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

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 376

 

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1986 volume:

Univ. .3241 1 % X .. fes -vi trt " r 7 ' i " 1 LIBRARY I f I IBIS 1926-86 A Celebration of the Years A Sixty Year Retrospective of the University of Miami UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Coral Gables, Florida Volume 60 0. ' AVV; 162 240 284 •V 4£4 ACTIVITIES . . . From Homecoming in the fall to Carni Gras in the spring, from S.E.C. concerts on the patio to Special Olympics on the intramural field, many events combine throughout the year to make life at the University of Miami exciting and vibrant. FEATURES ... in this global university in this global city, diversity abounds. Whether you look at the arts on campus, the trials and tribulations of an international student, or the Board of Trustees, the University of Miami is anything but ordinary. SPORTS . . . The Hurricane baseball team captured the Col- lege World Series Crown, and varsity basketball returned to campus after a fourteen year absence. With these and many other outstanding athetic teams, U.M. showed its excellence on the field. SENIORS . . . They arrived at the University of Miami four years ago, young and inexperienced. Now as they graduate ready to face the world, we honor those who have persevered and triumphed. The most outstanding among are recognized in our special Senior Spotlight section. GREEKS . . . The greek system adds a special spark to the University. From student government to campus publica- tions, intramural sports to philanthropy, the greeks are in- volved in nearly every facet of college life. Come with us as we introduce the greeks of U.M. ORGANIZATIONS . . . International students from every country, Frisbee lovers, future lawyers and businessmen, and young politicians all have organizations on this campus. No matter what your special interest or talent, chances are excellent that U.M. has an organization for you. GALLERY . . . Collect the best black and white pictures from the best photograhers at the University of Miami and put them all together in one place. That ' s what we ' ve tried to do. Enjoy the best the University has to offer in our salute to Miami and her photographers. 2 CONTENTS Library ■ 1 Portraits were taken by Varden Catalogue number 53-15729. No Studios Inc., Rochester, New portion of this work covered by Yori . Body copy was set in 10 pt. copyrights hereon may be repro- Korinna. Captions were set in 1 1 duced in any form or by any |j| pt. News Gothic Condensed Bold. « Additional specifications avail- means without written permis- sion of the Editor or the individ- vi able upon request: IB S Yearbook, ual author or photographer. The ) ' P.O. Box 248121 University of Mi- IBIS is published under the super- ■ ami, Coral Gables, Florida 33124. vision of the University of Miami Copyrighted by the 1986 IBIS staff, Library of Congress Card Board of Publications and Andrew S. Parker V, EditoHn-Chief, 1986. CONTENTS 3 Miami Herald Archives 1926 UM . . . A small communify nestled between the Florida Ever- glades and Biscai ne Ba , wooden buildings, sweltering heat, and Flagler ' s railroad . . . this was Coral Gables in 1926. UM . . . George Edgar Merrick donated 160 acres and $5,000,000 to establish an institution of higher learning that would combine the best of Latin and Anglo-American cultures. UM . . . Corxstruction began on the " Adminstration Unit. " This building, to be named a fter Solomon Merrick, was the first on the current Main Campus. UM ... A hurricane dashed hopes of completing permanent facilities so the Anastasia Hotel was quickly; converted into tem- porary classrooms. UM . . . The University of Miami opened the doors to its first class on October 15th. 1927 UM . . . The Miami Conservatory, established in October, 1926, by Bertha Foster, was acquired as a school of the Universi- ty. UM . . . The Law School, organized in 1926 by Dean R.A. Rasco, graduated its first lawyers liscensed to practice law in Florida . UM . . . Famed local artist Denman Fink regularly taught and worked with budding student artists. UM . . . Courses were offered in " Marine Zoology, " the fore- runner of today ' s graduate program at the Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science. UM . . . Judge William E. Walsh completed his first year as president of the University Board of Regents — now the Board of Trustees. Walsh was a great asset to the University during her fledgling years. 4 RETROSPECTIVE OM Archives 1928 1929 (JM . . . President Ashe ' s first announcements of University; policy favored an interchange with Latin America, to make the Universit i of Miami a bridge between the two Americas. UM ... In the 1920 ' s and 1930 ' s the University; of Miami regularly played and defeated the football team of the University of Havanna. UM . . . Octavio Averhoff became the second recipient of an honorary degree from the young institution, collecting a Doctor of Laws. UM . . . Financial difficulties threatened the existence of the university as shown by Mr William Whitman, who sent a check for $1,000 " to be used only if the University continues through 1928- 1929. " UM . . . When financial difficulties threatened the fledgling institution, students canvassed door-to-door in order to raise needed funds. UM . . .Dr. Rafael Belaunde joined the faculty as professor of Spanish and Hispanic American affairs. UM . . . The 1929 IBIS was dedicated to " William Jennings Bryan, who conceived the plan for a Pan American university in Miami, but who never lived to see his dream realized. " UM . . . Henry Skinner West became dean of the newly created colleges of Liberal Arts and the School of Education. UM . . . The post-hurricane economic depression was felt heav- ily by the University of Miami as many of the public pledges totalling $15,000,000 were never received. RETROSPECTIVE 5 I 1930 1931 UM . . . This was the first year for Hurricar e uarsity tennis, the winningest sport in the school ' s history. UM . . . Effects of the depression continued as the Citi! of Miami reduced its appropriation to the Universiti to $20,000, but pai ment in full was still doubtful since tax revenues were prorated among several accounts. UM . . . Ludd Myrl Spiuey was awarded an honorary Doctor of Laws and Glenn Hammond Curtiss an honorary Doctor of Sci- ence during commencement excerises on June 9th. UM . . . The Aviation School was the site of formation of the first greek-letter professional aviation fraternity in the collegiate world, Pi Omicron. UM . . . The first class to have attended Miami for four years graduated with fifty students. UM . . . The first national fraternities came to campus early in the 30 ' s. but sororities preceded fraternities by several years . UM . . . The Depression years saw students employed as jani- tors, clerks, drama workers, and library assistants in order to afford the luxury of a university education. UM . . . President Ashe ' s annual university salary was $10,000. The same proportion of his salary as that of the faculty s remained unpaid during each of U.M. ' s initial, struggling years. UM . . . President Ashe saluted the graduating class for their appreciation of the fine things the University had to offer, their patience with inconveniences, their charity towards shortcomings, and their growth in intellectual power k 6 RETROSPECTIVE 1932 UM . . . Hazing freshmen was one of man} diversions em- ployed by students during the Depression years. All freshmen were required to wear the traditional frosh " dink " cap until the first Hurricane football uictori; of the season. UM . . . The regents decided to file a voluntary petition of bankruptcy to give impartial protection to creditors on December 6th. Among the regents were Bowman Ashe, William Coffin, Theodore Dickinson, David Fairchild. A. A. Godard, George Mer- rick, Ra mond Pawley, and S.P. Robineau. UM . . . Henrv L. Doherty, owner of the Miami Biltmore Hotel properties, was introduced to university affairs. He was to be- come a major benefactor of the University. The Biltmore became the site of the first medical school. 1933 UM ... Dr Rafeal Belaunde left the University of Miami, accepting the request of the Peruvian government to serve as Ambassador to Mexico. UM . . . The New Deal administration of Franklin D. Roosevelt began to develop programs that seemed to promise financial aid to educational institutions both public and private. UM . . . Mrs. George P. Brett, Theodore Dickinson, and Rich- ard Saunders completed their terms as regents of the University of Miami. UM . . . Marshall Wayne, sensational young diving star of Mi- ami, failed by a fraction of a point to make the 1 933 United States Olympic Team. Wayne signified the beginning of championship swimming and diving at the University of Miami. RETROSPECTIVE 7 CJM Archives 1934 UM . . . The March 2 Hurricane reported Federal Emergenc i Relief Aid (FERA) to needy iir iversity students would be avail- able. It was in the form of part-time work up to fifteen dollars a month. UM . . . The Citi of Coral Gables was the most consistent supporter of the Universiti , making annual appropriations of $25,000. UM . . . Appropriations to the Uniuersiti; from other municipal- ities and from the count i were often small and cautious because the legal basis for them was unclear. The Dade County Commis- sion was prepared to support the University but found it difficult to justify contributions legally. UM . . . The Stetson football team held Miami to a scoreless tie before a large crowd of homecoming fans. 1935 UM . . . Outdoor classes were a common feature of education at the University of Miami in the thirties. UM . . . Property acquisitions reflected the improving state of the economy, growing enrollment and space needs, and the better credit rating of the university. All the properties were rather small and residential, to be used primarily as housing for students or for special features of the University. UM . . . The University prepares to celebrate its first decade of existence - the world recognizes the permanency of Miami. UM . . . Bertha Foster and Mary B. Merritt were the only two women serving on the Board of Trustees. Merritt was influential in bringing sororities to campus. 8 RETROSPECTIVE I 1936 UM . . . Students studied between classes in the interior triangle of the Anastasia Building until the post-World War U move to South (now main) Campus. UM . . . The University presented Dr. Rafael Belaunde with an honorari) Doctor of Diplomaq, in recognition of his contributions to international diplomatic relations. UM . . . The Anastasia Building was purchased. Ten years later after the move to Main Campus, the building continued to be used for engineering, science, drama, and radio-television-film classes. UM . . . The 1 935-36 school year marked the inauguration of a new intramural athletic program with a goal to offer every student the opportunity to participate in some healthful and recreational activity. 1937 UM . . . Dropped numerous times and depending on football players to fill its roster, ten years of varsity wrestling came to a close. UM . . . William T. Grant, chairman of the board of W. T. Grant Company Stores, donated his estate at 2475 South Bayshore Drive as a president ' s home. UM . . . Representative George E. Holt introduced a local bill making educational institutions legal media for advertising. This removed any uncertainty of the legality of municipal appropri- ations to the University. UM . . . Reggie Wilson was president of the M-Club. an organi- zation designed to honor those U.M. students who had distin- guished themselves on the athletic field. RETROSPECTIVE 9 1938 1939 Uff. IMi. Tht Stwi SttMtUuMi EkAMng et Lx Jleiw noad and maqmed at a cost of $202,500. Completed katdktiilmmihAbiutolheAiwmamimmmed Dr. Lous K. MonlqK, Id whom Bomman Fatter Ashe iHucmaiwimeiKiiitKKmoncetmKw t nBKiseanffean, I? to C JNL OMi me UiBcnil Of nHBU[ oi o fwo iES- He later aertied briefly at At fkstdeim of a»e , JL,.,,f OOKIOL - Tfcr M—i f fa I ii ii ' and Ote BBS yearbook boOt AM Aif te i MJMi rafSngt ffom nev fm Mfttiue coaec ate —1 1 1 ■ tfi iii 1 1 , moilu n s ' fce y w w itf offoimatt6c ex- 10 1940 1941 iM4 . . . The CwubiMvn imider Ws nem namm. A €hm UM. preporsig Dt.Ckmk Old oai fara cfikBi UM. UM. the wtorksafhB xhotAfK i RETROSPECTEVE 11 OM Archives (JM Archives 1942 UM . . . The first of the uniformed recruiting officers began arriving on campus as the shock of Pearl Harbor turned to reality and anger. UM . . .Dr. Ashe was appointed by President Roosevelt to the War Manpower Commission. Dr. Ashe coordinated the direction of labor into areas beneficial to the war effort in the six southeast- ern states. UM . . . Among programs coordinated fay Dr Ashe was the Manhattan Project, which developed the atomic bomb at Knox- ville, Tennessee. UM . . . First steps were taken in the establishment of an opera school. UM . . .In order to give a feeling ofuniti; to the freshman class, the Freshman Executive Advisor ,i Committee was formed by Foster Alter, dean of men. 1943 UM . . . Miami, an industrial southern seaport and guardian of the Carribbean Panama Canal, became a major militari; center Miami ' s economy; benefited greatlii from the wartime industries. UM . . . The Uniuersity of Miami became an armed training camp for the Allied Air Corps and its own men. Defense installa- tions poured into the Richmond Lighter-than-Air Base, site of the future South Campus. UM . . . The Rose Garibaldi Koubek building was the Universi- ty ' s latest and most impressive acquisition. It was to be used both as a music and adult education center. UM . . . The College of Liberal Arts increased graduation requirements to 120 semester hours and 120 qualiti points as well as instituting additional required courses. 12 RETROSPECTIVE 1944 UM . . . With the team ' s roster almost completely depleted by the war, U.M. co-eds joked about the all-female football team of 1944. UM . . . This iear s graduatior excerises were to be the last armed parade at the Universiti; of Miami. UM . . . Miss Mari; B. Merritt, dean of women, was chairman of college panhellenics of the National Panhellenic congress and a member of its War and College Women committee. The home of campus sororities is named in her honor. UM . . . The Uniuersity experimented with a trimester system, thus graduation excersises were held in Februari and June. This system was not very popular in Miami as student classifications and other administrative records became confusing during the transition. 1945 UM . . . Dr. B. F. Ashe returned full-time to his duties as presi- dent of the University from his special wartime assignments. Ashe had found it difficult to maintain offices simultaneously in Wash- ington, Atlanta, an Miami. UM . . . The student body grew rapidly as hundreds of men returned to school on the new C.I. Bill of Rights. UM . . . Officials announced that the school would return to its original site when building construction was again permitted. After 19 years in temporary classrooms, U.M. started making plans to return home. UM . . . The University decided to abandon the trimester sys- tem. Effective in July, U.M. shifted back to the pre-war semester model. RETROSPECTIVE 13 1946 UM . . . The first Hurricane baseball team was organized and coached b j assistant football coach Eddie Dunn. Dunn married Doroth} Ashe, daughter of the U.M. president, and later became a member of the Board of Trustees. UM . . . Hurricane football was the hit of the new )ear. earning its first Orange Bowl victory. UM . . . The new main campus began as a series of temporary wooden shacks arranged in quadrangles. U.M. was able to use the facilities of the old Richmond Lighter-than-Air Base in South Miami until construction of the new main campus could be com- pleted. UM . . . Lee Carpenter, elected as Hurricane editor in March, began training classes for new reporters for the coming iiear. 1947 UM . . . The Universiti of Miami continued to expand with a growing enrollment of over 2,500. UM . . . The fall Hurricane was oneofonix) seven papers in the countr ; to win an AU-American rating from the Associated Colle- giate Press. UM . . . The division of broadcasting opened with on y 43 students. The department grew rapidiv, at one time offering 38 courses and 20 student productions aired each week on local stations. UM . . . Eight hundred seniors graduated after spending two i ears on the old Anastasia campus and two on the new main campus. UM . . . Flotsam, a student literar and humor magazine, was recognized as an unofficial campus publication. 14 RETROSPECTIVE CJM Archives Miami Herald Archives 1948 1949 UM . . . Construction began on the first main campus housing. Designed for four to six people per apartment, these dormitories, initially used for the families ofG.l. ' s were considered fairl i luxuri- ous for collegiate housing of the time. UM . . . With the increase in campus housing, Miami ' s out-of- state student population grew rapidl], . UM . . . This year marked the first of three national champion- ships for the Hurricane polo team, one of the best and " briefest " in U.M. ' s sports history. Led by captain Jack " Speedy " Euans other national championships followed in 1949 and 1950. UM . . . Norman Christensen. founder of U.M. ' s quality student publications, began work and in one year instituted Miami s third publication. Tempo. UM . . . The Merrick Building was completed — 23 years after the delay in its construction. UM . . . Bill Lufler replaced Gardner Mulloy as tennis coach. UM . . . Pi Kappa Alpha won the house decoration prize for Homecoming and Betty Ann Harding was selected as Homecom- ing Queen. UM . . . Installed the fall before as a voluntary corps, R.O.T.C. became well entrenched at U.M. UM . . . The Hurricane basketball team won their first undisput- ed state basketball title. UM...Thel 949 IBIS was dedicated to President Bowman F. Ashe, " who awoke from the nightmare of the 1 926 hurricane to find himself president of a still-born University. . . but painstaking- ly reshuffled the pieces of a broken dream into a modern Univer- sity. " i RETROSPECTIVE 15 OM Archives OM Archives 1950 UM . . . Construction of the Student Club, located on the site of the current Student Union, was completed. The Student Club featured a cafeteria, lounge, " Slop Shop, " patio, meeting room, and catwalk over Lake Osceola. UM . . . With the support of Athletic Director Jack Harding, U.M. fielded an AII-R.O.T.C. rifle team. UM . . . All three Miami publications won Ail-American ratings from the National Collegiate Press Association. Individual recog- nition was giuen to Walter Machos, Tempo editor, Ed Storin, Hurricane editor, and Lor}, Snipes, IBIS editor. UM . . . Charter Da ; celebrations marking The Cniuersity of Miami ' s quarter-centurx; of progress was feastive and well attend- ed. 1951 UM . . . Except for those few fraternities which remained in their old North Campus housing, and the few like PiKA able to construct new housing on the main campus, most greeks lived in the 1948 apartments. UM . . . The new Ring Theatre opened in February . At that time this flexible theatre was the onl i one of its kind in the world. UM . . . The long needed field house also became a reality; and housed the football squad for spring practice. Initial contributions were made by the Orange Bowl committee with additional sup- port from the Miami-Clemson bowl game proceeds, and the Miami Quarterback Club. UM . . . The 1951 IBIS was awarded a Pacemaker for journal- istic excellence. 16 RETROSPECTIVE . i n » 0 " GM Archives 1952 1953 UM . . . The Universify of Miami ' s tennis teams winning streak finally ended — but not before the Canes had won 57 matches in a row. UM . . . Fencing, a club sport at Miami since 1936, achieved varsity sport status. UM . . .Dr. Bowman Foster Ashe, first president of the Univer- sity of Miami died The million dollar Ashe Memorial Adminstra- tion Building was named for this founding father. UM . . . The basic unit of the Lowe Art Museum was completed due to gifts of the late Mr. Joe Lowe and the late Mrs. Emili Lowe, benefactors of the arts. Additions were subsuquently com- pleted in 1953. 1954. 1957. and 1961. UM ... Dr. J.F.W. Pearson, one of the original 35 faculty members in 1 926, succeeded Dr. Ashe as UM. ' s second president. ' UM . . . The last Miami varsity boxing meet was held in 1953. U.M. boxing, popular since 1 927. fell to the movement to ban the " brutal " sport. UM . . . Riflery, granted minor varsity sport status only three years before, was returned to the realm of intramural sport. UM . . . Thirty-one U.M. students were accepted for recogni- tion in " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " UM . . . The University of Miami Band of the Hour stepped past national boundaries and gained international prominence when it flew to El Salvador for the annual celebration of that country ' s democracy. RETROSPECTIVE 17 1954 1953 UM . . . Fencing was dropped as a varsity sport but was re- tained as an intramural activity. UM . . . The first permanent home of the University of Miami School of Music, the Arnold Voipe Building, was dedicated near the end of the year. UM . . . The Canterbury House, new Baptist Student Center, and new Hillel Foundation became the focal points for religious and social activities. UM . . . Evening enrollment soared as U.M. stressed the need for education for the entire Miami community. UM ... A new $40,000 research unit providing a constant flow of salt water was opened on Virginia Key. UM . . . The Miami debate team was the best in the country, winning almost every championship in the nation. UM . . . The Julian S. Eaton Hall for women, housing a recrea- tion hall and soda shop, admitted its first residents. UM . . . Dean Henry S. West returned to Miami for homecom- ing in October to participate in the dedication of the Henry S. West Laboratory School on the University of Miami campus. UM . . . February graduation ceremonies saw 382 eager men and women receive their diplomas. Dr. Arthur S. Adams, presi- dent of the American Council of Education addressed the gradu- ates on the " Discipline of Free Men " at the Dade County Audito- rium. UM . . . Miami hired its first full-time basketball coach, Bruce Hale. UM . . . The intramural program offered 24 activities. Coordin- ators of the program were J.M. Kelsey and Norman Whitten. 