University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) - Class of 1985 Page 1 of 312
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Show Hide text for 1985 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1985 volume: “ ■I ] IBIS. 85 ,M . UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA 33124 VOLUME 59 ■■ ' " ■ " ■ ' ■—-■■-■ — " — ■— ' ■■ — -- Bill Scherer EDITOR IN CHIEF Andrea Angelo MANAGING EDITOR Jose Garcia PICTURE EDITOR Matthew Kamula PICTURE CHIEF Barbi Scherer ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR Andrew S. Parker SENIORS EDITOR Kathy Durham ASSISTANT Lisa Saph ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR Sandra Jackson Faith Taylor Ashley Vernon ASSISTANTS Jeff Sapolsky Doug Weddle SPORTS EDITORS Joyce Fama RETROSPECT EDITOR Sylvia Padron COPY EDITOR Deborah Frank ASSISTANT Andrea Angelo LAYOUT AND DESIGN Contents This Is . . . 4 From the sun-kissed beaches, the futuristic downtown, to an international University, the city of Miami has it all. Miami is a city of sights and sounds. Few places in this world can offer its residents and visitors a year-round celebration of life as MIAMI can. Entertainment . . . 32 Whether it is attending concerts, parades, festivals, parties or just having fun at the Rathskeller, Miamians do not have to look too far for their source of ENTERTAINMENT. Starts ... 66 Boasting National Championship teams in football, baseball and woman ' s golf, along with the many other outstanding athletic teams, the University of Miami can not only be considered a fine academic institution but also an outstanding ATHLETIC one. Retrospect . . . 114 Looking back at it all, change is an integral part of any University in an international city. From the campus beautification, the in- creased international programs for the growing international popu- lation, newly dedicated Honors College, to the revival of a basketball team, the 1984-85 school-year was one to remember in RETROSPECT. Seniors . . . 124 After four years of obscurity, this section is reserved for the few, the proud, the graduating SENIORS. Club: 134 With such a diversity in cultures and interests, the University of Miami lends itself to many notable and unique organizations and CLUBS. CalL ery 2M Some photographs are too good to be left out, they really do not belong any place in the book except for this special section show- casing them, in our very own photo GALLERY. —■„.,., „ ...... ,.. .W ■This is . . . The University of Miami. Beginning in 1926 with cardboard walls in the partially completed Biltmore Hotel, UM has ex- ceeded the boundaries of its Coral Gables campus, encompas- sing ten schools and colleges. Permeating the South Florida area with over 100 graduate and professional programs, there is something here for everyone. Located off Key Biscayne, next to the Miami Seaquarium, is the Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science. The James L. Knight University of Miami Convention Center, UM ' s downtown campus, hosts University lectures, concerts and seminars in addition to international con- ventions, city festivals and celebrations. Jackson Memorial Hos- pital complex, in the heart of downtown Miami, is home of the renowned University of Miami Medical School and research facilities. The city of Miami. A rapidly growing metropolis with a $3 billion construction boom and prominent banking and business industries, encompassing 27 municipalities. It entertains mil- lions of visitors each year by offering powerboat racing, jai-alai, Grand Prix Racing, Dolphins football, horse racing, The Miss Universe Pageant and greyhound dog racing. In the fashion industry, Miami has become synonymous with New York and Paris, offering shops in Coconut Grove, Dadeland, Miracle Mile, The Falls and The Omni. Experiencing Miami ' s exciting nightlife at clubs such as Club Z, Manhattans, Biscayne Baby, Regine ' s and Faces in The Grove, makes New York City an anachronism. Miami ' s cruises to the Bahamas, deep-sea fishing in the Atlantic Ocean, skin-diving off the Florida Keys, waterskiing and sailing on Biscayne Bay, and limitless white sandy beaches offer an escape from the city ' s fast-moving pace. With an added international flavor, Miami has become diversi- fied in both culture and in the arts. World recognition of this diversification was brought to Miami when it hosted the 1984 Miss Universe Pageant. Even Hollywood producers have be- come attracted to Miami, wanting to cast and film movies and TV shows like " Scarface, " " Absence of Malice " and NBC ' s televi- sion show " Miami Vice. " Just as the city has changed and expanded, so has the Universi- ty. UM is the largest, privately controlled, voluntarily supported institution of higher learning in the Southeast. The institution ' s four presidents — Bowman Foster Ashe, Dr. J.F. Pearson, Hen- ry King Stanford and Edward T. Foote — have proved them- selves as effective founders, builders and leaders. " 4M Since its humble begin- nings, the University of Miami has grown in both size and quality. From the Biltmore to the present- day main campus, our Uni- versity has become a quality place in which to study, learn and to live. BlSc Bill Scherer -■.urintV - T.m. .. The city of Miami, a global metropolis encompassing many elements of our Uni- versity. No dichotomy ex- ists between the two, they are merged as one. This is Our University ' s international faculty of over 1,500 members care and understand, failing students when necessary. The 38 faculty members, whom have held their present positions for 30 years or more, have watched the student body change from the ' 60s liberal radicals to the ' 80s conservative right-wingers. They have helped graduate outstanding alumni such as Congressman Dante Fascell, Miami Mayor Maurice Ferre, Broadway musical playwright Jerry Herman, Pulitzer Prize Poet Donald Justice, photographer Arnold Newman, actors Sylvester Stallone and Dustin Hoffman, NFL Player-of-the-year Chuck Foreman and Jazz Musician Pat Metheny. Besides outstanding alumni, UM has also produced outstand- ing sports teams. The 1984 U.S. Olympic Swim Team included UM ' s own Jesse Vassallo and Matt Gribble. National Collegiate Championship fever has hit UM the past two years, with cham- pionship football, baseball and woman ' s golf teams. The University of Miami ... a student body of 16,000 people from 50 states and over 90 foreign countries . . . freshmen ner- vous about their first college exams. . . seniors, some anticipating and some fearing the " real world " . . . struggling to research, write and type a term paper the day before it ' s due . . . relaxing by the pool on a hot winter ' s day . . . " saving the universe " at the arcade between classes . . . having Homecoming and midterm exams in the same week . . . paying S15 for a used textbook that the Bookstore bought back for S3 . . • getting hit by ping pong balls while passing through the Student Union Lobby . . . com- plaining about a weak student government, then not voting on election day . . . sardine-packed Happy Hour at The Rat . . . 7,200 on-campus parking spaces for an estimated 10,000 cars . . . surprise-packed meals in the cafeterias . . . cancelled 8 a.m. classes . . . the best years of your life. The University . . . The City . . . one diversified community within another. This is Miami . . . The City and the University. Text by Deborah Frank ninngni ll .,»». ... — .— .„u i i rjmm Times that allow us to retreat from this hurried world are few, but they are al- ways within reach. £ : ;-:.,;; Julio Pestonit - x — — " -■- " ■ -■-- " --■- J .- „.. ...-. ,. M ,.,..—»— nr 12 «IBJ acknowledged as a . everts in Grand Prii. Miami it Miami has always been acknowledged as a city of sights and sounds. By hosting events like the Grand Prix, Miami lends it- self to their image, one that it so proudly repre- sents. 13 More than anything, Miami is a global city. After an absence of 17 years, The Miss Universe pageant re- turned to Miami, enhanc- ing our international flavor. 15 miiirinaimn h Nature embraces us in countless forms ... the brightest and boldest of these can, without a doubt, be seen in Miami. 16 The commonplace is all too often ignored. Tran- quility and peace can be found, if only one knows where to look. 19 Mil iimiiMi ■WHHHHNBUillHHHHHHI — Robert Duyos The University, as well as the city of Miami, is multi- faceted. Where else but at our University can one see such a diversity of faces and cultures. mm mwmw )y wMwyiyu ) T 23 Itt ■IP " Julio Mora 25 KMiiHiiirniiir nil linn 26 wmmmmmm m yfimmmmm »pa Robert Duyos 29 ■i E A 1 !l U f Suuj » »P II III uiyui Ul!l!lB Juuul »r rt w • » " ' The past, the present, a possible glimpse of the future — Near perfect reflections at the Uni- versity of Miami. Robert Duyos 31 mmmtmm , tm wm ' f»imt ,. En ire rtain ment The prescription for enter- tainment this year — mere fun, humor and parties. From Homecoming and Carni Gras ' festivities to humorous and rockin ' con- certs, remedies for the school-year blahs were, and could be, found in abundance. 32 HAT5 Off to the ' CANES J$t HOME.COM IK % Homecoming 34 More than a football game, yet only a Week of events. Students took their " Hat ' s Off to UM " saluting their football team and building school spirit. Students wore hats, from tiaras to pajama caps and football caps preparing and celebrating a time to remember . . . HOMECOMING ' 84. Cam Cras 38 Unlock this door with the key to imagination. Become trapped in a world where sound collides with light, and colors explode. The place is here, the University of Miami Intramural Field and the time is late February. Your stop . . . CARNI GRAS. Concerts 42 The University of Miami played host to many talented and professional performers. From the outrageous humor of George Carlin and the Budweiser Comedy Shop to the reggae of Yellowman and the " downhome " rock-n-roll, brought here " On the Dark Side, " from John Cafferty and the Beaver Brown Band, UM students witnessed and enjoyed a diversified array of . . . CONCERTS. Features 48 Some stories just need to be told, but they really need their own space to be placed in. From coping with your roommate to the conservatism on campus and making the grades, these stories are showcased in their very own section . . . FEATURES. Calendar 62 With so many events and activities taking place on campus, there really isn ' t enough room in our book to acurately cover all of them. So, the solution was to mention and emphasize them in our very own IBIS CALENDAR. At the University of Miami, Homecoming does not just consist of a football game. Even though there would not be a Homecoming without one, it just gives students a reason to get crazy and party for an entire Week. Students, faculty and alumni took their " Hats Off To UM " during one of the liveliest and festive Homecoming Weeks ever — October 12 through the 20th. The Miss University of Miami Pageant kicked off the non-stop party of Friday the 12th when ten contestants vied for the official tiara in Gusman Hall. It went to Laura Bailey, earning her a $1,000 scholarship and modeling scholarship. The UM pool was the site for Saturday ' s event, the Cerebral Palsy Swin-a-thon. Sponsored by Pi Kappa Alpha, the event lasted eight hours and was expected to raise over $8,000. The Student Union Patio was the stage for the Midday events held throughout the Week. Students were able to participate in unique contests such as the Geletin Jump, Body Painting and, of course, the pizza eating contest. Miss UM ' s counterpart, Mr. UM, was crowned on Thursday, with the tiara (yes, once again) awarded to Willie Orozco, in his fourth year of competition. After he was proclaimed Mr. UM, Willie issued a few words of wisdom to his fellow students: " Remember . . . it ' s Homecoming. Let ' s go crazy! " OFF U M ALMA MATER Southern suns and sky — blue water Smile upon you, Alma Mater; Mistress of this fruitful land, With all knowledge at your hand, Always just, to honor true, All our love we pledge to you. Alma Mater, stand forever, On Biscayne ' s wondrous shore. Words by William Lampe itmmimvum i, Monday ensured fun for all with the Nightcap at the Rathskeller Pa jama Party. UM students, a multitude from the Greek system, came dressed in their most imaginative sleeping attire and were prepared to try their hand at the unique events such as the spoon thread, the nose roll, Life Saver pass and the lullaby and bedtime story contest. Johnny Dolan, from radio station 1-95, was " still in a state of shock " when he stepped off the stage at the Rathskeller. ' The word is party and I had no idea it would be this much fun, " stated Dolan. The 1984 Homecoming Parade was probably the most awaited of the Week ' s events because, for the first time, the procession traveled through campus. Some of the most outstanding floats in UM ' s history were represented by the various campus organizations. The Caribbean Students Organization ' s float featured palm trees, rum and a gigantic helmet while, in perhaps the most spectacular display, the Alpha Sigma Phi float saluted the new phone system and the new Honors Residential College. ' O Photos by Robert Duyos w V 1 With the spirit-building from Yamma Yamma, the hope from Coach Johnson, the representation from Mr. and Miss UM and our students ' precious pints, this year ' s Homecoming festivities were rated as one of the best ever. U L HOMECOMING HATS OFF TO UM The parade set the spirited mood for the next day ' s event, the Pep Rally and Boat Burning. The Pep Rally filled the Student Union Patio to capacity with wild students who showed their die-hard support for the ' Canes. Coach Johnson, Sam Jankovich and Jim " Yamma Yamma " Fleming were just a few that took the stage to gear everyone up for the Homecoming game against Pittsburg. The party then moved to Lake Osceola where the SS Panther was ignited in front of rowdy students, dressed in orange and green and holding glowing candles for the night vigil. After the boat exploded, a massive array of fireworks lit up the October sky, concluding an enthusiastic evening. The Week drew to a close on Friday the 19th with the Mad Hatter ' s Ball held at the Marriott Hotel in downtown Miami. Students were treated to champagne in free souvenir glasses, hors d ' oeuvers and memorable key chains. The local band, Unit Three, kept the party going until two in the morning. The winners of the organization with the most spirit and overall winners were announced at the dance. For the fraternity division, Zeta Beta Tau was the overall winner, with second place going to Alpha Sigma Phi. Sigma Delta Tau won the overall for the sorority division with Kappa Kappa Gamma earning the second place ribbon. And what kind of Homecoming would be complete without a football game? Well not Homecoming ' 84. Homecoming Week officially ended when the Hurricanes blew the Pittsburg Panthers away, 27-7 in front of 38,872 spirited Homecoming fans. There is not a lot that can be taken away from Homecoming Week ' 84. Just goes to show you . . . Homecoming spirit- is alive at the University of Miami. Text by Joyce Fama MJimiffiTnuniriiiirrrf A Fascinating You walk by what you think is the University of Miami Intramural Field and instead of seeing students playing sports of all kinds, you become dazed and confused. You feel as if you have traveled through another dimension, a dimension not only of sight and sound, but of mind. You have journeyed into a wondrous land whose boundaries are that of the University of Miami Intramural Field. That is the signpost up ahead. Your next stop . . . Carni Gras. The place is here, the University of Miami Intramural Field and the time is late February. The journey that we are about to relive could be your journey . . . Witness if you will, 19 thrillseeking rides, people with precarious expressions and demeanor, fear instilled in their eyes, waiting for their turn to enter Carni Gras. Yet, this is no science fiction adventure. No, it is the University of Miami ' s largest event on campus, it is Carni Gras, 1984. For three days, students are subjected to mere fun and, for some, work. Not only can one partake in exciting, heart-stopping rides, you could also enter the door to obscurity and become a clown. The clowns drift amidst the crowd, handing out balloons and even painting faces on unsuspecting carnival-goers. Spectators become participants on center stage, with contests such as kissing, Pepsi chugging, egg throwing, licorice-eating, pizza eating and musical chairs. You see, anything is possible during Carni Gras. One could not only become obscure, but one could make a spectacle out of oneself on center stage. It seemed that everyone wanted to partake in this fascinating journey. Just about every fraternity, sorority and independent organization was represented by a booth, selling food or offering a chance at a game. From fishing for real, stuffed animals, playing pool, to being mentally abused at the Abuse Booth, one could live, through both mind and body, Carni Gras at its best. One popular attraction, the rope ladder, could help you escape into this journey, into another dimension, if one was skilled enough to master the technique. However, many fearless people tried, albeit in vain, to climb the ladder back to reality and ring the bell of success. The community, not wanting to be left out of this Continued on page 40 Photos by Bill Scherer Mere fun and games were offered by a journey through Carni Gras. Obscurity and becoming a partici- pant were just a few of the forms one could take in this dimension. mtaiJourney Through Another Dimension adventure, came out to witness and experience the fun. Case in point, a whole day was dedicated to children in the community, Big Brothers and Big Sisters. No, even though everyone is a child at a carnival, I am talking about legitimate, ID proving, under 16-year-old kids. It seemed that everyone became trapped in a world where sound collides with light, and colors explode. Music, from WVUM, Reflections and 1-95, was heard overhead while the rides roared on. Student-run booths offering legitimately fake marriages, performed by members of Roadrunners, to entering a fifth dimension, a land of both shadows and substance of things and ideas, the Alpha Sigma Phi Rocky Horror Maze. Yet, one does get hungry, no matter what dimension one is in. There were plenty of food booths from pizza, to garlic rolls and cotton candy to appease one ' s appetite. Many types of International foods were offered, for those trapped in a different culture, wanting to escape back to their own time and place. This wondrous adventure, lasting only three days, seemed to pack enough excitement and memories for a lifetime. For those of you who dared to enter Carni Gras, you can only look to unlock this door with the key of imagination next year. For those of you not there, well, what can I say, you missed an experience of a lifetime. Was it merely some perverse distortion of reality? What is reality? Those of who crossed over to the dimension of Carni Gras, will never be able to answer that question. Just when you thought it was safe to go to the Intramural Field again . . . Text by Barbi Scherer The place is here and the time is now. Picture this . . . people of all ages trapped in a journey of adventure and excitement. This stop . Carni Gras. if ,.»£-. Through The E • Y • E • S Of A Clown As I walk onto the Carni Gras field nobody takes any special notice of me. Why should they? Right now, I am only a mild- mannered student just like everyone else. People are preparing for another day of operation. Delta Sig is cooking their pizzas, Lambda Chi is preparing their dunk tank and their hot-dogs, Road- runners is dressing-up their Minister for the marriage booth. I finally arrive at the Clown Booth and I step inside. Many people are here in various stages of make-up. There are some who have rainbow suspenders, stars on their faces and feathers in their hair. While I wait for my turn at the make-up, I help inflate balloons with helium. What a great job! A little helium for the balloon, a little helium for me, a little more helium for me and presto! I speak like a munchkin. I am off to see the wizard. . . . Finally, I am made-up and it is time to face the crowds. I step out of the booth with stars painted on my eyes, my greasepaint smile and a bunch of balloons for the little, and big, boys and girls. Immediatley, I am swamped by children and adults wanting bal- loons. A green one for you ... a purple one for you . . . sorry there is no more. Now it is time to stroll around the grounds. Look! There is Rusty putting make-up on that cute little girl ' s face. And over there! John is making balloon animals for that cute blonde. There is the clown-abouts doing their acrobatic perfor- mance for an audience of awed kids. " Then came the day — the big event. And into the center ring we went, the clowns ! I had seltzer bottles and shaving cream, squirting flowers, exploding machines. Bows and hose and funny clothes, a greasepaint smile and rubber nose (Thought I was the funniest damn thing they ever saw . " — Anonymous, from Clown Alley Text by Clayton Randall 41 M»iO£ AIRLINES " In New York if you spit in the subway, it ' s a $50 fine. Vomiting is free man! Did you ever notice that your whole sense of values change when you ' re throwing up? I don ' t care about my shoes!!,, Blah " — George Carlin " An Evening with WallyLondo " 43 ' JfcjOBlB Robert Duyos Andrew Parker " No exchange, no refund] Once you get it your money is done. " — Yellowmar rr MM J f ! i u - • •• •••••• " Why is it that all Berthas are fat? Do the parents look at their newborn baby and say Hey, I think she ' s going to be fat. Let ' s call her Bertha! ' " — Marsha Warfield Comedian ft H Bill Scherer John Cafferty ik SCnfifftr S46 M ' BAndrew Parker " Tender Years Won ' t you wash away my tears How I wish you were near Please don ' t go Tender Years. " — John Caff erty " Tender Years " V ' I If you find the peculiarities of life and people interesting then read on. The University of Miami has its own peculiar community, the Rathskeller. On Mondays, many will walk into the dimly lit Rathskeller and sit down on a table to look at a square box on the wall. Inside the box are miniature human beings dressed in skin-tight pants, shoulder pads and a spacey helmet. These male beings run around a big, numbered, rectangular green field and continually fight for the possession of something that looks like a giant chocolate Easter egg. Violence is part of their game. The people watching the screen remind us of the good old days at the Roman Coliseum. Tuesday nights many, especially morbid beings, who find tragic lives interesting, gather at the Rathskeller around a large rectangular screen for two hours. They watch different screen-people live different lives. This screen is a replacement for literature. The more physically active go to the Rathskeller on Wednesday nights. One man will, for three hours, sit in a box upstairs small enough to induce a claustrophobic ' s attacks. He will repeatedly pick up and take off flat, cylindrical discs from a moving cylindrical machine so the people downstairs can crowd the Rathskeller floor and sway their bodies to the noise that miraculously comes out of the playing discs. The less energetic will watch the enticing movements of the swaying bodies from downstairs or from the octagon-shaped balcony. The loud music and moving lights on the ceiling hypnotize the dancers and the spectators. The Rathskeller is quite crowded on Thursday nights. A long line of people buy tickets so they can take them to the refreshment center and buy the day ' s beverage. People who sometimes brag about their individuality walk around and drink what everyone else in the Rathskeller is drinking. As the night progresses, people will become irritable, serene, giggly, sleepy, clumsy or even seductive. It is quite impossible to dance at the end of the night; it is downright dangerous. People must be careful not to trip on bottles on the floor or slip on the spilt beverages. Friday late afternoons offer the Rathskeller ' s people relief from a long, hard week. Long lines of people will buy tickets to buy large glasses of alcoholic beverages called beer or wine coolers. Many Friday Rathskeller people wear Greek-lettered outfits. Many just stand together and talk while others sit on long tables and challenge each other to pounce quarters into their glass so they can drink their beer. UM would not be the same without the Rathskeller. In addition to the regularly scheduled events, the Rathskeller has also sponsored events such as Marathon Happy Hours, New Wave Night, the Dating Game, Ladies ' Night, Halloween parties and numerous other events. UM students are proud to attend a University that offers them a place where they can relax, socialize, escape from reality and enjoy being themselves. Text by Sylvia Padron Photos by Andrew Parker Beverley Rizzo and her roommate Ellen Schnabel are both juniors, majoring in psychology. They represent the idea most people have of college roommates. They study, shop, and are regulars at the Rathskeller. This togetherness builds the lifetime friendship often associated with college years. THE TYPICAL You laugh as you gently peel the last Hurricane poster off the green cement wall at the end of a long school year, remembering how your roommate fought through a wild crowd at the Rathskeller to get it for you. That night back in September was an experience, to say the least. You both walked in the rain, dodged puddles, just to get there early enough to take advantage of the giveaways at the door. You roll up the poster and throw it into a heap of baggage on the floor and wonder how you have accumulated so much junk in such a short period of time. Half of the mountain, however, consisted of your dirty wash that mom said she ' d do for " old-timesake " even though you told her you considered yourself a pro at doing it now. Looking at the pile in disgust, you remember you still owed your roommate four laundry tickets and wondered how you were going to pay her back now that the school year was over. Her blowdryer, the one you used all year because you left yours at home and never bothered to bring it back after Christmas break, sat to the left of your laundry heap. Your roommate didn ' t mind though, she made good use of your typewriter, even if it did have a faulty tab key. You struggle to open the window that ' s been stuck, she joked, since the dorm first opened decades ago. Thoughts of Jack, the pumpkin that you both carved and left on the ledge until he rotted, made you smile. A piece of paper glides softly to the blue-carpeted floor that ROO P, rou noace a smal bjectunderyourra peitasuold Athatyouthm 1 mooths ago when she You sit doi ' stare ar the i N k same ro Win wfiyUoIaa 50 Ik you wen youralj roOTrooQ, " Uttered a, »»?tos ICAI ROOMMATES disgust, you ■you si owed your four laundry tickets :red how you were ay her back now that I year was over. iwdryer, the one you rar because you left M and never to bring it back after break, sat to the left indry heap. Your ididnt gooduseofyour r.evenifitdidhavea key. ■ugele to open the ice the dorm first -o. Thoughts edit otted, •of $ ie-carpets on the ledg smile.; : c jyou ' ve grown accustomed to. As you bend down to pick the paper up, you notice a small orange object under your roommate ' s bed. Looking closer, you recognize it as an old cheese doodle that you threw at her months ago when she answered the phone and told the pest on the other end that you " were " home. You sit down on her desk chair and stare at the bare walls, the silence enveloping you. Not long ago, the same room was hopping at three a.m. with the music of Billy Idol and half a dozen of her loud-mouth friends who never seemed to get tired, even though you were. The next morning, you remembered your alarm rang at seven and your roommate rolled over and muttered something about a dumb way to schedule classes. Annoyed, you turned on the shower full blast and left the door wide open so she wouldn ' t miss a sound. As you got dressed, you noticed your critical analysis of The Wasteland lying in a puddle of coffee on your desk. She used your typewriter again and pulled an all nighter, on your side of the room. Thinking back though, the good times seemed to outweigh the bad. Your roommate, with her odd study habits and crazy taste in music and men, became more than a person to share the four walls with in that short period of time. She represented another stepping stone in your college career and like all roommates ultimately do, taught you what sharing and compatibility was all about. Text by Joyce Fama 51 InlSJi: of the Year bW. " However, i University of Mkai, ; iraretos a-:.