18 RETROSPECTIVE WT, : i ' - lri ■ OM Archives UM Archives 1956 UM . . .The spring semester saw the creation of the Chi Omega Sun Festival by Chi Omega Sororiti . UM . . . Building of the new Law School, located across the road from the Ring Theatre, was in the final stages. UM . . . Jubilant U.M. fans were giuen a chance to celebrate the Hurricane ' s 14-7 win over Boston College the following night at the 1 955 homecomimg dance held in the huge Dinner Key Audi- torium. UM ... A (hirst for knowledge claimed movie star Gloria de Haven for a semester as she enrolled in two art classes. UM . . . Phi Delta Theta won the fraternity division of Songfest. UM . . .Nu Kapppa Tau continued as the female counterpart of Iron Arrow, widely recognized as the highest honor attainable by a University woman. 1957 UM . . . Another tennis winning streak came to a close. This time the ' Cane netters had won 72 matches, suffering their first loss since 1952. UM . . . Fran " Mite-y Magician " Curci, a 152 pound sopho- more won honorable mention in the AU-American voting. Curci went on to set a total offense record of 2, 767 yards, breaking a record that had stood for over 20 years. UM . . . The Panhellenic building was dedicated and construc- tion proceeded at record pace. When completed, Panhellenic housed the University ' s 14 sororities. UM . . . Helping to increase the list of well-known persons visiting campus was " Miami Presents, " a special lecture series sponsored by the Student Body Government. RETROSPECTIVE 19 GM Archives OM Archives 1958 UM . . . Coach Lufler was successful in obtaining new tennis courts for the Hurricane netters just prior to his retirement. UM . . . Mahoney Hall was completed. This airconditioned facility; could accomodate some 725 students and helped house Miami ' s growing out-of-state population. UM . . . Chi Omega Sun Featiual was taken over by the Univer- sity and the name changed to Carni Gras. A spring semester tradition was born. UM . . . The experimental farm located at South Campus was the basis for a possible future school of agriculture. Of its 450 acres, 130 were devoted to experimental cultivation. 1959 UM . . .Dr. Victor Andres Belaunde, former U.M. professor of Latin American History, culture, diplomatic relations, and litera- ture, was named President of the General Assembly of the United Nations. UM . . . The J. Neville McArthur School of Engineering build- ing was completed and dedicated to the U.M. Trustee and leading South Florida dairyman whose name it bears. UM . . . The microbiology division was the only department surviving from the original medical research unit at the Veteran s Hospital. Its south campus laboratories were concerned with the study of different viruses. UM . . . The University of Miami Band of the Hour hosted the American Bandmasters Association conventon in Miami. 20 RETROSPECTIVE an Archives 1960 UM . . . " Songfest " continued to be U.M. ' s oldest and most popular tradition. This musical varie provided entertainment for the University and the Greater Miami area until its demise late in the decade. UM . . . The Miami Debate Tournament was held on campus during the end of January with ten teams competing. UM . . . The first annual Snow Flake Ball became a highlight on the University ' s social calendar. Held in the Great Lounge, the event was sponsored by the Associated Women Students. UM . . . Iron Arrow, the highest honor attainable by University men was led by Chief David Yelen. 1961 UM . . . The Hurricanes, led by the Great George Mira. re- ceived their first bowl bid in 20 years — the Liberty Bowl. UM . . . The 1961 IBIS presented citations to eight university leaders in fields ranging from Undergraduate Student Govern- ment to Publications. UM . . . The University of Miami held its first Honors Day assembly to pay tribute to those student ' s who had attained high academic achievement. UM ... Dr. Pearson. Miami ' s second president, traveled to Korea to investigate the possible cultural union with Kyung Hee University. UM . . . The sixth annual Engineering Exposition was held in February in observance of National Engineer s Week. RETROSPECTIVE 21 CIM Archives 1962 UM . . . The uniuersify ' s main library was completed at a total cost of $3.5 million. An increased activity fee voted by the stu- dents and a bequest by long time friend of U.M., the late Otto G. Richter, enabled the completion of the structure. UM . . . Jack Bennii performed a special benefit concert for the University of Miami Orchestra Fund on February 20th. UM . . . The Lowe Art Gallery continues to expand, adding a special wing for the newly acquired Kress Collection. UM . . . In May Glen Draper, choral director, received word from Army Special Services that the Singing Hurricanes had been chosen to entertain troops in Europe. The chorus began their trip in July, performing in Germany, London, Italy, Newfoundland, and Ireland. 1963 UM . . . Formal dedication of Mahoney Hall to Daniel J. Ma- honey, ten year chairman of the U.M. Board of Trustees was held early in 1963. Mahoney ' s journalistic efforts as top executive and publisher of the Miami News earned him a Pulitzer Prize. UM . . . Hurricane Howl presented members of the student body in a musical comedy parodying campus life. Students paying $1.00 admission raised $1,000 for medical research. UM . . . The second oldest tradition at U.M., " Songfest, " cele- brated its silver anniversary. Following the choral competition was " Swingfest, " the dance that attracted both audience and singers. 22 RETROSPECTIVE OM Archives (JM Archives 1964 1965 (JM . . . Legislation essential to the representational function of the Undergraduate Student Gouernment (USG) was passed dur- ing this year. The President and Vice-President would now be elected directly by the student bodv. UM . . . The University of Miami Hostesses, a group of thirty; attractive girls selected for their charm and personalitii, represent- ed the University at its varied social and academic functions. UM . . . " On an International Campus — a home away from home, " was the motto of the International Club. Outstanding social events of the year included the Christmas dance and the Pan American Week dance. UM . . . Construction began in October on the main campus science center. Completed two years later, the building ' s total development cost was $6.1 million. UM . . . Norman Alton Whitten, Assistant Director of Student Activities, was named director of the Student Union when the new building was dedicated on April 22nd. UM . . . Under the leadership of Dr. Robert Beyer, the Honors Program became one of the most rapidly expanding departments of the University. UM . . . The 1965 track season saw Florida State, Amherst, Miami-Dade, and Richmond test the new $50,000 U.M. track. UM . . . Under the expert baton of Dr. Fabien Sevitsky, the U.M. Symphony Orchestra developed its own unique personality, one of the best in the nation. RETROSPECTIVE 23 1966 UM . . . J.F.W. Pearson, U.M. ' s second president, was appoint- ed Miami ' s first Chancellor in July. Pearson remained in this position until his death. UM . . . South Campus erupted into a scene of jungle warfare as the army trained its future officers in Counter-Insurgence Oper- ations. UM . . . The Hurricane was published weekly, making a punc- tual appearance every Friday morning. Susan Smith and Connie Coyne split the duties as Editor-in-Chief. UM . . . Despite financial worries and sometimes disappointing seasons, Miami basketball continued to draw large crowds. 1967 UM . . . Dennis Richard broke tradition and became the first non-Greek student president of the University of Miami. UM . . . A lackluster 1-5-2 record spelled the end of Miami track, a sport that had survived for 18 years. UM . . . The campus radio station WVUM aired its first broad- cast. Since then WVUM has expanded its coverage of news and sports, and widened its musical selections. UM . . . The first building of the main campus Science Center opened for classes on September 14th. The building was named for Miami News Publisher and U.M. Trustee James M. Cox, Jr. UM . . . David Brinkley, NBC reporter, concluded the first weekend of school with a lecture on the future of the Great Society and dreams of Utopia. 24 RETROSPECTIVE 1968 1969 UM . . .Dr. Thurston Adams, Director of Student Activities for 20 Dears, retired. Known on campus as " Doc, " Dr. Adams was a member of seueral honoraries, including Omicron Delta Kappa and Iron Arrow. UM . . . Ted Hendricks, U.M. ' s greatest defensive end, became the first Hurricane to win the Washington Touchdown Club ' s Knute Rockne Memorial Award as the outstanding college line- man in the country. UM . . . Undergraduate Student Government president Dennis Richard was responsible for the document which created the Student Activity; Fee Allocation Committee (SAFAC) and for leading the first mass student protest agair st Uniuersity Dining Services. UM . . . Pearson Hall, Mahonei ' s twin residence hall, was named in honorofJ.F.W. Pearson, the University ' s late professor, president, and chancellor. UM . . . Tom Rebel, Undergraduate Student Government trea- surer under Mike Abrams, initiated the drive for a campus Raths- keller. UM . . . Cartoonist Al Capp unloosed his satirical barbs before a near capacity crowd of U.M. students. UM . . . The University of Miami debate team was considered the best in the South and among the top five in the nation. UM . . . Throughout the sixties the University of Miami fielded two separate football teams, the familiar varsity squad and a little known freshman team. RETROSPECTIVE 25 Herald Archives 1970 UM . . . The Uniuersiti ' s endowment had tripled and the cam- pus ph ;sical structure continued to grow at an eye catching pace — all in only eight i;ears after Dr. Henri; King Stanford became U.M. ' s third president. UM . . . Omicron Delta Kappa officiali) ushered in Homecom- ing with the traditional bellringing on the patio as each of the uniuersity ' s 44 years was tolled. UM . . . The Children ' s Theatre Company delighted young audiences with their presentation of Pinnochio. UM . . . Hosting a " new look " of turtlenecks, boots, and mini- skirts, the Singing Hurricanes, under the new direction of Don Muller, sang and danced their way through numerous concert performances. 1971 UM . . . Bob " Whitey " Campbell returned to U.M. as assistant football coach. The winner of 12 varsity letters was voted into the U.M. Sports Hall of Fame and named Outstanding Athlete for the first 25 years of Miami atletics. UM . . . Jacques-Yves Cousteau spoke to a huge crowd at the dedication of the Henry L. Doherty Marine Center at the Rosen- stiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Sciences. UM . . .In the changing world of 1971, U.M. ' s Greeks kept the best of the old by incorporating part of the new through the presentation of Greek Week as Focus ' 71. UM . . . Students elected former football player Ray Bellamy as Undergraduate Student Government president. Bellamy remains the only black student president in U.M. history. 26 RETROSPECTIVE OM Archives CJM Archives 1972 UM . . . Tennis coach Dale Lewis had compiled a record of 254- 9-3 since coming to Miami in 1958. New tennis courts opened for pla ; during the ' 72 season. UM . . . The Mailman Center for Child Development began its second year of operations. The $6 million center was equipped and staffed to provide complete and comprehensive care pro- grams for handicapped children UM . . . George Giampetro signed a document commiting the Universitii to admitting at least 200 black students into its under- graduate schools. UM . . . The U.M. Sport Parachute Club organized in April. The Hurricane Ski divers introduced 100 students to the " sport of the space age. " 1973 UM . . . The Hurricane Ffyers, founded on campus in 1 970 as a member of the National Intercollegiate Filling Association, in- creased their activities and visibilty on campus. UM . . . " Purlie " gave U.M. ' s black thespians a chance to show their talents in a musical which offered identification. " Purlie, " best described as a fast paced operetta, was well received fay audiences and critics alike. UM . . . The Universitii of Miami SUMMON program began the year with more requests for help than ever before. The program, which offered college credit for volunteer work, was designed to help U.M. meet the needs of the Miami community. RETROSPECTIVE 27 OM Archives (JM Archives 1974 UM . . . Retired businessman Malcolm Matheson donated his home at 8565 Old Cutler Road to the University as a new home for U.M.,s future presidents. UM . . . Lily Tomlin, Richie Hauerns, and Vince Vance per- formed at U.M. UM . . . Students were asked to vote on a proposal to raise the student activity fee $4.00 to fund the construction of a new Campus Sports and Recreation Building. UM . . . Student publications sparked controversy as the Hurri- cane was reprimanded, the literary magazin Truck was cut, and IBIS Editor Hal Rosenbluth was removed for failing to maintain a 2.0 grade average. 1975 UM . . . The theme chosen for Homecoming was " Shades of Yesteryear. " Graduates both recent and past returned to the alma mater for a week of parades, festivities, and football. UM . . . Bruce C. Posner, Editor of volume 49 of the IBIS, over came the contoversy of 1974 and ensured the continual integrety and survival of Miami ' s yearbook. UM . . . In May the Geology department inaugurated its own annual field course. Because the University of Miami specializes in Caribbean research, Guatemala was chosen as the training ground. UM . . . Controversy raged in the College of Arts and Sciences over whether or not the foreign language requirement should be dropped. The requirement survived the criticism and still exists today. 28 RETROSPECTIVE 1976 UM . . . Bill Diaz ' s swimmers dominated the national rankings with 13 AllAmerican swimmers being named. David Wilkie, the Olympic silver medalist, was named U.M. ' s Athlete of the Year. UM . . . Virginia Marie Noce was crowned Miss University of Miami. UM . . . The University of Miami took a long look at its history and perspectives for its future as U.M. celebrated the beginning of its 50th year. Charles Tebeau completed writing the History of the University of Miami, and commemorative murals were painted in the Student Union. UM . . . Don Spiering was manager of Pigeon Key, U.M. ' s marine science field station. The field station setting is invaluable in the reinforcement of classroom knowledge. 1977 UM . . .On campus entertainment fluorished as concerts were given by Buzzy Linhardt, Electric Light Orchestra, Amazing Rhythm Bees, Peter Tosh, Stephen Stills, and Frank Zappa. UM . . . Mrs. G. Marion Grabowski was a favorite among students with her Hurricane editorials on contraception, unwant- ed pregnancies, V.D., and questions ranging from suicide to rape. UM . . . The University ' s jazz program, which offered one hun- dred majors was considered one of the top three in the nation. UM . . . The women s tennis team was undefeated, 1 7-0 in dual match play and finished fifth in the United States Tennis Associ- ation National Intercollegiate Championships. RETROSPECTIVE 29 i Herald Archives 1978 UM . . . Two i ears of research culminated in the development of a radar s ;stem which removes echoes commonly seen in weather forcasts. UM ... A festive crowd of 900 gathered in the Grand Ballroom of the Omni Hotel, Saturday evening, November 12th, to wish The Universiti) of Miami School of Medicine a happy 25th birth- day. UM . . . Dr. Leonard J. Greenfield, known as one of the best biologists in the country, took over as Chairman of the biology department. UM . . . Miami was one of only eight universities offering a course of study in music therapy at the undergraduate and gradu- ate levels. UM . . . Chubby Checker belted out the tunes that had made him a star for 18 years at the homecoming dance. 1979 UM . . . Thanks to the co-sponsorship of the Undergraduate Student Body Government and Performing Arts for Community and Education, Inc. (PACE), the first annual " Grove Day " was a sunny, festive success. Faculty and students alike enjoyed a day of unique food and artwork presented by many of Miami ' s own local talents. UM . . . Interest in university housing increased dramatically causing a housing shortage. The overflow of students was solved by the use of temporary housing at the University Inn a nd How- ard Johnson ' s. UM . . . On December first and second Miami held its second Madrigal Dinner, complete with fanfares, jesters, brass ensem- bles, the boar ' s head, and flaming plum pudding. 30 RETROSPECTIVE Herald Archives David Vance 1980 UM . . . Jose Lopez Portillo y Pacheco, President of Mexico was awarded a Doctor of Laws Honoris in October. Dignitaries present included former Florida governor Reuben Askew, Flor- ida Senetor Richard Stone, and a special representative of Presi- dent Carter. UM . . . The Band of the Hour traveled to Tokyo for several performances. UM . . . " Around the World in Eight Days, " Homecoming ' 79 actualli; spanned an 11 day period. Activities included a parade, pagent, blood drive, and art festival as well as the traditional boat burning and pep rally. UM . . . The First Annual Amphibious Sculpture Race took over Dickinson Drive on October 27th. The race course was estimated at one mile, with 85 yards of water to cross. 1981 UM . . . Over 50,000 Hurricane football fans came to the Orange Bowl to watch the University of Miami upset Florida State University 10-9. UM . . . For the fourth consecutive year, Budweiser Super Sports provided a weekend of athletic fun on campus. Forty- seven coed teams participated in the event sponsored by Bud- weiser and Campus Sports and Recreation. UM . . . In view of the upcoming Presidential race, an Election Forum was held in the Ruth King Stanford International Lounge. The forum was moderated by Politics and Public Affairs Profes- sor Vergil Shipley. UM . . . Edward T Foote II became the fourth president of the University of Miami. He replaced Henry King Stanford, who retired. RETROSPECTIVE 31 ■ mBBBSS Ti jrUNIVFRSITYOF Atom A GLORAT. UNIVERSITY i ' • 1982 1983 UM . . . Bill Mullowney represented the studerit body to the UM . . . The University of Mifumi was selected as one of onlv six administration as president of Undergraduate Student Body Gov- schools to be granted a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa at the 33rd ernment. Triennial Council of Phi Beta Kappa, which met during August in UM . . . The University of Miami ' s first class of physical thera- Boston, pists entered their senior year. Since then the program has contin- UM . . . An attempt to raise the student activity fee by $30 a ued to expand and gain academic recognition. semester for expansion of the Lane Recreation Center was over- UM . . . Simon Weisenthal. head of the Jewish Documentation whelmingly defeated in the fall elections. Center, lectured to a capacity crowd in the Ibis Cafeteria on UM . . . The University of Miami and the City of Miami joined January 19th. Weisenthal, a Nazi hunter since 1947, was respon- in October to dedicate the new $139 million James L. Knight sible for bring Adolph Eichmann and other Nazi officials to trial. Center. UM . . . Hurricane fans packed the Orange Bowl to see the UM . . . Hopes for a nearby stadium were dashed in September Beach Boys and the Commodores rock at the Hurricane Howl. when the Dade County Commission refused to place the expan- sion of Tropical Park on the ballot. 32 RETROSPECTIVE =--t-.- - v ilvV --l • Li is ••». -■ - mt} i- 6 1984 UM . . . The University of Miami concert jazz band and re- nowned jazz pianist Bob James pla{;ed to a crowd of approxi- matel i 450 on the Student Union Patio. UM . . . The return of Jesse Vassalh and Lenny La land, both definite hopefuls for the 1984 Oliimpics, helped to make the swimming season an unforgettable one. UM . . . After waiting 32 years, the University of Miami was invited to play in the 50th anniversary; of the Orange Bowl Classic. The Hurricanes defeated Nebraska 31-30 in a game that was bound to become a classic in itself. The next morning the Hurri- canes were voted the top college football team in the countri). UM . . . Plans are finalized to convert the 1968 Complex into the first residential college at Miami. 1985 UM . . . The University; of Miami began one of the largest college fundraising drives in histori . The five year plan called for the University to raise $400 million to increase the school ' s en- dowment and increase the level of education and research. UM . . . The University began using a new logo to help Miami achieve a much clearer projection of its strengths and character. The logo emphasizes the international nature of Miami, referring to a " Global University in a Global City. " UM . . . Iron Arrow returned to campus after voting 71-25 to admit women. The honorary was forced to leave campus in 1976 because of the discrimination. UM . . . The Honors Residential College opened in the fall with Dr. Ross Murfin as the first Master. RETROSPECTIVE 33 The Making of a Diamond Over the last pages you have had a chance to look at the University of Miami of the past. Now, on this the University ' s Dia- mond Jubilee, let ' s take some time out to look at the Miami of the present. Diversity of culture and heritage is a ma- jor attribute of both the city of Miami and the University of Miami. The city is a hub of international commerce and culture with the Port of Miami, Miami International Air- port, and a large Hispanic population. The glitter of the glass skyline and Biscayne Bay attracts businesses and people from throughout the world. The University is no less diverse with students from more than 100 countries and an international faculty to match. It is most certainly a global uni- versity in a global city. The University of Miami lives up to that global image with renowned areas of study such as International Finance and Market- ing and the Graduate School of Internation- al Studies, as well as courses offered from London to Naussau. Such things do not come simply from being a University, but from being a University in Miami. Miami is the product of many cultures that retain their identity while enriching the community as a whole. Football is side by side with jai alai; debutante balls, with quin- ceanos; Christmas, with Chanukah. This gives the University of Miami a dynamic setting, a fact it wears with pride. Educa- tion is serious business without being dull. It is Phi Beta Kappa and tropical print. It is GMATs, LSATs, GREs, MCATs and Spring Break. It ' s wearing shorts to class in Decem- ber. It ' s a survey of World Religions class made up of practicioners of every faith to be discussed. It ' s a melange of accents — sometimes in harmony, sometimes in ca- cophony. It ' s United Nations Day. It ' s the concern of people that span the globe, from the separation of the races to the separation of church and state and from NATO forces to the World Court. A university is as much a personality as it is an institution, and this University has a unique personality. Coming here exposes a student to a wide variety of cultures and the direct contact with them that provides an education in a way no book can. The people and views a student encounters here may start out as foreign, but in the end result in an understanding of them in an environ- ment that is difficult to parallel anywhere else in the world. Both Miami the university and Miami the city are at a vital stage in their development. Only in Miami can you find the one and only showing of the Picasso " At Work At Home " Exhibit, the Everglades, Miami Vice, and Metrorail. Miami is art deco, high society, Calle Ocho, Vizcaya, and Parrot Jungle. It ' s a city which has something for everyone whether you ' re lured by interna- tional banking or allured by the internation- al beauties in the Miss Universe pageant. At the University of Miami you find a commu- nity within a community. UM is top college athletics, concerts on the patio, and of course studying. It is the Career Expo, pre- mieres at the Beaumont, International Week, Homecoming, and Carni Gras. It ' s freshmen looking lost; sophomores looking secure; juniors looking superior; and se- niors looking lost again. The University of Miami is a miracle of modern higher education. The University encompasses ten schools and colleges that, in addition to numerous undergraduate ma- jors, offers over 100 graduate and profes- sional programs. It is a recruiting ground for major corporations ranging from Burger 34 DIAMOND DIAMOND 35 King to the Central Intelligence Agency. Students have the opportunity to partici- pate in one of the fastest growing honors programs in the nation with the hope of one day receiving a Phi Beta Kappa key; and to get hands-on experience with WVCIM and (JM Cable, local businessmen through the SEAL Program or West Lab Elementary School. However, it is not only the University that has something for everybody. The city too, leaves no thirst unquenched. Miami ' s for the artist. Jousters and sculptors and ev- eryone in between can enjoy the Renais- sance Fair, Fantasy Fest, the Lowe Gallery, the Miami Film Festival, and Festival Mi- ami. Miami ' s for the scientist. Whether you ' re interested in land or sea or the eye of the storm there is something for you, be it the National Hurricane Center, Planet Ocean, the Fairchild Tropical Gardens, or the Gif- ford Arboretum. Miami ' s for the sports fan. Are you more interested in Dolphins that tackle than dol- phins that swim? Or perhaps jai alai or dog racing? They ' re all here, along with the Grand Prix of Miami and the Doral Open. Miami ' s for the jet-setter. Whether you want to shop a Mayfair in Coconut Grove, party at Biscayne Babies or Manhattens or any of their kin, attend the functions of the season, or simply ogle Miss Universe; you can always find a reason to bring out the : 36 DIAMOND Caryn Levey Only in Miami does it seem nat- ural for Indy-style race cars to share the panorama with the palm trees. An annual event.the IVIiami Grand Prix draws racing enthusiasts from around the world to our raceway by the sea. Andrew Parker DIAMOND 37 ' raise V. M 38 DIAMOND Graduation Day — a mixture of elation and regret. Each graduate knows both the feeling of elation that classes are finally over and the feeling of deep re- gret as good friends become separated, each em- barking on new lives and new careers. M ? -- Andrew Parker sequins and tuxes. Miami ' s for thie faitiiful. You can attend any of tiie 1909 places of worsiiip in ttie Miami area representing 89 different de- nominations from Advent Cfiristian to Wes- leyan. Choices abound, from tiie 105 Bap- tist, 88 Catiiolic, 63 Synagouges, and 31 Presbyterian to the nine African Methodist Episcopal, three deaf and one each of Meta- physical, Mennonite, Moravian, and Swe- denborgian. Miami ' s for the slothful. From sleeping on the beach at Matheson Hammock to es- caping to Key West, there ' s also something for the person who wants to do nothing. You can do it at Vizcaya, over honey chicken at Canton ' s or on a sailboat in Biscayne Bay. By the time most of you read this — or at least get this far — you will have been graduated for several years and will be try- ing to remember what happened during this one. This year your student body President was a man named Scott Kornspan and your national President was a man named Ron- ald Reagan. The Whitten Student Union was remodeled in teal and University Cen- ter (Gray Drugs and Godfathers) got a face- lift with mirrored panels. Four students were appointed to seats on the committees of the Board of Trustees. The second Resi- dential College opened with Dr. Tim Mes- con as its first master. The University began looking into the possibility of an honor code. Lord and Taylor came to Dadeland and Bruce Springsteen came to the Orange Bowl. The drinking age went to 21 and ca- ble TV came to campus. The Coca-Cola Company got into clothes; a major earth- quake shook Mexico City; and the cruise ship Achille Lauro was hijacked. Ross Mur- fin became Associate Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and Pamela Ferguson -1 : - 9$ •-.V ' ti ■ Robert Duyos DIAMOND 39 ' -i ' 4 ■ ■ 1 ■ ■ •«» »■■ •»■ •■• ■•■ ■«• ■ ■ ■•» ••• ■•■ ■•■ IV I M I ' .I ) %i- ' ..x J 1 " rrf Hi tesK f.] V. ' J ;.■ .1 ■- ' ' ' . _ .v. « fcJi, mJ i- - » ' - LL %• = 1 -li- H Z2|M « ' 1 kfc " " - E L - Bi - •— =- »• Miami offers activities to fit all of your moods. Whether you want the ex- citement of a shuttle launch at dawn or the re- laxation of a walk beside a calm sea at sunset, it ' s all within reach here in Miami. Andrew Parker 42 DIAMOND ndrew Parker came Director of Honors. The School of rchitecture was accredited for the first me and College of Engineering was accre- ted again. Hurricane Elena passed over iami and went as far north as New Eng- nd. Is this all coming back to you now? ood! The University of Miami is a special ace. It is still very young and has the vital- that goes with youth. It is not steeped in adition, but rather still creating its tradi- Dns. We are not somber and ivy-covered; e are exuberant and art deco. We are not a jsteurized homogeneous community; we e a kaleidoscope that is constantly chang- g and constantly growing. The more prop- among us look at Miami — with our palm jes and flamingos — with raised eye- brows; and Miami looks back and winks. We are tired of being a well-kept secret deep within a lump of coal and we will no longer settle for that. The pressures we ' ve sur- vived have made us something beautiful and something strong, and it ' s time to let ourselves shine. What started out as a dia- mond in the rough has evolved and, with continual polishing by the ocean breeze and the best a world has to offer, become one of American education ' s crowning jewels. DIAMOND 43 44 DIAMOND Caryn Levey Miami ' s vivid beauty and fast-paced lifestyle help to create the perfect environ- ment for an institution of higher education. 6 «Jilf ' - 50 58 64 STUDENT ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE . . . Concert and entertainment promotions, cultral events and expos on campus are the responsibility of this hard worl ing organization. Join us now as we chronicle the most enter- taining events at U.M. this year. CARNI GRAS . . . For three or four days in the spring semester, a small portion of the U.K. campus is trans- formed into the largest college carnival in the southeast. Amusement rides, games, and a large variety of food make a night at Carni Gras a night to remember. HOMECOMING . . . Football games, parades winding through campus, beauty pagents, and Midday events on the Student Union patio are all integral parts of a sucessful Homecoming — and this year ' s Homecoming was one of the most successful ever. 48 ACTIVITIES jf- . idjL. ' . • ; • Afultcw l i(ki •a « •• . • ' y .% % % %j • v |» « 50 AMERICA «»» America Over 2500 students attended the Student Entertainment Connmittee ' s (SEC) pro gramming year on April 21, 1 985 featuring America. Not only was this the final SEC production, it was also the kickoff of Ameri ca ' s Perspectives Tour and the Whitten Me morial Student Union ' s 20th Anniversary. The spectacular began when the duo opened with their I970 ' s classic ' Tin Man. " America continued with ninety minutes of music packed with more classics including: " I Need You, " " Daisy Jane, " " You Can Do Magic, " and " Sister Golden Hair. " In addi tion America introduced their new album Perspective by playing songs from the al- bum such as " I Can ' t Fall Asleep to a Lulla- bye. " When America left the stage, the enthusi- astic crowd still wanted more of the classic music they had enjoyed all evening, Amer- ica grac ous y cooperated, coming back for a much deserved encore featuring " Horse with No Name. " As the crowd stopped sing- ing and America wound down, a tremen- dous fireworks display exploded above the patio. Martin Applebaum ' Laii: " «« ' ' ? A » % Lone Justice Rolling Stone Music Expo On October 10th and 11th the Student Entertainment Committee and Pontiac pre- sented the Rolling Stone Music Expo for the first time. The expo, touring throughout the eastern coast and stopping at nine uni- versities, featured a showcase of some of the hottest cars, fashions, new music re- leases and sound equiptment. Students were encouraged to sample the products and keep any promotional items. Booths were manned by students who volunteered their time in exchange for marketing expe- rience. Some of the sponsors included Max- ell, Pierre Cardin fragrance, Lee Jeans, and Thom McKan shoes, just to name a few. Friday the 11th saw the culmination of the showcase with the Pierre Cardin fashion show and the sounds of Lone Justice. De- signers: Danial Hechter, Coca-Cola, Adidas, The Gap, Guess, Swatch, and Benetton fea- tured the very latest in fall action wear. Ap- propriately, all of the new designs were cre- ated with the college student in mind. As with the expo, models were selected from the student body. Competition was fierce between models, who were required to audi- tion for the casting agent in order to per- form in the show. Lone Justice, the critically acclaimed rock band, took the stage at 9:30 p.m. and performed one the most energetic shows the patio has ever witnessed. Mitch Morales Andrew Parker 54 LONE JUSTICE V 56 S.E.C. ' am Lewis S.E.C. 57 QWh On a bright and sunny day in the spring of 1951, the sisters of Chi Omega had a dream. The Holsum Bakery near USl in South Miami had just been told that their old wooden water tower would have to be replaced with an aluminum one. On that day in 1951, the sisters of Chi Omega used the old water tower wood to put together a carnival, the " Chi Omega Sun Festival, " featuring student-run food and game booths. Still dancing to the " Big Band " mu- sic, those involved with the Sun Festival had no idea what effect their endeavor A Festival of Colors would have on the University of Miami ' s future. it is 34 years later, February 28, 1985. Stretching all across the new Walsh Avenue parking lot, amid small hills of grass and beautiful landscape strips, over a dozen ma- jor rides and attractions will whirl into ac- tion. Among these towers of steel and flash- ing lights lie 90 wooden booths, carry-overs from the original carnival 34 years before. These booths constitute the heart and soul of this great carnival. Night falls. As three days of festival excitement are about to be- gin, the student organizations which have built these booths over the past few days rush to hammer in the last nails and dab thq last bits of paint. These booths will hous mini-restaurants, games of skill and con tests for the duration of the carnival. As| you walk closer to the stage, the center of the carnival ' s activities, you can hear (JM ' s Concert Jazz Band ' s music. Hundreds ofl UM students, faculty and administrators, ' as well as city officials from South Miami and Coral Gabies, have by this time gath- ered around the brightly-lit stage. With Me • -i bdaj till tiou andcj aU centB; nistrata oth% rorail as the backdrop, dignitaries cut the )pening ribbon and Carni Gras ' 85 begins. After 34 years, the Chi Omega Sun Festi- al has become Carni Gras, the largest stu- lent-run carnival in the Southeastern Unit- ;d States and the largest singl e event held )n the UM campus each year. Carni Gras ' 85 was as spectacular and ixciting as in past years. Unlike years past, lowever, Carni Gras was held on the new Valsh Avenue lot. For the first time since un Festival days, Carni Gras was highly ' Islble to the general Miami community, rhousands of USl commuters and Metror- ill riders could watch faculty and adminis- rators such as Jerry Askew being victim- zed at the Lambda Chi Alpha dunk tank, or vatch the thousand children who came out or Kid ' s Day on Saturday morning. Those who participated in Carni Gras ' 85 anked it among the best ever. There were rides such as the Himalya and Music Fest. There were booths, including the Delta Sig- ma Pi pizza and fried dough booth. Alpha Sigma Phi garlic roll booth Army ROTC custom-made dog tag booth. Center stage proved to be exciting as WVUM provided entertainment with live broadcasts. Lico- rice-eating, bubble-gumblowing and kissing contests were also held. The latter again did not fail to attract the undivided attention of great masses. Throughout the carnival, brightly decorated clowns played and flirt- ed with laughing carnival-goers. It was tru- ly, in the words of Chairman Jack Peck, " an unbelievable experience. " Carni Gras executive committee mem- bers worked long and hard for months to stage Carni Gras ' 85. New efforts included the visits of committee member clowns to area hospitals such as Jackson Memorial amd Miami Children ' s Hospital. These visits were special to both committee members and the hospitalized children. The culmina- tion of the months of work came on Satur- day, when student organizations voted to keep the carnival open for an unprecedent- ed fourth full day. Laurie Cohen, Special Events chairman, said, " The most amazing thing was when the students pulled togeth- er and worked so hard to keep Carni Gras open on Sunday. " As Carni Gras ' 86 rolls around, the future of (JM ' s great carnival looks bright. Despite its growth, the emphasis of Carni Gras will remain on the student. This year ' s chair- man, Clayton Randall, says, " I see the direc- tion of Carni Gras in this year and the year to come for the benefit of the participating organizations. Carni Gras is first and fore- most a student carnival. Frank Jiminez Andrew Parker I 60 CARNl GRAS Carni Gras brings fun to the University of Miami cam- pus every spring. From the construction of the student run booths to the worit as a clown, Carni Gras is fun for all. I Andrew Parker Andrew Parker Andrew Parkeil No it ' S Mi ii-iU I |OMhe igine tt Gras ■isfiirgtc i have a ' tethi ' yeyesbl year-tii own! E«cite(ic andtai m long to Soflhei iiaiiii-r 1 r rrr ■rr: W- 4, 4 • r? ' 4 iii ■■■ •Y ' fA . pv - l - — ijert Duyos CLOWNS, CLOWNS, CLOWNS Oh, the joys of being a clown! One cannot lagine the sheer exhilaration 1 feel being a rni Qras clown, in my clown booth I put the lishing touches on my clown make-up and see I have a large balloon supply. I hear the merry sounds of the carnival music. eyes blink at the brightly colored lights. Ah, e brillance of it all. Carni Qras comes but once rear — better savor it. After all, this year I ' m a jwn! Excited children swarm all around as I emerge )m the clown booth. 1 hold the strings from a ish batch of multicolored balloons. The strings II and tangle, it ' s as if they sense the confusion d long to become a part of it. The vivacious- ss of the children reminds me of the business hand — I ' m a clown. It ' s time to play the part. Happily I skip toward the children. " C ' mon d follow me! " I call. 1 hand balloons and bright •ands of Carni Qras beads to passers-by. A smile is painted on my face, but it is only paint. The exhuberant grin beneath the paint demands attention. The large clumsy shoes and baggy suit are just part of the costume; the grease paint only makes my role more obvious. I am a clown. I am a clown having fun. Everyone should have this opportunity at least once in their lifetime. The children ' s eyes widen as I speak to each of them. 1 realize their pleasure at being singled out among so many. " Here ' s a big, blue balloon for you, cutie-pie! " I say, very pleased with the child ' s obvious glee. The balloon supply rapidly diminishes as other children, all with pleading looks on their faces, extend hopeful hands. " Here ' s one for you . , . and you . . . and last but not least, you too, " I say as the last child carefully grasps the string of his newest and most precious possession. " Thanks Mr. Clown! " I hear from someone in the crowd. 1 sigh, astounded to be out of balloons so soon. A good clown can never have enough balloons, so 1 return my beloved clown booth, ready to stock up on another balloon bouquet. The sights, sounds and smells of Carni Qras beckon to me. Before long I again emerge from my booth. Soon I am surrounded by 30 new, screaming children. All have one goal in mind: get a good look at that clown and get a pretty balloon. It ' s good enough for me — 1 thoroughly enjoy my role as a clown. The happy faces I see are worth every itch 1 must endure beneath my grease paint and baggy clothes. Lucky for me, a clown ' s work never ends! Beverly Hayes CARNI GRAS 63 64 HOMECOMING BE IN PICTURES •i . Rhona Wise HOMECOMING 65 66 HOMECOMING .S ' - M- ' d % = - • j,l ' I I Rhona Wise The theme chosen by the Homecoming Committee captured their pride and en- thusiasm and was the perfect way to high- light the excitement of the weei ' s festivi- ties. At the same time it paid tribute to our unique university. Opening ceremonies captured the mood by presenting a slide show of GM-past and present. The Miss CJM Pageant immediately followed and set the pace for the week. The title and crown went to Diana Martinez, earning her a $1000 scholarship and many other prizes. The following day the Hurricane Howl was brought back to campus. Otis Day and the Animal House Band played to an enthusiastic and howling crowd. The Student Union patio was the set for Midday Events held throughout the week. Students, faculty and alumni were able to participate in a photo contest, a baby pic- ture contest, the Mr. UM contest, and eat- ing contests. The Rathskellar hosted " Night of 1,000 Stars " on Monday night. UM students. mostly Greeks, came dressed in their most imaginative costumes depicting " stars " . On Tuesday all events had to be can- celled as Hurricane Kate set her sights on Miami. Luckily her untimely visit was cancelled and the fun resumed. Decora- tions were unveiled on Wednesday night. Liz has said Thursday became " Home- coming Day " as a result of Kate. The pa- rade wound its way through campus. Beautifully dec orated floats and cars were the featured stars of this parade. Immediately following, the pep rally and boat burning festivities drew the larg- est crowd ever. The crowd was enthusias- tic and spirited. It was eager to show their support for the Canes during the pep rally. The party then moved to Lake Osceola where the S.S. Ram was ignited in front of a rowdy group of students, faculty and alumni holding lit candles for the tradi- tional vigil. After the explosion, a spectac- ular array of fireworks lit the sky as the band played our Alma Mater. The Omni International was the stage for the Night at the Oscars Gala. The Volt- age Brothers kept everyone dancing until morning. The winners were announced at the Ball. For the fraternity division, Zeta Beta Tau was the overall winner, with second place going to the spirit winners Pi Kappa Alpha and third place to blood drive win- ners Alpha Sigma Phi. Phi Sigma Sig ma won the overall and spirit for the sorority division, with Delta Gamma taking sec- ond place and Sigma Delta Tau coming in third. Tau Beta Sigma won the Independent Division, with COISO in second place and CSA in third. The week came to a close on Saturday with the Hurricanes defeating the Colora- do State Rams in an exciting and eventful game. Homecoming ' 85 was fun filled and ex- citing. It marked the return of Men ' s Bas- ketball and Iron Arrow to campus. Text by: Elizabeth Rodriguez HOMECOMING 67 68 HOMECOMING HOMECOMING 69 In the older days — the days before the Transformers — children amused themselves with Kaleidoscopes. Within this small cylinder was a host of ever changing shapes of candy colors. Look with us now through a kaleidoscope of the University of Miami. 