-: everywhereaadoon WThisnev,; loesoo « places evi computers to in,suchastheoD-atto tellers, BASi iiktorsjadevenc oiebew theleast,tberush ,ooerea stg ° es.At« ««,4ei 52 _i by Matthew Kamuia Computer Bug epidemic at UM I In 1981 , TIME magazine named the computer as " Man of the Year. " Finally, in 1984-85, this " electronic " Man of the Year has made its mark on the University of Miami ' s students, faculty and administration. In fact, " computerizing " the campus ' of UM was part of the critically acclaimed seven-year strategic plan that began in 1983, yet only becoming obvious this past school year. The saying used to be, " water, water everywhere and not a drop io drink. " However, at the University of Miami, it seemed more appropriate to say, ' computers, computers everywhere and more were on :he way. " This new version of :he old adage does not only apply to the places everyone expects computers to show up in, such as the on-campus Danking tellers, BASS ticket outlet, computerized financial lid, classroom scientific calculators and even though no one knew when, registration, it now applied to dorm rooms. To say the least, the rush was on. On becoming a computer owner, one realized just how many other students had their own machines. At certain times it seemed like computers were running rampant. The more you looked for them, t he more you saw. In other words, computers were here and they were here to stay! Some had Apples and IBM ' s. Others had Radio Shacks and Franklins. Whatever the names were, did not matter (at least to some). What did matter is that they were computers and they were changing the way a student lived, learned and relaxed. Living in an apartment with two computers, I saw firsthand how much of an impact these machines have had. In fact, for awhile there used to be a constant battle of the PC ' s (Personal Computers) between Apple and IBM. Owning an Apple He myself, and my roommate owning an IBM PC, we constantly reminded each other who had the better machine. I would receive taunts about my machine not being " a real computer " from my pro-Big Blue roomy and I would retaliate by saying that he could not pack up his PC and take it with him as easily as I could with my " people ' s computer. " For now, an armistice prevails and we are learning about each other ' s machines and finding what we can do with them working together. Once a student got his computer set up in his room, he started to compute by himself. He had fun with some game programs and dabbled with a word processor or a data base, but then he realized he wanted to extend his horizons. When this idea struck him, he began to see the world of computer applications unfold before him. It was a very wide world with many interesting things in it. He had been bitten by the " computer bug " and the disease spread fast. The best way to learn about computers here at UM was to seek out other users. These fellow computerists had a wealth of information as well as programs to swap and trade. When you had a computer you could not seem to get enough of it. It was so easy to get carried away with the subject that you lose all track of time. In addition to learning about computers, students spent a good deal of time learning with computers. Being a University, this seemed the natural thing to do. There were many different ways a student could use his machine to enhance his education. First, the most obvious method was to tie into the University ' s computer, the UNIVAC. This was accomplished through a neat little device called a modem. Continued on page 54 53 Simply, a modem allows one computer to talk to another computer via the phone line. The major advantage of being able to access the UNIVAC through a modem was to avoid the hassle of having to reserve computer time at the Computer Center. It was like having your own terminal in your room. When the rush was on to use the terminals for homework, it was reassuring to know that you have one sitting in your room waiting for you. Another academic application of a personal computer was the ability to type term papers and reports without the use of a typewriter. Through a word processing program and a printer, a term paper could be written, edited, copied, saved and printed all without the use of the pencil, pen or paper. Gone are the days of eraser shields, holes in papers and white-out. Today is the day of the electronic version of the first draft. Since everything could be done right on the screen, there were no more headaches nor hassles with typewriters. Without the problems of the old-fashioned way of writing, reports have actually become easier (and just maybe more enjoyable) to write because the creative freedom of the student was no longer bogged down with the technicalities of doing draft after handwritten draft and then typing the whole thing into finished form. One of the best ways to use a computer for recreation was to play games with it. No matter how studious a person was, sooner or later he was caught up in the proliferation of game programs. Most of the arcade favorites had their versions for the popular PC ' s. There was Ms. Pacman, Joust and Track Field. Then there were some games that you could only play on a personal computer like Zork I, II, III and Flight Simulator. For some, the biggest decision was when to quit playing games and start hitting the books. Another way to have some fun and learn something with a computer was to hook up with a bulletin board or an informatin network. Once again through a modem these two services could be accessed. Bulletin boards offer a variety of things to do. There were discussion sessions as well as debate groups. Local computer news and information about specific systems could also be retrieved. Information networks such as CompuServe and The Source opened up a computer to a whole new world of uses. There were travel arrangements to be made, computer banking, stock market figures to see and current affairs to find out about. In addition to all this, what with the fast pace of today ' s technology, there are probably more services and features to be made available in the near Matthew Kamula future. As was quite apparent, the personal computer at the University of Miami is definitely here to stay. More and more students were getting their " fix " of computers, making them part of their lives, realizing the potential they possessed for living and learning. They had the power to make a student ' s life easier, more enjoyable and gave him the opportunity to reach out like a college student has never had before. Text by Matthew Kamula die Ut Mamidtdaotget lef IfKbloglClltW machir !Wlaer,UMpurd IfiOlbrjccoa! WKs aid, in 196 ctw.TheAri PWcenterwj inl%9,ai ■ :: ••- fi teafta • Linking University students ' life with that of the technological world, computers gave one the opportunity to make life easier and more enjoyable while having the power to teach a college student like never before. eir m The Computerization of UM pportunitytoreachoij eeestudenthasneve: When computers were first used in 1950, the University of Miami did not get left behind in the technological world. A punched-card machine for data processing was acquired. Ten years later, UM purchased an IBM 650 for accounting purposes and, in 1961, an IBM 1620 was added to the collection. The Arthur A. Unger Computer center was built in 1965 on UM ' s main campus, dedicated in 1969, and used for the sole purpose of housing this computer collection. UM was well on its way to becoming a computer-orientated school. In 1982, President Edward T. Foote initiated a strategic plannin g process, appointing Dr. M. Lewis Temares chief planning officer. A year later, a Long Range Information System Plan (LRISP) was completed, finding that the quality of the UM information systems were poor to adequate when compared to those of other institutions similar to UM. Being batch-orientated, UM was still using hardware similar to that used in 1950. In addition, only 200 terminals were available for both the academic and administrative personnel, although a UNI VAC 1 100 82 (the University ' s computer) and 1MB 4341 and 4381 were put into service. The LRISP identified three information environments to be used at UM. The first was the main facility, to be used for high volume production and for sharing data pertinent to all departments. This year, the Unger Building was remodeled to accommodate this main facility. Next, the shared local environment, consisting of 60 mini-computers and 500 microcomputers, will be used in different departments throughout the University. Finally, personal systems are being established to be used either independently or as terminals for the sharing of data. Telecommunications are also being improved, allowing for the three environments to communicate more effectively and with greater ease. For the purpose of enhancing the sharing capabilities needed on campus, the UNIVAC will be interfaced with the IBM system. This upgrading of the UNIVAC will allow all administrative systems to be moved off the UNIVAC and, therefore, be used for the sole purpose of serving the academic community. The systems and data base ' s software will also be upgraded under this strategic plan. User-friendly software will be implemented and standardized software will be used to allow for easier future upgrades, should any of the software or hardware become outdated. These are only a few examples of what is now happening, and what will be happening, with UM ' s information systems. The LRISP outlines and defines many more aspects for the near futur e, culminating in the computerization of the University of Miami. Text by Ray Fuentes f Kac- 55 " After all our struggles to restore America, to revive confidence in our country, hope for our future, after all our hard-won victories earned through the patience and courage of every citizen, we cannot, must not, and will not turn back. We will finish our job. " — Ronald Reagan . ■m : " ' wjp v f 4tk •. B % J ■lI A V m kv j " la Maintaining 1984 was the year of the conservative. Students, formerly considered the most liberal and free-thinking age group, took a decidedly right-wing stance on many aspects of life. Including politics. In a poll conducted by the Miami Herald just two months before the ' 84 presidential election over 62 percent of the 18-to 2 5 -year-olds who responded supported the re-election of conservative President Ronald Reagan, while only 32 percent supported the liberal policies of challenger Walter Mondale. On top of that were the results from a survey of Politics and Public Affairs 211 classes in the spring of ' 84, in which 56 percent of those students resoundingly chose Reagan as their choice for president, bringing the issue even closer to home. But this phenomenon is not limited only to South Florida — much of the country, 18-to 25-year-olds included, have turned conservative. How else could Ronald Reagan have made such a sweep in the election? Many have tried to chart and understand this trend; and various hypotheses have developed on how this all happened. One idea deals with political cycles, loosely 10 to 20 years in length, in which the majority of the country shares a general ideology, either liberal or conservative. Therefore, since the 1950 ' s were conservative times, while the 1960 ' s and 1970 ' s was an era of liberalism, the pendulum of the political timepiece has swung back to the opposite side, namely conservatism. the projects — a picture ■ Mais any o c % s people done people do not even k Wsticbunigt. ' " Hi internet a i Democraticstudemi WeitUM. " WentsjRaeSj fc ' heF!ori(kcoU to and viced on ' twaotioj ' tabrigbtfo ' Budoff.pra overjutedfc affluent! con Itheco " oreconsen I r Courtesy of Time Magazine aing the Status Quo ral and free-thinking on many aspects of f the 18-to ■election of jnlv 32 percent liter Mondale. On tc: cs and Public Affairs rcentofthosestuden: president, bringing menonisnotlimited 18-to25-year-olds lStr end;andvarioiis ppened.Oneideaa length, in which the ,gy, either liberal or times. J the pendulum ,eoppos " e side. Another theory is that of the popular president. Students, as well as much of the populace, like Ronald Reagan for the strong image he projects — a picture of a swaggering, confident man whose attitude towards any opponents of United States policy can be summed up in the immortal words of Clint Eastwood: " Go ahead. Make my day. " Perhaps people do not agree with his policies per se — perhaps people do not even know what his policies are — but it is so hard to resist such an image. In an interview in the Miami Hurricane, both Republican and Democratic student leaders tried to explain their views on the trend here at UM. " Students are definitely more conservative now, " said junior Alex Diaz, the Florida college coordinator for the Reagan-Bush Youth Campaign and vice chairman of the Stat e College Republicans. ' They don ' t want to go back to the liberalism of the 60 ' s and 70 ' s. They want a bright future and a feeling of optimism. " Craig Budoff, president of the UM Young Democrats, had a different point of view. " Students are becoming more conservative, but it ' s overstated and oversimplified to say people are conservative. The relative affluent background of students here tends to make them more conservative — they don ' t see that you can be pro-business and pro-people at the same time. " With all the commotion about whether or not UM students have become more conservative in outlook, though, comes the thought that even with voter registeration drives, parties and meetings, UM traditionally has not even been much of a hotbed of political activism. As Dr. Virgil Shipley, UM Politics and Public Affairs professor since 1957, states, " The student body has always been more conservative than any Ivy League school, and it ' s largely due to the fact that most come from families with money. There was very little activism during the Vietnam War time. " The stirrings of politics ranged from the beneficial to the base. The Miami Hurricane and the UM cable station co-sponsored a debate between the Republicans and the Democrats on campus that should be lauded as an excellent student forum. Unfortunately, another " political " action occurred when a Mondale Ferraro banner was set on fire in the Mahoney Pearson dormitory. Perhaps that very burning is symbolic of the times. Perhaps students have become more conservative on the UM campus as well as much of the United States. Perhaps students have become much more career-conscious and a lot less social-conscious. But if one subscribes to the cyclical school of thought, one knows that one day, in reflection, that one will laugh. The conservative trend of this year, will yield to a wave of liberalism in years to come. College students may now be experiencing a conservative trend, a desire to maintain the status quo. But this, too, must pass in time. Text by Sheryl Stein Ry b Excellence MAKING THE Ask any college student. Life consists of pizza delivered at midnight, fraternity and sorority parties, football games, movies, dates, attending classes and studying. Yes, you read correctly, the word was studying. Not only pre-medical students but all must face it sometime, unless of course your major is creative underwater basketweaving. Most students get through their classes the traditional way — studying, learning. Yet some of them, albeit hard for some to accept, have an extra advantage over these " bookworms. " Scared of failing, or just to get that coveted " A " , these people use the next best thing — they cheat. There are numerous methods utilized to have that extra advantage. One of the most common forms of cheating, an old standby method, can be carried out by sitting next to " the brain " of the class, trying not to strain one ' s neck, or eyes, in an attempt to find out whether answer five is a or d, or whether the organic structure in question is m-l,2-cyclohexane or ra«j-l,2-cyclohexane. Another standby method, " cheat sheets, " has made great advances over the years. Years ago, people would be happy with formulas or helpful information written on a piece of paper that was placed in a strategic location before the exam was passed out. Now, with such technological advancements, one can buy a programmable calculator that stores formulas into its memory for use on a test. Some favor taping their cheat sheets on the back of their calculator, their leg or on the back of a wristwatch. Formulas, or even the answers, etched into a wood pencil, sway from relying on cheat sheets. The old saying, " It ' s not what you know, it ' s who you know " holds for numerous other sophisticated forms of cheating. Many fraternities and sororities keep files of old tests, available to its members. This could come in handy if the teacher uses repeat test questions or even the same exams. You could also find exams, with at least three days notice, at the Biology Club. These exams help whether you ' re in BIO 1 1 1 1 12, CHM 1 1 1 202 or HIS 131 132 where many repeat test questions can be counted on. When approached by a curious GRi esomed ona _ student asking about the use of old exams for HIS 131 132, Dr. Stuart knew that many of his students had old exams, yet he said that it was O.K., he had no problem with it. Then again, you could always go for the sure-fire way, go out with the teacher ' s assistant and get the exams directly, no messing around. The cheater today is more daring than those of yesteryear. Some students get their good friends to take their test for them. Sneaking into a teacher ' s office, knowing the secretary of your teacher, having a reliable friend as a work-study that copies and grades your teacher ' s takes a little bit of guts and finesse. This year alone, two international students were arrested for having exams, history and engineering, before they were even issued, and even an employee of the Copy Center was fired for making extra copies of exams. Leave something to the ingenious cheater. While in an exam, some teachers post answers before the test is over. So Joe Ingenious Cheater has a friend with a walkie-talkie giving him the answers during the test. Another situation deals with the national final for organic chemistry. Rumor has it that someone stole the exam and gave it to a few of his friends, and they gave it to a few of their friends, and they gave it to a few of their friends, and so on, and so on . . . until Dr. Schultz got wind of the story. Needless to say, the exam was changed that year, disappointing many of those who thought the same final would be used. Indeed, cheating is a major problem at any university, and our University is far from being out of the norm. It seems that the emphasis on thinking and learning is on the decline due to the high priority on grades, and students, who want those excellent grades, sometimes overlook the best proven way to learn — study. Many, looking back, regret what they ' ve done to " make that grade, " they get burned when they go on to graduate school, take their MCAT or LSAT, or even when they go out into the real working world. Making the grade for some was more important than actually gaining and retaining that priceless knowledge that we were all here Text by Barbi Scherer lift hliaa BOttttlD R Bill Scherer ,V " | Some like it others want it u Drugs, sex, alcohol and rock ' n ' roll. Sound like a typical fraternity rush party? The music played, couples danced, people milled about, the drinks flowed and the foam foamed . . . only half of the time. It was Fall Rush Week 1984 at the University of Miami, with a noticeable difference. Every other day during Rush Week, fraternities were required to have a dry night. According to the Interfraternity Council (IFC), a " dry " day or night of IFC Rush consisted of parties or events at which no alcoholic beverages were served to or consumed by anyone in a fraternity house or suite. Call it inhumane, callous or call it unconstitutional, if you dare, but do not call it unsuccessful. The main purpose of having a Dry Rush was, according to Ray Fuentes, IFC Vice-President, " to offer more than alcohol at fraternity parties during Rush Week. Fraternities didn ' t have to use alcohol as a tool to rush new members, as they have in the past. This year, you didn ' t have to spend half the night talking to someone who was only interested in drinking your beer. " So, not only were the prospective pledges who attended these Dry Rush parties only not solely interested in drinking beer, they were interested in the fraternity system. In fact, not only did Dry Rush fulfill its purpose, pledging was up thirty percent from last year. With the drinking age controversy at its peak nationally, many college students found themselves dismayed and angered. Last summer, President Reagan signed a federal transportation act with a clause requiring all states to raise the drinking age to 21 by October 1, 1986. States that do not raise the drinking age will lose five -» JTUN1VERS1TY OF Miami 3. 4. IMPORTANT NOTICE It is unlawful for any person under the age of 19 years to have alcoholic beverages in his her possession. It is unlawful for any person to serve, sell, give or permit to be served, alcoholic beverages to persons under 19 years of age. It is unlawful for anyone to misrepresent or mis-state his her age or the age of other persons for the purpose of receiving alcoholic beverages. Violators of the above regulations will be subject to arrest and or disciplinary action. — Posted by the Interfraternity Council, Fall 1985 percent of their highway money in 1986 and ten percent in 1987, totalling about S24.2 million for the state of Florida. Legislation to raise the drinking age in Florida did not pass during the last congressional session in 1984, yet " legislators are going to try to push through raising the drinking age next session, " stated Bill Dodd, manager for Traffic Safety AAA, Eastern Florida. " What they might do is phase it in, make it 20, then 21. " Opponents on Capitol Hill felt that the measure smacked of coercion, some even said that it discriminated against teenagers, who can vote, marry and be drafted at 18. Well, whatever the argument may be, the University of Miami prepared a plan of action. Policy changes have been made in the Residence Halls, mandating that open parties were not allowed which serve alcohol, yet private parties with alcohol, in one ' s room, were allowed if no more than eight people attend. The Student Union does not allow alcohol to be served, yet organizations that hold functions in the Union must comply to strict policies regarding the consumption of alcohol. The question arises of what will happen to beer promotions on campus when and if the drinking age in Florida is raised to 2 1 ? This past year, Bud Light sponsored Homecoming, donating S8100, Coors has spent $ 1 500 to sponsor various activities and Miller Beer sponsors Midday Recess, allocating S6500 just to hire the bands. For these companies the college market is an important part of their marketing strategies and plans for the future. It is at the college age that these promoters feel drinking habits are established. And, if the drinking age is raised to 2 1 in Florida, according to Howard Cook, a Coors official, " it will take three-fourths of the market away from us. " Yet, according to IFC advisor and Dean of Students William Sandler, the national drinking age controversy was not the reason to enforce a Dry Rush schedule this year. At an IFC National Conference in Georgia during the summer of 1984, the majority of school representatives present voted to try a Wet-Dry Rush for the Fall of 1984. Strict policies concerning alcohol consumption on wet nights were enforced by IFC. The fraternity sponsoring an alcohol event was required to have a representative at the door checking identification and stamping the hands of those legally allowed to drink. A police officer was hired, by the fraternity, to assist and ensure that underage persons do not consume alcoholic beverages, and the fraternity that held a party where alcohol was available, was responsible for drunkards, yet the school was liable. Non-alcoholic rush parties presented a new challenge to many fraternities, such as having to come up with interesting and unique gimmicks designed to attract people to their house or suite without having to rely on the attraction of alcohol. Yet, some fraternities did not have too much of a problem thinking up new ideas like " The Pink Pussycat Party, " beach parties, movie nights, M-TV Rock Video Nights and even a " Nuke the Gay Whales " party. It was successful, there were no major complaints, pledging was up thirty percent, quality was also improved and, if and when the drinking age is raised to 21 in Florida, the University of Miami ' s Greek System will have a complete Dry Rush schedule. Text by Barbi Scherer 61 Sbftbmbbr VS -J mm A Annual i 4 reSO unchng f «u.o " wa rdW mach 3 ob , success. ot d 2 7 u bV nt tooktnc i ys P re , n re - etgV ° the SL the mostP° te " tbv tt m ote than lent as by tar em - y pus, « w thsfeevvei- %- £ ■ »i - w,ness Beat " 25 tecW e President Foote Open Forum 8-14 Alcohol Awareness Week Lowe Art Museum: M.C. Escher ' s Periodic Patterns and other Investigations 12-20 Homecoming Week 23 UN Day CTOBER " I am unbelievably thrilled to be here, " stated Paul Shaffer, musical conductor for " Late Night With David Letterman. " Gusman Hall was filled to capacity October 25 th with cheering Shaffer fans as this " nutty, nutty musician " bestowed his philosophy on music, how he got started in show business and what he does Julio Pestonit Paul Shaffer Lecture on the Letterman Show. With music remaining the biggest part of his life, and as his first love, he nevertheless defies any description as a rock ' n ' roll star. He sports no flashy getups nor pompous airs. Only his clear, avant-garde frames of his glasses hint at a " nutty, marvelous guy " behind those lenses. H Beaumont Theatre: A Streetcar Named Desire °VEAfBER Since ' The rw ! • do e e?tT VerRes « " --:; t fif - l ens attorneys 7n T° St de - L St ««. Finding th , G Un «ed a depart of h s Tf hedevor ed Perso " ai ren elb ember 13th ' ° Penences a2 U L C ° Urtro °™ g defended r on, s p atricia Hears ; n ? ped ost °n StrangJer an T the Responding to e Roister. Aether or nor h l , quest " n fc d Mi „ n n o ° eve rde . " " t " I have lo„ ' ' Bai ' ' y f °r«uiityone S . ' ' ave w °n Julio Mora f ■ Lee Bailev l oJSS Ring Theatre: Arms and The Man D ECEMBER Julio Pestonit Finals There was one more week of school left, Finals Week! For many students, these last few days were spent studying and re- viewing old material. For a few, they tried to see if they could suc- cessfully cram the work of three months in one week, regurgitate it on the final and amazingly pass. Now . . . three more days! Many students ' finals were half over and the anticipation of vacation was ever present on one ' s mind. More studying, more cramming, only a few all-nighters left. Where did that bottle of No-doz go? One more hour, and . . . school ' s out! Now Joe Student had no school work for three whole weeks. As the old adage goes, " All work and no play makes Joe a very dull boy, " Joe Vacationer now shunned his Joe Student image and made up for his semester of semi-dullness. School of Music Honors Recital, Gusman Hall CSR Holiday Basketball Tournament 4-5 Holiday Festival Concert, Gusman Hall 6-31 Lowe Art Museum: Andre Kertesz Retrospective Photographs; Wegmans Instant Miami 15 Winter Holidays ANUARY 7-9 Registration The old misconception that girl ' s can ' t rock ' n ' roll was finally laid to rest at UM when Joan Jett and The Blackhearts rocked onto the Student Union Patio January 12. SEC ' s first concert of the year started off with a bang. From the moment Joan Jett and The Blackhearts rushed onstage with " Bad Reputation, " the hard-as-nails delivery was to set the tone for the evening. The 3000-plus audience had plenty of opportunity to get involved, helping out on such tunes as the " oh yeah, oh yeah " vocal lead-in on " Do You Wanna Touch. " The show progressed and intensified, reaching a climax with " I Love Rock and Roll " then an encore with " Crimson and Clover, " all delivered with uncompromising clarity of style and a razor-sharp edge that could cut your heart right out. 10 Abba Eban Lecture » fc 7 • i I i L H Joan Jett and The Blackhearts Julio Pestonit 1-28 Black Awareness Month 1-10 Miami Film Festival Career Information Jamboree, Student Union Lowe Art Museum: The Art of The Insane 24 Lowenbrau Grand Prix F EBRUARY The Fourth Annual University of Miami Funday brought 320 retarded citizens, from a number of Dade County group homes, together with UM student volunteers, for a day of fun and games in the sun. The participants, ranging in age from 6 to 50, arrived early Saturday morning, February 2nd, on the Intramural Field and were assigned student volunteers to be their buddy for the day. Together they participated in such events as a beer can toss, football, basketball, volleyball, bowling and video games. A student volunteer, Nello Filippone, summed up the overall feeling of the day: " it makes you realize just how special people really are. " Special O lympics M ARCH Dan Stein Spring Break The beaches are crowded, the hotels and bars are packed, and the small shops and restaurants get more business than they can keep up with. Spring Break ' 85, March 9th through 16th — a time for fun in the sun. Thousands of college students flock from all over the country to the famous Fort Lauderdale Strip. Bumper to bumper traffic along Al A leads to bumper to bumper partying. Guys and girls driving or walking down The Strip gawk and whistle at whoever strikes their fancy. Whether it is breakdancers showing off their fresh moves, girls in wet t-shirt contests or the famous bellyflop contests at the Candy Store, the atmosphere here is exciting yet laid back, fast-paced yet casual . . . everyone hanging loose and having a jammin ' time. 2 Lowe Art Museum. Rodchenkoand Constructionist Photography; Saul Steinberg Retrospective, The Drawings of Amadeo . Nlodigliani Passover Easter 11 contemporary Music Ensemble Gusman Halt 11 ' 27 Ring Theatre: COMPAQ 28 CSR Banquet at the Rathskeller 1-2 Carni Gras 14-31 Dade County Youth Fair 18-22 International Week 23-29 Greek Week 25-26 U.S.B.G. Spring Elections PRIL " School ' s out for summer. School ' s out forever! " — Alice Cooper Studying for finals, getting packed and ready to cruise and, most importantly, the arrival of the 1985 IBIS Yearbook all marked the month of April and the end of another school year. For the graduating Seniors, this was the end to their undergraduate life. For the rest of us, summer school and jobs, and the eventual start of the next school year were things to look forward to. earbook Delivery Calendar text by Barbi Scherer 65 8£f»i I Footbalt 6i The 1984 Miami Hurricanes, coming off a National Championship season, faced a challenging task. Their job was to live up to the awe-inspiring legacy handed down to them by the previous squad. This turned out to be a difficult undertaking due to the various radical changes taking place, coupled with one of the toughest schedules in the history of college FOOTBALL. Baseball £4 The ' 84 Canes had a great deal to live up to. A history of College World Series appearances was more than most people thought the team could handle, but everyone involved with this fine group of young men knew differently. The team battled back from a doubtful first quarter of the season (12-12), beginning to work as a team. It was this togetherness and diligence that once again led them to the College World Series, the highest level of play in collegiate BASEBALL. Varsity Sports 92 Miami, with its warm climate and outstanding varsity coaching staffs, has drawn many of the nations top athletes. It is the ability of these athletes and the hard work and long hours put in by everyone involved that has made the University of Miami a recognized force in golf, tennis, swimming, and many other VARSITY SPORTS. Inlramutrals 106 These are the sports that help keep the average, non-athletic student in shape. There ' s nothing like a good game of volleyball or basketball after a rough Bio test. They are relaxing. They are fun. They are spirited. They are . . . INTRAMURALS. Scholar Athlete 110 Forget what you ' ve heard about the " dumb jock. " Our athletes are very grade conscious — not only for their playing eligibility, but also for their degrees. They get additional help from special advisors and tutoring programs sponsored by the athletic department. Yet balancing practice time, games, and studying is still hard work for the SCHOLAR ATHLETE. It was The Dream Season. The University of Miami Hurricanes, under the record breaking perfor- mance of redshirted freshman Bernie Kosar, finessed their way into the Orange Bowl on January 1, 1984. It was there that they upset the University of Nebraska Cornhuskers, who were thought, by some, to be the best college football team ever, by a score of 31-30. After the game, it was unanimous — the Hurricanes were voted the 1 team in America, and they were crowned Na- tional Champions. The Dream seemed to shatter when Head Coach Ho- ward Schnellenberger caught " National Championship- itis " and resigned his job to pursue a coaching position in the USFL. As it turned out, the deal floundered, but a new Head Coach had already been found for the ' Canes — Jimmy Johnson. From Oklahoma, he br ought with him new hopes for a new season, and also new strict policies of academics and discipline for his players. Not only did the Hurricanes have to make an adjust- ment to the new coaching techniques of Johnson, but they had to prepare for the Kickoff Classic in New Jersey on August 27, the first day of classes. This was an honor, for the Kickoff Classic is the single game that officially opens the college football season, and they were pitted against Auburn, who finished third in last years polls. Although the ' Canes were National Champions in 1983, they were ranked second to Au- burn, due largely to the loss of Schnel- lenberger and the doubt that the Hurricanes could repeat The Dream Season. Season Recap Text by: Jeff Sapolsky and Doug Weddle 69 The Kickoff Classic on August 27 pitted the UM Hurricanes against the Auburn Tigers in New Jersey ' s Meadowlands Stadium. It was nothing like UM ' s opener last season — a 28-3 loss to Florida. It was nothing like the Hurricanes ' National Championship game, a 31-30 upset over Nebraska in the Orange Bowl, either. But it will do for an opening game. 70 Even though the ' Canes were the National Champions, Auburn was ranked 1 coming into the game because of the loss of Head Coach Howard Schnellenberger, who was offered a chance to coach in the USFL. Newcomer Jimmy Johnson, however, did not miss a stride. The Hurricanes quickly jumped on top of a 17 -yard Kosar-to-Shakespeare TD pass. Auburn came back in the second quarter to tie the score at 7. Kosar once again found Shakespeare open for an 8-yard TD pass. These two touchdown passes, coupled with Alonzo Highsmith ' s 2 1 carries for a gain of 140 yards and Eddie Brown ' s eight completions, for 157 yards, brought UM within one point of Auburn with 6:08 left in the game. With the 17-18 score, first year Coach Johnson turned to his first year place kicker, Greg Cox, who came through with a 25-yard field goal and the win. Although the ' Canes defeated the pre-season 1 team, they had to defeat the Florida Gators before the first official polls came out. The ' Canes put this win behind them and prepared for the only team that beat them last season, the Gators. In defeating Auburn, the Hurricanes gained respect. By defeating Florida, they gained something even sweeter — revenge. Florida was the only team that beat the ' Canes last year. The neutral Tampa Stadium was a biased site with the presence of Gator orange. Until late in the fourth J»l-fortli battle. Fl iwapassfordu " tluiown.binj Stardog on thetr pressured I » tie Florx iine.Kosa (Hid I " -! itB ?» to Eddie ' Corner of tfc j. Sebastian the Ibis gets a bird ' s eye view of the UM-Rice Game, while Coach Jimmy Johnson tells Bernie Kosarthat he ' s quite happy with the outcome. earn tw pw uie - ie Gators. !g Auburn, the ained respect. By rensweeter— rida was the only it the ' Canes last acral Tampa abiasedsitewith ofGatororange in the fourth quarter, the game was a back- and-forth battle. Florida QB Bell jthrew a pass for the go ahead itouchdown, leaving Miami with an apparent 19-20 loss with 41 seconds left on the clock. Starting on their own 28-yard line, a pressured Kosar threw a pass to Willie Smith, taking the ' Canes to the Florida 36-yard line. Kosar went back to the air and found Eddie Brown for a quick 1 7-yard gain. After a short pass to Darryl Oliver and a run by Oliver, Kosar drifted a soft, easy pass to Eddie Brown in the far left corner of the endzone for a touchdown. Bill Scherer 71 The spectators, mostly Florida fans, fell silent, and the Miami sidelines started their celebration early, resulting in a delay of game penalty before Greg Cox kicked the extra point. This was not enough. Tolbert Bain intercepted Bell ' s last ditch pass and returned it 59 yards for another UM touchdown. The final score, 32-20, was misleading. Without a 72-yard drive in the final 41 seconds, the Hurricanes would have again lost to Florida — their archenemy. The University of Miami ' s 13-game winning streak ended on September 8. The ' Canes went to Ann Arbor, Michigan and self-destructed for the Michigan Wolverines. Kosar failed to pull out a victory in this game. The fantastic finishes were replaced by eight turnovers, including six interceptions, nine dropped passes, three sacks, and four offensive penalties. This loss was not the result of Kosar ' s six interceptions. " Maybe the rest of us learned a big lesson out there, " Kevin Fagan said. " We can ' t just keep sitting back and waiting for Bernie to pull us out with a miracle finish. We ' ve got to start taking command and giving him something to work with. " In this game, Miami proved they weren ' t just a miracle team. The ' Canes are human too. The grueling pace started to take its toll. Playing their fourth game in twenty days, including their first loss in over a year, the ' Canes wanted a long, overdue flight home. That ' s exactly what they got. 72 I The scoring that the ' Canes achieved w r with the assistance of Melvin Bratton ( 5) and Mark % Seelig ( 3) have %_ given the fans H something to cheer about. -J j£ 1 - ■BHk 73 Coach Johnson has been quite pleased with the performance of veteran wide receiver Eddie Brown ( 40), as well as the emergence of freshman Melvin Bratton ( 5) as a running back to complement Alonzo Highsmith. At the half, it looked as though Miami would come home with a record of 2 and 2. UM, however, held the Boilermakers scoreless, while tacking on two touchdowns to make the final score 28-17. With Stanley Shakespeare and Willie Smith out of action, Miami switched from a passing to a running offense. All four of UM ' s touchdowns came on running plays capping off drives of 79, 82, 66 and 99 yards. After their victory, the players could only think of their trip home. Dave Heffernan said it best: " To be able to go home to a sell-out, to go to Miami instead of the airport, to have people cheering you instead of throwing ice at you . . . that ' s something. " " The rest will be better than this. " Miami expected to beat lose-state rivals FSU in their Irst, long-awaited home game, nstead, they got their worst loss n seven years. Perhaps the ' Canes were tired rom their long series of road ;ames, or, maybe they took the leminoles too lightly, but they jffered no excuses. The ' Canes vere beaten soundly — six sacks or a loss of 75 yards, a total of yards rushing, outpassed 2-1, .nd only one field goal in 1 3 )OSsessions. Coach Jimmy Johnson didn ' t )lame the defeat on the tough chedule or four previous road ;ames. Johnson only promised, Things certainly did get better for the Hurricanes. They once again played in the Orange Bowl; the score was once again 38-3. This time, however, the ' Canes came out on top. Miami was favored by 3 1 points. Their only worry during the game was beating the point spread. UM played solid defense and offense. Bernie Kosar set a new school record of 368 passing yards in a single game. The ' Canes had a 63-yard TD run by Alonzo Highsmith and another Robert Duyos 75 by Eric Horn. Kosar connected with Eddie Brown twice for touchdown passes of 10 and 26 yards. Alfredo Roberts caught another. Greg Cox added a 2 7 -yard field goal midway through the third quarter. Rice only scored one field goal early in the first quarter. This was a breathes for the Hurricanes. The ' Canes had to prepare to play Notre Dame at South Bend, Indiana, a team the ' Canes had beaten only three times in their past 1 5 meetings. Football is not all brawn, there is a lot of brain work involved. Quarterback coach Marc Trestman studies Bernie Kosar ' s actions, while defensive captain Ian Fleming decides which play will stop an opponent. The Hurricanes ended a tradition for the Fighting Irish. For the past seven years, the Fighting Irish had beaten the ' Canes in South Bend, Indiana. On October 6, the streak ended before a frenzied crowd and thousands more on national television. Despite the slack Notre Dame offense, the ' Canes went into the half trailing 7-10, but, once again the ' Canes returned from the locker room and, after a quick Notre Dame field goal, went on to dominate the second half. Alonzo Highsmith capped off drives of 79 yards and 62 yards with two short touchdown runs in the third quarter. Midway into the fourth quarter, Mark Seelig, who was subbing for suspended kicker Greg Cox, hit a 22-yard field goal, quickly followed by Alonzo Highsmith ' s fourth and final touchdown with just over one minute left in the game. Completing the harder part of the season with a 5-2 record, a major bowl bid appeared to await the Hurricanes. Every young man dreams of returning to a crowd of 25,600 people during Homecoming and putting on his best show. Bernie Kosar, a native of Boardman, Ohio, did just that on October 13. Kosar and company flew to Cincinnati, Ohio, wreaked havoc for their short time there, then 76 quietly flew home with many new records to their credit and, more importantly, another win. The ' Canes shocked the Bearcats. Outstanding plays included Bernie Kosar ' s passing for 373 yards and 5 touchdowns — both establishing new records. This was also Kosar ' s fifth 300 + yardage passing game, also a new school record. On the other end of Kosar ' s passes was Eddie Brown. Brown caught a record 35-yard TD pass on his way to setting a new record of 702 yards receiving in a single season. " I feel very satisfied, " Kosar said. " I think what this shows is that when the team does well, the individual accomplishments will come along with it. " The records kept falling, the opponents kept losing, and the Hurricanes kept up their contention for a second National Championship, all of this at the expense of the University of Pittsburgh Panthers. In addition to Kosar ' s new records, the kickers enjoyed some of their own. Rick Tuten had a 5 7 -yard punt. Greg Cox enjoyed a 44-yard field goal. Both broke their career records. The ' Canes played good, solid football. The ' Canes shut out the Panthers until the fourth quarter. Coach Johnson decided to put in some of the second and third stringers. Pitt quarterback Chris Jelic was allowed to connect with Darnell Stone for a touchdown. Kevin Fagan was disappointed by the lack of a shutout. Fagan said, " We had some reserves in, and sometimes you sacrifice points for experience. " That experience will come in handy for the Hurricanes ' future games. The weather was cool in 77 With the potent offense led by quarterback Bernie Kosar( 20)and runningback Alonzo Highsmith ( 30), the Hurricanes have had much success, even though there were a few moments of dejection throughout the season. Louisville, Kentucky on November 3, but both the Cardinals and the Hurricanes tried to warm it up with their heated tempers. Louisville had nothing to lose with their 2-7 record, but they gave it their all. The ' Canes, however, gave it right back to them. Despite the win, many coaches and players were disappointed with the way the ' Canes played. " We won, " said Coach Jimmy Johnson, " but this was probably the sloppiest game we played all year. " Johnson ' s remark reflected UM ' s 79 yards in penalties and the players ' numerous scuffles. One Hurricane player said, " We have to learn from this, but we have to put it behind us, too . . . With two tough games coming up, you ' d hope we won ' t play like this again. " 40 tJ 42 The UM Hurricanes went into the locker room with a 3 1-0 halftime lead. Hoping to play in the Orange Bowl on January 1, instead, they went to the Fiesta Bowl. In the biggest comeback in the history of major college football, the Maryland Terrapins were ahead of the ' Canes 35-34 when J.C. Penny fumbled the kickoff on the Miami 6-yard line. The Terrapins then scored two plays to increase their lead to 42-34. Miami scored a touchdown to pull within 2, but Melvin Bratton ' s two-point conversion was stopped short of the goal 79 line. That is how it ended. Miami lost 42-40. They also lost any hope of a major bowl bid and any chance of being National Champs for a second year in a row. 45 tJ 47 It was billed as the battle of the Heisman Trophy candidates, and, what a battle it was! With a total of more than 1,270 combined offensive yards, approximately 950 of which were passes, it was an air show that would be talked about for weeks. This game was a chance for the ' Canes to redeem themselves from their previous bitter loss. With Bernie Kosar going pass- 80 Photos by Bill Scherer for-pass with Doug Flutie, and the emergence of freshman running-back Melvin Bratton substituting for an injured Alonzo Highsmith, the Hurricanes pulled out to a four point lead with just under 30 seconds left in the game. Then Flutie turned on the magic that would assure him of the Heisman. With six seconds left, Flutie received the snap. Scrambling away from an oncoming Miami defense, he unleashed a Hail Mary pass that traveled over 60 yards in the air, passed through three defenders, and landed softly in the hands of Gerard Phelan for a touchdown. The Eagles broke into wild celebration. The fans were shocked and the ' Canes walked solemnly to their locker room. Although the score said that we lost, the Hurricanes played a great game. 81 Arizona . . . you remember it. It ' s that desert that lies between Texas and the Pacific Ocean. Well if that ' s all it is to you, then you ' re one of the few people who still have not heard of the Fiesta Bowl. Since its inception in 1971, the Fiesta Bowl has grown surprisingly fast to become the fifth largest Bowl in the nation. Last year the Bowl attracted approximately 20,000 people to the city of Tempe, Arizona and it brought in nearly 25 million dollars for the local community. Whether the standards of comparison are made upon quality of competing teams, network television coverage, hospitality or community involvement in festival events, the Fiesta Bowl ranks among the elite of College Bowl Games. Fiesta, the Spanish term for " party, " is a perfect name for this gala celebration. The intense revelry begins on November 4 with the selection of the Fiesta Bowl Queen and it includes everything from a marathon to karate championships to the infamous Fiesta Bowl steak fry. It continues with the Fiesta Bowl twirl, pom and cheer championship, the ladies ' day fiesta and children ' s zoo tour and it culminates in the Fiesta Bowl game which is played in Sun Devil Stadium in Tempe on New Year ' s Day. The quality of the football played throughout the Bowl ' s history can be seen in the impressive schools that have been attracted to Arizona for this holiday " party. " The very first Fiesta Bowl, which has been called one of the most exciting bowls of the 70 ' s, was played on Dec. 27, 1971. The initial Fiesta 82 Bowl featured Arizona State (45) and Florida State (38). Since then the Fiesta Bowl has hosted such big names as Nebraska (1975), Penn State (1977, 1980, 1982) and Pittsburgh (1979). The Fiesta Bowl has also hosted several football players who have gone on to play professionally including Kenny Easley (UCLA), Marcus Dupree (Oklahoma), and Larry Gordon (Arizona State). The Fiesta Bowl, no matter how diverse its events, is still basically a football oriented occasion. It is the football game that draws teams and followers from across the country to a relatively small town in Arizona in hopes of winning a major Bowl before a national audience. At least that ' s what the 1984 Miami Hurricanes hoped. What started out looking like a second championship season in August turned out to be a nightmare for the Miami Hurricanes and their vulnerable defense. Even the explosive Miami offense could not compensate for a defense that allowed 128 points in the last three games, including the 39-37 loss to UCLA in the Fiesta Bowl on New Year ' s Day. " In the last three games I ' ve seen a lot happen to this team, " said Bernie Kosar. He added, " I just can ' t believe it, three straight |hotos by Caryn Levy like this. " With 2:52 left in the game, Miami went ahead 37-36 after Kosar threw a 3-yard touchdown pass to fullback Melvin Bratton. But, as Miami has proved in its previous two games, 2:52 was more than enough time to let the opponent win. Bruin quarterback Steve Bono led his team from his own 32 to the Miami 10, where John Lee, the nation ' s most accurate field goal k icker, put UCLA on top 39-37. Miami had one last chance with 46 seconds left, but Kosar failed to raise the dead when a possible miracle was abruptly ended by a hard hit which caused him to fumble. Now that the season is over, many of the coaches and assistants have resigned, among them Quarterback Coach Marc Trestman, Assistant Bob Maddoz, Defensive Coordinator Bill Trout and Offensive Line Coach Christ Vagotis, many of whom will join Howard Schnellenberger in Louisville. These changes might have been caused by either the three losses which gave Miami their worst record since 1979, or by the different coaching styles brought in by Jimmy Johnson. Even as this story readies for press, there are rumors circling that the Fiesta Bowl might have been Bernie Kosars ' last game as a Hurricane — he may declare himself eligible for the upcoming NFL draft. UM offensive lineman Alvin Ward best summed up the 1984-1985 Hurricane season: " Somebody up there ... is telling all of us down here . . . that something we ' re doing . . . just ain ' t right. " Text by Jeffrey Sapolsky and Douglas Weedle Victory was once again snatched out of the Hurricanes ' hands, even with the outstanding play of quarterback Bernie Kosar. 83 During the course of the 1984 University of Miami baseball season, I realized a boyhood dream. I was part of a baseball team that went to the top. Even though I didn ' t hit .300, have an earned run average of 3.00 or wear a uniform, I shared one of the most rewarding team experiences in the history of UM baseball. On the road I roomed and ate with players, comforted them when they were hurt or disappointed, or had them pick me up when I was down. We had a comradeship that made us a good team and I ' m proud The ' Canes left their mark, each place they went, on their path to the College World Series. s impossible drum, possibl to have been adopted by them. In the beginning, I was just part of the Spons Information Staff covering the ball team, keeping stats, lining up interviews, etc. We visited Tampa, Gainesville, Tallahassee, Tulsa, Wichita and Omaha. We left our mark in each of these places after winning the locals over with our enthusiastic style of play. We did things we had no business doing and went places we had no business going, but no one could tell our team that we weren ' t any good. Everyone tried. When teams tried to convince us we weren ' t Photos by Bill Scherer supposed to be playoff-bound, Doug Shields would steal a base, Darren Mandel would hit a home run or Julio Solis would throw an eventual base stealer out at second base. We were all for one and one for all. When one would falter, another would pick up the pieces. When Kevin Sheary was lost for five weeks at the start of the season with a broken hand, newcomer Alain Patenaude and vets Dan Davies and Rob Souza stepped in. When there was work to be done, there was the bulldoggish determination of team captain Sheilds, or Don Rowland, or Chris Hart. 85 Photos by Bill Scherer 86 87 But it wasn ' t the individual performances that kept us in the running, it was the deep-down knowledge and desire that we could do whatever we set our minds to. ' Talk about a bunch of scrappers? Last year ' s team was one and a half. But, I never did put anything past them, they could do whatever they wanted to do, " said Coach Ron Fraser. If Fraser thought the team could do something, then assistant coaches Jerry Weinstein and Dave Scott could show us how to do it. With their mountain of stat forms, Weinstein coached from atop a milk crate in the UM dugout, sending in every pitch and defensive move via hand signals and Scott was eyes and ears in the first base coaches ' box. Fraser was the man with the ideas, Weinstein had the moves, Scott had the planning, but it was the team with the heart that made it happen. There was a lot of heart. Down many times, the rallies kept coming, the urge to go further was the drive that kept the 1984 Hurricanes in the race. There were times when many wanted to throw in the towel, present company included, but no one did. It was the type of team that would go on and win in spite of you, so you were in a Catch 22-no-win situation. So you stayed, endured and finally enjoyed the fruits of a laboriously long task. The ' Canes did win and enjoyed :ose traits ' forld Sene it wholes aetofini ' kha Evi «ngbt jutagtot Kaiisewe fe tried, « B,wewei ii»iteanii partofit b : 88 sin the when man :luded, but e type of )n and win m were ins raits of a ;.The Photos by Bill Scherer those fruits even though we fell short of winning the College World Series. All-time Home Run King Phil Lane summed up the whole season: " What better place to finish the season than Omaha? Every team in America set their sights on sitting where we are right now. We have nothing to be ashamed of because we didn ' t win the title. We tried, we battled and so we lost, we were a team, a darn good team and I was proud to be part of it. " I share Phil ' s feelings. Thanks for letting me share a dream. Text by Ken Lee Body language takes many forms throughout a season. From Tom Sacco ' s elegant base- sliding, Rob Souza ' s form of delivering a blazing fastball or slider, to the " Wizard Of College Baseball, " Ron Fraser, each person can be readily identified by their style. 90 At the 38th College World Series in Omaha, Nebraska, the final score read Cal State Fullerton — 13, Miami — 5. The count eliminated the Hurricanes from the CWS, a situation many thought was hopeless for UM. Fraser is the first to admit that, but he also describes the 1984 ' Canes as the most deserving to go to the CWS of the 22 teams he ' s coached and by far the most deserving of the seven previous teams he ' s taken to Omaha. " What this team lacked in talent is made up for in heart and desire, " Frazer said. " Backed against the wall all year, this team had the character to battle back in the fashion that has made this program one of the best in the country. " " I think we went much further than we thought was possible. We certainly didn ' t get off to a great start, not even a great middle, but I thought we finished off strong playing one of the most difficult schedules in the country. I told them all along, the last thing people remember is the last thing you do. " Things weren ' t all that easy from the start. There was plenty of pressure, both internally and externally. UM fans and players both wanted to follow the football team ' s footsteps. However, when the first quarter results were in, the scores showed a mediocre 12-12 record, the second worst start of a Ron Fraser-coached team. The bad start made a possible good- looking end seem light years away. Fraser tried to rationalize the team ' s woes through the team ' s youth and inexperience. But even rational thought eluded many supporters as many " wrote off UM before the race was really underway. " This team was pieced together during January when most team ' s lineups are set in stone, " said Frazer. " These guys not only had to learn how to play together, but had to learn to win together as well. " Much to the chagrin of Miami ' s media and fans, the hodgepodge roster got it together and went on to end the regular season with a 44-25 mark and claimed the last spot in the NCAA ' s regional playoffs. Miami made the NCAA look like geniuses by winning the tournament with a 3-1 record, a tournament where they, in fact, were not expected to compete in. These wins brought Miami to the College World Series, an unexpected realization of a dream. Text by Ken Lee 91 mm mA ■Men ' s Tennis .:•, .:■ ' , nurricanes " Older but wiser " might be an apt phrase to describe the University of Miami Tennis Team which consists of three freshmen, five sophomores, one junior and not a single senior. The five returning players from last year ' s 2 1-8 squad accounted for 9 1 singles victories against just 35 losses (72 percent) while racking up 42 doubles wins with 16 losses (also 72 percent). " The year of experience has made us much tougher mentally since the players know what to expect and what it takes to achieve results, " UM Coach John Hammill explained. " We lost four of our eight matches 5-4 and extra mental toughness could make the difference in those scores. " The Hurricanes are counting on a solid lineup all the way through to carry them to success, Andrew Burrow and Piet Aldrich are given the best shot at the top two slots but three through six will be a tight battle. " It is splitting hairs to pick those final four positions because so many players have come back ready to play well, " Hammill said. " But this will be our strong point and should be the determining factor in our matches. The fall team and the spring team will have different looks since Rodriquez will not enroll until the spring. Also, Chuck Willenborg has transferred from UCLA where he played number five on the Bruin ' s National Championship team. He will be eligible for Miami next fall. It all adds up to the potential for one of Miami ' s best teams in several years and a bright future for Hurricane tennis. 92 The men ' s tennis team is young. Some people say too young. But even with their oldest player being a lone junior, this squad is experienced and, perhaps more importantly, they are fighters. 93 H omen ' s Tennis urricanes L In the fourth year of his five-year plan, Miami Women ' s Tennis Coach Ian Duvenhage is running ahead of schedule as he seeks to bring the first Tennis National Championship home to the Hurricanes. The former UM netter started off with a deceptive 9-9 record in his inaugural campaign. All nine of those losses came against Top Ten nationally ranked teams. The ' Canes improved to 12-7 the next season and then a recruiting bonanza last year produced immediate results of a 25-5 record and a national ranking which reached as high as number three. " We were relatively successful last year even though we were not overwhelmingly talented because we were always competitive, " Duvenhage explained. " The key to this season is convincing the players we can beat anyone because we definitely have more talent on hand than ever before. " Although UM lost two NCAA All-Americans, Duvenhage still anticipates fielding a stronger team. The ' Canes return six players who stacked up a composite singles record of 95-34 for a 75% winning margin. In addition, those six combined for a 77-14 mark in doubles, an 85% victory percentage. " Our strength will be our depth since I feel we have four players who will fight it out for the number one position and we will have players who can ' t crack the top six here but would play very high at many other schools, " Duvenhage said. " Losing two All-Americans in doubles means we will have to spend a lot of time working on that phase of our game but in the end that should once again be one of our strong points. " Photos by Caryn Levy 94 It ' s been a tough rebuilding period, and the Lady Canes have fought some tough battles. They are ahead of schedule and have had lots of congratulations for their success. 95 wmmm Ken ' s urri Robert Duyos Even their coach says they are young, but with players like Woody Austin, the Canes have their eyes set on a top notch season. 96 Golf canes If the men ' s golf team wants in I- then it ' s there for the taking. J A National Collegiate Athletic association spot in the Southeast District is what this spring ' s golf pam will shoot for. Only four of jhese spots are given out, and cams like Georgia, Florida, Florida State, Alabama, Mississippi and Louisiana State rant one of the four spots just as tadly as this young and somewhat experienced Miami team. Coach Norm Parsons, in his ifth season as head coach, •elieves that the keys to grabbing ne of those four spots will be wo-fold. " We need to find our fourth nd fifth players, " Parsons said, and our first, second and third )layers have to drop their scores bit. " Parsons believes that the top hree players, juniors Woody Vustin and Ronnie McCann, Jong with sophomore Tom yCW 1 " , pettWe. " _ Norm Papons P Mens GoM Coach Roster. ° J S . JJ Ciements, Dan er , Torn MarcTrudeau. Hearn, are going to be the keys this season. He also points toward the younger members of the team who will be vying for the remaining two spots. " We have to get out of the blocks fast in February, " Parsons said as he thought about the February 1 5 spring opener in the Gator Invitational in Gainesville. " Woody, Ronnie and Tom will have to play good golf. " Text by John Beaulieu 97 «• jiUBr ' rtes, Atter winning their fifth National Championship in 1984, the pressure is on the women ' s golf team to continue their winning tradition. Nan 98 K " ' ' omen ' s Golf urricanes After capturing the 1984 NCAA title for its fifth National Championship in the past 15 years, the University of Miami has proven to be a dominant force in women ' s collegiate golf. After opening with a sixth place finish at the Florida State Lady Seminole, the ' Canes went on a tear, capturing the championship in five of their next eight tournaments, finishing second in two and third in the other. The spree was capped off with a six-stroke victory margin at the NCAA Championship. Their NCAA Championship score of 1214 is the best 72-hole effort ever by a UM team and the Hurricanes twice set new low marks for 18 holes. In addition, Miami recorded a one-day total under 300 on eleven occasions. Heading the list of returnees is senior Michele Berteotti who finished regulation play at the NCAA ' s tied for first. Averaging 75.64 last season to rank second on the squad behind Hammel, she won her first tournament for UM with the Hurricane Classic. Senior Donna Cusano was the victor in the prestigious UM Lady Mustang and took the crown of the tough Florida Intercollegiate to rack up a 76.14 average. But the surprise of last season may have been the steadily improving play of Gina Hull. She quietly stroked her way to a 76.82 average and finished third on the team at nationals in 17 th place. Her third round 72 tied for the team ' s best round at NCAA ' s. Two rookies will be looked to as a replacement for Hammel. Tracy Kerdyk enters as the most decorated freshman, winning the Florida Junior Golfer of the Year award twice. Jill Briles enters with two years of collegiate experience from South Florida. She finished as the second low amateur in the Florida Open and Crystal River. A national crown is the usual goal set by each Hurricane squad and with a solid blend of veterans and fresh talent, Miami just might realize these hopes one more time. 99 ,sor " e oss ■Si 688 - C og Mens - ' Vjtae, fe 0XN «WSS8fc s Even with a new coach, the men ' s swim team is looking for a National Championship. They may not have lots of standout athletes, but with their added depth and teamwork, they will be quite a contender. • ' j K " en ' s Swimming urricanes With the addition of a new coach to the University of Miami Swim Team and added depth in all events, the men ' s swim team could possibly become a candidate for the Top 15 Honors nationally in 1985. Coach Charlie Hodgson was recently appointed as the Head Swimming Coach at the University. Hodgson, who was assistant coach for the 1984 U.S. Olympic Team, has been an associate coach with the University of Miami for the past eleven years. " Our goal is to become the No. 1 swimming program in the nation, " said Hodgson. Through intense improvements in the training program and recruiting techniques, Miami ' s men ' s swim team shows great hope for the 1985 season. Swimmers such as Ian Campbell and Richard Cahalan, transfers from the University of Houston, will highlight the men ' s swim team. Freshman Keith Hayes, a junior national champion, and senior Ail-American Norm Shipert, will provide a firm foundation for the 100 meter butterfly. Kurt Wienants will be the stronghold in the 100- and 200-meter freestyle while transfer Mike Bakinowski will add strength in the middle distance races. Although the men ' s diving Photos by Caryn Levy team consists of only two members, Diving Coach Scott Reich is aiming for a prosperous season. Tim O ' Brien, and All-American, is the Key to the UM diving team. His teammate is a world class competitor from Mexico. When asked about the swim team, Coach Hodgson replied, " We ' re looking to bring home a national championship in swimming to the University of Miami — just as our football, baseball and women ' s golf teams have done in the recent past. " Text by Joy Piotrowski 100 101 This year ' s women ' s swim team is a far cry from last year ' s, which didn ' t have enough swimmers to get a relay team together. With a heavy recruiting drive, this season seems to be as promising as seasons gone by. I " " M " « i : c %w» iMMi ■ ' IWomen ' s Swimming Jlurricanes 1985 will prove to be a rebuilding year for the Women ' s Swim Team. UM has not had a complete team in several years. This season, the swim team will embark on a major reconstruction program to regain its national prominence. " The program has received a complete commitment from the new administration in the athletic department and their intention is for every sport to compete for a national championship " , Head Coach Charlie Hodgson said. In the past, the women ' s swim team has been very successful. It captured national titles in 1975 and 1976 and earned top six finishes consecutively between 1974 and 1978. However, the last two seasons have been filled with disappointment. The women ' s team of 1984 only had three swimmers and could not even form a relay team. This year ' s goal as explained by Hodgson " is to crack the Top 20 this season and work hard in recruiting to bring in blue chip swimmers. " This is demonstrated in the fact that three-fourths of the swimmers are freshman. Miami ' s strong points this year should come in the 200-meter butterfly with Beverly Cox, Lisa Nelson and Sharon Herzog, who qualified for the Olympic trials in 1980. Two Olympians from 1984, Angela Ribiero from Brazil and Daphne Jongejans from Holland will be the diving talent. Daphne Jongejans was the center of much attention in the 1984 Olympics when her diving talent and beauty caught the eye of the press. Jongejans placed tenth in the three meter diving competition at the summer games. Hodgson has a lot of confidence in the women ' s swim team. " We know the ingredients are here to build a National Championship Team since it has been done before, " explains Hodgson. Text by Joy Piotrowski 103 WlfclNStULfr H " ' omen ' s Basketball urncanes With the women ' s basketball team flying as high as they have been this season, there is a lot Jo shout about. ? ie ) oV (Mrfr™ e ToO ' 6 ' 20 Q0 ° 2 ::M ■ r fr y oP e o co No ' $ X JD C oa c A e Co ' 3 a e £° ,e » e ! ' : axe joa vjoo , P0 " i !?: vi ? e a To S s ' e ' 1 CO ' vMe o- eS t s fl IMMI H omen ' s Basketball urricanes Since its beginning six years ago, the Miami Women ' s Court Classic has grown into the largest single site basketball event in the world and it is attracting quality teams from across the country. What began as a way for a team with a limited road schedule to compete with more challenging teams, has grown and continues to grow into one of the most prestigious tournaments in NCAA basketball. The 1984 Court Classic proved to be more exciting than expected by even the most optimistic Miami fans. For the first time in its twelve year history, the basketball team was able to defeat not one, but two teams ranked in the top twenty by the NCAA. Nineteenth ranked Saint Joseph ' s and fourteenth ranked Missouri fell to the women of Miami. Another first time occurrence for the Lady ' Canes was an NCAA ranking of twentieth; the result of seven Court Classic victories. Cordelia Fulmore, a senior forward from Miami, was awarded the All-tournament title for her outstanding effort in the Court Classic. The Hurricanes continued to dominate the courts up until a loss to Florida (85-68) which ended a record setting 12-game winning streak. This loss ' however, didn ' t move Miami from its spot in the top twenty. One of the main reasons for Miami ' s upsurge into national standing comes in the form of a 5 ' 5 " freshman guard from Canovanas, Puerto Rico — Maria Rivera. Maria has faced a great deal of international competition as one of Puerto Rico ' s top female basketball player. Head Coach Lin Dunn seems pleased with this young starter. " She ' s smart, she can handle the ball, she ' s everything you want in a point guard. " Maria was recognized in the Court Classic when she was named Most Valuable Player. With the powerful starting lineup and a strong reserve bench, the Hurricanes are looking forward to a long stay in the top twenty. " Right now our goal is to stay in the top twenty, " said Coach Dunn, " but we must take it one game at a time. " Text by Jeffrey Sapolsky and Douglas Weedle 105 Intramurals Many students have found relaxation, excitement, fun and competition in the form of Intramurals, which are sponsored by the Campus Sports and Recreation Department. CSR sponsored eleven intramural sports and hosted nine special activities in the fall semester, and have planned ten sports and ten special events for the spring. Each semester ' s Intramural season started off with CSR Nite at the Rat, where participants competing in such physically demanding sports as hula-hooping, licorice eating and paper plane throwing. The event was an enjoyable way to introduce students to the fun that could be had while participating in sports that were designed for the average, non-athletic student. On October 26th and 27th, the eighth annual Budweiser Super Sports was held on campus, and, for the seventh straight year, Pi Kappa Alpha took the title. One of the highlights of the Super Sports competition was the capsizing of the canoe rowed by Elesha Smith and Alex Suarez, the first such incident in history. Norm Parsons, the director of CSR, added that " the bottom line was that all students had a good time. " CSR also sponsored SHAPE-UP (Sports, health and 106 Racquetball, softball, rubgy and basketball — these and many other sports are enjoyed by U.M. students each and every day. Intramurals are an integral part of college life, allowing students an opportunity to escape the drudgeries of classes. Intramurals physical exercise for University people), an individually tailored fitness program where participants earned points for such activities as aerobic dance, bicycling, raquetball, calisthenics, running, swimming and walking. One hundred points were needed to complete the program, and those who did received a SHAPE-UP T-shirt. Also available were Leisure Sports Activity classes — noncredit sports — oriented classes held at the Recreation Center. Students enjoyed aerobics, tennis and horseback riding, as well as a class on bicycle maintenance and repair. There were, in addition to Intramurals, many club sports housed in the Lane Recreation Center. Among these are the UM Volleyball Club. UM Volleyball Club was started in 1982 after varsity volleyball was dropped as an intercollegiate sport in 1981 due to lack of funds. The team was inexperienced, but " they have a lot of potential to make this club a success, " said club President John Alvarez. Director George Pearson added that their " only requirement is Photos by Julio Pestonit CAMPUS REd !AI j 108 Sp, ' " JC ? ' °n S: es ' 911 ©S BO ,,:™ ! 