72 MIAMI VICE 74 IRON ARROW 76 RESIDENTIAL COLLEGE 78 BOARD OF TRUSTEES 80 ARTS ON CAMPUS 81 LOWE ART MUSEUM 82 NEW GALLERY 84 SCHOOL OF MUSIC 88 DRAMA 92 CABLE STATION 70 FEATURES Ik ' fijn »:, i r y ' ' v f ' P TII H V ' f i C3 .M0f: r- 1 «i i •v X V FEATURES 71 NBC MIAMI VICE Colors of the year-aqua and hot pink. Car of the year-Ferrari. Man of the year-Don Johnson. City of the year-Miami. 1985 was the year for TV ' s hottest cop show yet - " Miami Vice " . " Miami Vice " , the brainchild of Ex- ecutive Producer Michael Mann, wasn ' t always so good. In fact, when it first premiered in the fall of 1984 there were doubts whether or not it would survive in the primetime rat- ings. Today it holds a comfortable po- sition in the top ten each week along with the attention of ' millions ' of viewers, especially the locals. What makes this cop show so dif- ferent from all the rest? " It ' s different for everyone " , says former UM stu- dent Saundra Santiago, who plays Gina on " Miami Vice " " The music, the photography, the location, the art-deco buildings, and the colors - all these things make the show visually exciting " Santiago, a 1979 graduate and for- mer Miss UM, also attributed the show ' s success to the producers and, of course to the actors. " We have great producers with incredible taste. They know wh at ' s going to appeal to anyone who has an eye for any sense of art or form. We also have good actors with solid backgrounds who have all paid their dues — it ' s not like we were discovered having a Coke in a fountain stand or anything like that. " Santiago, who spent her summers in Ring Theater productions like " Play it Again Sam " and " Much Ado About Nothing " , attended Southern Meth- odist University for her masters ' , has indeed worked hard before she land- ed the role on " Miami Vice " . " I read for the producers only three times. Usually it takes forever to car- oles in this business — when I walked into the room I guess they knew they had Gina. " " Miami Vice " producers know a good thing when they see one, music is one of these things. The show spends more than $10,000 per epi- sode buying the rights to original songs. Phil Collins, U2, Glen Frey - this is the kind of upbeat music that peo- ple can sink into when watching a car 72 MIAMI VICE S 5 Li ting Theater NBC chase or a speedboat zipping across Biscayne Bay at dawn. The " Miami Vice " soundtrack, re- leased in September 1985, spent a number of weel s in the top ten. With songs from Collins, Frey, Tina Turner, and Jan Hammer, composed the theme for " Miami Vice " , there was no way this album could lose. Ham- mer ' s theme alone permeated radio stations, dance dubs and department store fashion aisles for months. Fashion — that ' s another story. Gianni Versace, Hugo Boss and Vit- torio Ricci threads add to the charac- ters of Sonny Crockett and Ricco Tubbs, who set the fashion trend for men across America in 1985. Pinks, blues, fuscia and whiter-than-white garments are still hotter than ever and so are the real men who started this all-actors Don Johnson and Philip Mi- chael Thomas, who have both more than their share of fame and fortune since " Miami Vice " premiered. " We ' re like a family, " says Santiago. " We don ' t star-gaze at each other They ' re just co-workers to me who happen to be good-looking and charming, but after a while that fades. " The pastel colors, the tropical set- ting -that never seems to fade. The city of Miami never looked better in all its years with its art-deco buildings, billowing palms, and pink flamingos. The local citizens like having their city showcased each Friday night to thou- sands who never had it so good. There are those, however, who feel that the show has given Miami a bad image of drugs and crime. " Miami has some problems, that ' s a fact that you can ' t run away from, says Santiago. " But it also has some beautiful things like the sun, the beach the bay. " I think we were one of the best things that ever came to Miami. The city was on its way out and it took something like this show to help it. " Thanks " Miami Vice " , and keep up the good work. Text by: Joyce Fama MIAMI VICE 73 IRON ARROW It ' s a cool autumn day in mid-No- vember and you ' re sitting on a bench or the Rock outside of the University Center. From the moment that you arrived, you ' ve heard the steady and continuous beat of a drum echoing across campus, but have not been able to figure out its purpose or point of origin. Just as you ' re about to get up and see what ' s going on, you see the line. Coming through the breezeway of the University center, is a long line of people, and suddenly nothing else is on your mind. The first person in line is holding an arrow - an arrow made of iron — to his chest, and as he rounds the corner towards the library, you begin to notice the thirty or so people who are following him. Not a single arm is uncrossed and not a single face wears a smile as one by one they round the corner, each marching to the beat of yet another drum carried by some one near the end of the line. Young and old, black and white, male and female, student and teacher, every person is wearing a bright, multi-colored, woven jacket or vest - except for one. Fascinated, you follow this incredible line as they lead this lone individual to the grassy mound in front of the bookstore, and now you see where the original drumbeat was coming from. On the mound, a jacketed drummer plays on behind a bowl of fire as the line sur- rounds him and a few members who have brought the jacketless individual up to the top of the mound. Words are spoken, a jacket is placed on the solitary individual, orange and green war-paint is dabbed on his fore- head—and you realize for the first time that you ' re watching Iron Arrow in the process of applying new mem- bers. For the first fall in almost ten years. Iron Arrow was back on campus after a near decade of disputes over whether to admit women as mem- bers. And for the first time ever, the tapping line included women mem- bers, wearing vests instead of the tra- ditional Seminole Indian Jacket. On Thursday, February 21, 1985 after nearly 60 years in existence. Iron Ar- row voted to admit women and was allowed to return to the campus it had left in 1976 after a federal ultimatum covering government education funds. A week later it tapped its first women members-including Dorothy Ashe Dunn — daughter of the univer- sity ' s first president, among others. Iron Arrow was founded by Presi- dent Bowman Foster Ashe during the universities first year in existence, 1926. Its purpose is to recognize truly notable and distinguished service and devotion to the University of Miami, and is the highest honor attained by the university community. Tapping twice a year at Homecoming and Carni Gras, it selects its initiates accor- ing to five criteria: love of alma mater, character, leadership, scholarship, and humility. Iron Arrow is also unique in that it initiates members according to practices of Seminole Indian tribe, thus the brightly colored jackets. From its beginnings a secret society whose " Founding Nine " wore masks for pictures, to the present where its membership consists of over 1400 members initiated during the inter- vening 59 years. Iron Arrow has served as the ultimate model of love and devotion to the University of Mi- ami. iron Arrow ' s return to campus has been a successful one. lA members opened this year ' s Homecoming pa- rade, and the organization has suc- ceeded in regaining a room in the Uni- versity Center. Those members of the university community who had ar- rived since 1976, unfamiliar with Iron Arrow in its absence, learned more about this organization so rich in UM history. In the words of this year ' s Chief, Edward Pozzuoli, " During our first Homecoming back on campus, we firmly established that we are back, and the excitement that we generate leaves no question that there exists no higher honor at the university. " But according to Dago- berto Quintana, Chief at the time when Iron Arrow first admitted wom- en, " The most significant part wasn ' t returning, it was recognizing individ- uals deserving to be recognized — people who had worked hard on campus and had made great contri- butions to the University of Miami. " Here ' s to another 60 years of Iron Arrow history. Text by: Frank Jimenez 74 IRON ARROW IRON ARROW 75 Doug Sehres Residential College Bowling bails rolling do wn the hall at 2 a.m. . . . Broken bottles outside people ' s doors . . . Last week ' s pizza in the middle of the hall ... An eleva- tor full of toilet-paper ... Ice cream all over the floor ' s central bulletin board . . . Loud music 24 hours a day . . . Students dining together Sunday nights . . . Busy computer labs . . . people studying at the student library . . . quiet study hours . . . sponsored lectures . . . friendly professors . . . considerate roommates . . . There is obviously a difference be- tween these two descriptions. When you think of the University of Miami, you probably think of the first de- scription. This is the Sun Tan U, right? Not exactly. In 1984, President Edward T. Foote and Provost William Lee formed a 10- member task force to work together on a program that would result in " dramatically improved recruitment, retention and student satisfaction " and would enrich the quality of the undergraduate experience. This pro- gram became the residential college program. Today, we can already see the re- sult of President Foote ' s plan. This fall, students came back to UM and found a new residential college. The 960 complex became the 2nd Residential college. And, what exactly is a residential college? " It involves not just a place to live and sleep, but also combines faculty members living on the premises so you get a more balanced education, " said Linda Lazere, Eaton Hall ' s Resi- dence Coordinator. The Residential College system is found at academically-oriented uni- versities as Rice, Yale, and Harvard. The ideal residential college system consists of about 300-350 students living with faculty. Faculty and stu- dents participate in numerous pro- grams. This year, for example, the Residential college sponsored several lectures. Residential college facilities differ from other dorm ' s facilities. The resi- dential college has a student library, a staffed computer lab, a music prac- tice room, a weight room, and other facilities. According to Lazere, one of the purposes of the residential college system is to provide students with the best possible facilities and programs to enable their pursuit for educational and other activities. Students are encouraged to have an input by getting involved in plan- ning activites that may interest them. In UM ' s 60 year history, we ' ve seen a lot of changes. The Residential Col- lege system is one change that may transform this university to one of the most respected academic universities in the country. Text by: Sylvia Padron 76 RESIDENTIAL COLLEGE »»♦» ' S? THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES THE MEN AND WOMEN BEHIND THE SCENES TRUSTEES AND STUDENTS WORK TOGETHER FOR THE FIRST TIME Four times a year, 45 to 50 of the most powerful and prominent busi- nessmen and attorneys in South Florida and the Nation meet in the Ashe building to discuss the Univer- sity of Miami ' s policies, procedure and plans. The board of trustees, as this distinguished group is more commonly known, consists of 74 members: 58 regular, six ex-offi- cio — including President Foote, and 16 emeriti members. Last year, four students joined these heavyweights of the professional world by taking part in several of the Board ' s 10 standing committees. Dorothy Ball, the Assistant University Secretary said, " Last fall, four students made a presentation to the Student Affairs Committee, which in turn recom- mended to the executive commit- tee that students be appointed as representatives to four of our stand- ing committees. " Elissa Lieberman sits on the Stu- dent Affairs Committee; Xavier Cor- tado takes part in the Athletic Policy Committee; Frank Jimenze is a mem- ber of the committee on Campus Master Planning; and Alex Tachmes is on the Academic Affairs C ommit- tee. Tachmes feels that student repre- sentation is vital to the lines of com- munication between the administra- tion, the Board of Trustees, and the students. " 1 definitely feel a lot more comfortable " said Tachmes, " know- ing that 1 have a much closer rela- tionship with members of the Board of Trustees than before. After all, when you come right down to it, they make the decisions here at the University. " Since the trustees are such an in- tegral part of the University, the standards are understandably high for the selection of new members. Dorothy Ball said, " We expect them to be outstanding in the community, and to support the " Founding Re- gents, " as the members of the board were called in the University ' s early days, were quite important to the establishment of UM. They in- cluded such notables as the Ameri- can statesman, lawyer and three- time presidential candidate, William Jennings Bryan, as well as the heads of Miami ' s three major newspapers. Charles E. Cobb, Jr., vice-chair- man of the board, is one of the most prominent of the current trustees. He is the chairman and chief execu- tive officer of Arvida Corporation, as well as a member of Walt Disney Productions ' board of directors. Other key trustees include James K. Batten, the president of Knight-Rid- der newspapers, and Archie Mon- roe, a New York Businessman who is vice-president and controller of the giant Exxon Corporation. Additional members are added annually through a process in which potential trustees are recommended by cur- rent Board members. With increased student participa- tion and collaboration in the board ' s committees, and the continued ap- pointment of dedicated and distin- guished citizens the board, the lines of communication between the ad- ministration, trustees, faculty, and students will hopefully continue to grow. Text by: Scott Richter 78 THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES r ON c MPUS,_ 5t,o v.o Nt ' t VJStV3N utvv GMlt? ' SCHOOlO Tina Strauss u ■mLMf c p. •« 1 BBfcg p C -. — HV For thirty-five years this repository of Art and culture has been aging and maturing with the grace of a fine wine. We malie a birthday toast to the Lowe Art Museum. Tina Strauss LOWE TURNS THIRTY-FIVE In February 1952 it was a three- room art gallery in the University of Miami ' s Merrick Building. Now the Lowe Art Museum is Dade ' s premiere collecting institution. After 35 years of bringing works of art to South Florid a, the Lowe hopes to attract more financial support to help build a larger and more visible facility. " We don ' t have adequate space to house our collection and we need to build a new facility as soon as we raise the money, " said Ira Licht, museum director since 1978. On Wednesday, October 9, the museum celebrated its 35th year with a big birthday bash. According to Shareon Clarke, assistant director, the party was a success. " We wanted to get people ' s atten- tion to the cultural resources we have in this community, " said Clarke. Clarke said the museum received donations from many party partici- pants. Licht hopes to have a new facility within five years. Licht said President (Edward) Foote has already approved the new museum. " It ' s good to see art taking such a good role as part of our community and school as a whole, " said Foote. " We have to concentrate on raising the money to build a new facility now. " The celebration featured the muse- um ' s newest exhibitions, including Objects Vend ' Art, an old 1957 ice cream vending machine that sells pieces of art. The celebration also previewed the Abstract Expressionist Painters in Mi- ami Collections: Japanese Calligraphy, The Powers Collection: A Sprinkling of Gold, Japanese Lacquer Boxes, and Flora and Fauna in the art of Pre-Co- lumbian Peru. Licht encourages UM students to visit the museum and get acquainted with the cultural environment. " A museum can be such a marvel- ous, wonderful place just to visit. It ' s important as a symbol of a mature and healthy community, " said Licht. Text by: Jackie Garcia ART ' S ON CAMPUS 81 1 " f ' -iJF I ■tV-. i B 1 j 1 Tina Strauss The university of Miami ' s New Gal- lery presents student art to the cam- pus and the community. The art de- partment founded the New Gallery in 1982. Years of renovation have made it a forum for the works of students and local artists that would otherwise be unavailable for public viewing. Ac- cording to Ron Fandaw, gallery direc- tor, " This was basically developed to show more of students ' work in a professional atmosphere. " The New Gallery is not a museum like the Lowe Art Museum, so instead of permanent displays there is a constantly changing collection of works by artists. The New Gallery kicked off this year with its annual Juried Photo Show. This show, cosponsored by the Photo Group of Miami, brought in a nationally known jury to evaluate photos of students and community artists. A Photo Work Show in early February featured the art of Mariel. Courtesy of refugees Carlos Alfonso, Humberto Ruiz, and Juan Abreu, this event was an effort to end the stereo- typing of the people who came to Miami in the 1981 boat lift. Fandaw hopes this will demonstrate to the community that some very talented people came from Marie!. The New Gallery also hosted a De- sign Show. This was a display of stu- dent works in 2- or 3-dimensional de- sign. Students presented each item by weaving fibers into outfits to wear. This show began in late March and ran through the summer. By taking such an active role in art and culture appreciation, the New Gallery exemplifies the Art Depart- ment ' s efforts on behalf of its student exhibitors to bring additional prestige to the University. Text by: Jackie Garcia I 82 ART ' S ON CAMPUS ART ' S ON CAMPUS 83 m ' fil MJ W y .s Rhona Wise vc- " ■n. Rhona Wise Rhona Wise SCHOOL OF MUSIC " Students have an unparalleled op- portunity to work closely with and have personal contact with some of the great composers and performers of our time. Jullian M. Kreeger, Miami Herald contributor. " . . . the Shaw Concerto was genu- ine fun in Klinger ' s and the UM play- ers ' handling of it. " James Roos, The Miami Herald. The University of Miami ' s School of Music is one of the most prominent and respected music schools in the nation. " Our programs are designed to provide students with a broad, gener- al education as well as a highly special- ized pre-professional training, " said Dean William Hipp. Each music major is required to par- ticipate in two or three of UM ' s 65 ensembles per semester. In addition, students have an opportunity to meet and learn from the nation ' s greatest composers in Festival Miami, a fall fes- tival sponsored by the School of Mu- sic. Dean Hipp first thought of the festi- val, recognizing the mutual benefits possible for both the students and the community. Kenneth Mills, a Studio and Music Jazz major, said, " Where else can a student study with world-acclaimed classical instructors and at the same time perform with one of the nation ' s finest college jazz ensembles? The Miami environment offers this and much more. " According to Clare Bezy, School of Music Admissions Ass ' t, students from all other country choose UM over 84 ART ' S ON CAMPCJS Rhona Wise JAZZ RULES SUPREME AT UM other music schools including Julliard. The University of Miami ' s School of Music is a pioneer in new curricula. It was UM who first offered degrees in music industry and music engineering technology. The University of Miami was also one of the first to offer de- grees in musical theatre. The School of Music also has innovative pro- grams in studio music and jazz. The University of Miami ' s School of Music is respected throughout the na- tion. Many UM alumni have made their mark in the music industry. Some their mark in the music industry. Some famous alumni include Will Lee — commercial recording artist and bass player for David Letterman Show, Mark Egan- former bass player for Pat Metheny — also a School of Music alumnus, Marvis Martin - of the New York Metropolitan Opera, and Gary Fry - composer of Cease Fire sound- track. Miami continues to grow as a cul- tural center in Florida. The interaction between UM ' s music students and the community with performances such as the Festival Miami may serve as one of the seeds for this growth. Text by: Sylvia Padron ART ' S ON CAMPUS 85 ART ' S ON CAMPUS 87 The transformation of Lysistrata and the wars of Athens and Sparta electrifies the Ring Stage. In post-nuclear New York the battle of the sexes rages on. Michelle Edelson Michelle Edelson f ' mM A ' 88 ART ' S OM CAMPUS I. ■ iff. Michelle Edelson THEATER AT UM One winter ' s night in 1951, a crowded audience eagerly awaited for the curtain to rise for the first time at the Ring Theater. Since that evening, the Ring The- ater has become an integral part of greater Dade and Broward counties ' cultural life. Today, the Ring Theater is referred to as ' a place where stars are born. ' " It has become a training ground for local talent, " said Business Man- ager Jamie Rich. " People look to the Ring as the best of what ' s happening locally. " Audiences can expect the best per- formances at the Ring. " The shows are a direct extension of conservatory training, " said Rich. " The plays are carefully selected to please both the audience and students alike. " A musical, a classic and a serious and comic drama are presented dur- ing the Ring ' s winter season. This di- versified program attracts many dif- ferent kinds of audiences to the the- ater. The program also allows students to showcase their many tal- ents, often in front of leading critics which include the Miami News and radio station WTMI. " Critics always seems to be sup- portive of the Ring, " said Rich. Student actors are serious about their work. " They receive the same type of discipline as the football team, " said Rich. All drama majors are required to audition by semester for parts in upcoming plays. They then rehearse each night from 7pm to 11pm Monday through Friday. The discipline is worth it, however. Many students are discovered and go on to perform at theaters throughout the country, even getting some parts in national commercials or television shows. Some 1985 graduates are now performing at the Burt Reynolds Din- ner Theater. Other now-famous alum- ni include Sylvester Stallone and Saundra Santiago of Miami Vice. Guest artists who have performed at the Ring include John Carradine, Bert Parks, Ann B. Davis and Mer- cedes McCambridge, among many others. " We hope to develop a national reputation throughout the country, " said Rich. The development of the conserva- tory program, physical department changes such as the new acting and design studios finished this year and the Ring ' s new stage floor will help in the realization of this goal. Text By: Joyce Fama ART ' S ON CAMPUS 89 90 ART ' S ON CAMPCJS CABLE COMES TO UM On )une 1, 1986, the University of Miami unlashed the doors of its very first School of Communication. The new school offers a variety of aca- demic programs ranging from adver- tising, public relations, photo commu- nication, speech communication, telecommunication and motion pic- tures. Besides the regular courses, the new school offers students opportu- nities for experience through the var- ious media facilities available on cam- pus. One of these facilities is the stu- dent-operated cable station, which students seeking a career in broadcast journalism or telecommunication are able to learn about the production as- pects that go along with the profes- sions. According to Shannon High, the station ' s operation manager, the Sta- tion is a great place to attain experi- ence. " The hands on experience you get through the station complements the stuff you learn in the classroom, " said High. The station provides students with various programs such as ' ' UM Rovks " , an MTV type program. " Body Talk " , an aerobic program and " UM Newsline " , a one hour show of sports, entertainment and news. The station also provides a campus net- work programming show sent from Spain titled " El Espana Al Dia. " There are a lot of people working together here to make this work and we ' re having a lot of fun doing it, " said High. Text By: Jackie Garcia 92 UM CABLE The hands-on world of Channel-51 comes alive. Mkheye Edeison L CJM CABLE 93 94 UM CABLE Michelle Edelson Michelle Edelson CJM CABLE 95 Whether you ' re a mild-mannered sports fan or an all out sports fanatic the University of Miami Athletic Depart- ment has something for you. Whatever the sport, intercol- legiate athletics takes hours of dedicated practice — such dedication deserves recognition. Thus without further ado we present the best of G.M. ' s athletes. 98 Baseball 108 Football 120 Men ' s Basketball 128 Women ' s Basketball 132 Men ' s Tennis 136 Women ' s Tennis 140 Men ' s Swimming 144 Women ' s Swimming 148 Men ' s Golf 152 Women ' s Golf 156 Band of the Hour 160 Cheerleaders 96 SPORTS SPORTS 97 AT BAT STRIKE: : t)UT • • • • 3 k 5 6 , J7 a 9 10 " ■• ■• " ' iyA J ' ii ; r fe • VISITOR M lAM I rxrt: jL BASEBALL HAPPIEST TEAM IN AMERICA No one imagined it. Not even Gniversi- thing, " he said at the beginning of what were 64-16 and they were crowned 1985 ty of Miami baseball coach Ron Fraser. was supposed to be a rebuilding year. National Champions on a glorious June " I don ' t think we ' ll be 60-10 or any- He was right. They weren ' t 60-10; they 11 in Omaha, Neb. 98 BASEBALL Sam Lewis A group of young, fiesty no-names stepped on Rosenblatt Field that night and defeated the Texas Longhorns 10-6 for CJM ' s second national title in four years. " This is the only way it could end for these kids, " Fraser said after a victory ride on his champions ' shoulders. " A lot of coaches talk about a total team effort, but there are always a few individuals that carry a team. On this team it ' s im- IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1 : Rick Richardi, Greg El- lena, Rick Heiser, Frank Dominguez. Rusty De- Bold, Chris Magno. Albert Pacheco, Jose Trujillo, Brent Addison, Mike Fiore, Chris Howard ROW 2: Assistant Team Manager Ted LaForest, Tom Duf- fin, Kevin Ryan, Fred Levenson, Team Manager Kevin Bryant, Assistant Coach Red Berry, Head Coach Ron Fraser, Assistant Coach Brad Kelley, Assistant Coach Rick Stackow, Steffen Majer, Joe Nelson, Greg Vaughn. Chris Sarmiento, John Viera ROW 3; Chris Lee, Kirk Dulom, Gus Meizoso, Mike Gibbons, Rick Raether, Bob O ' Brien, John Noce, Will Vespe, Dan Davies, Kevin Sheary, Juan Orret Aixa Montero possible to single out one player. It was all of them, together. " This Hurricane championship team had no All-Americans, but it did have its share of secret stars. From Greg Ellena to Rick Raether to Kevin Sheary to Mike Fiore, each 1985 Hurricane added his own magic to a team magic that radiated all season long. Ellena, a walk-on bullpen catcher, was told in 1984 that his only chance aver- age. To top it off, the new star was named College World Series Most Valu- able Player, batting .480 with three ho- meruns and eight runs batted in. On the other side of the plate, sidearm reliever Rick " Spiderman " Raether fin- ished the season with 20 saves, just two shy of the NCAA record. Sheary, who had a disappointing 4-4 regular season after a 10-2 freshman year, showed poise and courage when it counted. In the first game of the Series, he faced a 15-1 Stan- ford pitcher, and out-pitched him for a 17-3 Hurricane victory. By the final game of the Series, Sheary had led his team to three wins and earned a spot on the All- Tournament team. Add Dan Davies (15-2), Bob O ' Brien (8- 4) and Alain Patenaude (9-2), and the pitching staff was complete. On the field was freshman leftfielder Mike Fiore, who finished the year as Mi- ami ' s second-leading batter with a .330 average. There were the seniors - Jon Leake, Chris Hart, Calvin James, Don Rowland and Julio Solis - the spirited veterans who taught the young ones what being a champion was all about. And then there was catcher Chris Magno, who joined Ellena and Sheary on the CWS All-Tournament team with a Se- ries .294 average. The junior, who shared starting duties with Solis missed the championship game as he lay in an Oma- ha hospital with a blood clot in his arm- pit. Red-headed Rusty DeBold added the laughs, and fielders Joe Nelson and Rick Richardi added the punch. Nobody knew it, but these happy-go- lucky guys who called themselves the " Happiest Team in America " would sur- prise the college baseball world until the very end. Fraser had decided, after a 48-28 1984 season, to groom his young players for a few years. What he didn ' t realize was that these guys were fast-learners. Within nine months they were groomed into the best college baseball team in America. BASEBALL 99 A three-game sweep over Arkansas brought Miami ' s record to 5-2. They won three more before the Flor ida Gators spoiled the short streak for (JM pitcher Davies. But Davies would have his re- venge. Late in the season, after winning 47 games, the Hurricanes traveled to Gainesville and Davies led Miami to an 11-0 shutout. The rivals would meet again, for the World Series berth, in the Atlantic Regional Tournament in Miami. This time a Miami win meant a ticket to Omaha, but the Gators shut down the Hurricanes 8-1, forcing a do-or-die final game. Before a full-house of 6,025, (JM rallied from a 9-5 seventh-inning deficit to pull off their 59th win and a seventh trip to Omaha in eight years. Winning was nothing new to the guys clad in orange and green. They did it 24 times in a row between Feb. 23 and Mar. 23, before they lost 3-2 to Maine. The streak started with a 15-4 rout of Florida State before 4,858 at Mark Light Stadium. For the next four weeks, the Hurricanes would defeat Tampa, New Orleans, Rice, Maine, Michigan State, Southern Illinois, Mercer and Rutgers. The Canes were on a close-to-record roll, but Maine was tough March 24, and even gamesaver Raether couldn ' t stop them. The streak was over at 24. But there was some rejoicing for Mi- ami fans that night at the Light. The Mi- ami Maniac, OM sports fans ' fuzzy friend, got married on a makeshift altar at homeplate. All of the Maniac ' s furry mascot friends were on hand for the cele- bration, which took place during the sev- enth-inning stretch. For the rest of the season, Hurricane baseball fans kept celebrating. Of course there were some losses to Oklahoma, Florida State, Stetson and Alabama, but the w ' s outweighed the I ' s 64-16. The guys that said they were " destined " to George Alvarez win won it all. " All season the breaks kept going our way, " Ellena said. " We kept wondering why, and we decided it was destiny. We were going to do it all. " Fraser agreed. " We were a club of des- tiny. We were going to win the title. We knew it, but we were the only ones who knew it. " But it couldn ' t all be destiny. What made the 1985 season so special? It was the hard work of Hurricane as- sistants Brad Kelley, Dave Scott, Red Berry and Rick Wade. Those dedicated coaches spent countless hours on the practice field and in meeting rooms. It was a season dedicated to former UM pitcher Rob Souza, who was killed in a car accident Jan. 7, 1985, after he had signed a contact with the Detroit Tigers. The memory of Souza, who pitched at Miami from 1982-84, lived with the 1985 Hurricanes all season long. Then there were Fraser ' s " lucky shoes, " a pair of faded, tight sneakers that the coach wore when the Hurri- canes won the title in 1982, and again in 1985. Whatever it was that gave this team its magic, it worked. The Happiest Team in America glowed until Raether threw the last out against Texas. They were meant to beat the odds. It was unbelievable. It was destiny. And it was wonderful. Text by: Michelle Kaufman 102 BASEBALL ? 104 BASEBALL Courtesy of the Miami Hurricane BASEBALL 105 WORLD SERIES HURRICANES BEAT THE ODDS Quietly they crept. Slowly, methodi- cally, with a unified purpose. They sought, they found, they conquered. A 23-game winning streak, a convert- ed pitcher, two dropped fly balls and the University of Miami Hurricanes were the National Champions of college baseball for the second time in four years. It all came to pass in the short span of five months. Eighty games, 64 wins, come-from-behind scraps and mile- stones. Underdogs. They loved the name and cherished the thought of being over- looked. Then they took their rightful place on top by taking Texas by their Longhorns to wrestle away the Sculp- tured Bat Trophy at the 39th College World Series at Omaha, Neb. Coach Ron Fraser ' s 23rd team took the long route through the loser ' s brack- et, but prevailed as the likes of Rusty DeBold, Greg Ellena, Rick Raether and Kevin Sheary out-fought the Series stars — Pete Incaviglia, Billy Bates, Greg Swindell and Will Clark. There was no way DeBold would hit two homers in the game, Ellena would go from walk-on bullpen catcher to World Series Most Valuable Player. There was no way Raether would strike out NCAA homerun king Incaviglia in the bottom of the ninth, but they did it. They were the headline grabbers, but the true story lies in the team ' s do-what- everit-takes-to-win attitude. The kind of play that made UM " The Happiest Team in America. " Happy was Fraser ' s 900 career win. Happy was first-year Assistant Coach Brad Kelley ' s first College World Series. Happy was a triumphant ending to the fouryear careers of Calvin James and Don Rowland. Happy was the Hurri- canes ' 64-16 record. Seeded in the bottom half of the eight- team World Series field, no one gave the UM a fighting chance at winning over favorites Texas, Stanford, Oklahoma State and Mississippi State. However, someone forgot to tell the " Happy Hercs " as Fraser so fondly calls them. For openers, the UM ravaged No. 1 Stanford 17-3. DeBold socked two homers, and Chris Hart and Ellena added round-trippers of their own to highlight the win. The dream suddenly turned sour at the hands of Ail-American Greg Swindell and the Texas bunch. But in losing 8-4, Miami still had life, however, now a championship flag would come from the longer, more perilous loser ' s bracket. So when the going got tough, the Hur- ricanes got tougher. In Game-10, Kevin Sheary and Raether out-dueled Oklaho- ma State 2-1. Raether took the headlines this time by shutting the door in the bot- tom of the ninth with a strike out of Mr. Series Clutch, Pete Incaviglia. World-se- ries first-timer Chris Magno singled home Mike Fiore in the eighth for the game winner. Sheary recorded his sec- ond win of the series, and Raether was credited with his first save. By now, many had figured UM was out of miracles. It even looked that way in the bottom of the ninth against Missis- sippi State. However, midnight was a long way off for the Cinderella Hurri- canes. The scene: Miami down 5-4 and bat- ting. There were three outs left in their season, but they didn ' t need them. Greg Ellena, the second batter of the frame and UM ' s home run leader, deliv- ered the dramatic finale by smashing a two-run homer to eliminate the Bulldogs. Next up was a rematch with Texas. Miami needed two wins over the Horns to But fo ur Texas miscues turned the tide and negated the Longhorns ' ace ' s six-hit complete game and presented Mi- ami a 2-1 victory. These errors in the UM eighth were converted into two un- earned runs and the winning margin. The momentum was suddenly on the UM side of the field. Texas, who had just 24 hours earlier predicted a national title, was even with a team that no one had expected to get into the third round. A certain Lone Star State win was now a dog fight with the Happy Hercs. Again Sheary and Raether proved to be the winning combo in shutting down the potent Texas bats with 10 strike outs in a 10-6 win. Some labeled it an upset. It wasn ' t. UM outhit Texas 14-11, out hustled them, out-thought them and ultimately laid claim to the national crown and the title: " Happiest Team in America. " For their efforts, Sheary, Magno and Ellena were named to the All-Tourna- ment Team. Ellena completed his dream year as the Most Valuable Player with three homers, eight RBl ' s and a .480 Se- ries batting average. But besides the guys with the acco- lades, there were the quiet stars like Da- vies, Joe Nelson, Chris Hart, Jon Leake, John Noce and Rick Richardi. Though they didn ' t command the headlines, they were the ones who made the me- thodically, long unified drive to being the Happiest Team in America possible. f -4 106 WORLD SERIES 78 ?lr ' «u. FOOTBALL When the spring of 1985 rolled around, Jimmy Johnson looked down at the freshly shuffled deck of cards known as the Miami Hurricane football team, and he smiled. It was a subtle grin — the kind a seasoned poker player displays only when he knows something very good is about to happen. Some thought Johnso n was pushing the limits of optimism too far when he claimed " we are going to have a very good football team this fall. " Others just figured that the always-upbeat Johnson had not closely examined the huge per- sonnel holes to be filled on an offensive unit that was argueably the finest in col- lege football the year before. Johnson also had to consider the serious defen- sive problems which plagued the 1984 Hurricanes toward the end of the last season. But Johnson kept his grin — all throughout the summer and into the start of fall drills. He knew something that the critics, pollsters and experts did not. He knew that beneath the rubble of devastating graduation losses, there was the brilliant foundation for a champion. The only uncertainty which remained in the coach ' s mind was how quickly could this sleeping giant be assembled and ready to take on the world of big- time college football? The answers came fast — and in weekly installments. An opening-game loss in the Orange Bowl to rival Florida was a set-back only to those who didn ' t understand John- son ' s brash optimism. The 35-23 loss was a negative experience for several 108 FOOTBALL IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Steve Walsh, Basil Proc- tor, Mark Seellg, Tony Page, Melvin Bratton, Kenny Berry, Bill Turkowski, Kenny Oliver, Brian Blades David Kintigh, Geoff Torretta, Vinny Testaverde Jason Hicks, Robert Thomas, John Ungham, Tol bert Bain, Darrell Fullington, Steve Kazdin, J.C Penny, Randy Shannon, Percy Wilson, Warren Wil liams, Greg Cox ROW 2: Greg Jones, Kevin McCut cheon, Don Ellis, Alonzo Highsmith, Selwyn Brown, Brett Perriman, Tracy Waiters, Tim Sims, Bennie Blades, Darryl Oliver, Jeff Feagles, Bobby Harden, Sandy Jack, Eric Ham, Doug McFadden, Steve Staffier, George Mira, Todd Stanish, Mike Irvin, Bubba McDowell, Bobby Garcia, Mike Rod- bro, Jose Montalvo, Rob Canei ROW 3: Bill Haw kins, Dan Mariscal, C hris Bell, Bernard Clark, Bruce Fleming, Chris Ley, Owen Stephens, Mau- rice Maddox, Gary Mahon, Jimmy Jones, Roderick Holder, Steve Rosinski, Darin McMurray, Bob Jas- trab, Barry Panfil, Mike Pigza, Ed Davis, Matt Pat- chan, Marcus Kinlaw, Dave Alekna, Gregg Ra koczy, John O ' Neill ROW 4; Scott Provin, Paul O ' Connor, Bill Schaefer, Paul Bertucelli, John Hunt, Brian Smith, Charles Henry, Andre Brown, Willie Smith, Rick Arango, Derwin Jones, Alfredo Roberts, Dennis Kelleher, Victor Morris, Rod Carter, Winston Moss, John McVeigh, Greg Mark, Kevin Fagan, Dan Stubbs, Ernie Parish, Jerome Brown, Jeff Howard Sam Lewis Rhona Wise A SEASON OF NEW STARS fans and followers around the country. But for Johnson and his 95 Hurricanes, it was a night to debut a brand new act. The offensive fireworl s from the pre- vious Miami team had remained — only the names had changed. That muggy September evening was somewhat of a coming of Vinny Testaverde — the quiet quarterback who patiently waited three years in the shadows of other passers who shared his breathtaking ability but stole the spotlight. On Vinny ' s opening night, he was greeted with rave reviews. He completed 24 of 40 passes for 278 yards, and he quickly earned passing marks from the skeptics and doubters. Consecutive road victories over Rice (48-20), Boston College (45-10), and East Carolina (27-15) nurtured momentum for an already explosive Miami offense, while the team ' s backbone surfaced as a defensive unit that was opportunistic, aggressive, and often times offensive. That was a big-play defense, the type of unit that could turn the tide of an entire game with a single play. Such was the case in Foxboro, Mass., when safety Selwyn Brown stepped in front of an apparent Boston College touchdown pass and raced 100 yards for a CIM score. The play provided a 14-point swing in the scoring column while help- ing to bury the Eagles in a pivotal game for Miami. As the defense blossomed around the talents of a fierce front seven and a con- stantly improving secondary, the young offensive unit clicked with the explosive precision of a nasty tropical storm that FOOTBALL 109 110 FOOTBALL i ,. j Doug Sehres kept havoc in constant motion. The first four weeks of the season pro- duced Testaverde touchdown passes of 88 yards to Alonzo Highsmith, 82 yards to Brian Blades and 69 yards to Melvin Bratton. The ground attack featured four talented runners who shared playing time and touchdowns with equal effec- tiveness and team-oriented harmony. The offensive line was no longer a con- cern. Forced with the chore of replacing four departed senior starters, Miami nev- er missed a beat up front. The offensive interior became a seasoned, veteran unit almost overnight. And at the wide receiver positions, only the names changed — to protect the tradition. In the Rice game, freshman split end Mike Irvin began a string of consecutive games in which he caught a touchdown pass that extended through eight more weeks of the season. When Irvin was obscured from the seams of the secon- dary, Testaverde often found the speed- ster Brain Blades in the open. Suddenly, the names of departed pass catching wizards Eddie Brown and Stanley Shake- speare began to drift off into the past. A 38-0 win over Cincinnati in the Or- ange Bowl bolstered ClM ' s record to 4-1, but still failed to arouse the attention of those same experts who had forecasted mediocrity for this rebuilding group of Hurricanes. A " true " test was still needed to vali- date Miami ' s worth on the national scene, and the exam was conveniently scheduled to take place the following week, before a home-opener crowd at Norman, Okla. A national television au- dience was also set to discover that Mi- ami was no cousin to Cinderella. This team was for real, and through the miracle of modern television technol- ogy, the nation was abruptly awakened to Johnson ' s smiling face and Miami ' s explosive power. The No. 3-ranked Sooners fell 27-14 to the unranked Miami team. The test was over. Testaverde and his troops had passed — and passed. Vinny hit a pair of first-quarter scoring strikes to Irvin and Blades, while the ju- nior quarterback finished the day with 17 completions of 28 attempts for 270 yards. In the meantime, the Oklahoma of- fense — and ABC ' s nation-wide audi- ence — got an " up-close-and-personal " look at CIM defensive tackle Jerome Brown. Brown recorded 12 tackles, four assists, and two sacks, while also caus- ing a fumble and blocking a critical OG field-goal attempt. For his efforts. Brown was named the nation ' s " Defensive Play- er of the Week " by Sports Illustrated and both wire services. A two-touchdown win over a Sooner team that boasted the nation ' s best de- fense, earned Miami a No. 15 national ranking — and a little more respect. FOOTBALL 111 The Hurricanes accelerated into the meat of a difficult schedule after defeat- ing Louisville 45-7 in the Orange Bowi. Road trips to Tallahassee and Baltimore on consecutive weeks would serve as the final exams for this surprisingly strong team. In Tallahassee, the No. 1 1 -ranked Hur- ricanes spotted No. 10 Florida State two first-quarter touchdowns on