3 ° s ' enthusiasm. " Rowing also returned to UM after an absence of more than five years. The club was comprised of mens and womens lightweight and heavyweight divisions. Coach Bill Anderson said that they had planned to take an active part in interstate competition with schools like Florida Tech and the University of South Florida. They had also hoped that Florida ' s weather would attract some of the strong Northern teams. There is much more to Intramurals than just the activities that have been photographed and written about on these pages. The Intramural program hosted a large part of the student body, and just about all get what they had come for: excitement, fun, competition, and perhaps most importantly, escape from the drudgeries of classes and studying. Text by Jeffrey Sapolsky and Douglas Weedle Whether your thing is team sports or a relaxing workout after class, it can be found amongst the wide variety of activities called intramurals. 109 mammrnmmmBm STUDENTS SCHOLARS Pressure. That word is well known to any 19-year-old student-athlete expected to comply with so many standards that it becomes nearly impossible to think straight. University academic standards must be followed. Coaches expect that student to perform well during practice, during the game and in the class- room. Fans expect wins and only wins. Local media scrutinize the young athlete ' s life. Professional agents wave large dollar signs in the eyes of the student. The athlete ' s family sets certain stan- dards, and finally, the student- athlete has high expectations of himself. All of these are inevitable pressures the college athlete must face. Coping with tension is difficult for someone who has barely reached adulthood. So who is keeping these athletes from cracking? The UM athletic department ' s Academic Support Services Division is one group whose ef- forts have produced significant attitude and maturity changes in the students, said Assistant Ath- letic Director Bruce Mays. " We are here to help the total person. We help academically, as well as in the areas of personal and ca- reer planning, " he added. It is essential that the athlete be guided and advised in these areas. One of the keys to the suc- cess of a student-athlete is that he like what he is studying. Whether it be a golfer, swim- mer, baseball player or football player, an athlete must always be ready for an alternative career. " The student-athlete must not rely on professional sports, " ATHLETES Mays said. " A large percentage of college students don ' t make it in the pros; they should be pre- pared. " Alvin Ward, a senior finance major and UM offensive line- man, realizes what the future may hold. " My degree is very important to me because I can ' t play football for the rest of my life, " he said. " A normal profes- sional football career lasts maybe 10 years; what will hap- pen when those years end? What if I get hurt and am unable to play? " If I do play pro, I will work on business ventures during the off-season and maybe even at- tend graduate school. " Ward knows that a degree also means a better image. " When a pro team sees a player who has a degree, who has a good head on his shoulders, " Ward said, " the team respects that player. " UM women ' s golfer, Tracy Kerdyk, agreed. " My studies are my first priority, " she said. " Even though I ' m expected to perform athletically, I expect myself to perform academically. You never know what can hap- pen in the future and an educa- tion is always useful. " In golf, a player may turn pro at age 18, but Kerdyk has no in- tention of abandoning college. " The college experience is priceless, " the 3.4 freshman said, " and staying the full four years is definitely worth it. " Mays hopes that all student- athletes he encounters will have Ward and Kerdyk ' s mature atti- tudes. " It is important for these young players who were the high school star athletes to get over 110 ! is ver, ie 1 can: st of my J profes- their delusions of grandeur and see the real world, " he said. " I think this year ' s freshman class has done extremely well in cop- ing with the changeover. " Part of the changeover was an academic one. Some players were used to getting special treatment in high school. In col- lege they are expected to com- pete on the field and in the classroom. Athletes who wer e having trouble spent many night hours at study hall and with tu- tors to keep up their grades. The athletic department is try- ing to erase the " dumb jock " im- age from UM athletes. Mays praised the staff for its under- standing of the many pressures the student-athlete has. " Our athletic director, as well as Jimmy Johnson, Coach Foster, Coach Fraser, and the other coaches realize these things and are trying to make sure that their players leave UM with some- thing, especially a degree. " UM Men ' s Basketball Coach Continued on page 1 1 3 111 STUDENTS SCHOLAR ATHLETES Bill Foster helps his players set realistic goals. " My players come in each week to speak to me about their academic progress. I speak to their teachers, and if there ' s a problem, we work it out, " he said. " I want the players to take full advantage of their time here and get an education. " Foster also suggests that his players attend summer sessions either to catch up or to get ahead and have good class attendance and study habits. Mays said that tutoring, Scholar-of-the-Month and the latest Book-Busters idea help student-athletes concen- trate on grades. Book-Buster t- shirts were given to athletes who showed significant improve- ment in their academics. The main thing, according to Mays, is to make the student feel responsible for his own educa- tion. Once this level is reached, the athlete usually decides on his own to pursue academics. Foster helps his players reach personal goals by rearranging the athlete ' s priorities in cases where social life and basketball seem to interfere with aca- demics. " If their priorities are in the right order, and the player ' s time is managed properly, then there is time for both excellence on the court and in the classroom, " Foster said. UM Quarterback Bernie Ko- sar said, " I think many athletes take class seriously. They would ' ve gone to college with or without sports, if they could ' ve afforded it, " he said. " I know that I would not leave for pro sports without a degree. I have always weighed academics and athletics equally. " Ward agreed, " Now that I ' m a senior, I ' m taking school more seriously than ever. I need only 21 credits to graduate, and I ' m taking 15 now. By the end of the summer, I will have my degree, but believe me, it won ' t be easy. " Though it isn ' t easy, most ath- letes are trying just as hard as every other college student. An athlete ' s class attendance is probably as high as any other student ' s attendance. The gradu- ation rate is not lower than that of the general student body either as some people may be- lieve. ' Though the reasons for leav- ing school without a degree may be different for athletes, " Mays said, " the percentage of non- graduating student-athletes is not much different from the rest of the seniors. " President Tad Foote, Mays and the rest of UM ' s athletic de- partment are promoting aca- demic excellence. At the same time, UM is competing in Divi- sion IA, the toughest athletic division. Meanwhile, the cameras and dollar signs are still flashing in the students ' eyes. UM athletes do not have a " four-year-easy ride, " as some people may be- lieve. They have to face the same pressures as the average college student. Text by Michelle Kaufman 113 MBMMliy Se mors Re irospe ch Symbols can be found in many places and for many events, and the University of Miami students and faculty garner their share each year. Dr. Butler received the Commander ' s Cross of the Order of Merit. The seniors received a diploma and a special photo. ■AMI Q.J TofouK U£pT t V Pur fax. Ki UT HAH 114 mil 1 Seniors 124 1984-85 was, without a doubt, a year of changes. Some of these changes were looked upon as useful, while others were not. Nevertheless, these changes reflected the direction that UM is headed for — perfection in all areas. The Strategic Plan was an outline of the goals UM wanted to accomplish and how it intended on reaching them to develop the university into one of the most highest ranked in the country. The five-year plan to raise $400 million to increase the level of education and research at UM is a clear example of the university ' s intentions. Many of these goals were accomplished through the construction and renovations of various campus buildings, such as the 730 cafeteria and the Athletic Building which will provide, among other things, practice courts for the newly formed men ' s basketball team. When the hammering and sawing were over in the fall semester of 1984, UM opened its own Honors Residential College, modeled after schools such as Harvard, Rice and Yale. Construction not only took place on the main campus, but also at the Rosensteil School of Marine and Atmospheric Science and Administration Building, to be completed in June, 1985, is just another sign of the growth UM has experienced. Construction of new buildings and renovations of old ones were not the only changes during 1984-85. The creation of a new university logo, which is visible from stationary to t-shirts, proudly displays the contemporary yet scholarly character of UM. In early 1985, an $830 tuition increase was announced which will raise undergraduate tuition to an all-time high of $7,780 for the 1985-86 academic year. This was one major change that upset many students, however it was yet another way of achieving the goals of excel lence and dominance within our UNIVERSITY. Retrospect 116 Four years, forty thousand dollars, one hundred twenty credit hours, forty football games, one thousand thirty seven pizzas, and twelve bottles of No-doz later the class of 1985 leaves the University of Miami. What will they take with them? A diploma, a large debt, and lots of memories. Memories of National Championships in baseball, football, and women ' s golf; nightmares of raising tuition and housing costs; and hopefully dreams of a bright future. To get some idea of what our seniors think and what they will remember of UM we asked each one for a quote, serious or funny, that they felt characteristic of themselves. Then we chose the best (editor ' s choice you know) to include along with the seniors in this section. Now, without any further ado, we proudly present our SENIORS. ' 1 E S P C T The University of Miami has set up a " Strategic Plan " which will help carry out long term goals and establish a better defi- nition of the word budget. The plan includes imposing stricter admissions standards for incom- ing freshmen and switching over to a better budgetary system. Among the many goals of the Plan, the most important are the re-examination of the curricu- lum, reduced number of faculty and student ratio, stabilization of undergraduate and graduate en- rollments, improved research fa- cilities for graduate work and introduction of a community service program. William Hudson Another major change will be an increase in outside fundings which will be used as endow- ment money to insure better op- eration within the university. President Edward Foote II described the Strategic Plan. " The plan is a document reflect- ing our assessment of strengths and weaknesses, general direc- tions based on our priorities and realities of funding available, " he said. " It is a guide to help us think more clearly about where the University of Miami should be going a nd how we can help it there. " BMMMMM HBBB — Arturo Alfonso Five- Year Plan University of Miami has drawn up a five-year plan to raise $400 million. The goal is to increase the level of education and re- search, enabling UM to be among the highest ranked uni- versities of the nation. This goal will be achieved by improving the quality of faculty and scholars, offering students an area of study between liberal arts and professional education and by profiting in on the locational site of the school. James McLamor, chairman of the Board of Trustees and the Board of Trustees — Stanley Arkin, David Blumberg, Melvin Greenberg, Neil Schiff, Edward Swensen, trustee emeritus, Bernard Fogel, dean of the Medi- cal School and UM President Edward T. Foote — worked on the five-year plan for 72 weeks. Alumni and supporters helped UM collect $150 million in en- dowment money to be invested in a secure operating income for the University. The endowment money will distribute $50 million for finan- cial aid and $25 million for main- tenance of library and applied research. Other ideas include conversion of the residence halls into a residential college system similar to the Honors College on campus. If this plan is put into effect carefully and wisely, the Univer- sity of Miami will have a good chance of sitting among the high- est ranked universities in the na- tion. Arturo Alfonso UNIVERSITY OF Logo Creation Provides New Image University of Miami students will soon see a new image portrayed in UM literature — a contemporary yet scholarly image fitting for a university of its magnitude. Early in 1983, the University-wide Marketing task force, which focuses on strategies relating to all areas of institutional advance- ment, reviewed numerous publications produced by nearly all departments and concluded that there was no consistent visual identity, and that the University ' s image could be greatly enhanced by the design and implementation of an appropriate identity program. Old symbols used to identify the University were either the orange and green letter " U " (from the athletic uniforms) or a reproduction of the University ' s school seal, which Susan Bon- nett, director of the UM Office of Public Affairs equated with a notary seal. Another problem also comes into play when the seal is used: the seal is to be reproduced effectively and the detail work is not easily identified as being that of the University of Miami. At that time, the University hired the Barton-Gillet Company to help develop a centralized, comprehensive identity program which would reflect a contemporary yet classic image appropriate to the institution. Bonnett said the marketing consultant firm came up with the idea of the ' This is Miami " poster series for the admissions pro- gram. The large rectangular posters present a striking view of Miami, including pictures of a colorful sunset at the Coral Gables campus and the unusual mangrove trees near the Rosenstiel School of Marine and At- mospheric Science on Biscayne Bay. Bonnett said the posters take a strong positive stand about the city and deal with its image problems. The " This is Miami " logo had the advantage of graphic impact and use- fulness and has won the approval of President Foote, the Market- ing Task Force and the Long-Range Planning Committee. The words " A Global University " will appear below the stan- dard logo where appropriate in brochures and or audio-visuals representing the University which are sent to prospective stu- dents and their parents, fund-raising prospects and alumni. It is also used in advertising. Bonnett said the phrase " A Global University in a Global City, " had been introduced in the text of Foote ' s inaugural speech given three years ago. The phrase was then used consistently in the University ' s 1982-83 recruitment materials. Foote had wished to emphasize UM ' s incresing involvement in international studies and its active role in international research. A simple version of the logo without the " Global University " phrase is to be used on all institutional academic forms, those not being used in a " persuasive " or " selling " context. Letterheads, envelopes and return addresses are examples of this form. The objectives of the new logo were stated in the publications style manual: to economize in the publishing budget, to achieve a level of excellence conveying the general quality of the Univer- sity and to develop distinctive design system that will graphically reflect the character of UM. Applied across the board, this symbol will help the University achieve a much clearer projection of its character and strengths. Said Bonnett, " Thelogornakesastrongstatement tlusis we are about. " ■!■■■■■■■■■■■ — Tequesta Bryant 116 Renovations No more arguing over who made which long distance phone call and no more past due phone bill payments. A bright, new decor for the 730 Cafeteria at Mahoney Pearson Residence Halls and fu- ture makeovers for other campus dining facilities — these changes are part of the reorganization which took place within the workings of residential life at UM this past year. The installation of a Univer- sity-owned telephone system simplified long distance calling for campus residents by giving qualified students their own ac- cess number and a monthly state- ment listing their long distance calls. An initial deposit of $50 or $100 was required and credited to the student ' s account. Once these funds ran low, the student was notified of their remaining balance and given the opportu- nity to make additional deposits. Some difficulties and inconve- niences, however, were encoun- tered by many aggravated students. For example, those us- ing the system could not make long distance calls on the AT T line, but had to pass through the campus operator. They were also " encouraged " to use the cheaper rate of non-business hours. A major disappointment with the system was the non- refundable money left in a student ' s account at the end of the year. Each case, however, was considered on its own merit. The Marriot Food Service Corporation replaced SAGA as the campus ' s new meal planners. Their updated South Florida de- cor harmonizes with the University ' s style. They also changed the overall method of serving meals, but did keep some SAGA traditions like Steak Night and the salad bar. Most im- porta nt, their cost remained the same. ■■■■■■■■■■■■ — Debbie Frank Beautification The new landscaping surrounding the campus has placed part of President Foote ' s campus beautification plan into action. A primary concern of the landscaping plan was to achieve a balance between the residence halls and the institution, to keep in style with surrounding Coral Gables and to maintain an atmosphere of lush tropical vegeta- tion. The beautification plan was undertaken for its aesthetic qualities and its desired methods to attract new students. Hopefully, the lusti- ness would attract northern students who dislike the dreariness of a long and bleak winter. This plan was outlined in the UM Master Landscape and Urban Design Plan which was created in a series of phases. The funding for this plan came from gifts and donations, rather than from the tuition. Scott Kornspan, president of the Undergraduate Student Body Gov- ernment, said that such use of tuition money may prevent some qual- ity student from attending the university. The beautification program has had favorable response over the year. It has also received favorable reactions from President Foote and the body. ■■■■■■■ HHHHHHHHH HBHHflMI — Marina Rogers Honors Residential College Opens In the fall Semester of 1984, UM opened its own Honors Res- idential College, patterned after institutions such as Harvard, Rice and Yale. This type of resi- dence hall allows the student to enjoy the advantages of a small university while simultaneously providing the benefits of a large, well-known institution. The HR College opened its doors to 543 residents, of which 420 were undergraduates. Ross " Master " Murfin, professor of English and director of UM ' s Honors and Privileged Studies Program, presides over the Col- lege. The Master organizes edu- cational, social and cultural events for the students. Con- stance Weldon, assistant dean of the School of Music, and James Shelley, director of Academic Computing, who also reside in the College, help promote pro- grams in their fields. The Pentland Tower and much of MacDonald Tower were both remodeled for the Honors Resi- dential project. Facilities at HRC include a li- brary, conference rooms, class- rooms, a new TV lounge, a nautilus room and a seminar room. The first floor houses a mi- cro-computer lab with twenty personal IBM computers. The HRC is somewhat of a community. The students and faculty have a meal together every Sunday evening. Each week a different faculty member is invited. This traditio n allows the students to get to know the Master and Fellows. To be admitted to the College, a student must have a minimum SAT score of 1200 and be in the top 1 5 percent of the graduating class. Students in the College pay a $55 activity fee, $30 of which goes toward the honors common meal on Sundays. The remainder funds activities planned by the students. An HRC Council governs the College. It is composed of stu- dents, faculty associates and members from the Department of Residence Halls and of Honors and Privileged Studies. HRC has been a success since its official dedication with an open house and community re- ception on Thursday, Oct. 25, 1984. HRC ' s future probably holds greater successes. ■■■■ — Amy Landa »ri Julio Pestonit 117 mmmmm R £ B. $ £ Tuition Increase Announced The biggest tuition increase ever was approved in late January 1985 by the Executive and Audit Committee of the UM Board of Trustees. The 11.9 percent in- crease will raise undergraduate tuition to $7,780 for the 1985-86 academic year. Two new fees, a $20 Student Union Improvement and Opera- tions Fee and a $12 operations fee for the. Lane Campus Sports and Recreation Center, also ac- companied the tuition raise. Room and board increases will also go into effect for the 1985- 86 academic year, due to the changes into a Residential Halls System, where most doubles will be converted into singles. Financial aid will be increased proportionality, however. An ad- ditional $3 million in aid will be awarded by UM Assistance Ser- vice, which will bring UM ' s total for Financial aid up to $12.9 mil- lion. Reasons that the University has given for the tuition increase include increased faculty com- pensation, new programs in the schools and colleges, improved facilities, energy and other sup- port services, increased library acquisitions, academic comput- ing and faculty research. Undergraduate Student Body Government President Scott Kornspan said, " Unfortunately, the UM administration holds all the cards. We can complain, ar- gue, propose, whatever we care to. We hope they consider what we say. " Two weeks later, at a general student body meeting, UM ad- ministrators answered students ' questions about the $830 tuition hike. After outlining the reasons for the increase, Executive Vice President and Provost William Lee said, " It is inconsistent with our goals and strategic plans that we adopt any policies which will retard our progress toward excel- lence. " Students were especially con- cerned with their financial aid status during the 1985-86 aca- demic year due to the increase and the recent Reagan proposal to limit the availability of Guaranteed Student Loans. Concerning Reagans proposal, Ernest Smith, director of Finan- cial Aid stated, " That ' s not going to happen. " Smit h also commented on financial aid prospects. " UM has committed funds for ' 8 5 - ' 86 and an increase of $1.6 million to off- set the rise in tuition, " he said. In addition, Smith stated that the number of Issac Bashevis Singer and Henry King Stanford schol- arships awarded would decrease and the money that would nor- mally be set aside for them would be re-directed into need-based grants, either UM Grant Pro- gram or the Bowman-Ashe. Many students blamed the tu- ition hike on the Strategic Plan to reshape the University. Vice Pro- vost George Gilpin then men- tioned the need for Learning Center and Engineering Building renovations as well as the recent construction of the Behavioral Medicine Building. " We think quality is worth the cost, " Gilpin said. Faculty research was also a de- batable issue. Many students didn ' t understand why a raise in tuition was necessary for re- search when federal grants were available. Lee explained that these grants only cover hard sci- ences like chemistry and biology. The other sciences must be spon- sored somehow and the tuition increase is just one way to accom- plish this task. Although many students were outraged by the increase, a Uni- versity memorandum made it clear that UM ' s tuitions and fees are among the lowest at major higher education institutions. UM ' s tuitions and fees rank 8th out of 93 schools. Total charges including room and board are similarly ranked. HBHHI — Joyce Fama University Receives Copernicus Observatory J He was called a heretic in the 1500s. Over four centuries later, he was proclaimed a hero by the Polish-American community of South Florida and had an obser- vatory at UM named after him. He was Nicholas Copernicus, the first astronomer to state that the earth, along with the other planets, revolves around the sun. In December, the Polish- American Community of South Florida honored the astronomer by donating the Copernicus Ob- servatory to UM. The observa- tory, which is located atop the Ungar Computer Center, houses an 18-inch Cassegrain reflector telescope, a 10-inch refractor tel- escope and image processing fa- cilities. Julio Pestonit On Copernicus ' 500th birth- day 1 1 years ago, the Polish- American Community of South Florida began raising funds for the observatory. About 200 peo- ple donated $ 1 64 ,000 to the uni- versity to have the observatory named after their fellow country- man. Andrzej Gromadzki, chairman of the Copernicus Committee of South Florida and president of the Polish- American Congress of Florida, said, " There couldn ' t be a better way to remember Co- pernicus than to provide facilities to help educate students in the field he (Copernicus) helped found. ' 1 -Joyce Fama 118 it: Butler Receives Major Honor " We have slowly but surely been able to move from being perceived as a large public university serving South Florida to being recognized as a distinguished private university which services students from all over the world. " T On the east wall of his office, William Butler, UM Vice Presi- dent for Student Affairs, displays a crude black and white photo- graph of his grandfather seated on a horse-drawn coach. Butler ' s namesake, William Buettler, emigrated in 1880 from Ger- many to the United States, where he opened a bakery. He adopted the name " Butler " because he wanted to assimilate into the American culture and because that is how the painter spelled it on the side of his coach. Buettler never saw his grand- son but he would have been proud to know that, more than 100 years later, the Federal Re- public of Germany would award William Butler with the Commander ' s Cross of the Order of Merit. The award, West Germany ' s highest civilian honor, was presented December 6 in recognition of Butler ' s work in developing a student exchange program with the republic. It also appropriately marked the begin- ning of the vice president ' s 20th year at UM. UM had only 200 international students enrolled when Butler arrived 20 years ago; now there are more than 2,000 represent- ing nearly 100 different coun- tries. Butler was also instrumental in establishing WVUM radio station and he also was one of the first administra- tors who advocated allowing stu- dents to attend meetings of the UM Board of Trustees. " I ' ve been struck by the way — Dr. William Butler that we have continually im- proved our faculty, " Butler said. " And I ' m pleased to say that it has kept pace with the rapid increase in the quality of our student body. " ■■■MMHM — Alexander Saitta Bill Scherer Iron Arrow Admits Women The words " new beginning " were spoken by many Iron Ar- row members on Thursday, Feb. 21, 1985 when the all-male hon- orary voted to admit women. The 71-25 vote, more than two-thirds needed, was reached after a little more than an hour of discussion at the Holiday Inn. Lee Tiger of the Miccosukee Indian tribe with which Iron ar- row is affiliated said, " A weight has been lifted and a new day is here. " Iron Arrow Chief Quintana Dagoberto said, " The tribe has set a very positive tone towards re-affirming our relationship with the University of Miami. We are very encouraged by the extreme positive response and cooperation of the University and look forward to further efforts in solidifying Iron Arrow ' s place on the University of Miami campus. " Ken Lise, who was Iron Arrow chief last year, said that the vote passed this year because there was a " greater understanding of what it would mean if the vote passed. Everyone understood it was in the best interest of the University and Iron Arrow. " Lise added that there wasn ' t much discussion since " everyone knew what they were voting for. " Last year, Lise was committed to holding a vote. However, it failed, 107-96. Bob Rosen, another member of Iron Arrow said, " As an alum- nus who ' s been very involved in campus activities, I ' m glad the University and Iron Arrow will once again be together ... it shows Iron Arrow, in the future, will not exclude anyone on any ba- sis. " Fr. Henry Minich, faculty ad- visor to Iron Arrow said, " A ter- rific thing has come out of it (the vote). Iron Arrow will be the better for it. " Dr. William Butler, vice presi- dent for student affairs and Iron Arrow member said, that he was delighted and inspired. He added, " Both the University and Iron Arrow have shown that they want Iron Arrow back on campus. " UM President Edward T. Foote said, " I ' m pleased. I think it ' s very healthy and a good de- velopment in the history of my favorite university. " The vote means that Iron Ar- row, founded in 1926 by UM ' s first president, may once again be able to tap and conduct its rit- uals on campus. The group had to leave campus when the Uni- versity received an ultimatum in 1976 that it remove affiliation with Iron Arrow as a long as the honorary discriminated — or UM would lose federal educa- tion funds. That November, Iron Arrow voted on whether to admit women. The vote failed, and Iron Arrow entered nearly a decade of lawsuits against the government. Then, in 1982, UM President Edward T. Foote wrote a letter stating that Iron Arrow would not be allowed back on campus unless it in- cluded women. There will be some differences in the initiation process for women and in the dress (women will wear vests instead of the tra- ditional Seminole jackets). Iron Arrow selects their ini- tiates based on love of alma ma- ter, scholarship, humility, and leadership to the University of Miami. The organization tradi- tionally taps members during Homecoming and Carni Gras. New members were tapped in late February. ■■■■■ — Lourdes Fernandez 119 BS mmmmkmmMm fclTEOSFfCT Athletic Building Under Construction After a 14-year absence from the athletic department, UM basketball is back and with its return, an athletic building is being constructed which will provide practice courts and other athletic facilities for the team and other student athletes. Construction is made possible through a million dollar gift from the James L. Knight Charit- able Trust. Sam Jankovich, UM athletic director, feels that the new facil- ity will have a great impact on the present athletic program overall. The facility will be located next to the Greentree Practice Field and Track as an addition to the Hecht Athletic Center. The 28,000 square foot complex will include a h ardwood-floored bas- ketball practice court, men ' s and women ' s locker rooms and a strength room on the first floor. Julio Pestonil Men ' s Basketball Back At UM While the women ' s basketball team pushed for a spot in the NCAA tournament, the men ' s basketball team sat and watched hoping that someday they too would be in the same situation. The men ' s basketball program, which is back at UM after a 14- year absence since the program was dropped from the athletic department in 1971, is alive and kicking. On Nov. 22, the Hurri- canes will open their inaugural season against a team that has yet to be determined. While other college teams were busy with their schedules, UM head coach Bill Foster, along with assistants Clint Bryant, Seth Greenberg and Cesar Odio, took the team through three-a-week practices during the fall and spring. " For the first few seasons, suc- cess won ' t be measured by the amounts of wins and losses, " Bry- ant said. " I ' ve been with Coach Foster for a long time now (plus eight years at Clemson) and he ' s always asked the kids to give their best effort. If they can look in the mirror and know they ' ve done their best, then that ' s what ' s important. " This year there were four team members on campus; 6 ' 10 for- ward Dennis Burns and 6 ' 7 for- ward Tim Dawson. There were also three high school seniors that signed letters of intent with the basketball team. Next season ' s schedule in- cludes some of the top basketball teams in the nation for Miami. The University of North Caro- lina will come to Miami at the end of December to play in the first- ever Miami Basketball Tourna- ment. Other teams that the Hurricanes will play include Georgia, Notre Dame, Dayton, Duke, Florida and Florida State. " It ' s going to take two or three years for anything to t otally fall into place, " Bryant said.HMHI — John Beaulieu The second floor will contain coaches ' offices and a meeting room for basketball personnel. The facility ' s second floor will also include a combination meeting room and study hall for football players. Team meetings, tutoring sessions and other acti- vities for student athletes will also be held there. HBHi — Joyce Fama ESj l WL ' ■! P|Si«| ' » 1W ' V • : - » g flW m Bill Scherer Results of a Football Title Life at UM has been anything but dull since the Hurricanes won the national football title last year. Some changes, such as an in- creased amount of campus spirit and an overabundance of UM paraphernalia at the bookstore, are easily recognized. Some changes, however, are not that visible. Perhaps numbers can tell some of the story best. All fundraising is up 26% from $23,629,579 during June ' 82- ' 83 to $29,860,338 during June ' 83- ' 84. Alumni contributions are up 16% and still rising. Between June ' 83 and June ' 84, contribu- tions have increased from $2,040,340 to $2,368,181. The biggest jump, 122%, was in Hurricane Club Fund, raising from $900,000 in 1983 to $2,000,000 in 1984. Bookstore sales of UM para- phernalia have almost doubled since last summer and are rising each day. Almost twice as many t- shirts, bumper stickers and other UM merchandise were sold this year than last year. The book- store got $58,000 more from such sales since that time. Crowded dorms and cafeterias explain the effect the national football title had on freshman en- rollment; which is up 21%. Al- though UM is primarily an educational institution, the Hur- ricanes ' win certainly didn ' t hurt matters. The number of fresh- man and transfer applicants in- creased 14% from 7,510 in 1983 to 8,565 in 1984. In September, record numbers of " Sports Illustrated " copies were sold at the bookstore when quarterbacks Bernie Kosar and Dan Marino appeared on the cover of the football preview is- sue. " If it hadn ' t been for Kosar (on the cover) we wouldn ' t have had the sales, " said Gary Denton, as- sistant to the manager in charge of bookstore operations. Numbers, however, are only the beginning. Whenever anyone consults the Greater Miami Yel- low Pages they are treated to a bold cover photo layout of the " 1983 National Champions. " UM merchandise is still the dominating window display in area athletic stores and Bumper stickers and license plates are still proudly displayed on vehicles from one end of the country to the other. HHHH — Joyce Fama 120 Students Named To Orange Bowl Court Orange Bowl festivities have always been the grand finale of the year throughout the city. This year, however, UM was proud to have four of its students named to the royal court. Orange Bowl Queen Stephanie Hix and three of her court princesses were given their titles on October 20 in downtown Miami. Hix, an accounting major, won a $2,500 cash award, an appear- ance wardrobe and a publicity photo session with NBC. She also made an appearance on the ' Today Show " which was telecast a few days before the King Or- ange Jamboree Parade. Juniors Yvonne Cabrera, Wanda Dunn and Nancy Sherder also won cash awards of $ 1 ,000, appearance wardrobes and pro- moted all Orange Bowl festivities along with Hix. " The Orange Bowl festivities were started in 1935 to promote tourism in Miami by an elite group of businessmen, " said Hix. The festivities have come a long way since then. " Most peo- ple still think it ' s just a football classic and a jamboree parade, " she added. The Queen and her court were busy throughout December and January promoting Orange Bowl events which included the Tennis Championship series, fashion shows, the Orange Bowl Mara- thon, the football classic and the Coronation Charity Ball. The excitement mounted, however, when Hix and her court rode down Biscayne Bou- levard on New Year ' s Eve in the King Orange Jamboree Parade and appeared at half-time in front of a record crowd at the football classic the following evening. UM was proud to have such lovely and talented ladies make this year ' s festivities truly special. — Joyce Fama Robert Duyos Kelly Donates $8,000 To Scholarship Fund Former University of Miami quarterback and Lite Beer United States Football League Most Valuable Player Jim Kelly donated $8,000 for UM ' s general scholarship fund. While at UM, Kelly was named offensive MVP in each of the six nationally televised games he played. Kelly ' s stunning UM football career ended in 1982 when he separated his shoulder his senior year. During the 1983 National Football League draft, Kelly was one of the first two quarterbacks to be chosen. When his contract with the Buffalo Bills failed, he signed a $4 million five-year con- tract with USFL ' s Houston Gam- blers. Kelly passed for over 4,000 yards and threw a record 44 touchdowns with the Gamblers last spring. As a result, he was awarded the USFL Lite Beer Most Valuable Player Award. The 24 year-old MVP quarter- back decided to share his wealth with an institution he felt sup- ported him early in his career. " I felt that over the years the University has treated me real good, and maybe I should do something in return, " Kelly said. " I know they don ' t expect it, but I think they deserve it. It makes me feel good. " ■■■■■ ■H — Sylvia Padron Robert Duyos wmmsBBSBMBsam ■. E1T OS PiCT Metrorail Completes Second Phase On May 20, 1984, Metrorail ' s University of Miami station and the remainder of the Metrorail southern leg opened. Marching bands, local politicians and more than 100,000 people were present for the inauguration. The 1 1-mile southern leg runs from Dadeland to the Overtown area. The Metrobus system has also been rearranged to service people to and from stations. A one-way trip costs SI. Stu- dents up to the twelfth grade, se- nior citizens, and the handicapped can ride for 50 cents. The Metrorail has been useful to many commuter students. They can now avoid the difficult parking situation at UM. Later in the year, a northern leg opened to connect the Medi- cal School campus to the under- graduate campus. Metrorail did have problems, though. There were some electri- cal failures on the first day. Many citizens were upset that the Guardian Angels were not al- lowed to ride and patrol free of charge, as they do in other cities. The most challenging problem was that far less passengers were riding than was expected. However, the advantages seem to outnumber the disadvan- tages. Traffic on US-1 seems to have improved. Metrorail will be the only way to reach the down- town " People mover " scheduled to open soon. Finally, Metrorail greatly helped to boost Miami ' s image, attracting tourists, and, hopefully, many new students to our UM campus. MHHHHMI — Amy Landa William Hudson Construction Underway At RSMAS Ten miles from the main cam- pus, on Virginia Key, exists a part of UM that some people are un- aware of. It ' s the Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmo- spheric Science, where marine science students have the oppor- tunity to directly experience the marine environment. The graduate school ' s campus presently consists of nine build- ings, but construction is under- way of a $7.5 million science and administration building which will be completed in June of 1985. The 70,000 square foot two- story complex will include a li- brary, scientific laboratories, classrooms and administrative of- fices of two divisions of the school: Biology and Living Re- sources and Marine and Atmo- spheric Chemistry. Offices and classrooms of the other four divisions of the school will be shifted around when con- struction is completed. A complex, consisting of of- fices, laboratories and class- rooms, is also under construction on the East Campus, located north of the Rickenbacker Causeway. The East Campus presently includes a fish hatchery for snook. The hatching and rearing of these fish is a major step towards restocking them in Florida waters. RSMAS participates in major U.S. and international ocean ex- ploration programs, such as SEAREX and the Deep Sea Drilling Project. This project consists of drilling as deep as pos- sible into the actual, present-day oceanic crust and comparing these samples to land rocks con- sidered to be remainders of oce- anic crust. Research vessels include the 170-foot Columbus Iselin, the 135-foot Cape Florida and the 65-foot Calanus, all based at the Port of Miami. In the summer, students and faculty travel out to sea on the Cape Florida, which is equipped with sophisticated electronic gear. Enrollment at RSMAS for 1984-85 was 180, with an aver- age of six students per class. Un- dergraduates participate in workstudy on campus and field trips on Saturdays. HHHHI — Joyce Fama Julio Pestonit 122 1 984 UM Lecture Series UM ' s distinguished lecture se- ries in 1984 included an array of influential and knowledgeable people from various fields. Guest lecturers included Paul Schaffer, George W. Jenkins, F. Lee Bailey, Frank Borman and Katherine Brady. Paul Schaffer, bandleader of the " David Letterman Show, " in- formed the crowd that persis- tence is the key to making it in show business. George W. Jenkins, chief ex- ecutive officer and founder of Publix Supermarkets, Inc., spoke to a large crowd informing them that one of the keys to success is learning the techniques of get- ting along with others. F. Lee Bailey, one of the fore- most defense lawyers in the United States, also visited UM. He suggested that the U.S. gov- ernment enact a law restricting the possession and use of cash. This would remove cash as a stimulus for most criminal en- deavors, hence, eliminate the majority of crimes committed in the United States. Frank Borman, former astro- naut and current chief executive officer of Eastern Airlines, lec- tured at Gusman Hall. He traced the patterns of the U.S. sched- uled airline industry since 1928. He said that the growth has been accompanied by imporve- ments in passenger safety. " To- day, the scheduled airline industry is the safest form of transportation, " he said. " Overall efficiency, reliability, speed and comfort in a more controlled en- vironment has also improved. " Probably the most emotional and moving lecturer was Katherine Brady, author of Father ' s Days: A True Story of In- cest. The diminutive 40-year-old hypnotized an audience of 180 as she revealed the secrets of her sexually abused past. " We must do something now, " she said. " Speaking out can stop the vicious circle of child abusers who were abused or witnessed abuse as kids. ' VHlHlH HHB — Roland Medina Department Becomes School in June ' 85 The communication department will officially become UM ' s seventh undergraduate school in June 1985. The School of Com- munication will offer ten different communication majors — journal- ism, broadcast journalism, telecommunications, photocommunication, speech, film, public relations, advertising, video film and organizational communication. The new school will require a double major of the students enrolled in the program. Students will choose a major from one of the disci- plines in the College of Arts and Sciences in addition to their com- munication major. Students majoring in advertising and public relations are required to minor in business. According to David Gordon, the current chairman of the communi- cation department, the school will be an asset to UM. " The improvements across the board in our communication pro- grams in the past six or seven years, " said Gordon, " together with the E continuing growth of South Florida as a major media market, make this the right time and the right place to develop an outstanding school of communication. " The communication department is presently equipped with many facilities including a cable television studio and a 24-hour dedicated cable channel, film and video equipment, still photography studios, the 300-seat Beaumont Cinema, film and motion picture studios, a computer equipped editing lab for journalism students, a library and reading room, a suite of offices for the University ' s debate team and a radio production laboratory and a graphics lab. The addition of a school will bring external funds to the University. Gordon said, " The identity will help us raise more money. " ■■■■ — Sylvia Padron Channel 5 1 News Julio Pestonit This past year, a first-hand feel of the broadcasting business was offered to communication ma- jors in a new program shown on Channel 5 1 and produced at the Dynamic Cablevision Studios in Coral Gables. The program, which began on July 18, gave students the oppor- tunity to manage a news produc- tion and make decisions pertaining to each of the bi- weekly news programs. The daily problem-solving situations gave students an education unattain- able in textbooks, such as practi- cal application rather than theory. The shows aired on weeknights at 7:30 p.m. and 1 p.m. the following day. They were the first student-produced news shows in South Florida and featured the usual sports, news and entertainment shown nightly on the network news. According to Dr. Tony Bond, head of the cable news program in the department of communica- tion, the open job opportunities for students who participate are many. Programs specializing in music and sports are being considered due to the success of this news project and the contribution to the increasingly well-known rep- utation of the University ' s de- partment of communication. ■■ — Debbie Frank w ms Abdul Abdullatiff MKT Suriant Abdulhamid MTU Zolkeflee Abd-Hamid CEN Ratnawati Abdul-Mutalib MKT Ridzuan Abdul-Rahman CEN Tariq Abo-AI-Samh AEN Alberto Aboud ACC Samsiah Ab-Rahman MTH Joan Abruzzini COM Arina Abubakar CEN Nor-Anita Abu-Bakar MTH Rafael Acosta MEN Alfred Adams MAF Richard Adams FIN Julius Adegunloye EEN Joan Adelsky PES Andy Adelson FIN GBU Ana Aedo FIN Georgina Aguas FIN Rehan Ahmad CEN Farahdiba Ahmad CEN Mohamad Ahmad CEN Noryati Ahmad IFM Taher Ahmed EEN GaryAin FIN Patrica Aka MEN Hussain Alawan MEN Salman Alaradi CEN Linda Alberga PSY Daher Al-Daher AEN Wanda Alderman NUR Christina Alejo FIN Osama Alhargan AEN CEN Halimatus Alias FIN wonder what tomorrow has in mind for me. Or am I even in its mind at all. Perhaps I ' ll get a chance to look ahead and see. Soon as I find myself a Crystal Ball. Barbara Scherer 125 mpiHi Years from now when you talk about me, and you will, be kind. Paul Reynolds Rose Alias MTH Marcia Allen EDU Theresa Aileman BMO PSY Mayade Almashat COM FRE MeerAlmeer Abduiaziz Alnaki ien Khalid Alsaig AENCEN Ahmed Al-Salloom Shaker Al-Shaikh EEN Tariq Alshairh AEN Rami Alsibai BMO Hatem Al-Tarifi MTH Norma Altuve BCH Santiago Alvaredo CHMMTH Aleida Alvarez EEN Armando Alvarez COM Eduardo Alvarez IEN Evelio Alvarez CHM Fernando Alvarez CEN Pablo Alvarez EEN AbdullatifAI-Zaid EEN Ivette Amaro IFM Nejmeddine Amor EEN Matthew Anderson BIL Patricia Anderson COM Alberto Andrial IEN Raul Andrial IEN John Angelica ATP Andrea Angelo COM Carolyn Anglin SPA Sonia Angelin NUR Angeletta Ansley NUR Shahrudin Anuar CEN Bart Appelbaum MKT . 127 msammmmmmm Joan Appelbaum EDU Elizabeth Archer EDU Anthony Ardisson ACC Ligia Arellano FIN David Arguez MEN Maria Ariz PSY Jesus Armas CHM Lourdes Armenteros ARP Lisa Armijo ACC Bowen Arnold FIN Javier Arrizabalaga FIN Jorge Assmus MSA Anthenisia Austin ACC Nicolas Avalos 8IL Maria Avilo PSY Saed Awwad MEN Hamid Azmi-Abd Sandra Baboun BIL Elyse Bacher COM Mariene Baer MUS Mohd-Razali Bahaudin FIN PPA Sheik Baksh MSCBIL Halima Bahl EEN Stephen Ball DRA Marina Banchetti ENG Sophie Barbier COM Albert Barbosa esc Maria Bardina-Farah ARP Stacey Barish FIN Lotfi Barkallah MEN Keith Barker Timothy Barna COM Glenn Barrist ACC Lee Barron MME 129 130 A good theory needs no facts. Eric DeFreest N rf Lori Barron PSY Lee Barson ACC CIS Patricia Barth CEN John Batty EEN Ofelia Bauta PES Barbara Bay ENG Anthony Baylis EEN Gilbert Beauperthuy MET Oscar Becerra ACC Debra Becker HMD BIL Gwen Bednar FIN Susan Behar GBM Fanny Bejar ART Fethi Belgaceng CEN Stephen Bell BMO Michael Belnavis IFM Rafael Benavides MKT Serge Benoit CEN Eduardo Beraldi IEN Kenneth Berk COM Carol Berman DRA John Bernardy HIS Kenneth Berry MUS Abraham Bertan FIN Michele Berteotti FIN Ricardo Beruvides IEN Agustin Betancourt BMO Mark Bielawny BIL Margarita Bigio ART George Binder MUE Marc Bivins CHM Jon Blakesberg ACC Carlos Blanco EEN Michael Blank MKT mssmr Bonnie Blatt MTH William Blatter ECO Marina Blay BIL Gary Blicksilver MKT Janis Block GBM Bethany Bohall DM Kathryn Bohlmann ACC Fabien Bourdon CEN Arturo Borbolla PPA Nizar Borgi EEN Sheryl Borg MO Britt Borgen ACC Lourdes Borges CHM Silvia Borges EDU Amy Borowski MUS Vivian Borrazas FRE PSY Noelle Boulles AflT Alexander Bretos BIL Debra Bridges MKT John Briggs IFM Edward Brigham PPA Laura Brindle BIL Mark Brodzinski AEN CEN Rail Brookes GSC Carol Brooks ENG Frances Brown BMOMKT Jennifer Brubaker ACC Tequesta Bryant COM Mary Buchanan COM Octavio Buigas BMO Cynthia Bustamante CHM Olga Busto IFM Rene Busto GBM Mark Butters CHM To all the future teachers remember: Kids are like wet cement: impressionable, Desiree V aides 133 m msr mm : .HM If you love something set it free. If it comes back to you, it ' s yours. If it doesn ' t, it never was. Lauren Schachter I 134 7 Omer Buyukhanli CEN William Byrd MME Antonio Caballero EEN Manuel Cabrera CHM Adis Calero BIL DeniseCaligiuri cph Sergio Calzado FIN Rafael Cabrera EEN Donovan Campbell CIS Robin Campbell MED Otto Campo ACC Carlos Canelas MTH Ernesto Cano EEN Guillermo Capiro MAP Daniel Carey MME Mimslava Caricote PPA SPA Catherine Carlisle COM Marilyn Carlisle ART Beatriz Carmona EEN James Carr ■XT Teresa Carreno BIL Francisco Carreras FIN Jose Carrillo FIN Maria Cartagena Patricia Cartagena BMO Maria Caso IFM Norma Castillo FIN Nancy Cedeno FIN Susan Ceranski MSC Elizabeth Cerqueira Walid Chaar EEN Bruce Chaimowitz PPA Yue-Pui Chan EEN nl ' . ii . mmmmsmmr " Nichole Chang ART Monique Chan Wai Hong ARP ,fieulah Charran IFM Maria Chavez PSV Jaime Chavarriaga CEN Roxana Chavarriaga MKT Oianne Chaylun MKT Abdulmalek Chedin Luciia Cheng MTH Roberto Chi ARP Oenise Chong MKT Martha Chou MTH Lena Chow ARP Joan Chung NUR Chie-Mie Chyung MET ReneeClippard MTH David Cobham BIL Rick Cochran BMO Stylian Cocolides EEN Jack Cohen GBM Laura Cohen soc Laurie Cohen FIN William Colado CHM Henry Colina ARP Kevin Collins MAF Patrick Collins GBM Gail Condon BIL CHM Steven Conn COM Michael Conslato FIN Nelba Contreras MSC BIL Rosana Cordova CEN AEN Carmen Corpion Jose Correa BMO FIN Constance Costello HIS REL Books are full ofsuprises, starting with the price. Gil Rainier I 137 wmmmmMmmMmmmMM r John Costronuoud FIN David Coulson ENG ECO PHI Vasiliki Couyoutas FIN Giselle Crespo HSV Duane Cross PES Glenn Crowther MSC ' CHM Margarita Cruz MKT Roberto Curbelo CENAEN Rafael Curra MSX Marl Daniels CIS Marlene Daniels NUR Baret Daugherty PES Aimee Davis MKT Cullen Davis esc Marie D ' Azevedo EDU Lucienne Debe NUR Ignacio De Cardenas IEN Eric DeFreest MSG Arlene DeGranda MET Anthony Delorio CHM HMD Juan DeLaEspriella CIS LuzDelgadillo IEN Rafael Delgado CHM Gloria DelGaudlo BIL Norma DeLaGrana soc ENG James Deloach FIN John DeLuca CHM Aidy DelValle BMO Clara DelValle PSY Pedro DelValle ART Samtritz DelValle ECO Wendi Denman MUS Margarita DePazos EOU Marta DePina NUR msmm DeniseDeS. Lima IFM Lisa Deutsch EMSENG Elizabeth DeVivero PES Ana Diaz esc Cynthia Diaz COM Diego Diaz BILREL Margarita Diaz MEN Martha Diaz PPA Martha Diaz ACC Melinda Diaz COM Nancy Diaz MTH Patrice Diaz NUR Kenneth DiBiasio MUS Lisa Dobrin CEN Lisa Dodero COM Leonel Dominguez MEN Stacey Dougan PPA Bruce Doyle ML Pascal Dreesen IEN Frances Dune Margarita Duthely CHM Jorge Ouyos IEN Edgar Duque EEN David Dweck COM Dawn Eden 8M0 Richard Edwards BMO Sandra Eisenstein BIL Hamdi El-Ghonemy Juan-Miquel Eiizalde FIN Hershel Ellenbogen PSY Patricia Ellis ACC Michael Enkerlin EEN Rebecca Enzer MKT Cem Ergin CEN 141 mammmsam mwmm 142 Smile . . . It makes people wonder what you ' ve been up to. Monika Garg Lisa Erman MSC BIL Luis Escala Anneyra Espinosa ACC Jorge Estevez ARP Daisy Estivilli CIS Jennifer Everatt COM Richard Ewing MAF Edwin Faerman CEN Estrello Fajardo IFM Linda Falcione IFM Carolina Farkas IFM Dianne Fergus MKT Albert Fernabdez CIS Alexander Fernandez EEN Amelia Fernandez DRA Dalia Fernandez GBU Evangelina Fernandez PSY Frances Fernandez soc Jose Fernandez PPA Jose Fernandez ARP Lourdes Fernandez CNJ Orlando Fernandez MKT Xavier Fernandez MTH Ramon Fernandez-Andes ACC Dennis Ferraro COM Lourdes Ferrer EEN Bruce Ferri GE6 Francine Ffolkes MSC BIL Mana Fiqueredo NUR Nancy Firpo PES David Fischler EEN Joan Fisher COM Timothy Fitzgerald ECO John Flynn DRA 143 Violet Fong COM Jeffrey Forman GBU Dian Forrester ENG Ruth Forrest MKT Franz Foster PES William Fox COM Eduardo Franca CHM Janet Francisco BIL ' FRE Isaac Franco IFM Kathryn Frazer PSY EDU Robert Frey COM Ana Frexes PPA Talya Friedman PSY Terence Frimmet COM Paul Frishman COM Angela Fudaro EOU llsa Gafcovich 8M0 Joseph Gallagher COM Molly Gallimore PSY Julio Gallo BILREL Ana Galo BUS Ava Gama COM Saida Gamez MOT Oscar Gars MEN David Garber GBM Alejandro Garcia IFM Alina Garcia PES Alba Garcia BMO Barbara Garcia FIN lleana Garcia COM Jaene Garcia COM Jose Garcia HIS Jose Garcia PSY Jose Garcia FIN fl A chicken is an egg ' s way of making another egg. Harold Lee 145 WML ' . ' ...WW Obstacles are what you see when you take your eyes off the goal. Sheik Baksh Juana Garcia MC Laura Garcia Maria Garcia PSY Ricardo Garcia PSY Vivian Garcia MTH Carlos Garcia CHM Teresa Garcia CHM Evaline Gardiner MKT Monika Garg CHM Zady Garrido FIN Daniel Garver MM MelbaGasque CIS NievesGasque NUR Maria Gaviria PSY Mariaelena Gayo Alan Geffin PPA Claudius George MSCBI0 Robert Gerhardt BIO HIS William Gerlach APY Affandi Ghazali FIN Belinda Ghitis ENG Scott Giering FIN Rainier Gil EEN Kevin Gilbo MAS Robert Ginn EEN Rhonda Ginsburg COM Eduardo Gispert IFM Nina Glabman ART Gregg Glasel UN Mark Gtaser FIN Pablo Glaser MKT Alexandra Glaskowsky EM Michael Glazer Holly Gleason COM 147 wmmmmmmm — Mindy Glenn MKT Jennifer Cobham CHM Marysel Goiriz HPR Michele Gold ENG Jerold Goldstein BIL Barbara Gomez ACC Ginnette Gomez BMO Herminia Gomez GBM Maricel Gomez soc Rosa Gomez MTH Sarys Gomez MTH Ana Maria Gonalez CEN Carmen Gonzalez CM) Christina Gonzalez IFM Dan Gonzalez ACC Dulce Gonzalez ARP Guillermo Jorge Jose Luis Maria Maria Raquel Rebeca Silvia Gonzalez MEN Gonzalez ACC Gonzalez CIS Gonzalez ACC Gonzalez MKT Gonzalez HPR Gonzalez ien Gonzalez GBM Gonzalez HIS Maria Gonzalez ARP Tomas Gonzalez HIS Carlos Gonzalez-Arrel CEN Alvaro Gonzalez-Garcia MIC Cindy Goodman COM Neal Grabasch Suzanne Graham CHM Granado Magdalena HIS Audrey Green ARP Life ' s a bitch and then you die. Marilyn V T aides mmrnmmmammmm 150 - , Cramming should be a new Olympic Sport. Nelson Novo Joseph Green EEN Lori Green NUR Sherra Greenspan EDU Lidian Grieder PSY Gail Griffin GBM Janet Griffin CBR Lisa Grigas CBR Melissa Groll COM Edward Gross CHM Tracy Grossman COM Lisa Grosswirth MKT Alvardo Guerra MSCBI0 Ramon Guevara CHM Maria Guillem »RP MelekGulec IFM David Guliuzza FIN Ian Guthrie esc Nicholas Gutierrez PPA ECO Rita Gutierrez IEN Wanda Ha CHM Steven Haber PSY Marsha Habif BUS Louis Hajosy MUS Timothy Haley FIN Deborah Halle SYA Allyson Hall Kathryn Hall CHMBCH Maria Halley CIS Peter Hanasz MUS Steven Hanes CIS Sally Hanna FIN Alan Harriet CIS Mary Harroun Marjorie Harsha ART Kathryn Hartman MET Armando Hassun BIO Ronald Hawkins ACC Kathryn Hays HPR Ralph Hays MM Rachel Hazel EDU Daniel Heisler Mark Hendricks PSYENG Bernard Henry CHM Larry Herde PSYENG Roger Herde MEN Glenn Herman CHM Elizabeth Hernandez COM Elsa Hernandez CIS Gina Hernandez PSY Liza Hernandez MKT Maria Hernandez FRE Marilyn Hernandez IFM Jorge Herando MEN Kay Herrera BIO Richard Herrera GBM Raul Herreros BMO Mark Herskowitz ACC Frank Hess IEN Charles Heston FIN Nedra Hiday G8U Satrina Hillard CIS Juan Hilsaca GBM Adam Himelfarb COM Andrew Himmel BSG PPA Sandrea Hines BMO David Hinkle EEN Patricia Hinson nut Alan Herschfeld GEO The most insoluble problems are those which by their very nature have no space within them for dreams. Kathryn Fraser 153 Elyse Backer I 154 " ■■ Donna Holland ART Becky Holliman GBU Michael Holman EEN Nicole Hoo MET Charlotte Home Steve Horvath CIS David Houze BIL Maril Huff CIS Sandra Huffer HPR Claire Huiras ESC CHM Gina Hull HPR Rosnah Hussein CEN Cherve Hutman ELC Stephen Hysko FIN Anabel laryczower IFMMKT Keith Imbruglia FIN Juanita Inman CHM Scott Irwin CIS Noor tshak David Ivler ACC Anolan Izada 8MO Keith Jackson CHM Jeffery Jacobs CHM Patricia Jacobs HPR Paul Jacobson FIN DeniseJadd BMO Sita Jagdeosingh FIN Elizabeth Jahn ART Aline Jidy ACC Evamae Johnson BMO Jocelyn Jolly HRP Jason Jones PHY GEL Khybie Jones COM Jeff Jordan CHM REL Jacqueline Julio ppa Stephen Jandik MKT Stacy Kane EOU James Kanter AENCEN Maria Kapetanakis COM Alison Kaplan MM Cindy Kaplan MKT Ira Kaplan COM Robert Kaplan ACC Wendy Kaplan MKT Idris Kassim IFM David Katz MKT Marc Katz COM Keiko Kawasaki ECO Sylvie Kennedy MKT Mitch Kenvin Edward Kerben FIN Robert Kerr FIN Michele Kevorkian PPA Marline Khan COM Sami Khan CEN AEN Eric Khoury CHM PHI Roxann Kidd NUR Walter Kidol GBU Steven Kimball MED Kawannah King EOU Jonathan Kippenham MEN Richard Kirschner Robert Kittell IEN Christine Kittler EDU Mark Klein FIN Rossina Knoepffler EDU Anne Knox APY Trude Koby GBU •Tim 157 158 If you can ' t be with the one you love, love the one you ' re with. Kathleen Lewis Joe Kohlbrand FIN Neerie Kolehma MUS Metin Kosem ien Amy Kosover EDU Judith Kovatch BMO Debbi Kowall DRA Donald Kreke COM Seth Krum Claudia Kuri ECO EErhan Kurdoglu CEN Trudy Lackey FIN Maria-Teresa Lage CIS Clyde Lake MTH Barbara Lance HPR Barry Landesman soc Debe-Ann Lange BMO Max Langen ECN Lisa Lankau APY Barbara Lansky BGM Michell Lapin Marcos Lapciuc GBM Barbara Laurence HPR Ana Larrea CEN ' AEN Donald Leaders EENMUE Oswald Leal ARP Sandra Leal NUR Amy Leckie AEN Eng Choy Lee CEN Harold Lee BIL Ronald Lee MSB BIL Barry Lefller COM Barbara Leiva us Albert Leon BIL Margarita Leon 159 Nora Leon esc Robert Leon MEN Vilma Leon-York FIN Andrea Lesser CTM David Levenson JUSCHM Dan Levin CHM Fred Levinson 8MO Wendy Lewengrub COM Kathleen Lewis GBU Kelly Lewis MTH Lois Lewis NUR Mark Lewis MAP Kristin Lichtenwalner Suzette Ling esc Yvonne Leong ECO Fung-Tzu Liu Rosa Llaguno ENG Maria Llorca COM Floyd Lockhart PES Rossana Lombardo MEN Alfredo Londono PPA Sherron Longstreet ENG Carlos Lopez FIN Deborah Lopez EHM ' BIL Madeleine Lopez CIS Marilyn Lopez SYA Lillian Lopez del Castillo MTH Beatriz Lopez-Castro PPA Magaly Lopez-Lareo BIL Maria Lopez-Trigo EEN Erin Lorenz EOU Gwendolyn Love NUR Ken Loveless BM0 Theresa Lucotti ECO Pre-law student: Why did I take these hard classes; I ' m not here to learn, I ' m here to get good grades! Alan Geffin 162 Live to love, love to laugh, and laugh to live. Khybiejones Mayra Luis IEN George Lunt ART James Lurie MKT John MacDonough IFM Rafael Machado CHM Ana Macia EDU Susan MacMahon Marianne Madiedo CHM Analisa Maduro COM