kicking game errors. But the record-breaking crowd at Doak Campbell Stadium would walk away disappointed after Testaverde put on an exhibition of quarterbacking gusto and leadership that could be ri- valed by very few. In spite of being sacked seven times, Testaverde com- pleted 23 of 41 passes for 339 yards and four touchdowns. At Baltimore ' s Memorial Stadium, the largest crowd to ever see a University of Maryland home game turned out to see if the Miami Hurricanes could tackle the At lantic Coast Conference Champions. None of the 62,350 fans left the stadium with an empty feeling — both teams played an outstanding game. Miami won 29-22. By this time, Testaverde was being mentioned as a primary Heisman Trophy contender for 1985. An open week preceded convincing season-ending victories over Colorado State (24-3) and Notre Dame (58-7) in the Orange Bowl, and along the way, the Hurricanes had locked up their third con- secutive invitation to a New Year ' s Day bowl game. The Sugar Bowl selected Mi- ami as the team to face the Southeastern Conference Champion on January 1. Miami finished the regular season ranked No. 2 by AP and No. 4 by UPl. The Hurricanes ' tight end, Willie Smith, finished the season as the nation ' s best at his position — earning Associated Press, Kodak, and Walter Camp first team All-American honors. Testaverde wrapped up his first season as a starter by being invited to attend the 1985 Heis- man Trophy selection ceremony in his native New York. And Jimmy Johnson finished the sea- son with a smile on his face — the same way he started the year. The head coach knew something in April that the rest of America was just discovering in December. Text by: Michelle Kaufman Rhona Wise 112 FOOTBALL Rhona Wise FOOTBALL 113 m i m % 1 FOOTBALL 115 ' 1 ' - ' i ' r x; ' (A %: ifl B Doug Sehres WiWWlP n p pp TV p Vi r - V Tt T » nS ■ m • ' w . f ' E ' Bi Andrew Parker FOOTBALL 117 SGGAR BOWL NEW YEAR ' S NIGHTMARE The evening of Jan. 1, 1986 was one long nightmare for Jimmy Johnson and his lOT Hurricanes. Everything that could have gone wrong, did, and Miami blew a shot at its second national title in three years. Johnson was all smiles entering the 52nd Annual Sugar Bowl game in New Orleans. The city was jumping, and Johnson ' s chubby cheeks were glowing. His Hurricanes had won ten games in a row, something even the most optimistic Miami fan never imagined. They had de- feated the Atlantic Coast Conference champion, the Big-Eight champion, and planned to defeat the Southeastern Con- ference champion. Unfortunately for Mi- ami fans, the Tennessee Volunteers had other plans. Tennessee, 8-1-2 and one-touchdown underdogs entering the game, crushed Miami in every way enroute to a 35-7 rout before 77,432 screaming fans. Most of the fans wanted a Volunteer upset, and they sure got one. Miami scored first, on Vinny Testa- verde ' s 18-yard touchdown pass to Mi- chael Irvin, but that was all the points the Hurricanes would get all night. The Vounteer defense battered Testaverde all night, sacking him seven times for a loss of 84 yards. He threw three interceptions and had three fumbles. It was a night the Heisman Trophy candidate would like to forget. Shortly after Miami ' s first score, veter- an defensive lineman Kevin Pagan ' s knee was crushed by a Tennessee run- ning back, and he was carried off the field for the first time in his 10 years of playing football. The Hurricanes ' dream soon shattered like Pagan ' s knee. The Volunteers tied the game on Doug Dickey ' s six-yard pass to Jeff Smith, grabbed the lead on Tim McQee ' s end- zone fumble recovery, and added scores on Sam Henderson ' s one-yard run, Jeff Powell ' s 60-yard burst and Charles Wil- son ' s fouryarder. Miami entered the game with the same loose confidence that carried them through 10 wins, but Tennessee came out fired up and determined to take the smile off Johnson ' s face. They did. The coach, who had become a hero in the eyes of the 1985 Hurricane fans, tried to hold his head high after the game, but it wasn ' t easy. Miami was one win, just one win, away from taking the national crown. Everything fell the way the Hurricanes wanted it to. Top-ranked Penn State lost the Orange Bowl, giving second-ranked Miami the most obvious choice for na- tional champions with a win over eight- ranked Tennessee, Instead, Miami-rival Oklahoma took the title with an un- impressive win over Penn State. It was a sad day for anyone who fol- lowed the magical Hurricanes all season. The players said they ' d learn from the loss, that they weren ' t meant to win, and that a 10-2 season was a great accom- plishment. All that is true, but a smiling Jimmy Johnson carrying the national champion trophy would ' ve been so much better. They worked so hard, and it all fell apart when it counted. Text by: Michelle Kaufman SaGAR BOWL 119 niAM jLt ' AMj tllAM HlAlIf ' 1 lA ' IAM tl :i ' V ' :J t iAni- tiiAMiif ' tUAMi lAML m ' I im » tm.. f MEN ' S BASKETBALL When Bill Foster said he was bringing college basketball to Miami, he wasn ' t kidding. The University of Miami was without a men ' s basketball team for 14 years, and coach Foster wanted to bring it back in style. He did. Miami ' s first season back on the court featured a 3-0 start, including a win over highly-touted Georgia; two national tele vision dates; a Sports Illustrated story; road games at UCLA, Duke and Mar- quette; visits by North Carolina and Duke; and the signing of 7-foot- 1 center Tito Horford. Whew, that ' s more than most coaches get in a career. The season started Oct. 15 at 7 a.m. After months of speculation, blueprints and excitements, Foster and his infant team met for the first time at the newly- erected Knight Sports Complex. They were jittery, but they were ready to get the show on the road. Foster ' s team had nine freshmen, a sophomore, a junior and four walk-ons. " I think we ' ll use diapers instead of jock- straps, " Foster joked before the team ' s exhibition game against an Australian National Team. The Hurricanes barely got acquainted after 17 practices, but they laced-up and played the Australian team, whose average team member was 25 years old. Unbelievably, Miami won the game 72-70, and fans started speculating on the rest of the season. Would they win two, five or ten? Could they upset any established team? Who would be the team leaders? The answers came early in the season. Miami won its season-opener 85-77 over the Citadel. Four freshmen started for the Hurricanes, and three of them scored 120 MEN ' S BASKETBALL i IDENTIFICATIONS Sam Lewis more than 20 points. Dennis Burns daz- zled the James L. Knight Center crowd with rim-shattering dunks and 24 points. Forward Eric Brown and guard Kevin Presto added 21 points each to pace Mi- ami. " The game was bigger than life for us, " Brown said with a grin that reached from ear to ear. " We were so excited to score the first point. It was what we had been waiting for so long. " The Hurricanes would score almost 2,000 more points by the end of the sea- son, but that first point won ' t be forgot- ten. Brown ' s 25 points against Georgia State the next week advanced CJM to the AMI Tournament championship. The Hurricanes would play Georgia, an NCAA qualifier in 1985, and most fans LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Manager Kevin Nord, Kevin Presto, Terrell Roberson, Joel Warren, Rob- ert Selby, Darrell Glenn, Brian Heller, Bryan Hughes ROW 2: Eric Brown, Terance Hare, Mike Noblet, Tim Harvey, Mark Richardson, Bob Schneckenberg, Tim Dawson, Dennis Burns -. K % ' assumed it would be Miami ' s first loss. They assumed wrong. The freshman- laden Hurricanes upset the Bulldogs SI- TS, and heads started turning. Were the 3-0 Hurricanes for real or was it begin- ner ' s luck? " It ' s mind-boggling, " Foster said. " My phone is ringing off the hook. People can ' t believe it and our players are walk- ing on clouds. " They came down to earth real quick with an SS-66 loss at Wisconsin. The Badgers bullied the skinny CIM players, and the Hurricanes got their first taste of a physical game. It wouldn ' t be their last. The Florida Gators came to town Dec. 17, and the Knight Center was packed with fans who wanted to witness the be- ginning of an intrastate rivalry. Unfortu- nately for Miami, the Gators had two guards named Maxwell and Moten. The two combined for 44 points and Miami lost 81-64. " All week people talked about the Ga- tor rivalry and we didn ' t know what they meant, " Burns said. " Now we know. " The Hurricanes breezed by Rider 81-58 and improved to 5-2. But the CJCLA Bru- ins had no sympathy for the Miami youngsters, and annihilated them 109-64 at Pauley Pavilion. The thrashing hurt, but Foster was confident his team would get over it. A week later, the Hurricanes played the Bruins again — only this time they were from Brown University. Brown, Manhattan and top-ranked North Caroli- na were in town for the Orange Bowl Basketball Tournament. All the sports fans in town were talking about Dean Smith and his undefeated Tar Heels. They wondered how Miami would fare against the nation ' s best team. But they forgot about Brown, and a stubborn Bruin squad defeated the Hurri- canes 62-61 in a game that came down to the buzzer. Miami fans never saw the UM-UNC game. Instead, they watched GM roll past Manhattan 79-61. Miami was 6-4 by this time, and Hurri- cane fans realized it was a tough road for the young, inexperienced team. Fairfield came to the Knight Center and shut down the Hurricanes 56-47. Presto, who had averaged 13.7 points a game, was 0- forS. CJM shot a measly 36 percent from the field and 33 percent from the line. Wins over Hofstra and Towson State put CIM at 8-6 going into a national TV. date with Arizona. Tito Horford, the 7- foot-1 freshman center who was looking for a place to play, was on hand for one of the most exciting Hurricane games all season. Miami blew a 36-27 halftime lead and the game was forced into overtime with a Mark Richardson baseline jumper. Richardson, a UM freshman, had come on strong the past few weeks and led Miami with 23 points. But Arizona outs- cored CIM 12-5 in overtime for an 81-74 victory. Two days later, Miami defeated Flor- ida State 83-75, and Horford signed with the Hurricanes the following morning. National media attention focused on Fos- ter ' s team and tried to figure out why highly-touted Horford would play for Mi- ami. The answer was simple. Horford is from the Dominican Repub- lic and he felt comfortable in the similar South Florida surroundings. He liked Foster and the idea of helping a new pro- gram. The signing of Horford gave CJM fans high hopes for the years to come. The Hurricanes lost at Florida, Florida State and Dayton to give them a 1-6 road record, and a Feb. 19 date at second- ranked Duke offered little hope for a CIM road-win. Miami entered Durham, N.C. with hopes of staying alive. Duke fans and players are notorious for taunting opposing teams on and off the court. But CJM held its own, losing by only 22 points, 104-82. The Hurricanes dropped to .500, 12-12, for the first time. That ' s when the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame stepped on the court and made stew of Miami ' s skinny players, 126-73. The Hur- ricanes never gave up, but neither did Notre Dame. Foster ' s goal of finishing .500 was one game away when GM defeated Ameri- can 73-64. Hartford and a trip to Mar- quette were left on the schedule, but the Hurricanes ' inaugural year was consid- ered a success. With Brown, Burns, Presto, Richard- son, Bryan Hughes and Horford return- ing as sophomores, the picture looks good for 1987. Add Tim Dawson, Tim Harvey and a strong bench, and it looks g even better. And with Foster ' s winning attitude, the Hurricanes can t lose. § Text by: Michelle Kaufman S 122 MEN ' S BASKETBALL V s iM, m 124 MEN ' S BASKETBALL K n ■ «A» i 5 : , MEN ' S BASKETBALL 125 126 MEN ' S BASKETBALL BM:i«! ' Lj » - (yflAJi) 3? WfAM} IP " Hi lAf,;; 7 " 11 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL ONE ROGQH ROAD TRIP Women ' s basketball coach Lin Dunn knew when she put together the 1986 schedule that it wouldn ' t be easy. Only two starters returned from her previous 21-7 squad, and the new year featured games against seven of the nation ' s top- 10 teams. " I ' d like to kill whoever it was that made our schedule, but I believe in self- preservation, " Dunn joked before the season. " This year is going to be a chal- lenge. " That proved to be an understatement. But Dunn wanted a challenging sea- son, even if it meant losing a few games. In 1985, the Hurricanes finished 21-7, a .750 winning percentage, and didn ' t get invited to a post-season tournament. NCAA officials cited OM ' s strength of schedule as not strong enough to meet the committee ' s standards. Dunn wanted to make sure that didn ' t happen again, so she spent the spring and summer scheduling games against the best team in the country. Unfortunately for Dunn, her team and Miami fans — those teams proved to be too much for the young Hurricanes. Miami started its season at the Louisi- ana State Classic, which featured Bay- lor, but lost to Iowa. The home-opening 62-61 win over Central Florida put the Hurricanes at 2-1. On Dec. 29, the Hurricanes got their biggest win of the season, an 88-51 victo- ry over San Diego State, No. 20 in the 1985 final rankings. The game was the opener of the Orange Bowl-Burger King Women ' s Invitational, held at the Knight Sports Complex. Included in the eight- team field were CJM, San Diego State, Mississippi (No. 6 in 1985), Northeast Louisiana (a 1985 Final Four team), Penn State (No. 9 in 1985), Rutgers, top- ranked Texas and West Virginia. Miami lost 88-62 to Northeast Louisi- ana in the second round of the tourna- ment and entered 1986 with a 5-5 record. But with the new year came a string of nine losses that didn ' t snap until the Hur- ricanes posted back-to-back victories over South Florida and Florida. Miami was 8-18 with two games left in the sea- son. In one year, Dunn ' s team had gone from a .750 post-season hopeful to a .400 very doubtful, but there were some 128 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 129 bright spots in the 1986 season. The brightest was sophomore guard Maria Rivera, a 5-5 Ali-American candi- date who averaged close to 25 points a game. She scored in double figures in 48 of 50 games as a Hurricane. Forward Toni Smiley joined Rivera as the team ' s only other second-year starter, and a six- member freshman class added height that Miami never had before. Of the six freshmen, five stand above 6- feet. Junior college transfer Julie Colville is the tallest player in UM history at 6-3. Dunn loses only Iris Smith to gradu- ation, so with a year of experience and the added height, the Hurricanes are well on their way. Dunn may get her post- season wish sooner that she expected. 130 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL rr r 1 %t A i i - • . i I i| J f 3 .¥- MEN ' S TENNIS The young, talented Miami men ' s ten- nis team underwent a roster change dur- ing the summer, and in mid-July, coach John Hammill didn ' t know who his 1986 players would be. Luckily for Hammill, the veterans came through and the new- comers proved to more talented than he had expected. Three of the six 1985 starters did not return to the University of Miami for 1986, and Hammill had to find a team in a hurry. He didn ' t have to travel far. Steve Kennedy, a Fort Lauderdale na- tive who was attending Lander College, transferred to CJM. Chuck Willenborg, who began his college career at UCLA, transferred to (JM, and Ira Schwartz re- turned to the team after a one-year ab- sence. All three filled in the team ' s blanks, and the Hurricanes had another successful season. " On paper we look pretty good, " Ham- mill said before the season. " But we won ' t really know until we step on the court. " The Hurricanes took a few weeks to get into swing, but once they did, they really swung. The season started with back-to-back 7-2 losses to Pepperdine and Clemson, 132 MEN ' S TENNIS IDENTIFICATIONS Rn, J rh ' °uT.!?,? J ' ■ " ' » »m :r, Andrew John Hammill, Qus Fichardt, Chris Louw, Steve Burrow, Chuck Willenborg, Ira Schwartz ROW 2: Kennedy Manager Eric Lundt, Walter Taurezano, Coach Sam Lewis ■-, .A M. • • . m M %-. m. 4A Aixa Montero Aixa Montero but the Hurricanes weren ' t ready to give up yet. The season had just begun. Miami hosted the Hurricane-TAIL invi- tational on Key Biscayne, and all their guests left ennptyhanded. The Hurri- canes defeated Duke 5-4, Southwestern Louisiana 5-4 and blanked out Florida 9- 0. Leading the Hurricane squad was ju- nior Andrew Burrow, who won all of his tournament matches. Other returnees from the 1985 squad were senior Chris Louw, Gus Fichardt and Andrew Hellinger. The team suffered a 5-0 loss to South- ern California at the National Indoor ¥. ar I ' li ' , ' " , Championships in Louisville, Ky., but the teams would meet again later in the season. One of Miami ' s biggest wins of the year came on Feb. 26 in Athens, Ga. The Hurricanes, ranked 14th at the time, de- feated defending-national champion Georgia 8-1. Burrow defeated a tough Philip Johnson to lead Miami. But the season wasn ' t close to ending. Miami still had matches against Clem- son, Southern Methodist, Pepperdine and UCLA. " We ' re just getting it all together, " Burrow said. " Give us some time and we ' ll be at the NCAA ' s again. " Judging from the team ' s early-season performance. Burrow was probably right. And even if he wasn ' t, everyone but Louw would be back for another shot in 1987. Text by: Michelle Kaufman MEN ' S TENNIS 135 Nr 1 E v ' f ' i V 1 - - -f ' ■! I T ■ A L., ' v V 1 -! ' K71-4. - 4 -1 " -I ■ .., ' -- ■ i ' 1 L- m H- ■ " ' WOMEN ' S TENNIS A COACH ' S HAVEN Ian Duvenhage was all smiles when the 1986 women ' s tennis season opened. The tanned 26year-old coach, clad in sufer sunglasses and a raised-collar polo shirt, had his entire 1985 squad return- ing. And in addition to the eight girls who made up his 1985 NCAA runner-up team, Duvenhage had a prize-freshman joining the team. If everything went right, the coach said, the 1986 team would again be a contender for the national title. Leading the pack was sophomore Ronni Reis, who was the seventh-ranked singles player in the country at the start of the season. Reis had defeated Trinity ' s top-ranked Gretchen Rush as a fresh- man, and would do it again in 1986. 136 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Behind Reis was Lise Gregory, the 5- foot-1 1 junior they call " Too-Tall. " Greg- ory was ranked 17th in the preseason poll. In the middle of the lineup was Ros Riach, who teamed with Cathy Richman for doubles. Riach and Richman were a potent pair. They spent much of the 1985 season as the nation ' s top-ranked doubles team. Miami ' s youngest talent came from freshman Liz Levinson, a product of Mi- ami ' s Killian High. The newcomer was even more that she was expected to be, Duvenhage said. As the season pro- gressed, it was obvious the freshman didn ' t have the college jitters. Rounding out the roster were return- ees Susana Rojas and Vanessa Binns. Both had the talent and experience to take OM to the top. The season started with a trip to Utah for the Brigham Young Invitational, where the fourth-ranked Hurricanes won their first match of the year, 6-3, over No. 3 Trinity. The win featured Reis ' second victory over rival Rush. Miami then lost a close match to San Diego State and defeated host BYU 5-4. It was back to Florida for the 2-1 Hurri- canes, and a statesweep over Rollins (9- 0), South Florida (7-2) and Florida (9-0) improved the Hurricanes ' record to 6-1 as they headed west to California for matches against Pepperdine and San Diego State. Miami easily beat Pepperdine 81, but IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Lise Gregory, Deanna Binns, Cathy Richman, Suzanne LeBlang, Ros t-layton. Susana Rojas, Liz Levinson, Vanessa Riach, Ronnl Reis San Diego State was a different story. UM lost the rematch 6-0 and was ready to come to Key Biscayne for the home- opener against Southern Methodist. The Hurricanes took a 6-3 win over SMCl, improving to 8-2. Miami then swept highly-touted Texas 8-1, including a Reis 5-7, 6-1, 6-3 win over Beverly Bowes. Bowes was the nation ' s top- ranked player entering the season. Holding an impressive 9-2 record, the Hurricanes took a month off before re- turning ta the courts Mar. 14 against Trinity. Miami had six out of seven matches left to play at home, and if Du- venhage ' s prediction was right, the Hur- ricanes would be off to Texas May 14 for the NCAA championships. Text by: Michelle Kaufman ' . ;l V % . f h MEM ' S SWIM DIVE YOUNG SQGAD SURPRISED SOME Three AH-Americans lost to gradu- ation, and another to international com- petition meant mens swimming coach Charlie Hodgson had his work cut out for him and his 14th-ranked Hurricanes. While he had a strtxig recruiting year to make up for the graduatkxts of Norm Schippert. Kurt Wienants and diver Tim O ' Brien. Hodgson ' s team suffered a blow when he was forced to redshirt lain Campbell. Campbell went back to his native Scotland to train for the 1986 Cwnmonwealth Games, which his courv try will host. " Losing lain greatly hurt our top-lO possibilities, " Hodgson sakl. " He was an AIIAmerican in both breaststrokes and he gave us a superb medley relay. We htaiestly have no one to take his place. " The Hurricanes dk) have some talented swimiT»ers returning. Leading then were butterfly-specialists Ricky Green and Keith Hayes, distarKeswimmer Mike Ba- kinowski arxl individuahTiedley swimmer Richard Cahalan. Green and Hayes are .AH- Americans, and Bakinowksi was an NCAA finalist as a freshn-»an. The Hurricanes operted the season with a 61-52 win at the University of Tampa. They raised their record to 2-0 with a 7M1 win over South Rorkia, but suffered back-to-back tosses to Alabama and Michigan. An 87-9 whipping of Northeastern was followed by a 42-66 loss to Florida, and the Hurricanes were 3-3. Miami suffered three consecutive losses to end the regular season. The losing streak started with a 44-69 loss to South Carolina. They then lost 43-68 to Florida State and 48-60 to Tennessee. Hodgson ' s rebuilt team Finished the sea- son 4-6. At the Nati M al Independent Confer ence championships, the Hurricane men finished in third place, behind South Canjiina and Southern Illinois. Hayes won the 100 butterfly and Bakirx wski 140 SWIMMING IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1 : Daphne Jongejans. An gela Ribeiro, Julie Ribelro. Julie Gorman, Anne Kelley. Julie Daigneault. Lisa Nelson ROW 2: Robin Zdravkovic. Lisa Decker, Gai Gathercole, Wendy Williams, Shaan Krick, Debbie Gore. Deb bie Lieberman. Cheridah Roberts. Eva Tomeu ROW 3: Stanley Higgins, Paul Kelley. Scott Chris- tie. Keith Hayes, Tye Smith, Fred McAndie, Ricky Green. Brian Kunkler. John Nolan. Peter Wolfe, Neil Prima ROW 4: Bill Bradford. Brian Scarry. Rob Gass, Jorge Rojas. Mike Bakinowski. lain Campbell. Richard Cahalan, Edwin Jonge- Jans. Eddie Wang Sam Lewis won the 500-yard freestyle. The men ' s diving squad also had some shoes to fill. Holland ' s Edwin Jongejans, Daphne ' s younger brother, and Florida High School Champion Jorge Rojas were the two freshmen who had to take the place of AllAmerican O ' Brien. Jonge- jans responded well, winning the 1 meter diving at the Independent Champion- ships. Throughout the season, both Ro- jas and Jongejans d id more than most freshmen had done in the past. All of the men ' s swimmers and divers return in the fall, and judging from their first and second-year performances, things should be looking up for Hodgson and diving coach Scott Reich, Text by: Michelle Kaufman George Alvarez SWIMMING 141 George Alvarez SWIMMING 143 WOMEN ' S SWIM DIVE OLYMPIC TALENT MADE WAVES Women ' s swimming coach Charlie Hodgson couldn ' t have asked for more. He had four Olympians, a few national champions and the best news was - they were all freshmen and sophomores. The 1985 squad finished 23rd in the nation, and Hodgson had high hopes for his 1986 team. He said he wanted to fin- ish in the top-seven, break all 18 school records, and have each swimmer set at least one personal best. Many of his wishes came true. Considering the talent he had, it was no surprise. Leading the freshman class was Julie Gorman, who finished in the top 10 in four different events at the national ju- nior and senior competitions. The fresh- man broke two school records at the Na- tional Independent Championships, and qualified for the NCAA ' s in two individ- ual events. The Maryland native quali- fied in the 200-yard individual medley and the 100-yard butterfly. She was joined by freshman Anne Kel- ley of Plantation. Kelley was a finalist in the 1984 Olympic trials in the 100-meter freestyle, and led the Hurricane sprint- ers. At the Independent Championships, she broke the school record in the 50 freestyle. A pair of British Olympians also joined Hodgson ' s troops, and what a difference they made. Debbie Gore finished sixth as part of Britain ' s 400-free relay during the 1984 Olympics, and has represented England around the world in numerous meets since 1980. Sandra Bowman im- pressed Hodgson from the first time he saw her swim. " A definite Ail-Ameri- can, " he said. He was right. Bowman, a breaststroke specialist, qualified for the NCAA championships in two events. Canadian Olympian Julie Daigneault and Australian national champion Gai Gathercole rounded out the roster to make Miami one of the most talented groups in collegiate swimming. The team began the season with romps over Tampa (81-32) and South Florida (79-34). They won the next two meets, over Alabama and Northeastern, before losing 65-74 to Florida. The Hurri- canes had road victories over South Carolina (77-64), Florida State (87-54) and Tennessee (74-65), but lost 58-82 to Auburn at home. A 1 17-7 thrashing over Florida Atlantic gave the UM women a 9- 2 regular-season record going into the qualifying meets. At the qualifying round in South Caro- lina, Miami finished third in the team competition behind Southern Illinois and South Carolina. Hodgson was named Na- tional Independent Conference swim- ming Coach of the Year. On the women ' s diving scene, the win- ning story was the same. Two Olympians and a U.S. national champion led what many called the most talented diving squad in America. Sophomore Daphne Jongejans, the div- ing and modeling sensation, was an NCAA All- American on both the 1- and 3- meter boards in 1985, and would win the honors again in 1986. She took first place in both events in most every meet the Hurricanes competed in. During the 1984 Olympics, Jongejans was fourth after the preliminaries on the 3-meter springboard before settling for a 10th- place finish for her native Holland. Angela Ribeiro, a Brazilian Olympian, was an NCAA qualifier in 1984 and 1985. The 12-time Brazilian national champion added experience to the young squad. (JM ' s youngest talent came from U.S. national champion Wen- dy Williams. The freshman from Mission Viejo, Cal., was the best high school div- er in 1985, and a sure-bet for collegiate AllAmerican. Another newcomer, Lisa Decker, rounded out the roster. Diving coach Scott Reich had plenty to look forward to from his international- ly-talented squad, and he wasn ' t disap- pointed. The best news for both Hodgson and Reich, is that all the talent will he back in the fall. Text by: Michelle Kaufman Al iXA, iiXJUJij. iUUMUii 146 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING jl ne|| Robert Duyos SWIMMING 147 ,1 ' K- J-? l .L ' A V i. « -Jf MEN ' S GOLF GOLFERS TGRNED SOME HEADS What a difference a year makes. In November 1984, the University of Miami men ' s golf team finished seventh out of a 20-team field at the Florida Inter- collegiate Championships. A year later, th e same Hurricanes edged the Universi- ty of Florida by one stroke to capture the state title for the first time since 1979. It was the second tournament title in a row for Miami, and more were to come. The Hurricanes were led by tri-cap- tains Woody Austin, Ronnie McCann and Tom Hearn — and with leaders like that, it ' s no wonder the Hurricanes got as far as they did. Austin, a third-team Ail- American, led the team for three years in low stroke average. McCann was an in- tense competitor, and Hearn, an Aca- demic Ail-American candidate, was the brain of the team. Together, the UM golf team did what recent teams couldn ' t. Austin missed the season-opening tournament at Northwestern, but the Hurricanes still managed to win the 24- 148 MEN ' S GOLF IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Jim Tressler, Duke Ed- wards, Jim Whitney, Scott Medlin, Scott Carlson, Estela Maurette, Greg Hyde. John Maggio, Woody Austin, Tom Hearn, Bob Curry ROW 2: Matt Kopsky, Lance Prince, Marc Trudeau, Alain Trudeau, Mike Donovan, Ronnie McCann, Tim Diers, Matt Sheley, Chris Clements Sam Lewis team event. McCann filled in for Austin, taking second place in individual play with a 220, despite miserable weather conditions. Then it was off to Daytona Beach for the Florida Intercollegiate Champion- ships. Austin, a senior, posted a one-over 217 to finish sixth and earn all-state hon- ors. McCann and junior Scott Gump came in at 220. The Hurricanes trailed most of the tournament, but caught up with Florida State the final day, and edged Florida 870-871 for the title and a 19th national ranking. As the season went on, the Hurricanes would open more eyes. MEN ' S GOLF 149 They took first place in the (JMDoral Intercollegiate Tournament, an 18-team event held Feb. 7-10. The Hurricanes fin- ished with a 20-shot lead over Georgia Tech. Miami led by seven strokes from the start, and never lost the lead. Four UM golfers finished in the top- 10 " The Doral win gave us a great deal of recognition, " UM golf coach Norm Par- sons said. " It was probably the premier college golf tournament in the country, and winning it was a great accomplish- ment. " Although national rankings didn ' t mean too much to the UM golfers, Hearn said, the team was happy to move up from 19th to 14th. " Rankings aren ' t as important in golf as they are in football, but it feels great to finally be recognized, " Hearn said. " All that matters is making the districts, and we ' re in the toughest division in the country. " But the Hurricanes proved they could out play division opponents by taking first place in the 21-team Seminole Invi- tational in Tallahassee. Miami posted a three-day score of 854 (10-underpar), to edge the Gators by two strokes. Austin, Hearn and McCann placed in the top-10, as UM posted its fourth consecutive tournament title. Austin ' s 208 earned him medalist honors, and the Hurricanes were on their way to their first first top- 10 finish since 1982. X- ' , A ' -X X Text by: Michelle Kaufman 150 MEN ' S GOLF mmm- ' , Aixa Montero 1 • . . ' m. )i I 11. «i I X L f MEN ' S GOLF 151 WOMEN ' S GOLF A sixth national title for the Universi- ty of Miami women ' s golf team was not a farfetched idea considering the talent coach Lela Cannon had. The 1985 squad finished fifth in the nation, and many of the same golfers were back for more in 1986. Add to that a talented newcomer, Michele Michanowicz, and the odds for a title grow even better. The Hurricanes began the season at the Lady Seminole Invitational in Talla- hassee, where they took 11th place in the team competition. Jill Briles and Tracy Kerdyk tied for 20th place with a three-day total of 228. Things got bet- ter for Miami at the Memphis Women ' s Intercollegiate Tournament. The Hurri- canes placed seventh, and Kerdyk tied for sixth place with a threeday total of 232. But the best was yet to come. Miami won the Beacon Woods Invita- tional in Tampa with a three-day total of 904. Michanowicz, Miami ' s new star, won the individual medalist honor with a three-day score of 221. Kerdyk fin- ished third at 223. It was at this point that the team started to shine. The Hurricanes finished third at the Lady Tar Heel Golf Tournament in Chapel Hill, N.C., six strokes short of first-place North Carolina. Mi- chanowicz again earned medalist hon- ors with a tournament-high 220. Briles tied for 11th with 228, and Joy McA- voy tied for 14th at 230. Miami got its second tournament- win at the Ford Invitational in Atlanta, Ga. Michanowicz and Briles tied for fourth place with three-day totals of 224. Briles shot 74-75-75, and Mi- chanowicz shot 76-73-75. McAvoy tied for 11th place with a score of 323. The Fall competition ended with the Pat Bradley Championships on Key Biscayne. Miami hosted the event, and finished third at 920. Tulsa won the team title, and Michanowicz won the individual competition. For the third time, Michanowicz earned individual medalist honors. This time she finished with a three-day score of 216. Spring would bring tournaments at Gainesville, Dallas, Tx., and Athens, Ga. And in May, if all went well, the Hurricanes would be on a plane to Co- lumbus, Ohio for the nationals. Can- non ' s team went all the way in 1984, and there was a good chance they ' d do it again in 1986, 152 WOMEN ' S GOLF IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Mlchele Mi- chanowicz, Marion Maney, Buffy Klein, An- drea Dornin, Stacey Loring ROW 2: Bea Gerosa, Tracy Kerdyk, Coach Leia Cannon, Joy McAvoy, Jill Briles WOMEN ' S GOLF 153 « I .III i|»lW«W— — Wt W ' ' WW ' V t r v, » M - « f- ' i! ' 4 I I Long hours of practice on a steaming iiot l.M. field paid off with spectacular halftime ex- travaganzas for the Band of the Hour. Rhona Wise BAND OF THE HOGR S BAND OF THE HOUR 157 ■ 158 BAND OF THE HOCIR BAND OF THE HOCJR 159 CHEERLEADERS LEAD SPIRITED FANS The Oniversity of Miami ciieerleaders had a very busy season keeping Hurri- cane fans spirited at football and basket- ball games. They also participated in many activities and charities around the community. CJM cheerleaders spent countless hours practicing their routines behind the Hecht Athletic Center, and the prac- tice paid off. Their chants and pyramids pleased crowds from September to May. Starting with football season, the cheer- leaders were always on the run. Throughout the fall semester, they participated in such events as Easter Seals, McDonald Pep Rallies, Homecom- ing, cheerleading competitions and Hur- ricane rallies on campus. Then on Satur- days, it was time for the orange-and- green clad squad to roam the Orange Bowl sidelines and excite Hurricane fans to their feet. Megaphones to their mouths, the (JM cheerleaders became the 12th man on the field. There wasn ' t a lack of things to cheer for, as the Hurricane football team did better than most fans ever thought they would. A trip to the Sugar Bowl in New Orleans capped the 1985 season. Unfor- tunately for the cheerleaders, the Hurri- canes needed more than just a boost from the Volunteer-filled Super Dome. But touchdowns weren ' t the only things CJM cheerleaders hoped for this year. With the revival of Miami basket- ball, the Hurricane cheerleaders had a new job, and they got it done like a veter- an basketball cheering squad. Touchdown-cheers changed to basket- cheers, but the spirit didn ' t change. At first it took some getting used to, cheer- ing indoors at a basketball arena; but after a few games, the UM cheerleaders had the routine down pat. Most people didn ' t realize it, but the Hurricane cheerleaders did much more than jump up and down with pom-pons. They dedicated hundreds of hours of hard work to make sure the University of Miami athletes and fans kept smiles on their faces. It usually worked. Text by: Michelle Kaufman The people pictured in these next pages are your friends, your classmates, yourselves. They have worked and played. They have also grown. They will now go on the ends they have chosen for themselves. We wish them luck. SENIOR SPOTLIGHTS Christine Reinke 165 Clayton Randall 168 Elizabeth Rodriguez 173 Cindy Clegg 176 Daniel R. Troutman 181 Faith F Taylor 184 Greg Elena 189 Kathy Durham 192 George Sedano 197 Tracy Chew 200 Kathleen Sullivan 205 Martin Applebaum 208 Lisa and Laura Dominguez 213 Brian Trexell 216 Elisa Beth Leiberman 221 Scott Kornspan 224 Daniel J. Levine 229 Frank R. Jimenez 232 162 SENIORS SENIORS 163 164 SENIORS Rhona Wise Christine Reinke " Opportunities . . . don ' t come to you — you have to go for it! " Architecture student Christine Reinke certainly knows how to seize an opportunity. As a member of the American Institute of Ar- chitecture Students, she ran the local chapter from her freshman to her junior years. Also during her junior year she became regional director of the Floridan and Caribbean Students for whom she took a year off to go to Washington, D.C. to serve as the organizations vice presi- dent. While there she oversaw 15,000 members, a $350,000 budget, a maga- zine for which she was managing editor, and two national design competitions. Christine knew absolutely nothing about Miami before she came here, but the international aspect of the University was fascinating for her, as she loves to " I ' ve learned the most from my peers during my under- graduate years at Miami " travel. One of her most meaningful trav- el experiences was her participation in an exchange program between the Uni- versity of Miami and the University of Venice. She calls this experience " the most broadening part of [her] educa- tion, " and strongly recommends to stu- dents that they seriously consider travel abroad. Christine is very excited about the School of Architecture (formerly the de- partment of architecture in the College of engineering) which she believes lets students have sense of community and " feel proud to be part of it. " She has very high, ever-changing goals. She loves ar- chitecture and knows it will be a vital part of her life. She is not afraid to speak up for what she believes. Christine Reinke wants to go for the gold. She ' ll get it. " Text By: Maria Storts SENIORS 165 lALDi Edmundo Aldrey ARP Ana Alfonso CBU Maggie Alfonso IFM Maria Alonso lEN r ■ -1 Melody Alfer ENG Jamal Al-Ghareeb lEN Khaled Alhelaili AEN Amzad All CEN Yanriila Ali CPR Loreyne Allcea CMJ Mohamad Aljamas AEN CEN Fawzi Almatar GBU Adil Almumin ACH CEN Hassan Al-Qaffas EEN Adnan Alrashdan lEN Alawi Alsudah MEN IH Hsmii ' ■7? •« .w Xi Mohammed AiSayed AEN Nasser Al-Shubaili EEN Waleed-Alsomaei lEN Amie Alter FIN 4€i . 1 . 166 SENIORS lARGi John Altringer GBM Isabel Alvarez NUR Martha Alvarez Rebecca Ames Juan Anderez ARP Clifford Andrews ECN CSC Diana Angulo EDU Carole Apang CHM e A pel Ion AEN CEN Martin Appelbaum BMO Wilfred Aguila CHM Lillian Arago Lillian Arango PPA Richard Aranibar Bit Jorge Araujo MAF Martha Arena! lEM Lourdes Arencibia PSY Pedro Arevalo GEN Lourdes Arguelles vonni Argumosa BIL SENIORS 167 f«f !TO?fHW f -«%: j Rhona Wise Clayton Randall He ' s a clown; he ' s a member of the Miami chapter of Mensa; and he first got involved in student activities because he " wanted the tshirt, " He ' s Clayton Ran- dall and he ' s come a long way, baby. He is sincere and worries more about get- ting things done and making events en- joyable and helping people than about politics. Clayton commuted his first two years at (J.M. and was vice-president of the Roadrunners, the commuter students ' organization, a position he had to drop when he became over-involved in other areas. As he had a taste for all aspects of campus involvement, those " other areas " were many and varied. He has, at different times, been involved in Student Orientation Services (S.O.S.), Home- coming, Carni Gras, (JSBG, the Student Rights Agency and the Ibis yearbook. He says the most rewarding part of all his " O.M. ' s given me four of the most fruitful years of my life; I wouldn ' t trade it for any other university. " activities is seeing the people he worked with again and again. There is the problem of time, though. Although Clayton has hardly dropped from sight (look around the Student Union and you ' re sure to find him) in the recent past he ' s decided that it ' s wiser to concentrate the majority of effort on one activity so as to really make that one work. That is especially true when that activity is something as big as Carni Gras. Then there ' s school. School is some- thing Clayton has been working on late- ly. He admits he has problems in apply- ing himself academically because he be- lieves the knowledge he gets outside the classroom will be more helpful in the outside world. It is no surprise that he is planning graduate work in student per- sonnel administration. Clayton got a lot more than his tshirt. Text By: Maria Storts 168 SENIORS 1 iBARi Gilberto Arais CSC Nestor Arais PHI Aini Ariffin BMO Diane Aris GBU Astree Lizzette Atala IFM Woody Austin GBU Kien Au BIL Debra Avery EDU Hussein Ayache EEN Renee Babcocl MUS David Baillie ARP Renee Baker ART Sheii Baksh MSC BIL Delvis Balboa NUR Maria Barbeito ACC Peter Barber CSC MTH Peter Barker CIS Maricel Barrial SYA Faithlyn Bartley TMN SENIORS 169 170 SENIORS Christine Blackburn BMO BRI t H taura Bortolusso Boy a nee Stephen Brady MKT Cheryl Braham NUR t y Robert Brennan CSC David Brett Adam Bright ENS Alfred Brignoni Cmp I SENIORS 171 BRI : 172 SENIORS Rhona Wise Elizabeth Rodriguez Liz Rodriguez has run the gamut. She has been instrumental in both maintain- ing old traditions at U.M. and in creating new ones. As Homecoming chairperson she carried on rituals like the boat burn- ing, pep rally, and the Homecoming pa- rade that had been handed down to her by her predecessors. She was also an CISBG Senator for two and a half years representing the off-campus central area. Those, however, all come under " something old. " Liz doesn ' t stop there. In 1984 Liz was one of the founders of (J.M. ' s newest sorority. Phi Sigma Sig- ma, where she served as Pledge Mistress and Initiation Chairman. This year, she continued to work with them as Sorority Alumni Chairwoman and Judicial Board Senior Member. With Phi Sig, Liz has helped produce " something new " that will endure as part of the University com- munity long after the founding sisters " U.M. is what you make it — this is the kind of place that you make of it what you will! I ' ve really enjoyed it. " are gone. Along those same lines is the highly publicized admission of women into the formerly all-male honor society, Iron Arrow. Liz was one of only the sec- ond set of women to be tapped by that prestigeous honorary. The organization may be old, but the times are new, and there is none more deserving of what those new times have to offer than Liz. Liz ' s strongest motivation is the desire to help others, yet service projects rarely make good solos. Liz is an expert at en- listing " something borrowed " — the as- sistance and participation of others in such events as the Homecoming blood drive and Special Olympics. And the " something blue " ? That is the regret for not being able to list the rest of Liz ' s activities, too numerous to men- tion. Text By: Maria Storts I SENIORS 173 iCAM 174 SENIORS Marta Castellanos NUR Joseph Catania ART niel Cazzaniga MEN Alejandro Cazzaniga MCB Carlos Cejas CEN Jorge Cespedes BMO CHEi Nagib Chahine ECN Selma Chaljub ACC Michael Chambers BIL Mui Chan BMO ECO Yue Chan ECN CSC Janet Chaney EDU Melanie Chang MKT Marc Chanti HIS Vance Chaser BMO Jorge Chavez BBA Paul Chen CIS SENIORS 175 . v. Cindy Clegg Acting is doing and CJndy Ctegg is. above all, a doer. She has been perform- ing at the Ring for two and a half years and has been featured in such produc- tions as Arms and The Mark Lyst$tr9ta and Ftnaf AMCS ges. which went on the rcod for five perforrtwnces in New York City. She enjoys a challenge and has en countered many, from playing an An- cient Greek woman transplanted to New York City in Lysistrata to weartrtg a cor set in Arms and The Man. Initially. Cindy atterxled the Arts Con- servatory at the k th Carolir« School of the Arts; but she decided she needed more. Cindy came to M»mi to find that something more, but also to be near her father. This Fir e Arts arxl Theater major didn ' t come here so much to get a degree (because jobs aren ' t found that way) as to qrow. She wanted to find out the " 1 really needed to grow as a f erformer, to get more expe- rience on stage ... I love it here! " things she coulc jo ar-u ej n now to do the things she couldn ' t. She also wanted to be around people other than perform- ers. Cindy believes that to be a good ac- tress, she must get to krK w all different types of people, not just those in theater. Cindy loves live theater aixi after graduation she wants to work in a Reper- tory Company. She thinks that New York has the best quality theater going on in the country and is a good place to learn to be a professional actress: but believes that it is a mistake to go to New York without some «)rt of serious theater ex- perience under your belt. Right now. though. Cindy is in no rush. She ' s your»g she has time — time to grow in her craft arKi time to learn. In other words — time to da Text By: Maria Storts 176 SENIORS iCHE, f» %i r - ••I, Michael Chesnut BIL Tracy Chew U V Weng Chia ECN Glenn Chin MEN ioselyn Chinsee Kevin Chiplock PP» Jeffrey Chudobia BIL Liyun Chuo CHEM " Vl JNorman Chutkan ' CHM Artur Cideciyan MEN Rafael Ciordia ART Elizabeth Cisar MSC BIL Carolina Claro ARP Lynnetta Cleare CIS Kristin Cockrum FIN Sandra Cofield NUH bl ■ 1. 