Francisco Magana-Dt FIN FRE Robert Mague FIN Hugh Mahon EEN Diane Mainwold ML Jamil Makhadmi MEN Gaby Makhlouf CEN Brett Maiden MEN Anita Malik BIL Catherine Mallinas IFM Cynthia Malo MEO Shari Maloney FIN Michael Manko HPR Dana Mann CHM Frank Mann FIN Lisa Mann FIN Francisco Manrique-Monzon ECO Jeffrey Mantler COM Ada Manzano EMS Benigno Maqueira MEN Mercedes Marino Nina Marino ENG Maria Maristany CHM Nicole Marks COM ENG Mark Maroon COM Ana Marroquin GBM 163 — Anguj Marryshow MSCBIL Gilberto Martin ARP Jacqueline FIN Kathleen Martin PSY Lucy Martin ECO Margo Martin EOU Paul Martin IFM Carlos Martin FIN Gloria Martin COM Jesus Martinez ELC Karen Martinez IFM Martin Martinez FIN Ramon Martinez-Quibus CEN AEN Carolyn Marziasz MSC CHM Joseph Masucci MEN Lodi Masud ARM Jose Mata IEN Barbara Matalon Mohd Mat-Junus FIN Pamela Matthews GEL Charles Maatos COM Frank Maurno FIN Joseph May PPA Shannon May MSCBIL Urbano Mayorquin EEN Kelly McCall CSC PSY Julie McCarty CHM Johonna McCray PES Julie McCready COM Lisa McCullough Linda McDougle CIS Keliey McFarland IFM Laura McFarland COM Calvin McKenzie HIS 164 165 — 166 Ian McKenzie MKT Leslie McKenzie CTM Margaret McManus CIS Ahmad Md Nuri FIN Victor Medina MUS Aliana Mejias NUR Susan Mendelsohn HPR LuisMendez PSY Evamarie Mennillo PPA James Mercurio EMO Alice Merola MKT Ashley Marriam COM Odalys Mesa COM Ramon Mesa CHM Martha Meyer MSB Marty Meyer MSB Scott Meyer COM Garry Michael FIN Hector Midolo IEN Walewska Miguel COM PPA Janice Milian MKT Cheryl Miller ART Christine Miller NUR Douglas Miller FIN Adrienne Mlllon GEG Thomas Miro GEG Roslina Misman CEN Benedict Mitchell MIC Ivan Mitrani MUS Elias Moawad EEN Simone Modlin HPR Sally Moffat ENG Azlin Mohd Som FIN Noraini Mohd Yusof MKT 167 — Abdul Mohd-Zahir MEN Lori Mohr COM MKT Michelle Mohyla SYA Helene Monagle BCHCHM Patrick Monsarrat BIL Karen Morad MTH Ivonne Moran EEN Robert Morando FIN Dyanna Morrison BMO Amiel Moskona COM Scott Mueller FIN Scott Muiznieks ARP Barry Mulholland MEN Paula Muncy MUS Varl Murine MKT Ariel Musibay EEN Tony Musibay EEN Phillip Muskat CIS Jay Mussman ACC Liliana Muvdi PPA Daniel Nahmouli BMO Hitoshi Nakamura BMO CIS Vivian Napoles COM Scott Nappier MKT Jorge Nasr BIL Anwar Naqi EEN Guillermo Navarro ACC Elaine Needelman Deneen Neilly Sergio Negreira ACC Georgia Nelson FHE Lisa Newman EBU Sidney Ng Margarita Nibot PSY 169 170 Gregory Nicolay ARP Mark Niles HPR Marielena Noguera ART Deborah Notley BMO Nelson Novo EEN Isabel Noy BIL Paul Nugent ENG Hugo Nunez FIN Jose Nunez ACCFIN Sondes Obbaia MEN Kelly O ' Connor HPR MarcyOlin MKT Karen Olson COM Mariana Onaw CIS Janine Ondash PSYSOC Giselle Onofrio IFM James Oppenbonn CHM Nanette Orange PSY Stacy Ornest BMO Anna Ortega Diana Osborn HPR Harry Osle CIS Mohamad Osman MEN Ana Otero PSY Julie Otero ENG Tony Otero PPA Kevin O ' Toole CBR Rhona Ottolina us Rosemary Owens MKT Pedro Padron EEN Sandra Padron IFM Vivian Padron NUR Delia Palenzuela CIS Sharon Palkovicz PSY Aristides Pallin BSE Michele Pammer CSC ' MTH Jilleen Pannozzo REL Madeleine Paredes MKTBMO Carmine Parente MTH Martha Park PES Joan Partak MSB Marjorie Pascoe ACC Raul Pastran ACC Maisela Patarino CIS Clarence Patk Arun Pathy BCH Christopher Patrick GEL Angelica Patterson FIN Gail Patterson FIN Alvaro Pazos ACC Arthur Pearl ARP Laura Pearlstein MKT Matthew Peck BMO Elena Peinado EN G SPA Guillermo Pena ARP Nancy Penichet IFM Amarilys Peraza MET Orlando Perdomo EEN Gilbert Perez EEN Gregory Perez CHM lleana Perez BIL REL James Perez CIS Lillie Perez ART Lisa Perez COM Salome Perez PSY Wilfredo Perez ARP Zenia Perez CIS Sergio Pernas EEN 1 ft mer, 174 Eric Petersen CHM BIL Lisa Petrillo COM Ruby Pezzi FIN Mark Perrotti FIN Stephanie Phillips ENG Thomas Picciochi FIN Vivian Picco ACC Karen Piccolo COM Kathy Pilatian MUS Mohd Pilus MEN Ayda Pineda LAN Andrew Pines IEN Lissy Pines MKT Ricardo Pines FIN Sam Pinosky Elizabeth Pinzon MKT Frank Platner GEG Kurt Plotts MEN Miguel Pohudka EEN Hector Pombo BIL Kenneth Pomeroy CIS Mary-Lynn Portela DM Leo Porter-Lee MTH Carmen Portogues BIL Lee Pravder EEN Robert Preble MEN Ruben Puentedura CHMMTH Cristina Puig CBJ RicQuinn BMO Nery Quinones NUR Giseia Quintana IFM Alberto Quirantes PPA Elizabeth Quirantes COM Ramon Quirantes ECO Farid Qumslyeh CEN Nikoyan Radix GEO Javed Rahim MEN Jeanette Raijman FIN Raja Raja-Musa FIN Juan Ramirez EEN Maggie Ramirez MUS Maria Ramon ACC Anabelle Ramos COM Helen Randall NUR Oominick Ranieri ARP Yuwadee Raoupatham CIS Sheryl Rapee ENG Beth Ravitz ECU Cathy Rayman EDU John Raybin ENG Irma Reboso FIN Allan Reier CHM Thomas Revay IEN Paul Reynolds DRA Elsie Riordan MKT Miquel Rishmaque ECO Jorge Rivera EEN Nader Rizq EEN Sue Roberts COM Colin Robinson ACC Caridad Roca ACC Caroline Rocca MTH Celia Rockrise GEL Veronica Rode EEN CSC Daniel Rodgers MUS George Rodriguez PHI Jose Rodriguez CHM Luz Rodriguez MKT Live every day as if it were your last; for one day you ' re sure to be right. Robert Gerbardt — L I 177 178 I ' d rather die while I ' m living than live while I ' m dead. Glenn Barrist Maria Rodriguez CEN Maria Rodriguez BMO Maria Rodriguez MAS Odalis Rodriguez EOU Sandra Rodriguez CIS Alberto Rodriguez-Frake ECO Fernando Roig BMO Fernando Rojas PPA HIS Shari Rone HPR Fredic Rosenberg GBU Vicky Rosenfeld NUB Hugo Rosen ENG Wendi Rosen COM Carl Ross CIS Christopher Ross MEN Luisa Rosselli COM Lori Roth MKT Staci Ruonick MKT Corinne Rutzke ENG Rodolfo Saca IEN Edie Sachs PSY Alexander Saitta ENG Andrea Salani EEN Maria Salas COM Marc Salerno BMO Leonel Salgueiro AENCEN Beth Salkin ART Robin Salton MKT Gary Saltzman ECO George Samani IEN Ghassan Samara BIL Maria Sammarco CHM Maria Sampedro COM Barry Samuels MKT Djenana Sanchez FIN Gloria Sanchez NUR Hector Sanchez EEN RuthSandomingo Henry Sanon CHMPSY Adriana Santana ARP Ana Santisteban IFM MehmetSaraclar Miriam Sarafan MTC Nacira Saud IFMGBM Miriam Saunders Ligia Savelli MTH Lauren Schachter COM Robin Schachter CPR Tamar Schattner HPR Leigh Scheinberg EOU Barbara Scherer CHM William Scherer CHM Lee Schlazer FIN William Schmearer MAP Nicole Schneiderman MKT Jennifer Schofield MXT Terri Schrager FIN ' BMO Eric Schroll IFM IBM Howard Schumacher GEL ENG Melanie Schwartz ACC Robert Schwartz MKT Steven Schwartzberg MUS Darlene Schweitzer HIS Karen Schwinger HPR Debra Scott BMO Phyllis Searcy MSJ MTC Tom Segal HPR Eric Seidel COM Forever is a mighty long time. David Coulson 181 ■ — Ask not what you can do for education, but what education can do for you. Michael Holman 182 Timothy Seitz NM Tugrul Selek IEN Steven Selz PPA Rasim Sengir Nadine Senn Yuen MED Tina Marie Serene COM John Setton IFM Mukhlis Shahrour CEN Sondra Shapiro EDU Charlotte Shanks MAS Erin Shea MTH Jackiu Shearar BIL Christina Sheii CHM Wade Sheldon MSB Valerie Shepard MKT Roselyn Sherman MKT David Shields CHM AmparoSicilia ARP Kelly Siemers BIL Patricia Sikowski GEG Barbara Silett ACC Laura Silva ECO Sharon Silverman ACC Ricardo Simeon CHM Robert Simon MUS Helen Sinai Trisha Sindler ENG HIS Sheryl Singer PSY Angelita Slater BMO Gail Slavit DRA Wayne Slowik CBJ Yves Sluszny PSY Gary Smith FIN Linda Smith IFM Ramadan! Soemarman AEN CEN Mario Solares EEN Edwin Soler-Aran SYA Richard Solik FIN Steven Solimini IEN.MTH Isabel Solo ACC Dennis Somers BM0 Jeffrey Sopshin CIS ACC Jessica Sorkin PSY Marisa Sotelo PSY Ernesto Sotolongo CIS Sonia Souza-Santos GSC Erdut Soyak CEN Richard Speas HPR Lecia Spriggs BIL Carolyn Spinner ACC Michael Srebnick PSY Miguel Stambulie GBU Susan Stansell COM Robert Stanton MSA ECO Mignon Stapleton ARP Charles Stark CIS James Staub MUE Douglas Stebbins MUS Lesley Steil MAF Erica Stephenson MAS Cynthia Stevens ART Maria Stevens FIN Raymond Stewart MAP Ricky Steward MSC Sharon Stone MAS Gordon Strout MME Scott Stuart ORA Alejandro Suarez ART Smile! Life is full of little things that count. Deborah Halle -Tl ■ 185 mnm 186 v r 1 M ' Rise, go forth and conquer. Maria Halley i i Lila Suaya IFM Khairul Subari HOT Stuart Sugarman MSCBIL Jeffrey Sulton FIN Alberta Sune FIN Amalie Swan F.DU Jane Swanko COM Sharifah Syed-Mohamad MTH AlanTalana FINGBM Daphne Tan COM CTM See-Lin Tan BIL Sui-KeungTang EEN Suzanne Tansey Sherri Tantleff MUS JimTaubenfeld ACC Diana Tavel FIN Mark Taylor MUS Mark Teitelbaum ACC Tammy Tendrich COM Saliny Thodde CIS Heidi Thompson MKT John Thornley GSCMSC Barbara Thorne FINPLW Paul Titterington ARP Robert Tobar CHM Mark Tobin FIN Jesus Tome PPA Stephanie Toote MKT KimberlyTomeo EDU Paul Tompach BIL Lilliam Torre PSY Yvette Torres FIN Mansour Tritar EEN Joseph Trunk MAP — « (b Tara Trupin MSC ' GEL Nicolas Tsikhlaikis BIL Nicholas Tsiotsias COM Oayna Turner NED Virginia Ulloa ARP Bradley Uthe MKT Roxane Vaks MKT Alicia Valdez APY HIS Desiree Valdez EDU Jose Valdes PPA Marilyn Valdes COM Margarita Varon ECO Angela Vazquez IFM Freddy Vega ien Marie Vega-Travieso IEN Jose Veliz CHM Lisa Ventry CHM Lynne Ventry soc John Vickers Rendueles Villalba BCH Maria Vinuela EEN Walter Voigt CHM BIL David Volum EEN James Vreeland FIN Daniel Wachsstock CHM Judith Wadsworth ACC German Wahab AEN CEN Barry Waldman COM Judith Walter Jeffrey Warmington ARP Lora Warner HRP Catherine Waters NUR PiaWatkins Adria Watson PHI HOHQaHK Successful people build foundations from the bricks others drop on them. f Sherra Greenspan i — J 189 m 190 Robert Watson MET Gary Watts MEN WendeWebb ART James Weber BMO Leslie Weeks HPR Stacie Weisman PPAPSY James Wenner esc Dan Wesol COM Diana Whellan ARH Donna Wilkins EDU Odalis Williams PSY Regina Williams MAS Harry Wilson ACC Kim Wilson CHM Rich Winer MSJ Alejandra Wolff CHM Armando Wong CHM BIL Chu-Ming Wong FIN Claudius Wong CEN Wai Wong FIN ECO Janet Wood MSC Delores Wright FIN Margaret Wychunas NUR Antonio Yanes BMO Sylvian Yangni-Angate IEN Katherine Yanis CIS Christopher Yankana FIN Mayleng Yau SYA Marina Yong MSC BIL Jonathan Yorks COM Sandra Young Sang PSY Chun Wah Yu CEN Sharron Yuan-Sam MTH Khashiah Yusof FIN 192 wwii 193 ORGANIZATIONS - 194 ORGANIZATIONS . 136-265 During the course of students ' college careers many actively participate in various organizations to enrich one cycle of their student life. Student ' s involve themselves in student government, honor societies, academic clubs, professional organizations and social functions, such as; Carni Gras, Homecoming, SEC, Sugarcanes and WVUM. When students affiliate themselves with these organizations they reap benefits beyond the social scene. It is a matter of prestige to be a part of honor societies like Mortar Board and Omricon Delta Kappa. Academic clubs like American Marketing Association and the Pre-Legal Society help students gain experience in the real world. These clubs offer student ' s a classroom alternative and expand their involvement in college through participation in ORGANIZATIONS. SPECIAL REPORT. .267, 287 In the busy calendar of the Greeks on campus we find all kinds of activities going on the entire year. The leadership qualities of these people expand beyond their fraternities and filter into many aspects of the UNIVERSITY. CREEKS 268-287 The Greeks are a spirited backbone to many happenings on campus. They not only offer the support of brotherhood and sisterhood as individual organizations, but create a whole family full of fraternity, philanthropy and fun. Greek philanthropies are prevalent in all campus activities, such as; Sigma Chi ' s Derby D ay for the children of Wallace Village, Delta Gamma ' s annual Anchor Splash for the blind, and Pike ' s parties for Cerebal Palsy. Although the Greeks spend a great deal of time fundraising, they do take time to promote the greek system. Greek Week is an annual event in which all the greeks join together to show their united spirit. These projects unify and integrate all fraternity members within campus life through the GREEK SYSTEM. f ACTS NAME: MOTTO: i DENTS: ROTC Air Force Reserved Officer Training Corps The beginning of a new generation. ROTC was established at UM in 1948. In 1957, an honorary professional organization was formed called Angel Flight. ROTC is a class and lab that prepares future officers for the responsibilities and authority expected of an Air Force Officer. LEFT TO RIGHT Cadet Major Alex Gonzalez, Cadet Major George Perez, Cadet Commander Col. Herman Duran, Cadet Lt. Col. Caroline Rocco, Cadet Lt. Col. Jose Mata, Cadet Lt. Col. Ben Jenkins ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: 170 Commissioning of Officers, and scholarship ceremonies. 196 T r. ACTS NAME: MOTTO: i DENTS: ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Alpha Epsilon Delta Truth I pursue. The Florida Gamma Chapter was established in 1948. To recognize and encourage excellence in premedical education. Autopsy and surgery viewing, CPR classes, and lectures. 60 with a 3.4 GPA overall. MR. SKELETON for the National Premedical Honor Society. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Willy Aguil, Evelio Alvarez; (V.P), Ana Puga; (Sec), Judith Rodriguez; (Treas.), Ramon Guevara; (Historian), Julio Gallo; (Scalpel Rep.) 2nd ROW: Gladys Martinez, Kimberley Lentz, Ruth Rodriguez, Lionel Noy. 3rd ROW: Zelda Lipman; (Advisor), William Vandenedes, Maxda Arius, Amy Landa, William R. Colado, Arun Pathy, Carlos Santa-Cruz. TOP: Eugene Husarenko, Xavier Cortada, Alex Tey, Frank Jimenez, Rasciel Socarras. 197 AEP t ACTS NAME: MEMBERS: Alpha Epsilon Rho First UM chapter of film broadcasting and radio honor society formed in 1 950. To honor and promote those in the fields of T.V., radio, and film. Meetings and awards given to outstanding members. 1 5-30 with a 2.5 GPA overall and must be voted in my current members. I DENTS: ALPHA EPSILON RHO LEFT TO RIGHT: Annette Serena, Sandra Hasnas 198 AK Facts NAME: MOTTO: i DENTS: ALPHA KAPPA PS I Alpha Kappa Psi To promote higher ideals in business. The oldest professional fraternity in the U.S. Founded at UM in 1941. To foster research in fields of commerce, accounts and finance to further the individual seeking a degree in business administration. ). Homecoming, Greek Week, and Carni Gra. MEMBERS: 17 SYMBOL: Yellow rose. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Lorelei Gollbach; (Warden), Linda Rolen, Barbara Garcia, Isabel Camacho, Lawrence H. Grant, Elsie C. Riordan; (President), Helen Spil; (Treasurer), Ann Page Roberts; (Secretary), Beulah Charran, Henry Boyance, Jeff Sopshin; (Historian), Gary Roberts 199 - AAA F ACTS i DENTS: ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA ACTIVITIES: Alpha Lambda Delta National honor society for women founded at Univ. of IL. in 1924. Men admitted in 1975 and now has 195 chapters. To encourage superior scholarship during a students freshman year. Philanthropy projects, Tutoring, Scholarship dance and Trivia contests. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Marsha Colbert, Erin Murphy, Joseph Bloom, Elaine Preissman, Ada Perea. 2nd ROW: Seng Lee Ong, Nancy Ellen Dorfeld, Elizabeth Cuppari, Janine Ebeoglu, Sheryl Stein, Sabates Braulio, Ann Petruso, Mary Roffe, Kim Ivler, Margot Rueda, Armando Rivero 3rd ROW: Brian Maiocco, Dean Sue Mullane; (Advisor), Derger Dennie, Richard C. Reno, Christopher Coots, Mary Hanes, Kevin McAdams, Wayne Thompson, Cristy Rodriguez, Christine Mendia, Laura Ezry, Mei Sho Kou, Lourdes Collado, 4th ROW: Kuam Hong, Stephen Carson, Angela O ' Driscoll, Rodobaldo Alonso, Rosa Ramos, Ana Imia, Maria Storts, Chris Smeraglia, James Brimberry, Mui Gek Chan, Wayne Jacobs . 100 with a 3.5 GPA. Red, Gold and White. 200 1 t ► u w ™ J J rsiw Mk T N ] AnM F ACTS NAME: I DENTS: ALPHA PI Mil Alpha Pi Mu Club founded by James T. French, an industrial engineering student at Georgia Tech in Atlanta, Georgia in 1949. To recognize the student industrial engineer who has excelled in interests and abilities of his field. AullVlllhb! Carni Gras, Tutoring, Seminars, and recruiting. MEMBERS: 1 2 with a 3.0 g pa. AWAKUo! Sophomore of the Year and Outstanding Member. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Maria Alexandra Vega-Travieso, Mayra R. Luis, Nina DeCario, 2nd ROW: Mauro Cevenini, Raul Rodriguez, Thomas Revay, Robert Kittell, Aristides Paccin, Igacio De Cardenas 3rd ROW: Dr. Oscar Adaniya; (advisor), Margaret O ' Connor, Georgie Duyos, Sandy Zembachs, Maria Alonso 201 F ACTS NAME: MOTTO: AMATEUR RADIO SOCIETY us I DENTS: AMATEUR RADIO SOCIETY Amateur Radio Society Service to the community. To promote worldwide Communication and to teach basics of Radio Communication and assist in emergencies. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Humerto Mino, Roger Zanbaka, Robert Homer, Enrique Zurek, Andrea Salani, Izhar Haq. ■ Ham Fest, Field Trip. MEMBERS: 10 members 202 . mer F ACTS NAME: MEMBERS: ASG AIA Association of Student Chapters of the American Institute of Architects (ASC AIA) To promote social and professional interation between students and architects both inside and out of the School of Architecture at the Universi ty of Miami. Beaux Art Week (October), National Forum, Moon over Miami, Various Lectures, Social Activities, and Competitions. Approximately 50 I DENTS: AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Ozzie Leal, Janice Rauzin, Monica Ponce De Leon, 2nd ROW: Patricia Palomo, David Baillie, Larry Kearns, Scott Muiznieks, Monique Chan Wai Hong, Janet Willment, Lokhman Kamaruddin, 3rd ROW: Mara Gonzalez-Alonso, Pilar Saenz, lleana Sanchez, Jose Piloto, Jennifer Wheeler, Douglas Zargham, Maria Camargo, Susan Alvarez, Elena Hoeddebeche, Gilad Shachar, 4th ROW: Robert Palmisano, Joe Probst, Michael Saruski, Rene Perez, Mark Petrella, John Wyatt, Michael Nichak, Ivan Heredia, Leonard LaForest, Dominick Ranieri, Jose Fernandez, Sury Yaffar, Myriam Rojas, Jorge Esteves i 203 Facts NAME: MOTTO: All ENGINEERS i DENTS: American institute of industrial ENGINEERS MEMBERS: American Institute of Industrial Engineers lE ' s use better methods. Founded by Mr. Wyllys G. Stanton on January 12, 1 948, in Columbus, Ohio. University of Miami chapter founded in late 1950 ' s. To serve the students of Industrial Engineering. To provide the industrial engineering student with meetings, social events, plant tours, and guest speakers. : Hosting 1 985 Student Conference. 75 LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW: Dr. David J. Sumanth, Faculty Advisor; Maria Vega, Eduardo Beraldi, Ed Delpozo, Martha Arenal, Marya Luis, Penny Reaves. ROW 2: Aristides Pallin, Conference Chairman. Carlos Bauta, Vice President, Bob Kittell, Hector Midolo, Thomas Revay, Armando Pou, Walter Kamp, III. ROW 3: Roger Zambaka, Sandy Zembachs, Carlena Marsh, Ignacio (Iggy) DeCardenas, Jorge Duyos, president Marilyn Enrizo, Secretary Yvonne Carmandia. I 204 I AIWA t Xfti larya mow Ignacio ACTS NAME: MOTTO: ACTIVITIES: American Marketing Association Let American Marketing Association (AMA) add many avenues to your career. American Marketing Association Collegiate Chapter was established in 1 980. Has been recognized nationally as an award winning organization. To broaden the University of Miami student ' s perspective of the marketing world and provide access through speakers, tours, and group activities. Resume Book and Corporate Mixers. 91 I DENTS: AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Aimee Davis; (secretary), Terence Frimmet; (President), Ben Recarey; (advisor), Beulah Charran; (treasurer), Charlotte Shanks; (vice president), 2nd ROW: Chu-Ming Wong, Jose Mir, Christine Maffessanti, Yvette Kendal, Stephanie Vaughn, 3rd ROW: Gary Blicksilver, Elsie Riordan, Liliam Vasquez, Lori Roth, Sarah Carson, Rose Mary Owens, 4th ROW: Lisa Crane, Lena Ek, Haluk Sicimoglu, Mitch Blum, Lisa Saph. 205 ASSOCIATION OF TURKISH STUDENTS i ACTS NAME: PURPOSE: Association of Turkish Students Association of Turkish Students was founded in 1981. To represent Turkish students and to promote intercultural activities. ). Sports and International Week. MEMBERS: 42 i DENTS: ASSOCIATION OF TURKISH STUDENTS LEFT TO RIGHT: BOTTOM: Yalim Erkmen, Ziya Arnauut, Mustafa Karakas, 2nd ROW: llker Gurken, Ayhut Mentes, Bulent Sunay, Oguz Yildirim, Yusuf Abuaf, Osman Akiman, Erol Amado, Mehmet Zarbun, Mehmet Barian, 3rd ROW: Ersin Yigiter, Denis Ergener, Hnal Atac, Hande Ozer, Dicek Cengiz, Yasemin Khkaq, Henri Adut, Mehmet Saroqlar, Derya Senel, Merin Kosem 4th ROW: Sinan Kocasoy, Cengiz Koksal, Cem Ergin, Altan Turgut, Fahri Gokyayla, Hakan Yarmikli, Erkut Sayak, Rajim Seugir, Alberto Arojo, Cecder Denizer I 206 __ » HI BAO as,2nd z 01(1 win n Ergin, iyak, Facts NAME: I DENTS: BETA ALPHA PSI PURPOSE: Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi was originally formed in 1 91 9 and has been at the University of Miami for the past 30 years. To acquaint students with the professional accounting field and to recognize achievement in accounting. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Isabel Solo, Ron Levitt, David Ivler, Eric Scop, Lee Barson, Jennifer Brubaker, 2nd ROW: Carmen Corpion, Radona Asmus, Maria Ramon, Elizabeth Garcia, Barbara Silett, Lori Harrison, Helen Spil, Jodi Levin, Maria Palenzuela, Roanald Hawkins, Jay Levin, Roberta LeFevre, 3rd ROW: Jim Taubenfeld, Mark Herskowitz, Jorge Gonzalez, Javier Montiel, Julio Buzzi, Geoffrey Fisher, Daniel Gonzalez, David Mercer, Eddie Sultan, Raul Pastran At I IVI l Itb! Professional meetings and hosting cocktail parties. MEMBERS: 60 members who are accounting majors and who have had at least one advanced accounting course. Scarlet and Gray. 207 F ACTS NAME: BIOLOGY CLUB i DENTS: BIOLOGY CLUB University of Miami Biology Club The Biology Club tries to promote social actions between student groups of similar interests. Camping, hiking, and snorkling. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Eric Nelson, Frank Jimenez; (V.P.), Eugene Husarenko; (President), Harry the Hyena; (mascot) 2nd ROW: Dr. Kathy Sullivan; (Advisor), Amy Landa; (Treasurer), Maria Gavaria, Gbria Delgandia, Lisa Steiner, Dana Lindsay, 3rd ROW: Xavier Cortada; (V.P.), Frank Blanco; (Secretary), Juan Quintero, Daysi Munoz, Debbie Lopez, William Vandenedes . 61 Green and Blue. 208 F ACTS ie ndROW: I, Maria .3rd try), Juan snedes GARNI GRAS NAME! 1 985 Carni Gras Executive Committee MOTTO! Carni Gras — A Festival of Colours Carni Gras was originated at the UM in 1951 by the Chi Omega Sorority and was initially called the " Chi Omega Sun Festival. " To organize and operate the annual spring carnival at the University of Miami. Carni Gras is the largest event held on the University of Miami campus, and is the second largest carnival event in South Florida. Carni Gras also holds the distinction of being the largest college affair in the southeast. 30 I DENTS: CARNI GRAS LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Eric Robinson, Lisa Deutsch, Delores Wright, Jack Peck, Laurie Cohen, Amy Greenwald, Diane Nenezian, Clayton Randall, 2nd ROW: Denise Caligon, Scott Meyer, Martin Applebaum, Angie Vasquez, Jim Weber, Frank Jimenez, Robert Kaplan, Wally Vorgt, Barry Fink 3rd ROW: Eric Persily, Rick Nociti, Lori Roth, Beverly Hayes, Lisa Lee, Chuck Samaris, Liz Rodriguez, Andrew Parker, Jose Garcia 209 BuuwjiM.imium! i CARRIBEAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION MOTTO: Caribbean Student Association Strength through unity. After being voted inactive by the University of Miami in the 1 982-1 983 academic year, Caribbean Student Association has made tremendous strides towards becoming a recognized organization. Raises the level of awareness on campus and in the community to the diversity and offerings of all Caribbean nations. United Nation Day, International Week, Community Projects and the promotion of Caribbean culture. 40 LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Gail Griffin, Sean Bhagan, Peter Barker; (Treasurer), Nikogan Radix, 2nd ROW: Debe-Ann Lange, Patricia Belman; (Secretary), Annette Beharry, Darlene Jones, Jeff Zirulnick; (Advisor), 3rd ROW: Yvette Kendal, Rosie Chinsee, Peter Baggan, Angus Marryshow, Steffon Josey, Albert Titus, 4th ROW: Margaret Ann Parris, Jacinto Figueira, Stuart Goodridge, Sherwin Lake, Lisa Jittan, Christopher Ross, 5th ROW: Sheik Baksh; (President), Shelley Ann Davis, Charlene Mohammed, Laila Miriti, Lilimay Stokes, Michelle Davis Ore t ft fa At 11 Top I lie farD 210 ? — I V- CIRCLE K 1 J n jne Jones, osie Josey, , Figueira, phef Ross. ivis, ichelle Facts NAME: MOTTO: i DENTS: CIRCLE K Circle K Achieve unity through service. Chartered nationally in the 1 920 ' s as a collegiate division of Kiwanis International. • To provide service to our campus and community. All IVI I Ibb: Mile of Silver, Homecoming, Carni Gras, Tag Days for Diabetes and National Asthma and Special Olympics. Approximately 30 Gold and Blue LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Keris Hooker, Paula Anderson, Rosemarie Rinaldi; (vice president), Marsha Colbert 2nd ROW: Gail Griffin; (vice secretary), Andrea Hall, Chris Yankana; (Asst. newsletter editor), Rowie Chinsee, Dianne Fergus; (treasurer), Raj Agarwal, 3rd ROW: Howard O ' Sullivan, Henry Lin, Sean Coutts, Dave Schmitt, Katheryn Massian; (secretary), Michael Benavis; (president), Suzanne Graham, Rafael Vargas 211 NAME: Council of International Students and Organization To foster involvement and relationship among international students. ACTIVITIES! United Nation Day and International Week. All University of Miami International Students Light Blue and Green LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Arthur Cideciyan (V.P.), Halima Bali (Sec), Raymond Austin (Pres.), Suhaimi Yaacob (Treas.) 2nd ROW: Christopher Yanakana, Lee Leong, Antoinette Khan, Niurka Caraballo, Jacqueline Roch, Laura Morgan (Adv.) 3rd ROW: Ahmad Sabri Ismail, Cesar Lopez, Georges Issa, Karen Morad, Orestes Pablos, 4th ROW: Patrick Shironoshita, Izhar Haq, MansourTritar, Bernine Khan, Desh Urs. 5th ROW: Garrett Fitzpatrick, Richard Maunganidze, Ahmad Salhi, Roxanna Polanco. Dl To| 212 F 2nd BOW: n. Niurka )fd ROW: arenMo ' ac harHaq, ' : Garrett oxanna ACTS NAME: I DENTS: DANSEMBLE GOLD DANCE COMPANY MEMBERS: Dansemble Gold Dance Company Dansemble was founded in 1 978. To promote dance and dance related activities on the University of Miami campus and in the South Florida community. Weekly performances on and off campus. 19 LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Brenda Tolbeft, Andrea Pizzo, Dorene Giacin, Jaene Garcia, 2nd ROW: Liz Quiarntes, Debbi Russo, Elizabeth Steele, Cameron Murray, Suzy Gale, Suelyn Hall, Jamie Cooper, 3rd ROW: Sylvia Padron, Donna Crisluolo, Kay Younges, Michael Weiner, Lisa Tropepe, Heidi Greenbaum, Susan Hayes 213 F ACTS NAME: MOTTO: Asn i DENTS: DELTA SIGMA PI Delta Sigma Pi He profits most who serves best. Founded 1 907 by School of Commerce went on to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civil and commercial welfare of the community. Delta Sigma Pi is a professional Business Fraternity organized to foster the study of business in universities; to encourage scholarship, social activity and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice to promote closer affiliation between. RIGHT TO LEFT BOTTOM: Abe Bertan, Mark Klein, Tim Haley, Humberto Speziani, 2nd ROW: Denis Velasquez, Jeff Forman, Daniel Heisler, Michael King, Al Adams, Raul Sayavedra, Ernesto Apostolo, 3rd ROW: Lisa Ross, Allyson Hall, Susie Benrey, Monica Marty, Stephanie Hix, Jenny Sanchez. ). CarniGras 25 COLOR ' , Purple and Gold 214 FRENCH CLUB F jmberto an, Daniel i. Ernesto ie Benrey. ACTS NAME 1 French Club One of the few clubs still in existance since the found of the University of Miami. To bring French culture to the campus for all students to be exposed to. ACTIVITIES ' . French plays, Conferences, Mardi Gras Ball, Pastry Sale. 50-100 Red, white and blue I DENTS: FRENCH CLUB LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: M. Raffanel, Marilyn Valdez, Carmen Gomez, Martha Pozo, Susana Torralbas, Vivian Borrazas, ROW 2: Sheila, Christina Fernandes, Armando Brito, ROW 3: David, Louis Palazio, Jimmy, Rigal Civil, Miguel Diaz, Javier Souto. 215 GOLDEN KEY HONOR SOCIETY Facts NAME: MOTTO: i DENTS: GOLDEN KEY NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Golden Key National Honor Society Scholastic achievement and excellence. Chapter was founded five years ago and has enjoyed a wide acceptance at UM. To recognize scholastic achievement and excellence. 400 members who are Undergraduate juniors and seniors with 30 credits and a minimum 3.4 GPA. Fall reception and Spring Honorary Member Breakfast. Gold and Blue. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW: Dana L. Kaplan, Laura Ruth Cohen, Monika Grag, Scott M. Rlchter, Catherine T. Griffis, N.G. Einspruch, Nadja D ' orio, Teresita Garcia, Ana Maria Maria, Cynthia Gargano, Peter P. Permuy, Pascale H. Laurent, Lisa Maria Maldonado, Carmen M. Corpion, William J. Blatter SECOND ROW: Dian Forrester, Marie D ' Azevedo, Amalla Landa, Lisa Seuk Kim, Mui Gek Chan, Chunwah S. Yu, Lourdes C. Lopez, Maria A. Lopez, Angelica D. Zayas, Vickie Marie Casteleiro, Ada Manzano, George Luis Sedano, Christina Pozo THIRD ROW: Seng Lee Ong, Deborah S. Halle, Daniel M. Schultz, Ruben Jaen, John W. Cooper, David Allan Cobham, Margarita Kristoff, Miguel Couto, Gan-Wei Yin FOURTH ROW: Maria A. Lucena, Sharron Cara Yuan-Sam, Suzette Ling, Letlcia Alfonso, Leslie Morris, Carmine Parente, Collen M. McCurdy, Michelle T. Mohyla, Jane M. Spinney, Brian Trexell, Seth Honowitz, Siliva Borges, Madeleine A. Lopez, Rey Lopez del Castillo, Amiel Moskona-France, Patrick Shironoshita, Elmer Rqias, Daniel R. Troutman, Louis Steven Metzman, Ana M. Gonzalez, FIFTH ROW: Fernanda de Oliveira, Maria A. Vega-Travieso, Joan Glover, Kelley McFarland, Jesus R. Tome, Eugene A. Husarenko, Manuel E. Rodriguez, Suelyn Hall, John Coppolino, Myrka de Llanos, Sandra Burd, Matthew R. Kamula, Cathy Albisa, Ruth M. Rodriguez, Kimberley A. Lentz, lleana R. Perez, Rasciel Socarras, Judith R. Rodriquez, Pedro Andres Fernandez, Alice Dahblira, Kristina B. Souik, Michael Cohin, Sanjeen N. Shah, Miquel Bernard-Chavarria, Yvonne Sanchez, Roy Helander, Susana Villegas, Michalakis Georgiou, Jill Fox, Adrienne Gonshorek, Silvia B. Pinera, Desiree K. Valdes, Sondra Robin Shapiro 216 lit! ' .65.! " J Stan onh Topn livesi pfina ' ' :■• s.Sandra F ACTS Jesus Student ' s Fellowship MOTTO: " Jesus Is Lord " Started by the Pattersons nine years ago; currently on three major campuses and associated with Maranatha Campus Ministries, Int. To preach the gospel to every nation and to live lives consistant with the biblical teachings and principles we stand for. ! Movies, concerts, Bible studies, preaching, witnessing, literature tables, healings and miracles I DENTS! JESUS students fellowship 1984-1985 LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: John Dimodica, Lori DiModica ROW 2: Peter Li, Socrates Fuertes, Sal Giorgianni, Ann Decker, Talani Torres, Miriam Morales, Candy Garcia, Barbara Stutts, Chelina Bowers, Pam Gerard ROW 3: Ricky Kopituk, Valarie Baden, Cindy Gibson, Antoinette Martineau, Darnell Storr, Jill Collins, Jeff Sizemore ROW 4: Judith de Lange, John Monllos, Michael Harper, Rob Bowers, Olbin Burgos, Paul Shene, Carol Pertnav ROW 5: Glenn Stewart, Michael Hallugen, Ibraham Sakkab, Greg Lampkin, Michael Davis, Mark Mathews 50 217 HONORS STUDENT ASSOCIATION F ACTS NAME: i DENTS: HONORS STUDENTS Honors Student ' s Association : To serve the academic and extra-academic needs of the honors student at the University of Miami. , Homecoming, Carni Gras I 350 members who are members of the UM honors program. Purple and Yellow. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Anita Malik; (treasurer), Dana Kaplan, Maria Starts, Kathy Durham, Liz O ' Donnell, Chris Wessels, Tracey Powers, 2nd ROW: Cindy Johnson; (secretary), Elaine Preissman, Mary Roffe, Sheryl Stein, Maria Abreu, Colleen McCarty, Vivian Gonzalez, Aileen Buslig, Oslaida Hechavarria, 3rd ROW: Lisa Grigas; (vice president), Jonathan Levine, Jennifer Shamick, Joe Cassella, Alysann Fackler, Norman Belson, Anders Toming, Donna Flora, Angela Burrafato, Sherri Williams, Matt Anderson, Monica Garg, Harold Lee, Ian Fussman, Eric Nelson, 4th ROW: Richard Kirschner; (president), Marsha Colbert, Rafael Vargas, Michael Kaye, Richard Kaplan, Ruben Jaen, Rolando Hernandez, Diane Lytti, Eric Brand, Jeffrey Sapolsky, George Yee, Henry Lin, Thomas Hickey, Suzy Kearney, Gus Samara, Paige Kurtz, 5th ROW: Gary Bremen, Raj Agarwal, Steven Schilowitz, Juan Carlos Coto, Wade Mosely, Pflayo Montoto, James Miller, Steve Ball, Tim Huebner, Richard O ' Brien, Ruben Puentedura, Patricia Ellis, Rosa Ramos, Thomas Graham, Bobby Kanterman, Lisa Fritz. ' ' ■--:: Homec 22 w- st-ce- 218 F Maria Starts, «y Powers. issman, Carty, ria, 3rd ine, Jennifer j, Ian er; lei Kaye. - Diane Lytti. ACTS NAME: 5th ROW: in Carlos .Steve Ball, arman, Lisa Hurricane Honeys To represent the athletic department at fund raising activities and also to promote school spirit. ! Homecoming, Press Box Hostesses. . 22 women who are fulltime University of Miami students with 2.0 minimum GPA. Green and Orange I DENTS: HURRICANE HONEYS LEFT TO RIGHT STANDING: Julienne Chevalier, Ruth Johnson, Malease Marko, Tracey Powers, Julie Teamkim, Nina Schwall, Patty Maldonado, Carmen Corpion, Cristina Fernandes, Debi Swirsky, Betty Lopez-Castro. SITTING: Marie De ' Acevedo, Maggie Diaz, Kim Nocerini, Monica Sil verman, Carol Gibson, Elizabeth Diaz, Cindy Goodman, Monica Banos, Ivonne Moran (standing). 219 F ACTS MOTTO: IN ' T BUSINESS ASSOC. International Business Association International Business People Do it Everywhere. Started in Spring 1 984 by 3 business students for those interested in the international business world. To provide members with a view of the international business world through speakers from the community, field trips, faculty mixers, and corporate mixers. Speakers, faculty mixers, Corporate mixers, field trips socials, and resume book. 35 Blue and White | DENTS! INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS ASSOCIATION LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Frances Abuin, Evelyn Soberon, Carolina Farkas, Sue Dycus, Angelica Patterson, 2nd ROW: Teresa Lucotti, Elizabeth Rodriguez, Angela DeFuria, Rafael Del Granado, Karen Martinez, Patrick Lim, Ron Kiefert, Irma Reboso, Anabel laryczower, 3rd ROW: Angie Vazquez, Vivian Volker, Haluk Sicimoglu, Charles Stark, Ed Kerben, Robert Stewart. I 220 %fc KARATE CLUB iTION ia Fates, iLucotti, Sranado, oso, Anabe :er, Haluk Facts NAME: MOnO: Karate Club Dojo Kun The Karate Club at UM was founded 1 2 years ago. For 1 years the club was under the world class instruction of Master Shigern Takashina. To teach the art of Shotokan, the Japanese style of karate. The club is the annual host of South Atlantic Karate Open Tournament and the South Atlantic Karate Summer Conference. 35 I DENTS: KARATE CLUB LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Dr. Neil Freeman, Dana Manner, Colin Robinson, Leo Porter, Shisery Takashina, Jeff Tellock, Chunwah Yu, Ricardo Torre, Gus Samara, Anastas Hatjygeorge, 2nd ROW: Sariah Atassi, Harvey Pantow, Richard Maunganidze, Judy Lindquist, Gerardo Leondelavega, Rafael Vargas, Andze Baradroning, Kay Derrera, Andrea Kristofy, 3rd ROW: Keith Rudofsky, Jeff Cnudoba, Keith Freeman, Tom Berry, Juan Valdivieso, Ben Wongsaroj, John Cooper, John Maxon. 221 mmBmmsm .Mj ' - LECTURE SERIES Facts 1 DENTS: UM lecture series COMMITTEE LEFT TO RIGHT NAME: University of Miami Lecture Series Committee BOTTOM: Sidney Savitz, Jill Levin, Xavier Cortada, Deborah Ramey; chairperson, Lisa Sandler SECOND ROW: Eric PURPOSE: Persily, Dr. Donald Calhoun, Dean William Sandler, John Present informative lectures and programs that Fiske, Marc Hayes. appeal to a wide spectrum of students, faculty, the ■ administration and the public. ACTIVITIES: Sponsored lectures for 1984-85: Katherine Brady, Paul Schaffer, F. Lee Bailey, Christopher Hitchens, Abba Eban, General James Abrahamson, Dixie Lee Ray, Dr. Ruth Westheimer. MEMBERS: 13 III: it 222 F ACTS j, Deborah NAME! ' : Eric MEIERS: MPSO Mahoney-Pearson Student Organization Together for Excellence MPSO was founded in 1 982. MPSO has started longlasting traditions at UM like Special Olympics. They are also the strongest dorm government. To promote the general welfare of the complex and the interest of its residents. . Homecoming, Carni Gras, Children ' s Home Society Day 35 I DENTS: MPSO LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Susan Reeves, Shannon May (secretary), Pam Ferry, Suelyn Hall 2nd ROW: Sylvia Padron, Ziya Arnavut, George Villegas (parliamentarian), Nancy Warren (advisor), Michelle Chong, Joan Calicchio (president), Jane Gordon, Melanie White 3rd ROW: Karin Newburger, Karen Robinson, Ajmal Khan, l-ren Fang, Carol T. Marcus-Stanley, Winston Forbes 4th ROW: Veronica Crayton, Ira Saltzman, Joseph S. Masucci (treasurer), Anang Sheth, Gary R. Smith, Durazi Savasir, Robert Kend, Suzy Berens, Richard Berts (vice-president) White, Orange, Green 223 BaERnaSSraBJOTSHBBHBEHS HHWHIMH W MIAMI HURRICANE I ACTS NAME: I DENTS: MIAMI HURRICANE Miami Hurricane First newspaper founded on campus 40 years ago Primary focus on news around campus One of five, five star All-American College papers; considered the top college paper in the Southern region 40 LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: John Beaulieu, 2nd ROW: Joyce Fama, Liz Quirantes, Michelle Kaufman, Sandra Jaramillo, Erin Murphy, Lourdes Fernandez, Arlene Watts, 3rd ROW: John Coppolino, Julio Pestonit, John Barret, Roland Medina, Juan Carlos Coto, Chiqui Cartagena, Kenneth Pomeroy, Peter Permuy, Ahmed Shoreibah, Sneryl Stein, Lisa Gibbs, Lee Barson, Lisa Ross, Debbie Morgan, Alex Saitta, Laurie Mervis. 224 II Mr ' basi It C0«r Werta ftfonj often I F ia, Liz Erin Murphy. Coppolin ACTS NAME: Lisa Ross, MEMBERS: Miami Tribune It was founded in 1 983 and is produced entirely by University of Miami students. ■ It covers campus events, including news, entertainment and sports. This past year the Miami Tribune was listed in Newsweek magazine as one of the nation ' s most prominent conservative student newspapers. 40 I DENTS: MIAMI TRIBUNE LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Barry Weinberger, Jill Topolski, Sofia Powell, Maria Gonzalez, Romon Quirantes, J.M. Garcia, 2nd ROW: Willard Woodrow, Nick Gutierrez, Juan Diaz, John Cooper, Michael Johns, Jeff Tromberg, Jimmy Lovely, Julio Mora. 225 F ACTS i DENTS: MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board Mortar Board was originally founded in 1 91 5 at the University of Chicago as a honor society for women, has grown to 183 chapters nationwide, Men were first admitted in the fall of 1 975. Designed to get leaders together to promote scholarship, leadership and service. As well as to getting leaders together to do leadership activities. ! 10 LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Patricia Ellis, Sondra Shapiro, Darlene Schweitzer, Adreienne Millon, 2nd ROW: Jeff Sopshin, Catherine Waters, Suzanne Graham, Nick Gutierrez, Mark Hendricks, Lee Pravder. f Toa andj •ort 226 -,. t ACTS ne Waters. ,Lee I DENTS! MUSIC STUDENTS COUNCIL School of Music Student Council To act as a liason between the students, faculty, and administration of the School of Music and to work for the betterment of the School of Music. ACTIVITIES! Publishing the MSBS newsletter, administering faculty evaluations, sponsoring various functions. 35 LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: David Hindman, Kathleen Sullivan, Matthew Pierson, Meredith Colby, Lori Kleinman, 2nd ROW: Jeff Harding, Joe Cassella, Steve Peckman, S. Grossman, William Duncan 3rd ROW: Dean William Hipp, Aimee Gaus, Elyse Bacher, Jane Spinney, Laura Sheaks, Carol Muklewicz, Gisell Elgarresta, Dede Stingluff, Charlotte Redmond, Eileen Hernandez, Roxanne Puskas, Robert Gower; (advisor) 1 227 mm mwsm F ACTS MOTTO: Muslim Student Organization There is no god but Allah (the one God). Established Fall 1975. Number of persons attending prayers was 1 5, now it exceeds 200 persons. To perform the Islamic duties and to enlighten all Muslim students with their full understanding of their religion. . Picnics, lectures, plays, open discussions. 50 active I DENTS: MUSLEM STUDENT ORGANIZATION LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Khalid Al-Bulushi, Tawfik Al-Saif, Abdul-Raqib Abdo Asaad, Hatim A. Abo-Alsamh, Shaker Al-Shaikh, Ihsan Elashyi, Muhsain Shuib. ROW 2: Jayed Muhammad, Abdulrahman Al-Hamed, Muhamad Nazamudin, Ghannan, A L Ghannam, Naser Al-Rashed, Mohammad Sadeiq, Qadei Al-Mashi, Mehmet Baran, Zakaria Mohd Dahan, Tajuddin A-Rashid, Azlan Razali. ROW 3: Tareq Al-Matar, Nader A. Samarah, Mukhlis Shahrour, Abdul Rehman Al-Dihan, Riyadh Al-Dihan, Hussam Al-Mutawa, Nabeel Al-Mannae, Waheed Saga, Adel Abed-Rabbo, Zulkifly Zulhisam, Noordin Ahmad, Mohamed-Hanip Rosli. ROW 4: Adnan Al-Hajeri, Sohail Bahzad, Husein Barhoush, Adnan Al-Refai, Alfalah Eyad, Abo-Samh Tariq, Mohammed Al-Ali, Emad Beshr, Tarek Al-Towaim, Ali Ziadeh. 1: III: 228 i»i NABA r i, insan mad, i, Ghannan.AL jq r Qadei Jajuddin r, Nader A, Dihan, Riyadh ae, Waheed rdin Ahmad, ■i.Sohai! ilah Eyad, hr, Tarek ACTS NAME: National Association of Black Accountants Student Chapter NABA was founded in 1 984. To promote professional development of members in accounting; encourage and help members to enter the accounting profession; provide opportunities for members to increase their knowledge of accounting and their individual capabilities; provide assistance in developing accounting education for members; stimulate fellowship. Field trips to accounting offices and lecturers from local accounting firms. 18 I DENTS: NATIONAL association of black ACCOUNTANTS STUDENT CHAPTER LEFT TO RIGHT Brenda Smith (Advisor), Patricia Ellis, Lisa Marion, Dominique Leroy, and Hollis Price. 229 5PT3T3E»KB ■n I— hi h unrnTnirrrrnigflMnrnrwiTW NSA F ACTS Nigerian Students Association Formed in Spring 1978. Since then, the association has become involved with various UM activities. I DENTS: NIGERIAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Mohammed Dodo, Farouk Ali Magaji, " Chief " O.K. Kuforiji, 2nd ROW: Suraj Adebisi, Prince Wale Akinleye, Tubosuh Giwa. I: To promote better relationship between Nigerian students and other students on the campus. ! Cultural displays Sports. 30 230 ODK 1 Facts 1 DENTS: OMICRON delta KAPPA i CW ' O.K, Wdnieye, NAME: HISTORY: Omicron Delta Kappa Founded at Washington Lee University in 1 91 4 and opened a chapter, called a " circle " at University of Miami in 1 949. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Dr. Recio, Dr. Hoy, Dr. Morton, Lisa Deutsch, Sherra Greenspan, Shelly Nicely, Inez Triay, Lourdes Fernandez. MIDDLE: Unknown, Dr. Millero, Claire Huiras, Robin Kerzner, Dayna Turner, Jane Spinney, Donna Rosman, Raymonde Bilger, Meredith Colby, Jay Martus, unknown. TOP: Jorge Duyos, Dagoberto Quintana, Dr. Parker, Mark Goldman, unknown, Thomas Revay, Dr. Tate — Advisor, Brenda Smith, Angie Vasquez, Sherri Ulsh. PURPOSE: To promote and recognize outstanding leadership among students, faculty, and administration at the University of Miami. ACTIVITIES: Homecoming and Leadership at the University of Miami. MEMBERS: 30 — ' — 1 231 I t fit CPSITY OF Mia , 1 OJU F ACTS NAIYIIj, Organization for Jamaican Unity Founded in 1977. To promote Jamaican unity and culture amongst the University students and their community. Jamaican Awareness Day, International Week. 50 Black, Green, Gold. i DENTS: ORGANIZATION OF JAMAICAN UNITY LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Nikoyan Radix, Andrea Hall, Ruth Forrest; (secretary), Annette Cassells, Calvin McKenzie, Janira Goedmakers, Paul Robinson, Michelle Chong, Christine Graham; (treasurer), 2nd ROW: Clint Conliffe, Allyson Hall, Gail Griffin, Stephanie Mcintosh, Erna Stoddart, Sandra Stoddart, Leslie McKenzie, 3rd ROW: Walter Wilson, Dianne Fergus, Colin Daly, Stuart Goodridge, Paul Jones, Keris Daperly 232 I F ACTS NAME: i DENTS: ORGANIZATION OF JEWISH STUDENTS Sandra ilson, Dianne iS,Keris Organization of Jewish Students Provides Jewish and other students with the opportunities to explore and understand the diversified cultural and ethic aspects of the Jewish people, but also aims to coordinate the efforts and activities of those individuals interested in achieving affirmative identification and appreciation for Jewish life on campus. Israel Cultural Fair, Soviet Jewry Letter Writing Campaign, and the UJA 18 Karat Affair Celebration. 13 LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Diane Charme, Mary Roffe; (secretary), Nicole Marks, 2nd ROW: Sheryl Stein, Alina Zamek; (vice president), Nathalie Link, Elaine Preissman; (treasurer), 3rd ROW: Rabbi Mark Kram; (advisor), Wayne Firestone, Aron Duncan, Todd Goldman; (president), Robyn Kerzner, Lynn Grossman, Vivian Volker •■W Wll t HISTORY CLUB F ACTS i DENTS: PHI ALPHA THETA History Club Phi Alpha Theta History Club History Club — founded in 1 981 ; Phi Alpha Theta — UM ' s oldest honor society Enhance and enrich student interest in history; meet and associate with fellow history buffs. Sponsor lectures on history; plan trips to historical sites in South Florida. 20 LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1 : Georgia Nelson, Roxana P. Hortado — President History Club, Darlene Schweitzer — President Phi Alpha Theta, Christine Sleszynska, Rosemarie Rinaldi ROW 2: John Bernard, Calvin McKenzie, Kenneth Sacks, Evan Sacks. 234 1 = 1 H II: Be if: To Sti an m V lit 21 1 ' hi Alpha ROW 2: (i Sacks. Facts NAME: MOTTO: OMA SINFONIA i DENTS: PHI Mil ALPHA SINFONIA Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia W.A.S. Beta Tau chapter founded March 5, 1 937 at UM. J To encourage and actively promote the highest standards of creativity, performance, education and research in music in America. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Ricky Kopituk, Larry Givens, Joey Morant, Dave Kirsten, Kevin D ' Amanda, Steve Kimball, Jim Schmelzer, Michael Longstreet, 2nd ROW: Carol Muklewicz, Cindy Truss, Janet Duguay, Daryn Macaulay, Hester Wagner, Patricia Hinson, Heather Dobson, 3rd ROW: Vivian Stein, Mary Anne Stevens, Lisa Carstarphen, Joyce Barnett, Kris Kaufmann, Cory Sukert, Teri Fisher, Marsha Colbert, Roxanne Puskas, Sherron Longstreet, 4th ROW: Andy Shubert, Pedro Basnueva, Carmine Parente, Timothy Hill, Robert Billany, Robert Kittel, Frank Browne, Alan Levine, Ken Biasio. ACTIVITIES: Musical performances both on and off campus. : 21 Red, Black, and Gold BmmwmMmmm m PHYSICAL THERAPY CLUB F ACTS NAiflh! University of Miami Physical Therapy Club MUI IU! If we weren ' t all crazy, we ' d all go insane! Founded 1981. Community service, fundraising for senior banquet, social functions for physical therapy school. Attending Florida Student Conclaves and Florida Physical Therapy conferences. ! 30 Blue and White. I DENTS: PHYSICAL THERAPY LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Marysel Goiriz, Alina Garcia, Joy Rohan; (advisor), Eli DeVivero, Barbara Laurence, Marybeth Kish, 2nd ROW: Ofelia Bauta, Shah Rone, Joan Adelsky, Martha Park, Kathryn Hays, Diana Osborn, Tamar Schattner, Marta Gonzalez, Tom Segal 3rd ROW: Michael Manko, Rich Becker, Nancy Firpo, Mark Niles, Kelly O ' Connor, Patti Jocabs, Godfrey Murray, Karen Schwinger, Barry Daugherty 4th ROW: Lora Warner, Scott Mills, Jocelyn Jolly, Rick Speas, Joe Scagnetti . Rj IDc I Th( Ti knc stu I To, reta ton ate IB K 25 236 -1 1 nxA F nan; (advisor), , 2nd ROW: . Park, Kathryn onzalez, Tom vJancy Firpo, ey Murray, ora Warner, ACTS NAME: Pi Sigma Alpha Political Sciences Honor Society (Delta Pi Chapter) The Society was founded at the University of Texas in October, 1 920 in an effort to incorporate knowledge and interest in political science among students in collegiate institutions. To promote worthwhile extracurricular activities related to political science and public affairs. Also, to recognize outstandi ng political science students at collegiate level. Annual Initiation Banquet 25 I DENTS: PHI SIGMA ALPHA LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Martha Diaz; (president), Deborah Frank 2nd ROW: Fernando Rojas, Allen Lanning; (vice president), Joseph May 237 HUUff ASPDS F ACTS NAME: American Society of Pre-Dental Students Founded in 1975 Familiarize and educate interested students in the dental profession, and help prepare pre-dental students for entrance into Dental School. I DENTS: PRE DENTAL SOCIETY LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Bruce Doyle, Art Herrera, Hershel Ellenboger 2nd ROW: Rosie Medina, Jacqueline Luis; (president), Georgina Muro, Judy Rodriguez, Dignora Martinez, Ana Funcia, Silvia Sorondo, Dr. Richard Mariani; (advisor) 3rd ROW: Thomas Muro; (treasurer), Daniel DelCastillo; (rec. sec), Michael DeGrood, Jeff Jordan, Paul Tompach; (cor. sec), Nicolas Avalos, Ricardo Garcia, Peter Cabanzon, Oscar Morejon Miami Winter Meeting, mouthguards for UM football team, lectures from local dentists, and visits from university Dental Schools. 40 Purple and Silver 238 F ACTS lenboger 2nd it), Georgina uncia, Silvia ft ' .), Nicolas r Morejon PRE-LEGAL SOCIETY Pre-Legal Society The society was established in the late ' 60s. r UKrUob! To serve the needs of University of Miami students interested in attending Law School and pursuing a career in this field. AlllVlllbo! Law Review Publication, visit law firms, courts, law school classes, sponsor practice LSAT and provide members with a library of Law School bulletins from all United States universities. 125 I DENTS: PRE LEGAL SOCIETY LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Matthew Kamula, Frank Carreras, David Ivler, 2nd ROW: Kim Ivler, Isabel del Calvo, Barbara Lansky, Katherine Waddell, Irma Reboso, Corinne Rutzke, Ana Gonzalez, Andrea Carp 3rd ROW: Victoria Brennan, Jose Gonzalez, Jesus Tome, Edward Kerben, Neil Verdeja, Scott Richter, Mary Roffe 239 x F ACTS NAME! Psi Chi National Honor Society [i Founded in 1929. . To advance the science of psychology and to encourage, stimulate, and maintain scholarship of the individual members in all fields, particularly psychology. ■ 30 Navy Blue and Gold. I DENTS: PSI CHI LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Xavier Cortada, Mark Hendricks, William Vandenedes, 2nd ROW: Elizabeth Sindaco, Vickie Casteiro, Maria Antonia Avila, Salome Perez 3rd ROW: Colleen McCurdy, Mercedes Lazaro, Dr. Robert Tallarico, Ana Imia, Christina Pozo 240 _-_ __ _ f ACTS NAME: i DENTS: PRSSA Public Relations Student Society of America To encourage students understanding of current practices in the public relations field. Also, enables students to become acquainted with peers and professional practitioners. PROMO and PRSSA news letter. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Tina Serene, President 2nd ROW: Kris Rehring, Hilda Jackson, Leticia Hernandez, Wilfredo Contreras, 3rd ROW: Maria Llorca, Robin Schachter, Amy Glazer, Xionara Fernandez, Rachel Kapell, Emily Marquez, Fran Matera; advisor, Cynthia Diaz, 4th ROW: Mike Clark, Connie Koukios, Henrietta Paschold, Yvette Ostolaza, Laura McFarland, Denise Culigari, Gloria Varela, Leslie McKenzie, Dr. Donald Vance; advisor. National Public Relations Student of the Year. 241 RATHSKELLER F ACTS i DENTS: RATHSKELLER EMPLOYEES Rathskeller Opened February 10, 1973 A restaurant by day and club by night that provides refreshing drinks, quality food and lively entertainment for the entire university community. AlllVlllho! Movie Night, Dance Night, Promo Night, Happy Hour and speciality nights. Many employees LEFT TO RIGHT DanaCorbo, Mark Aprigliano, Bart Pesa, Lew Yagodnik — Manager, Mark Walker, Jim Wenner, Yolanda DeMaggio, JoAnne Taylor, Shelley Frydman, Leslie Dykes, Bob Brennan, Ray Green, Erin Shea, Lynette Walters, Casmiro Serat, Brennan Evans, Ray Vaughan, Louis Font, Dennis Ferraro, Mark Scyzmanski, Chris Patalano, Mark Shermansky, John Brogoli, John Brogoli, John Montelione, Chuck Arslan, Joe Adinolfi, Jason Lellos, Rob Mague, Owen McNamee, Time Frazer, Gary Davidson, Willie Orozco, Steve Mednick, Chris Gerrardi, Lisa Grosswirth, Edward Driscoll, Annette Sigilitto, Sherri Hines, Rosanne Taylor, Nilda Rivera, Mindy Simchuk, lla Scott, Heidi Greenbaum, Tim Barna, Cindy Kaplan, Janet McDaniels, Kerry Marsico, Kelly Korp, Dave McCabe, Sue Roberts, Liisa Korhonen, Maureen Liberty, Paula Pearlstein, Laura Pearlstein, Collette McKenna, Kim Spoto, Wendy Gaiter, Denise Hill, Teresa Zilko, Valcin Duguene, Doug Grober, Pete Marcone, Mario Fernandez, Marc Oliver, Ron Mann, Carmelo Palomino, Chris Sadler, Joe Foley, Seth Ripple, Jamie Vila, Steve Blum, Kevin Chambers, Kerry Marsico, Bruce Bernstein, Ed Graves, Howard Bomstein, Guillame Alexandre, Lena Ward. RAB F ACTS Rathskeller Advisory Board The Board coordinates various events that are held at the " Rat " during the school year. The Board would like to have the entire campus involved by aiming toward specific student organizations sponsoring nights at the Rathskeller. ! Meetings once a week. The Board is comprised of students, faculty and administrative members. I DENTS: RATHSKELLER ADVISORY BOARD LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Ray Larsen; Chairman ROW 2: Lou Metzman, Kathleen Taylor, Dennis Ferraro, Laurie Cohen, Dana Corbo, Lew Yagodnik; Manager. it F It 244 i DENTS: ROAD RUNNERS Roadrunners Commuter Students Organiza tion Originally founded as a women ' s organization 1 years ago. To act as a representative voice for commuter students, provide a commuter lounge, carpool and locker service, and give commuter students the opportunity to participate in campus activities. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Robert Packard, Carolina Farkas, Scott Rickter, 2nd ROW: Rey Lopez del Castillo, Rolando Hernandez. ! Fundraisers (Easter Seals and the Diabetes Foundation), intramural sports, movies, community service projects, Homecoming and Cami Gras. 15 The Roadrunner 245 F ACTS SAFAG Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee In present form since the 1 960 ' s. To allocate the student activity fee. This fee encompasses practically every aspect of student life at the University of Miami. Not only does it pay for concerts on the patio and movies at the Beaumont, it also supports the campus newspaper, radio station and this yearbook; it underwrites practically every student organization including USBG, 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. 17 I DENTS: SAFAC LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Eric Robinson, Allison Ventura, Terri Schrager, Laurie Mervis, Gary Watts, Louis Rodriguez, Hilda Jackson, Clayton Randall, Christopher Yankana. ROW 2: Brian Olson, Ron Siegwald, Jim Weber, Jack Peck, Dave Brown, Barry Kates. 246 F Schrager, ja Jackson, Brian Olson, ACTS NAME: PURPOSE: ACTIVITIES: BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Student Board of Publications Supervises all publications at the University of Miami. The Board is responsible for the election of editors, business manager, and associate editors 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 publications at the University, " said chairman Father Jenry Minich. Make recommendations concerning the policies and regulations of the IBIS and Hurricane. Other publications seeking to distribute on campus must gain the approval of the Board of Student Publications. 10 I DENTS: STUDENT BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Lourdes Fernandez — Representative from the Society of Professional Journalists (Sigma Delta Chi); Bill Scherer — IBIS Editor; Laurie Mervis — Business Manager, SECOND ROW: Jerry Askew — Ombudsman; Norm Parsons — Campus Sports Representative; Father Henry Minich — Chairman of the Student Board of Publications; Raymonde Bilger— Financial Advisor, THIRD ROW: Scott Kornspan — USBG President; Dr. Ronald Newson — Faculty Representative; Thompson Biggers — Communication Department. 247 F ACTS NAME: i DENTS: STUDENT ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE MEMBERS: Student Entertainment Committee Student Entertainment Committee was founded in 1963. The University of Miami SEC is a group who brings all the large scale shows to campus. Along with promoting and exposing the hotbed of talent. Concerts included Yellowman, George Carlin, John Cafferty and the Beaver Brown Band, Joan Jett and the Blackhearts; and the Budweiser Comedy Shop. 19 LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Lourdes Portales, Tom Parton, Chris Vogel, Barry Weinberger, Mark Katz, Andrew Parker, 2nd ROW: David Prowski, Erica Arkin, Aldo Portales, Gus Samaro, Debi Swirsky, Darlene Schweitzer, Leslie McKenzie, 3rd ROW: Scott Comspan, Tanya Jones, Kevin Dillion, Laura McFarland, Barbi Scherer II: 248 T IITTEE 5 Vogel, Barry OW: David ra.Debi 3rd ROW: F ACTS NAME: I DENTS: Student Health Advisory Committee Student Health Advisory Committee was founded in 1 980 and is seen as a general overview board since it not only works with the main campus, but also the medical and marine campuses. Provide assistance to the health service with the budgetary process, and suggestions from the students. ACTIVITIES Lectures include First Aid, CPR, Rape, and Birth Control; and handouts on public service literature. STUDENT HEALTH ADVISORY COMMITTEE LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Maureen McLaughlin, Meri Cummings, Esther Sternetal, Jane Whitehead. 2nd ROW: M. Eugene Flipse, M.D., Bob Gerhardt; (Chairman), Brad Reiter. MEMBERS: 249 F ACTS i Student Music Educators National Conference ! Music Educators was established in 1 947 and is the student counterpart of MENC. To enable music students an opportunity for professional orientation and development while still in school. AullVlllhb! Service organization to music school and scholarship fund. STUDENT MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONF. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Patricia Hinson, Jane Spinney, 2nd ROW: William Duncan, David Geissonw, Michael Longstreet, Nadine Senn-Yuen 3rd ROW: Carol Muklewicz, Dayne Turner, Gisell Elgarresta, 4th ROW: Kathleen Sullivan, Hester Wagner, Monica Courtney, Steve Kimball, Teresa Alfonso, Regina Fortino, Dulce Castillo 40 with majors in music. 250 iNALCONF. IW: William dine irner, Gisel) fagnef, Regina l ACTS NAME: MOTTO: i DENTS: STUDENT ORIENTATION SERVICES Student Orientation Services Students Helping Students SOS is active in helping students through their first week and have been doing this for over 10 years. To assist students in adjusting to the University of Miami campus. ACTIVITIES: NSSOP, Fall and Spring Orientation. MEMBERS: 30 Orange and Green. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Jerry Houston, Clayton Randall 2nd ROW: Andrew Parker, Angie Vazquez, Ana Galindo, Maria Lorenzo, Liz Rodriguez, Scott Morgan, Theresa Lucotti, Matthew Kamula, 3rd ROW: Chantal Gouraige, Debbie Becker, Tracy Gayle, Julie Teamkin, Martha Diaz, Sandi Lawrence, Norhan Mohdyusof 4th ROW: Shoba Sarangapani, Steve Plattner, Carol Diaz, Frances Abuin, Lisa Carstarphen, Gail Hymari, Marsha Colbert, Mark Cleary, Seng Lee Ong, Eric Robinson, Evelyn Soberon 251 F ACTS SRA i DENTS: STUDENT RIGHTS AGENCY h, Student Rights Agency Provide a bailbond service and lawyer on retainer program to all undergraduate students (fulltime), and to inform students on policies, grievance procedures ambudsmann program, rights and responsibilities. Sponsoring programs, for example Under the Influence and Crime Awareness Week. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM Martha Diaz, Georgina Aguas, Mark Hendricks, 2nd ROW: Chichi Gift, Cathy Rayman, Bessie Cisar, 3rd ROW: Norma Castillo MEMBERS: n 252 T endricks, 2nd 3rd ROW: Student Union Program Council To promote different activities within the Student Union. Al I IY1 1 ltd! Midday Recess every Friday; and Friday Flick movies Friday nights. STUDENT UNION PROGRAM COUNCIL LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Steve Shapiro, Orestes Pablos, Riasp Medora, 2nd ROW: Lori Roth, Suzette Mendell, Amy Glazer, 3rd ROW: Barbara Peltz, Christian Slater, Brenda Swidh, Barbara Wagner MEMBERS: 11 253 F ACTS NAME: University of Miami Sugarcanes Assist baseball program in fundraising, at games and promoting athletics in general. ! 30 I DENTS: UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SUGARCANES LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Jeanne Williams, Carmen Corpion — Captain, Barbara Fundaro, Linda Smith, Lupe Bruneman, Cindy Sacco, Jody Zweben, Lisa Thurber, and Colleen O ' Brien SECOND ROW: Betty Lopez-Castro — Co-Captain, Julienne Chevalier, Lisa Grontkowski, Monica Luna, Angela Fundaro, Marie D ' Azevedo — Secretary, Abbe Greer, Heather Revis, Barbara Lansky, Kim Nocerini, Renee Baker — Public Relations Orange and Green 254 _ — 1 1 TBn ES Facts 1 DENTS: tau beta pi Captain, Cindy Sacco, SECOND ne Chevalier. , Marie evis, Barbara lations NAME: HISTORY: Tau Beta Pi Engineering Honor Society Tau Beta Pi was founded in 1885 by Edward H. Williams at Lehigh University. The Florida Beta Chapter at the University of Miami was established in 1964. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Ruben Jaen 2nd ROW: Michael Acosta, Chunwah Yu, Dan Troutman, Koon Yu Fok, 3rd ROW: Orlando Perdomo, Chun-Wing NQ, Kevin-Sui-Keung Tang, Sanjeev Shah, Michael Masucci, 4th ROW: Nina DeCario, Ana Maria Gonzalez, Maria Alonso, Arup Maji, Thomas Revay, Claire Juiras, Halizah Kamarudin, Roz Ralston PURPOSE: To mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as students in engineering. ACTIVITIES JETS Contest, Leukemia Society, Jello Jump, and Carni Gras i MEMBERS: 50-100. COLORS: Sela Brown and White 255 f ACTS i DENTS: TAU BETA SIGMA MOTTO: ACTIVITIES; Tau Beta Sigma Tau Beta Sigma for Greater Bands. Founded, nationally as a sorority, Gamma Epsilon recognized in 1 977 as a co-ed chapter. To promote the University of Miami " Band of the Hour " and to honor outstanding members of the band through priviledge of membership. Service to the band, participation in Homecoming and Carni Gras. As well as community service. 27 LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Parri Silverman, Anastasia Risteff, 2nd ROW: Jodi Robins, Marisol Espinosa, Janet Duguay, Eileen Chaves, Maroorie Harsha, Donna Maksymowich, 3rd ROW: Kathleen Crandall, Mary Jo Onuska, Jimmy Penkosky, Adrienne Borisman, Carmen Lopez, Clinton Powell, Helene Monagle, Cindy Truss, Anne Randell, Maria Sammarco, 4th ROW: Ralph Hays, Alan Harriet, Wayne Slowik, Richard Waskiewicz, Rafai l Ciaordia, Carmine Parente, Jerry Holzer, Anthony Florid, Jeff Sopshin 1: Blue and White 256 nd ROW: Jodi )W: Kathleen ie Monagle, thROW: -d Waskiewicz. Anthony Florid. F ACTS NAME: UM CABLE i DENTS: UM CABLE STATION MEMBERS: University of Miami Cable Station UM Cable Station was founded in 1 984 and programs are produced by students and faculty. To enable students to attain experience in all aspects of television. News, Sports, Public Affairs, and Entertainment. 65 LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Lisa Grigas; (Program director), Barry Leffler; (Operations Manager), Michael Robin; (Production Manager), 2nd ROW: Rex Pompadur; (Master Control Mgr.), Jennifer Greene-Everatt; (Teletez Mgr.), Peter McCoy; (Studio Mgr.), 3rd ROW: Ed Woodriffe; (Production Mgr.), Carlos Vicana; (News Director), TOP: Paul Frishman; (Sports Director). 257 F ACTS NAME: i DENTS: TOUR GUIDES University of Miami Tour Guides To get visitors acquainted with the Coral Gables campus. Awards banquet at the end of each semester. 35 members LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Raj Agarwal, Clayton Randall, Mark Cleary, 2nd ROW: Andrea Kiskome, Lisa Tropepe, Nina Schwall, 3rd ROW: John Campbell, Marchs Colbert, Tracy Gale, Jasmin Nawab, Gus Samara, 4th ROW: Karen Snyder, Tony Cioe, Marc Greenstein, Edward Kerben, Gary Bremen, Emilio Garcia, Kevin Desire 258 Cleary. 2nd hwall,3rd F ACTS NAME: i DENTS: UNITED BLACK STUDENTS , Tony Cioe, a, Emilio ACTIVITIES: The United Black Students Our history is the rock of our foundation. UBS was founded in 1967 by students who saw the need for an organization that provided Black Students with a social and academic outlet. To provide a means of social interaction, cultural expression, and orientation for Black students. Black Awareness Month, Carni Gras. Membership in open to all University of Miami undergraduates with a 2.0 minimum GPA. Red, Black, and Green. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Sandra Jackson (Adv. to Pres.), 2nd ROW: Hilda Jackson (Secretary), Faith Taylor (Black Awareness Month), 3rd ROW: Tonya Jackson, Stacey Foster, 4th ROW: Ruben Thompson (President), Jeffrey Swilley (Treasurer). 259 r I F ACTS i DENTS: USBG EXECUTIVES Undergraduate Student Body Government USBG represents all the students on the campus and serve as a mediator between students and administration. . ' Faculty evaluations, working toward decreasing tuition rate, fixing up resident hall lobbies, parent ' s weekend, and talent exposition. 100 LEFT TO RIGHT Angie Vazquez — Speaker of the Senate; Allison Ventura - Treasurer; Karen Morad — Vice President; Scott Kornspan — President. 260 F on Ventura — jtt Kornspan ACTS NAME: USBG Cabinet The cabinet organizes projects for the students and deals with any administrative problems that would service the students in the best possible way. I DENTS: USBG CABINET LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Suzette Mendell, Allison Ventura, Mary Roffe, Giselle Crespo, Audrey Glover, Ginger DeGroff. 2nd ROW: Dew Symonds, Dana Lindsay, Karen Morad, Aaron Duncan, Marsha Colbert, Susan Landy, Eugene Husarenko, Amy Glarer, Martin Karp. 3rd ROW: Jose Garcia, Barbara Wagner, Margaret Haley, Stuart Goodridge, Ronald Kiefert, Scott Kornspan, Scott Meyer, Alex Tachmes, Jerry Askew, Julio Gonzalez Conesa. HERS: . Faculty evaluations, tuition decreases, restoration of residence halls. 30 261 F ACTS i DENTS: USBG SENATE ACTIVITIES: USBG Senate Started in 1966 when the undergraduate student government (USG) changed to the present USBG, the student senate was implemented in order to better represent all student groups as a liason between students and the administration. The Senate took on its present form of 40 senators from all academic, residential, and organizational areas of the University of Miami in 1977. To promote, recommend, or implement extracurricular academic, and non-academic programs and innovations. Legislation to achieve its purpose, open forums to air students and administrators view, opinions, and recommendations. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Marie Rodriquez, Annie Villazar, Raj Agarwal, Suelyn Hall, Eric Robinson, Angie Vazquez, Chris Dillon, Wanda Furs, Delores Wright, Dew Symonds. TOP: Frank Jimenez, Allison Ventura, Izhar Haq, Gary Lane, Ben Mitchell, Chris Yankana, Fernando Rojas, Ivan Herredia, Esver Camacho, Catherine Waters, Xavier Cortada, Meg Finnegan, Lucy Martin, Liz Rodriguez, Jody Brown, Elissa Lieberman, Bob Gerhardt. 40 262 " ■ a mm L USBG SUI PREME CT. Agarwal, ris Dillon, OP: Frank Ben Herredia, ada, Meg wnilissa Jacts NAME: PURPOSE: MEMBERS: USBG Supreme Court The Supreme Court is responsible for dealing with any conflicts that arise in all branches of student government. Nine Justices. 1 DENTS: usbg sup. ct. LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Matthew Kamula, Norma DeLaGrana, Martha Diaz, Lisa Ross, Jose Riera, BACK ROW: Andrew Parker. 263 NAME: wvum MUI IU! The voice of the University of Miami. WVUM was started in 1 968 and offers students valuable learning experience as well as easy listening. WVUM is located at 90.5 on the FM dial. WVUM DJ STAFF LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Eric Meyerson, Margret Hailey, 2nd ROW: Eileen Hernandez, Adrienne Heidt, Laura McFarland, Lisa Dodero, Nieves Gruniero. 3rd ROW: Fred Levison, Chris Scherer, Bruce Bernstein, Montgomery Eckart, Jon Walkenstein, Steve Toback, Louis Garcia. 4th ROW: Amy Schreer, Dan Levin, Victor Morris, Keith Burstine, Scott Richter, Matt Pierson. 264 WVUM 10W: Eileen isa Dodero. Scherer, jnstein, Steve 3an Levin, F ACTS i DENTS: WVUM EXEC. BOARD MEMBERS: WVUM is licensed to Coral Gables and serves the University and surrounding areas in unique musical programs. 150 Carni Gras and Special Olympics. Nieves Gruniero, Rhonda Ginsburg, Lida Dodero, Keith Burnstine, Montgomery Eckart, Alan Harriet, Louis Garcia, Dan Levin, Tony Bond-Station Advisor, Steve Toback. 265 A.plia, beta, gamma; delta . . . These are unly fum 1 uf the loug sepjr gs of l e tt e ro in the Grook alphabot. Moot pooplo aro not flam University students, however, that know the Greek alphabet, b y heart. These students belong to the Greek system at the Uni ersity of Miami. Gre The u-reeks at UM do more than recite the Oreek alphabet. tea m rooponoiblllty, 3lfltorhood brothcrhood, maturity, l eacership , and diplomacy . Once a person gets initiated into a . frat UM T iere has been a Greek system at UM since the early years " arnr -ane ' ' one Fall -ane ffi€: SPECIAL REPOHT GREEKS ATO M li lac with the Greek alphabet , Ther e is an elite group of kB share a certain r elationship with other Greeks. They rnity or sorority, they are members for life. s history. Some years have been better than others. The ' 50s wers the tireek Epoch, in the ' bus and YUs, the years or rebellion antl-establMunent, the Gree k system decreased in both u ' izu str e ngth. Th is h as b ee n a ye a r o f growth for the Greek sy s tem at UM thing, there were more rushees than the previous year, lso 1984 saw the recolonization of two Greek organizations, Phi Sigma Sigma sorority and Kappa Sigma fraternity. le presence of Greeks on campus is felt strongest in numerous campus events, as evidenced through ZBT, Alpha $ig Pike ' 3 enthusiasm and spirit during Hom e coming. Witho ut- Greeks, Homecoming would not be what it is today. O ther Greek organizations such flfl Lambda Phi Alpha, a.re very visible during Carni Gras. In fact, Carni Gras was founde : by £, Greek sorority, Chi Omega, years ago. There would not be (Jarni (Jras without Greeks. udents who are both socially and academically-oriented c an satisfaction in frat e rniti e s and sororiti e s. Many Or ee k organizations have their National Foundations award scholarships to a,oa.demioa.ny-oriented students. All fraternitie s Continued on page 2l 7 The " of Eoc- 266 The spirit never ends when involved in the greek system. SAE traditionally paints their lion for all occasions, while others celebrate football games, homecoming and rush. 267 m ,a. } W ' ' ' 1 V ' ' W: P JKf ttt Sfc -■ w pAC " PURPOS y fe I ACTIVT JP ACTS: NAME: HISTORY: PURPOSE: ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: Interfraternity Council IFC has existed since fraternities and sororities began to unite and create the Greek System. IFC is a governing body for fraternity members. IFC Torch newsletter, Plans formal rush and participates in community affairs. Each fraternity ' s president and one representative. J DENTS: IDENTS: INTER-FPuATEPuNITY COUNCIL LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Dan Troutman, Allan Lannlng, Doug Pile, John Campbell, Bob Brennan, unknown, Jim DeLoach, Santifago Alvaredo, Darlene, Amy Greenwald, unknown, unknown, TOP: Henry Sala, Ralph Ciorda, unknown, Greg Heitman, Andrew Ward, Terry Frazer, Steve Plotnlck, Tony Mesa, Ray Fuentes, unknown. 268 ( JP ACTS: NAME: PURPOSE: i DENTS: ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: Panhellenlc Council Panhellenlc Council is the governing body of the campus sororities. Fundraisers, Homecoming, Carni Gras. All campus sororities. IDENTS: PANHELLENIC COUNCIL LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Lisa Saph, Marilyn Valdez, Laura Woodfleld, SECOND ROW: unknown, unknown, Diane Nenlzlan, Ana Galindo, Delores Wright, Kathleen Taylor, Martha Diaz, Norma Castillo, THIRD ROW: Cindy Sacco, Tim Tomeo, Elsie Romero, Andy Goldblum, Darlene Schweitzer, Julie Teamkln, Beverly Hayes, Caroleen McFadden, Adrienne Million, unknown FOURTH ROW: Lucienne Debe, unknown, unknown, Christina Lai, unknown, Laurie Cohen, Dean Mullane, Betty Davis, JUL Levin — President, Erica Arkin, Lisa Lee, Robyn Sabbath, Sylvia Padron, Mary Harroun, unknown, Marion Sammon, Christtoa Fernandez, unknown IYCOUNCIL bBrennan, ltifago jnwald, gHeitman, -■■■--::::.::. mown. 269 J 1 ACTS: NAME: MOTTO: HISTORY: i DENTS: PURPOSE: ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: COLORS: Alpha Epsllon Phi Many hearts, one purpose. Nationally founded at Barnard College on October 24, 1909. Alpha Eta chapter at UM was founded February 5, 1938. AEPhi promotes sisterhood, scholarship, leadership. POP, Garni Gras, Greek Week. 20 women, philantrophies. Green and White. IDENTS: ALPHA EPSILON PHI LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Heidi Wolfson, Andy Goldblum, Maria Buschel, Donna Rosman, 2nd ROW: Nancy Halpan, Isabella Vazquez, Sylvia Padron, Ana Hernandez, Mindi Winokur, 3rd ROW: Gail Hyman, Mary Harroun, Tracy Chew, Adrienne Millon, Rochelle Baer, Paula Muncy. _L J 1 ACTS: NAME: HISTORY: PURPOSE: T ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: AWARDS: COLORS: Alpha Epsilon Pi AE.PIwas established at UM in 1947. To develop leaders and Involve brothers in a wide variety of campus activities. Homecoming, Carni Gras, Greek Week and Intramurals. 27 with a 2.5 GPA. Highest fraternity grade point average. Blue and Gold |£ DENTS: IDENTS: ALPHA EPSILON PI LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Leo Mourino, Janice Baisman, 2nd ROW: Baruch, Marq Imberman, Jacob Israel, Carlos Santa-Cruz, Adam Baron, Larry Rabinoritz, Lisa Csogi, 3rd ROW: Andrea Gershberg, Andrea Krlstafy, Ellen Weishey, Debbie Becker, DeeDee Schlussler, Lea Jedwab, Bettina Van Esso, Andrew Weisman, 4th ROW: Jeff Margolis, Anne Ross, Lee Pravder, Linda Zipper, Chris Mahoney, John Castronuovo, Allen Lanning, Abraham Lerner, Douglas Eaton, Rory Dubin, Richard Stein, Michael Hillerman, Steve Goldberg, Sam Metro, Albert Shub, Dean Goldberg. L K§ ri Mm£® ' ' $■ liya EWT ' ■.•■ 11 .fi Av 1 fit, yrlfS • ; 7 v 5$ , 1 1 Bf ifl . , 1 1 M J »• • ' p.tffi NAME: HO ): ISTOltf PURPOSI activit SYMBOI JP ACTS: NAME: MOTTO: HISTORY: PURPOSE: ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: COLORS: Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority " By culture and by merit " First Black Greek-Letter sorority founded in 1908 at Howard University. To cultivate and encourage high scholastic and ethical standards. Black Awareness Month, Greek Week. SO women. Apple Green and Salmon Pink. J DENTS: IDENTS: ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA LEFT TO RIGHT: BOTTOM: Luclenne Debe, Hilda Jackson, 2nd ROW: Wanda Furs, Valria Screen, 3rd ROW: Faith Brown, Delores Wright, 4th ROW: Maryline Montes, Sandra Jackson, 5th ROW: Shauntelle Douglass, Dawn Millings, 6th ROW: Anthenisia Austin, Michelle Chong. ]P ACTS: NAME: MOTTO: HISTORY: PURPOSE: ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: SYMBOLS: COLORS: Alpha Sigma Phi The cause is hidden, the results well known. Alpha Slg. was founded In 1845 at Yale University and chartered at UM in 1982. To promote brotherhood, and emphasize academic excellence. Homecoming, Carnl Gras, Greek Week. 35 The Phoenix Cardinal and Stone. IDENTS: ALPHA SIGMA PHI LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Sylvia Macia, Maria Strazzullo, Kathy Durham, Maryann Ballotta, Jasmine Simon, Shari Berger, Michele Bols, SECOND ROW: Frank Maronne, Rick De La Guardia, Eric Coulter, Ponch Shafezadeh, Mike Dempsey, Juan Marcos, THIRD ROW: Aurello Qulnones, Matt Kamula, Manny Lopez, Sara Hekmat, Shah Hekmat, Joey Vlgna, Bill Scherer, FOURTH ROW: Armando Rodrlquez, Terrence Badwin, Howie Doodle, Brian Belton, Cesar Lopez, Angel Pareja, Scott Meyer. F ACTS: NAME: MOTTO: HISTORY: J DENTS: PURPOSE: Alpha Tau Omega In heaven there is no beer, that ' s why we drink it here. ATOwas established at UM in 1952 and was nationally established in 1865. To promote character, IDENTS: ALPHA TAU OMEGA LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Pete Laudan, Rosanna Lucotti, Jackie Reidenbach, Carlena Marsh, Sue-Marie Elgort, Carol Diaz, Ashley Droese, Pam Matthews, Theresa Lucotti, Steve Poppleton, 2nd ROW: Lilly Anne Sanchez, Dan Troutman; (President), Michael Metzman, Dennis Lamm, Robert Horton, Patrick McGuire, Louis Metzman, Kathleen Taylor, 3rd ROW: Douglas Wright, Paul Thaller, Rob Fredericks, Al Frevola, Mike Frevola, Ross Rubenstein, Kevin Chiplack, Mott the Hopple, 4th ROW: Michael Marro, Tony Hetman, Tom Ceruzzi. scholarship, and fellowship. ACTIVITIES: Greek Week, m Carni Gras, and a Anchor Splash. ■ MEMBERS: 25 M SYMBOLS: White tea rose. J COLORS: Sky Blue and Gold. F ACTS: NAME: HISTORY: PURPOSE: ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: SYMBOLS: COLORS: Delta Gamma DG came to UM in 1946 as the Beta Tau chapter. DG offers women of all ages a sisterhood based on service, scholarship and friendship. Greek Week, POP. Homecoming and Sigma Chi Derby Day, Also, their annual Anchor Splash for the blind. 40 The anchor and a creme-eolored rose. Pink and Blue. J DENTS: IDENTS: DELTA GAMMA LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Jill Bernstein, 2nd ROW: Mary Ernst, Carri Crandall, Marlene Alvarez, Colleen O ' Brien, Renee Baker. 3rd ROW: Kathleen Taylor, Mara Wechsler, Nina Kasper, Linda McDougle, Lisa Schroeder, Martha Pozo, Marion Sammon, Yarima Fernandez, Ivonne Rosa, 4th ROW: Bonnie Crouch; (Advisor), Lecia Spriggs, Christina Fernandes, Sally Swartzberg, Jeannie Sherman, Dorian Houston, Angle Doetch, Lourdes Ponales, Elsie Romero; f President). Pacts-. NAME: MOTTO: HISTORY: PURPOSE: ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: SYMBOLS: COLORS: J DENTS: Kappa Kappa Gamma A special bond of friendship called sisterhood. Kappa was founded October 30, 1870 at Monmouth, IL To promote sisterhood, scholarship and friendship. Homecoming, Greek Week, P.O.P., Annual fashion. 45 Women The Owl, Key and Fleur-de-lis. Light and Dark Blue IDENTS: KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA LEFT TO RIGHT CIRCLE: Janine Ebeoglu, Anne Ohlau, Yvonne Cabrera, Melba Gasque, Karen Marriott, Laura Woodfleld, Helen Langeluttig, Ashely Vernon, Nora Leon, Christina Lai, Kim Tomeo; (President), STEM: Marilyn Valdes, Jane Baker, Beverly Hayes, Amy Alter, Malease Marko, Lauri Walker, Patty Voight, Cathy Cerecedo, Melody Alger, Jocelyn Jolly, Lisa Sandler, Wally Voight, Ralph Mark Kalbac. BACK STEM: Judy Bradley, Caroleen McFadden, Lisa Saph, Michelle Diaz, Jill Levin, Ana Robin, All Tarafa, Marni Zahn, Susan Evans-Messner, Patricia McFadden. n T? JFACTS: NAME: MOTTO: HISTORY: PURPOSE: ACTIVITIES: SYMBOL: COLORS: MEMBERS: Phi Sigma Sigma Aim High Founded in 1913 at Hunter College and was re-established at UM in 1984. To promote sisterhood, scholarship, and service. POP, Greek Week, Homecoming and a philanthropy for the kidney foundation. American beauty rose. King Blue and Gold. 20 DENTS: IDENTS: PHI SIGMA SIGMA LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Martha Lorenzo, Martha Diaz, Ana Gonzalez, Carolina Farkas 2nd ROW: Jody Brown, Maria Crowley, Norma Castillo; (President), Vivian Machado, 3rd Row: Rosa Llugano, Rebecca Amed, Lourdes Nande, Ivette Amarc, Georgma Aquas, 4th ROW: Frances Abuin, Cammie Beamish, Elizabeth Rodrquez, Ruby Pezzi, Angie Vazquez. 277 F ACTS: NAME: Pi Kappa Alpha HISTORY: PIXE was founded at the University of Virginia in 1868. The Gamma Omega chapter was chartered at UM in 1940. PURPOSE: To unite as brothers, yet excell as individuals. ACTIVITIES: Homecoming, Greek Week, Carni Gras, Intramural sports. MEMBERS: 50 SYMBOLS: The lilly COLORS: Garnet and Gold. J DENTS: IDENTS: PI KAPPA ALPHA LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Scott O ' Steen, Dion Potter, Guy Strum, Don Fez, Peter Krall, Boy Yasher, Steve Rothenberg, Tim Toast. 2nd ROW: Evan Deviseptum, Kent Dorfman, John Abernathy, Gary Torso, Rick Schaffer, Spike Anderson, Henry Salas, Byron Guidash, Sonny Crockett. 3rd ROW: Carlos Guttierez, Nicole Smith, Stephanie West, Lisa Castarphen, Maureen McLaughlin, Michele Cohen, Karen Evans, Ana Camacho, Chrissy Diaz, Andrian Barbeaux, Jenny Schreck, Wendy Watson, Joe Whelan, Kevin Nord. 4th ROW: Denise Blackwood, Stacy Lambert, Becky Byrne, Jill Topolski, Ginny Pepper, Nick Guttierez, Chris Nessels, Liz O ' Donnel, Felix Lopez, Rick Albatross, Denny Terio, Mr. and Mrs. Campa, Terry Betters, Lisa Surper, Anne Marie Ferro, Jenni Withaneye, Randy Krauser, Lisa Wells, Jeff Grinningidiot, Freddie Traub, Celeste Marino, Mrs. Doe. 5th ROW: Gumby Dammit, Bill Pussinger, Doug Mackenzie, Chi-Chi Rodrigweez, Rusty Jones, Mr. Unknown, Skippy Imbruglia, Kevin McCutcheon, Ken Needsaball, Charles Bebber III. 278 ruwuuAiuufl F ACTS: NAME: Sigma Alpha Epsilon HISTORY: UM chapter founded in 1946 PURPOSE: To give men of good character a place for social gathering and brotherhood ACTIVITIES: Community services, intramural sports, IFC, USBG, Homecoming and Carni Gras MEMBERS: 35 SYMBOL: Lion COLORS: Purple and Gold I DENTS: IDENTS: SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Bob Brennan, Dave Jones, David Scholten, 2nd ROW: Lee Brawscomb, Karen Fraser, Jill Fox, Lori Alterman, Dawn Steinke, Michele Werbowski, Jill Wittenbrader, Jenny Swearingen, Michael Weiss, 3rd ROW: Thomas Bookie Rinaman, Morman Berry, Scott Schofield, Doug Sehimmel, Michael Sheehan, Christian Weiss, 4th ROW: Steve Plattner, Jay Stroka, Gary Corless, Andre Boucher, Doug Olson, Paul Lavargna, Melissa Groll, Darin Myman, Richard Fischel, Heather Revis, Jay Reynardus, Benjamin Beller. 279 JP ACTS: NAME: MOTTO: HISTORY: PURPOSE: ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: SYMBOLS: COLORS: Sigma Chi In Hoc Signo Vinces Established at UM in 1942. To strengthen the bonds of brotherhood through service, and scholarship. Intramurals, Annual Derby- Day, Greek Week and Carni Gras. 40 White rose. Blue and Old Geld. J DENTS: IDENTS: SIGMA CHI LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Lisa Vunk, Amy Nasser, Andrea, Eva Mennillo, Donna Graham, Jamal ALjanabi, Lourdes Portales, Marion Sammon, Dori Heston, 2nd ROW: Jeanie Sherman, Max Matiauda, Dawn Hannah, Joe Lancaster, John Doe, Gary Fitzgerald, Tony Maillie, Rob Upshaw, Bryan Mayl, Sylvie Kennedy, Randy Villalba, 3rd ROW: John Murnane, Garin Cycholl, Warren Bascome, Greg Wilson, Rob Shimko, Claude Cormier, Mark Barros, Steve Kimball, 4th ROW: Hugo Aeebo, John Dempsey, Steve Lang, Chris Houston, Richard Barron, Don Zoldi, Aldo Portales, Greg Heitman, Andrew Ward, Rex Pompadur, Chris Murphy, Andy Miller. J Il ACTS: NAME: MOTTO: HISTORY: i PURPOSE: I ACTIVITIES: 1 I MEMBERS: SYMBOLS: COLORS: Sigma Delta Tan One hope cf many people. SDT was colonized at Cornell University In 1917 by seven women. They established at UM in 1957. To form a bond of sisterhood and bring out the best in them. Homecoming, POP, Greek Week, Carni Gras and Santa Claus photos. 48 The torch and yellow tea rose. Cafe au lait and Old Blue. P DENTS: IDENTS: SIGMA DELTA TAU LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Robin Dubinsky, Renee Sherman, Amy Corln, Hedy Kloda, Teri Baker, Dawn Benjamin, Ellen Housman, Lana Heintman, Jody Wolff, 2nd ROW: Diane Rudnet, Lisa Lee, Laurie Cohen, Lori Barron, Erica Arkin, Laurie Mervis, Diane Kehezian, Marcie Gllinson, Amy Greenwald; (President), Betsy Finch, Darlene Schweitzer, 3rd ROW: Janine Kulhanjian, Suzette Mendell, Cindy Sacco, Amy Glazer, Kim Ivler, Karen Weinsteln, Julie Teamkin, Beth Salkin, Linda Edelman, Amy Surkm, Lauren Iser, ELzabeth Balbin. Julie Adler. JP ACTS NAME: MOTTO: HISTORY: PURPOSE: ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: SYMBOLS: COLORS: Sigma Phi Epsilon Virtue, Diligence, Brotherly love Founded in Virginia in 1901 and chartered on campus March 26, 1983. To promote brotherhood. Greek Week, Homecoming, Intramural sports. 43 The heart. Violet and Red. J DENTS: ] IDENTS: SIGMA PHI EPSILON LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Gilbert Beauperthuy, Nadja Bague, Liz Perucki, Willy Orozco, 2nd ROW: Lourdes Plasenci, Rosie Martin, Jill Bernstein, Teresa Garcia Pons, Monica Dahling, Sandra Padron, Sylvia Padron, Carolina Farkas, Jordana Schumer, Nicole McQueeny, Donna Kosten, Ceil Castella, Oneida Acosta, 3rd ROW: Maria Palenzuela, Delia Palenzuela, Roger Mermelstein, Matt Polak, Bill Nesmith, Rudy Villanueva, Brian Sontag, Gina Merlin, Orlando Rodriguez, John Monteleone, Tony Cioe, Stephanie Shimm, Marc Bivins, Barry Fink, Meg Finnegan, Alex Stanton, Allison Davis, Tom Barton, Joey McDonnel, Chuck Samakis, Ginger DeGroff, Mike Rodriguez, Mike Robbins, 4th ROW: Rafe Ortiz, Jim Rosewater, Frank Nespal, Paul Sellier, Carlos Meadia, Manny Valdes, Jaime Chauarriaga, Lorraine Ramirez, John Deluca, Steve Plotnick, Jorge Fernandez, Jade Dewey, Gary Silberman, Carlo Guadagno. JP ACTS: NAME: MOTTO: J DENTS: HISTORY: PURPOSE: ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: SYMBOLS: COLORS: Tau Kappa Epsilon Not for wealth, rank, or honor, but personal worth and character. TKE was founded in 1899 with 270 chapters world wide. To provide members with a college experience full of excellence and scholarship. Homecoming, Greek Week, and Carnl Gras. IDENTS: TAU KAPPA EPSILON LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Omara Ponjuan, Suzy Berens, 2nd ROW: Teri Barbeito, Isabel Calvo, Karen Robinson, Judy Bradley, Dolly Haertling, Christine Gerardi, Teri Delcalvo, Michele Onda, Patty Garcia, 3rd ROW: David Gilliam, J.M. Garcia, Jose Soils, Frank Mantelga, Bill Potter, Jorge Larin, Santi Alvaredo, Amy Alter, Darlene Schweitzer, Marilyn Valdes, 4th ROW: Jordan Stout, Mike Pierro, Louis Izquierdo, Edward Brigham, James DeLoach; (President), Mandy Blardonis, Rafael Ribas, Mark Katz, Waly Volgt, Rob Simpson, 5th ROW: Lawrence Wickenheiser, Brian Leffler, Pete Dolhancy Jr., Alex Mujica, Eddy Franca, Rob Simpson, Bob Gerhardt. JP ACTS: NAME: MOTTO: HISTORY: PURPOSE: ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: COLORS: Zeta Beta Tau The Power House of Excellence Founded in 1898 at the city college of New York as a Jewish fraternity. To promote unity, strength and leadership among the brothers. Homecoming, Greek Week, Carni Gras, and Intramural sports. 55 Blue and White. J DENTS: IDENTS: ZETA BETA TAU LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Harry Stenger, Todd Middlekauff, Chris Farrow, Tim Bell, Terry Chemtov, Mike Racozzi, Kevin Unger, Kevin Robinson, Jason Green, Steve Melanson, Craig Budaff, David Bitman, Miriam 2nd ROW: Mark Singer, Steve Lisec, Keith Gerr, Shane Samale, Kim Neubauer, Leslie Rudo, Eric Drescher, Chris Higgins, 3rd ROW: Terry Franzen, Larry Siegel, Dan Koch Harris Rubenfeld, Al Botwinick, Michelle Fishman, Gene Oshinsky, 4th ROW: Eric Persily, David Liebermann, Angelo Armenteros, Keith Burnstine, Norman Waas, Neil Daniels, Jan Lylen, Lisa Shlafer, Gary Salzman, Andrea Chilis, Jacky Shearer, Monica Silverman, Debi Swinsky, Lisa, Lisa, Pinky Frable, Eva, Terry, Sharon Rutenburg, Tracy, Judy, Dan Levin, 5th ROW: Brad Dolan, Kenny Salzman, Ralph David, Howard Kramer, Howard Schumacher, Robert van Waasbergen, David Fenimore, Jeff Mantler, Karen Wagner, Eric Robinson, 6th ROW: Nina, Juli, Sue Stern, Tera, Debbi Bronk, Dana, Fred Levinson, Michelle Small, Sue Burnstine, Jim Berman I PJACTS: NAME: HISTORY: PURPOSE: i ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: Order of Omega This men ' s honorary was founded in the fall of 1959. To honor outstanding fraternity men for their service to their fraternity system and the University. Philanthropic events on campus and off. 25 that were invited to join and " tapped " in. DENTS: IDENTS: ORDER OF OMEGA BOTTOM: Ray Puentes, Terry Franzen, Ian Iylen, Walter Voigt, Scott Meyer. TOP: Bill Scherer, Allen Lanning, Lee Pravder, Robert Kaplan sufij .WgBudaff DRMui r. Shane ; Rudo. Eric ROW: " " ; xi Harris ;ros, Keith iSilverman, »frable,Eva. ti Kramer. van MMante : LSue 285 ISdm JP ACTS: NAME: HISTORY: I DENTS: PURPOSE: ACTIVITIES: MEMBERS: COLORS: Rho Lambda The National Panhellenic Recognition Society was founded at UM In 1962. To honor those women with In Panhellenic that dlslay leadership, ability and loyalty. Philanthropic events on campus and off. Those that are " tapped " and invited to join. Red and Gold. IDENTS: RHO LAMBDA LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM: Ana Galindo, Marilyn Valdes, 2nd ROW: Lucienne Debe, KlmTomeo; (V.P.), Darlene Schweitzer, Julie Teamkin, 3rd ROW: Andrea Goldblum, Adrienne Millon, Elsie Romero, Diane Nenezian, 4th ROW: Alex Glaskowsky, Laurie Cohen; (President), Marion Sammon, Dean Sue Mullane; (Advisor) ' ■•» : 286 3ill Scherer _ v ■ - ' ■ ■ • „• v r .«,«■■«_ , r :.••• ' ■: ■■-. ' . " v • ' - ; : - " .. • ••..■•---. • .- ■ JL ■ ■ ■■■ ' ■ ' , • ' -•■ •-. ■ _ __ _ SPECIAL REPORT GREEKS ' 85 Conuniied " from page " 266 " " and sororities have mixers, so membes nave a cnance to meet other students with similar interests. _KG_n_ SDT hath _ u_____xerwithTKE _M_BT.- Thi wae a-typie_— example of the advantages of the Greek social life, , , — .One of the great things about the Greek system is their many philanthropic activities. All Greeks are willing to help others. Delta Gamma, with Anchor Splash, helps raise " mcneyTdr __T_I__. " Sigma " Chi raises mbhey for thecHldreh ofiWaliace Village in Derby Day. Finally, Alpha Epsiion Phi, - vj feeir-new-A PMAphixxilteDayi-iielpeto-raise-Hioiiey • for the NaUonai -Foundation for Addiction Prevention andtbie- Chaim Sheba Hospital in Israel. Fraternities and sororities help each other fandraise by participating in each other ' s events. There Is also room for sports In the Greek system. Fraternities such as Alpha Epsiion Pi, Alpha TauGmega, winner of the B Division m-intramural-football,- andrSigma ■ Phi Epsiion participate in -Intramural Sports in the j — University of Miami. ___]__ Fraternities such as ZBT and Sig Ep have strong little sister programs as well. The Sig Ep brothers and little sisters, for example, had two philanthropies and numerous parties o_rtng Fall semester. — 9ne-e the_dva ntag C 8 teheeing Greek isthe ability to participate in Greek-Wee k . In Gjeek-Week-soro r i t ies and 1 — fr at_____.c______ig__i t-hemselyesin different I competitio ns while h aving a lot of fun. Every fraternity and sorority has a chapter mascot that symWS SiMTr iBfTS aKi ' . ' Sigma Aipna __Spa_i0n ' 8 maSCOt;_le _D_,_OWeVe system best. The Hen - _- __e__ g-o f th e Ju ngle: Greeks-are • U ' s lions — UM ' s-c_mpus_adepSr T_ everyday-Gre__- _-+- - , eKPRilsn___a__frate__lty__.-. sorority me m bers!- successfully hel p an d lead others. Textby Sylvia Pa_rair J Matthew Kamula 287 w QeJL ery 230 In this gallery we feature the fine black and white photography of senior photographers. Introducing their images, we have chosen photographs of underclassmen which deserve merit. Clockwise from upper left: visual lines converge at the Memorial Building photographed by Julio Pestonit, late afternoon shadows photographed by Andrew Parker, Coconut Grove Parade photographed by Robert Duyos and workers repairing a roof photographed by Doug Sehres. Staff Page 302 The 1985 IBIS is the end product of many students joining together to reach a common goal. This book would have never been possible without the help of each and every staff member. We gather together again for a final group picture. Coioph on 304 289 Andrea Rjchter " It is the moments that interest me — the instant a woman closes her eyes to feel the sea breeze on her face, a man removing his glasses to confront me and the camera and the world directly, my own realizations about living life on the edge ... " 291 " Whether photographing sports at six frames per second, composing mental Polaroids or spending my Friday nights in the darkroom, photography has become more than a hobby for me — it is a way of life. " • ■.- » , m DADE COUNTY COURTHOUSE 1925 : caaffl? i-- j M f 294 Ganpi Levi " The one aspect of photographing sports that I enjoy the most is the spontaneity involved. In most cases I rarely get the chance to set up a picture, so trying to capture the image is more challenging and the outcome is more rewarding. " Clockwise from far left, Morris Stein protesting a court ruling, 24 hours of Daytona, Pulitzer Prize Editorial Cartoonist Don Wright and Seth Brown playing on the beach. -- - " l p M A Lelen Boi4rgoignie " I was born in Louvain Belgium and moved to the United States when I was young. This past fall, I returned to Belgium to redis- cover my roots and record my homeland pictorially. " I ■W I 296 297 Clockwise from right, Hart plaza in Detroit, rush hour in downtown Miami, urban destruction making way for new condos and graphic lines of the Southeast Bank plaza. N, 1 P v 298 MTom ArnePP " Photography like many things is difficult to do well. You can ' t do it well until you start to see things in a different way, a new point of view, an appreciation of light. I don ' t know how well I make photographs but I do know I ' m seeing things in a different way. " 299 Janes AdP " A photograph does not necessarily have to be made in the literal sense. Photography, to me, is simply recording life in a way that is interesting and pleasing to behold. " Clockwise from left, Car doors at a junkyard, Castillo de San Marcos in St. Augustine, a Homecoming parade and a mechanic fixing a Volkswagon. -I • - --r tfP i -» I ■ f HCX ... -- . ■ STAFF PAGE The 1985 IBIS is the product of many devoted and talented students who spent many hours in deep, productive thought and speculation to reach this common goal. This book would have never been possible without the help of the entire staff: Top Row: Jose " Mr. President " Garcia Ashley " Where ' s the beach? " Vernon Lisa " Sexiest staff member " Saph Debbie " Where ' s John? " Frank Kathy " Sure, I ' m premed " Durham Doug " Crazy freshman " Weddle Middle: Jeff " Another crazy freshman " Sapolsky Julio " Canon freak " Pestonit Joyce " Cooper City girl " Fama Andrea " I ' d rather be in Mizzou " Angelo Rob " Nikon freak " Duyos Andrew " AALSHPV " Parker Below: Faith " Chaka Kahn " Taylor Sandra " Michael ' s sister " Jackson Bottom: Bill " I ' m the Editor " Scherer Matt " Mr. Neat " Kamula Also: Barbi " Purple Rain " Scherer Ellen " Call me Mrs. Idol " Schnabel Sylvia " Flashdance " Padron Other people not on staff, also deserving of recognition, Michelle and Jay and the University of Missouri, our long distance buddies; Diane Mainwold, thanks for all the fun and good times; and Ed Ghannam, the greatest photography professor ever. Special thanks goes to Mrs. Bildger, our financial advisor; J. B. Edwards, our Hunter representative; Joel Siegel, our Varden Studios representative; Nikon Pro- fessional Services, forgoing beyond the call of duty; and the entire Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity, the best damn fraternity on campus! P.S. If you find a mistake in this book, please consider that it was there for a purpose. We try to print and cover some- thing for everyone, including those who are always looking for someone else ' s mistakes. 302 303 Self Portrait Creating a yearbook wasn ' t the easiest thing to do, especially when you were a chemistry, premed major. There were many people instrumental to the success of the 1985 IBIS, yet four individuals really stood out. Bill Scherer The Last Word First, Barbara Scherer, my beloved sister, if it weren ' t for you, I would have never kept my sanity, thanks for listening to all my problems. Armando Rodriguez, if it weren ' t for you, I would have never gotten involved in the first place, thanks for showing me how to have fun. Andrea Angelo, if it weren ' t for you, I would have never known how to produce a yearbook once I got here, thanks for all the memories. Last, but by far not least, Caryn Levy, if it weren ' t for you, I would have never found out what real photography is, thanks for the inspiration. — Bill COLOPHON The 1985 IBIS is the 59th volume of the yearbook of the University of Miami. The 304 page yearbook was printed by Hunter Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. A press run of 6000 copies with a trim line of 9 x 12 inches was printed on 80 lbs Dull enamel. Black and white and four color photography was reproduced using offset lithography with a 150-line elliptical dot screen. Body Copy was set in 10 12pt Garamond, Captions appear in 10 12pt Helvetica Bold Condensed. Display fonts include Venture Script, Superstar, Helvetica, Garamond Light, Garamond Condensed. Senior Portraits were taken by Varden Studios Inc., Rochester, New York. Additional specifications are available upon request: IBIS Yearbook P.O. Box 248121 University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida 33124. Copyrighted by the 1985 IBIS staff, Library of Congress Card Catalogue number 53-15729. No portion of this work covered by copyrights hereon my be reproduced in any form or by any means without written permission of the Editor and or the individual author, photographer or faculty advisor. The IBIS is published under the supervision of the University of Miami Board of Publications and William P. Scherer IV, Editor in Chief, 1985. 304 L 3 $:-?■ ' m Levy, if it u, 1 would have ut what real Lib «inlW hereonmybe ”
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