1 Cohen COM Marci Cohen CIS Tamara Cohen BMO Michael Cohen EEN SENIORS 177 Bernardo Coiffman AEN CEN Melinda Colon CIS Godfrey Comrie lEN Diana Concepcion PSY Alex Constantinisais | PSY ' Wiffredo Contreras CPR John Cooper CIS Louis Coppeto MKT John Coppolino ECO Mario Coro ARP Santiago Corrada PSY EDO Celestino Corral EEN Xavier Cortac BIL PSY Helen Costa NUR Becky Costello ADV Harry Costin IBM I MMM— in -iinfcfniinii tiWTi ■ i " — " WH W I ' ' ' l dj mw ' ■ p " 1 4 5»] " A Ik f : S Nick Cotroni GBU Daniel Cotter ACC Monica Courtney MED ,, Miquel Couto 1 ELC i f 178 SENIORS DAV, Gilbert Coville ECN Matthew Crawford SPA MUS Alina Cruz ENG SOC Arlene Cuellar PPA Beatriz Cuenca CEN Juan Cueto BiL Hortensia Cunill NUR Melissa Cupper FIN andra Dacal MAP Alice Dahbura ARP Magali Damas PSY BIO Mark Daniels CIS Khushroo Daruwalla CEN Cecilia Dator NUR Carlos David BCH Ana Davide FIN Julie Davidson PSY Luz Davilla ARP Betty Davis FIN Johnathan Davis ORA SENIORS 179 AV -as Daniel R. Troutman ;? Iters Rr mitv maOp % m4 i ilEfS or ioo IK rffttKiHrifali lik ■ PK3UIT5 — 1 it 182 SENIORS f IM S Suzanne Driscoll soc Rosli Duaji ACC Rory Dubin MME Wanda Dunn Duque Kathy Durham BIL Janet Dycus ENG Mario Ebanks IFM Linda Edeiman NIKT Stephen Edwards MUS Yousef Eid MAS Sue-Marie Elgort EDU Maria Eiizondo PSY Janon Ellis PPA Mohd Embi MEN Danna English NUR Wayne Englsih BIL Larry Epstein BMO Can Ersen BMO Joseph Esposito MKT SENIORS 183 " Vjv:? ■¥■ ■ ■-• ' 1%, » Rhona Wise Faith F. Taylor How to describe Faith Taylor? Yes, ad- jectives like warm, witty and intelligent are OK; however, they do not suffice. She is dedicated, hard-working and real- istic. Faith is the core of (JBS (United Black Students), serving as its current president. Faith has also served as a Senator re- presenting UBS in CJSBG. Her experience in the Senate was a good one, but she moved on to different things. She be- came Black Awareness Month Chairper- son. She was responsible for co-ordinat- ing a month ' s worth of activities to show the diversity of the black culture. " You have to promote positive role models; you have to give people someone to be like; and to do this, you have to be in- volved. " Her success as Black Aware- mess Month Chairperson led her to run for the Presidency of UBS. She saw a " I ' m proud to be a part of the changes that have taken place here in the last four years. " need for changes: " something within me said I had to do this job. I get no glory from it. All I get is the satisfaction of seeing that everything falls into place. " The organization has pushed to have its office renovated and Faith has been instrumental in overseeing the project. This is all a part of the metamorphosis that she would like to see take place in CJBS. She seeks a change in the attitudes of the members. GBS has a great poten- tial to help students. It provides tutoring and academic and peer counseling. She feels that more can be done if people would become involved. Faith is looking forward to a law career after her graduation from (J.M. " I can ' t think of anything else I want to do. " Law School seems the natural place for Faith ' s tenacity. She has a bright future ahead of her — she ' s a winner. Text By: Chantal Gouraige I 184 SENIORS Jaime EsteMcDonald PSY CHM Carlos Estenoz EEN Rafael Estenoz CSC Brennan Evans BMO Joyce Fama ADV Marisa Fatherley COM Neil Felder CMP Philip Feldman MKT Roberta Fanner PSY Joaquin Fernandez-Davila MAF Patricia Fernandez-Davila IFM Delia Fernandez EDU Lucia Fernandez PSY Rene Fernandez BIL Xionara Fernandez CPR Angel Ferrer FIN ■I Edward-Michael Fidalgo ■ BIL Mary Field EDU Mancy Filipek NUR Wayne Firestone PPA JUD SENIORS 185 Britta Fischer EDU Geoffrey Fisher ACC Cheri Fletcher PSY Jean Fleurant ' ln fiS 4E!a Lewis Fogle FIN Koon-Yu Fok ECN Joseph Foe ECN Kevin Forbes CHM Christopher Formato MEN Regina Fortino MUS Laura Foster ACC Timothy Foster MKT CHM , ' W B L t .jj % Catherine Fox ART Jill Fox NUR Joyce Fox EDU Walter Francis CEN Deborah Frank PPA CNJ Stephen Franks MKT Timothy Frazer GBU Robert Fredericks CIS » h % . v ' ' :■ :: 186 SENIORS GAR ,.. kMmM i.. Magdalena Garcia lEN Patricia Garcia EOU Maria Garcia APY William Garcia FIN Feux Garoz IFM Robert Garris MKT SENIORS 187 iGAl Francisco Garz CEN Maria Gascon PSY MarieNadine Gaston PSY Wendy Qaver TCT Steven Geffin ECN Donna Genda EDU Michaiakis Georgiou ECN Neil Gershman CHM IHabib Ghandour CEN AEN Dorene Giacln MKT David Giessow MUS Cyntiiia Gift EDU Marcie Gillinson COM Lauren Ginsberg MKT Nunzio Girlando GBU Amy Glazer COM Cathy Glover NUR Fahri Gokyayia MKT Carol Goldberg MKT Dean Goldberg PSY 188 SENIORS Rhona Wise Greg EUena He wasn ' t recruited. In fact, he was a walk-on who only started last year. He got involved in baseball because he thought it would be fun. It was more than fun; it was a success. Not only did Greg Eilena ' s team win the College World Se- ries, but Greg was voted Most Valuable Player. But wait, there ' s more. Besides the six hours of baseball prac- tice per day in the spring and the four hours per day of heavy training in the fall, Greg also devotes a big chunk of time to his studies ' ? The Most Valuable Player in the College World Series is also an electrical engineering major with a 3.5 average. He says Miami proves a school can be just as strong in athletics as in academics. Greg sees baseball as a more personal sport than football. Fans and friends have a much easier time recognizing the " It ' s possible for a school to be good athletically and aca- demically — Miami has prov- en that. " players from the stands, and lots of both turn out to see him play. However, that ' s not what Greg plans to do for the rest of his life. He ' s going to be an engineer. He says he ' s had fun and glory his dream of winning the National Championship and Most Valuable Player, but that ' s not all there is. Miami gave Greg more than a World Series Ring. Miami gave him the chance to travel and meet people from all over the world. His trip to Taiwan was illumi- nating. Taipei, he said, resembled any major American city. He expected to see major differences. He found none. He sees getting away from home as a good experience that helps a person become independent. There is more to Greg Ellena than meets the eye — much more. Text By: Maria Storts SENIORS 189 iGOL Andrea Qoldblum EDU Lesli Goldman COM Ellen Goldstein PSB Jilly Goldworn MKT Linda Golian CRM Lorelei Qollbach IFM Carmen-Violeta Gomez MKT ADV Eliza Gomez NUR , Fernando Gomez AEN CEN Adrienne Qonshorek NUR Alicia Gonzoilez PSY Ana Gonzalez PPA ENG Edilberto Gonzalez CIS Enrique Gonzalez BIL Jorge Gonzalez CPC Julian Gonzalez BMO Julio Gonzalez BIL Lisa Gonzalez FIN Maria Gonzalez COM Marilyn Gonzalez NUR 4H E...»j|i m mM 190 SENIORS GREi I " Sonia Gonzalez Victor Gonzalez BIL SPA Cindy Goodman Terence Goodwin John Goran Michael Gorfinkal Sherri Gostomeisky Chantal Gouraige a Goyanes ACC Lillian Grafton GBU Christine Graham David Granovsky Edward Graves Mark Graves MTH CSC William Gray Mollie Greenspan Amy Greenwald Gina Greeson Lila Greeson FIN Patricia Gregory NUR SENIORS 191 fjc ' .f-TiwrT-,- J % IBIS YEARBOOK OFFICE fy t! Rl. [ ' fliiwt » Rhona Wise Kathy Durham She hates yearbook publishing com- panies that send her staff checks to the cafeteria, computers that don ' t hide the fact that they ' re smarter than she is, and being called " pre-med. " She likes biol- ogy, computers that are even more ge- nial than " user-friendly " (i.e. " user-stu- pid " ), and Russian Ballet. She ' s Kathy Curham from Florida, Ohio. However, what she likes more than anything is being busy. With anything. With Open Door, with President ' s 100, with her fraternity, with her associate editorship at the yearbook, with her floor in Pearson, with her choir at church, or with Guiding Light. A schedule like this requires great organization, or at least a great system. Kathy has opted for the latter. " If it ' s written, down, I ' m there . . . If not . . . " After four years at G.M. Kathy has gained a sense of independence she may not have gotten had she stayed in her native Ohio. " I have to take care of my problems myself, if not competently, at " The people of this universi- ty are its greatest strength — they give (I.M. its unique personality. " least confidently. " Her small-town (pop. 285) willingness to do just that by taking matters into her own hands is what en- abled her to learn so quickly how to navi- gate the maze of offices and red tape that makes up the university system. Re- member Mr. Smith Goes to Washing- ton? Like that. A certain amount of cool is a prerequi- site for dealing with executive heads in all their regalia, and Kathy is nothing if not cool. She can handle small waste basket fires and fifteen pages of comput- erdevoured copy with equal aplomb. Dropping the IBM-PCXT keyboard was another matter, but even then she man- aged to find most of the keys. So the plus key is a little loose. So don ' t add. One parting note. She got the mail at the yearbook office the other day. It in- cluded a commendation from the city of North Miami. For the cafeteria. Text By: Maria Storts 192 SENIORS iGREi ,■ i V PlT •- i fr b:» A . Keith Gress ENG Catherine Griffis PSY Maureen Griffis EEN Kerry Groen IFM Nieves Gruneiro CTC Jennifer Guadiz PSY Thomas Gulino BIL Fabio Gutwaks IFM Abelardo Haddad CE N Deirdre Hall MUS Keliyn Hall ENG Kerry Hall EEC LV Suelyn Hall CHM Zul Hamzah CEN George Hanna FIN Karen Hanson EDU % f in Hardiman BMO Leon Harris MKT Mary Harris EDU David Harrison lEN SENIORS 193 HAR, Abdul Harun CEN Fadi Hashem IFM Mohamad Hashim MP Siti Hashim CEN Adnan Hassan lEN Sheri Hawk KIN Beverly Hayes COM Brian Hayes BIL .r- fi i tK Susan Hayes DRA Ralph Hays MUS Steven Heath FIN Fran Heckelman CMP Mark Hecox CHM Julio Heinsen lEN liana Heller EDU Ingrid Henao lEN Christopher Henry EEN Desmond Henry MEN Lee Herman ADV Rachel Hermenet FIN iii tll l ' :iii 194 SENIORS HOOl mmm m wssear mi?:: Ken Hirst Albert Hernandez CEN Arthur Hernandez CHM ENS Hosey Hernandez PPA Leticia Hernandez PBR usana Hernandez PSY Mary Herter CHM Marianne Herzig IFM Dorian Heston soc Harry Hewson PSY Scott Hlckinbottom Abd Hjtaib Abd HjTarmiji EEN Jennifer Hoberman IFM Bernadine Hoffmann GBM offmann David Homan MKT Seth Honowitz CTC Stephanie Hoo SENIORS 195 4 196 SENIORS Rhona Wise George Sedano A Resident Advisor in Mahoney Hali and a peer counseling team leader, George Sedano is quiet and modest. He doesn ' t like to give interviews because he finds it hard to talk about himself. His experiences have always put him in the listener ' s chair rather than the speak- er ' s. Before becoming an R.A. in Mahoney and peer counseling team leader, George was a peer counseling worker. He worked one night a week between seven P.M. and twelve midnight. This may seem like nothing, but at the time, George was commuting to CJ.M. from Broward county. George has also been working as the box office manager of the Ring Theater for the last three years and is a member of the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. Living at home, George felt that he was missing an integral part of the col- lege experience, so last year he moved " O.M. isn ' t just a place where you study — it be- comes part of you, and you part of it. " into the dormitories. He had decided that he was going to go into Human Helping Professions, so living on compus was " the best move I ever made. " Being an R.A. allows George to further explore his future career in student development. He finds it rewarding working with his peers. They come to him with their con- cerns and he enjoys helping them search for answers. " College is a time for explo- ration. " As for his own personal goals. George feels that he has pretty much achieved them. " We ' re always growing, experiencing, changing, but I feel that I have a firm grasp on the person that 1 am right now, and I ' m comfortable with that. " Since living at school, George finds that he is more involved with the Gniver- sity of Miami community, which he de- fines as more than belonging to clubs or organizations, but " it ' s home for those who live here. " Text By: Chantal Gouraige SENIORS 197 198 SENIORS Jayaindra Khiron EEN Steven Kirkland MUS SENIORS 199 Tracy Chew Rhona Wise It is August in Miami, 1985. Tiie fresh- men will arrive in three days. The Resi- dent Advisors are in training. The Orien- tation Assistants are in training. The run- ners are in training. And so is Tracy, who is a Resident Advisor, an Orientation As- sistant and a runner. As a student at the University of Mi- ami Tracy Chew has been involved in various activities ranging from a sorority to varsity sports. Tracy was the presi- dent of her sorority Alpha Epsilon Phi in 1983. She resigned though, knowing that she did not have the necessary time to devote to her sorority. Her position as a Resident Advisor has been a rewarding experience for Tracy, she is a third year R.A. Despite her many responsibilities Tracy wishes that she had been more involved in student government, " I wish there were more I could do in that area. " The face of this campus has changed for the better! I feel more enthusiastic about be- ing here than ever! " but with my running I don ' t have the time " . To excel, as she has, Tracy must train at least two hours a day. Prioritizing her four years here Tracy has been enthusiastically involved in the Cross Country Track Team. In addition to this, she has also competed in four Triathlons (a grueling combination of swimming, bicycling, and running). Tra- cy has qualified to participate in the United States Triathlon as " overall fe- male " . Tracy ' s dedication to her athletics will serve her well throughout her life. The discipline that she has admired and re- spected in others has become her trade- mark. That same dedication and drive will help her succeed in her future in advertising. Lots of people run for the roses. Tracy will catch them. Text By: Chantal Gouraige 200 SENIORS i LAI David Kirsten MME Gene Kissane HIS Lori Kleinman MUS Carol Knight BMO Cengiz Koksal MEN Suzy Kolber COM Mukund Komanduri ENG BIL Kenneth Komisar FIN Connie Koukios COM MKT Howard Kramer MAF Rosalind Kravec GBU Ghassan Kridli MEN Stephanie Krieger CMP Margarita Kristoff ANT ECO Eddy Kruija MSC GSC Margot Labell PSY Christian Lachmann BMO Aileen Lafont ACC SENIORS 201 202 SENIORS LIN, Elissa Lieberman COM SENIORS 203 204 SENIORS Rhona Wise Kathleen Sullivan Everyone in the Music School has an instrument. Katy Sullivan ' s instrument is her voice, and she uses it well. She enjoys singing both classical and jazz music. She is also vocal about her con- cern for her fellow students at the Music School: She is president of the Music Student Council. She is also a Resident Advisor in Eaton Hall. Katy is very per- sonable and intense, hence her success in all of her endeavors. As president of the Music Student Council, her responsibilities are endless. Not only does Katy organize their weekly meetings, but she also keeps all the mu- sic students updated on the Council ' s activities via weekly forums held with other students of the Council. She is very proud of her work in the Music Stu- dent Council. " CI.M. has given me the chance to learn about myself as well as about music. " However that is not all that she has to be proud of, she is a third year Resident Advisor, as well as a member of the pres- tigious ODK honorary. All these activi- ties cost her a great deal. " What suffers the most is my private time. I hardly spend any time reading, which I love, and writing music. " She loves being a Resident Advisor because she loves working with people and being able to help them as best she can. The most trying thing, though, about being a Resi- dent Advisor is that " you never know when you ' re going to be needed. " Crises always seem to happen at the wrong time, like the night before a final exam. It ' s good training, though. Katy ' s plans are going on into music education. She ' d like to teach at the high school level for a while and then go on for a Master ' s in Jazz History. Katy has a wild sense of humor and fun which comes from her intensity in all that she does. Text By: Chantal Gouraige SENIORS 205 206 SENIORS Ana Marin HIS Luca Marinelli GSC Michael Mariutto MKT Dan Markarian EDU Uena Marks PHT Karen Marriott ECO ENG Carlena Marsli lEN Frawk Martell CHIVI Arlene Martin MAP Trinidad Martin ACC Alex Martinez ACC Jill Martinez EDU ' eter Martinez BIL Ruth Martinez MTH Joan Martino IFM Elena Maslanova DU Kdttieryn Massias BIL Matthew Masters MAF Manuel A ato IFM SENIORS 207 ItfeW M. l ' r» v ?. ' .- w lo: ' J ij 3rMfMW Rhona Wise Martin Applebaum When he arrived at the University of Miami, Martin Applebaum wanted to be a photographer for the University ' s newspaper and yearbool . That was only the beginning. Only a few short years later, Martin has managed to squeeze in, among other things, SEC, Homecoming Parade CoChairman, Carni Gras Securi- ty Chairman and Field CoChairman, Ori- entation Assistant, WVCIM DJ ( " Atom Bomb " ), Ms and Hurricane photogra- pher and Rathskeller Advisory Board. Martin believes that once students be- gin to get involved in activities, further involvement perpetuates itself. Once you ' ve succeeded at something and had people notice it, chances are you ' ll be approached to do more in the future — the domino theory at work. He says there are many opportunities available to students to change and affect the CJni- " I wanted to be involved at (J.M., to make a difference. College can be so much more than classes. " versity in one way or another and notes the good feeling that accompanies see- ing your ideas in action and knowing you ' ve left your mark. It takes time, but in the end it ' s rewarding to see your name somewhere and know that people recognize what you do. Martin ' s greatest motivation for his in- tense involvement in student life is his loathing for stagnation — mental or oth- erwise. Going to school exclusively for the classroom and making no attempts to meet people or get involved in things is stagnation to Martin. To combat this, Martin gets involved — and involved he is. In his time here he says he ' s had the opportunity to see himself grow tremen- dously and make dear friends that will endure past graduation. Martin says he thinks his presense is known here. Mar- tin is right. Text By: Maria Storts 208 SENIORS MEDi Richard Maunganidze CSC MTH Milagros Mavares CIS Steven Max CHM Sean McAteer CIS phanie McCamley Peter McCoy COM Susan McCullough MTH Colleen McCurdy PSY Kathleen McDermott EDU Thomas McDonald GBU Karen McGhie GBU Patrick McGuire MUS Colette McKenna MKT Dawn McLean BMO Lisa McMenamin BMO Jimmy McMiliion I ACC aura McMinn ADV MKT Michael McMorris PPA ECO Mohamaad Md-Yusof MEN Charles Medeiros ARP SENIORS 209 210 SENIORS ili kilkikm ndrea Minken EEN Donna Minkoff PHT Humberto Mino lEN Sebastian Mirandes lEN Roslina Misman CEN Marlene Mitchell NUR Sheryl Mizrachi PSY JUD Randa Mnaymneh PSY Sampson Moder GBU Faisal Mohammad MEN Alias Mohd EEN Mohamad Mohd-Anas EEN f t: daUfi or Mohd-Masir FIN I llan Moheban ' AEN CEN Carlos MolinaB lEN I David Monatelli ' FIN SENIORS 211 212 SENIORS Lisa Laura Dominguez Laura ' s the one in the sweatshirt. Li- sa ' s her twin sister. They are nursing stu- dents at the Ciniversity of Miami and they are very busy, in addition to a very demanding major, membership in Sigma Theta Tau and Golden Key and an occa- sional game of tennis (they used to play competitively, but they no longer have the time); they both work. Laura has two jobs, one in the radiology department at Baptist Hospital and one at Blooming- dales. Lisa works in a surgeon ' s office. Laura and Lisa come from a medical environment, with their sister being a nurse and their brother-in-law and boy- friends being doctors. They have been interested in medicine since the ninth grade in high school when they both worked as transporters (take patients to and from testing, etc.) in a hospital. Fi- nally, they became orderlies and eventu- " We ' ve been able to share a lot of experiences while we were here at U.M. — memo- ries we ' ll never forget. " ally, they chose to major in nursing at the University of Miami, after having transferred from Miami-Dade Communi- ty College. Right now they are both Li- censed Practical Nurses on their way to becoming Registered Nurses. They will also graduate with a Bachelor of Science in Nursing. They both plan to specialize some day , with Laura leaning towards becoming a nurse-anesthetist; and they would both like to get a Master ' s degree and get involved with academics. They are friends. They find their situa- tior. very convenient, yet they laugh about the possibility that they may well " end up on opposite ends of the globe. " They also have one final word. They would like to thank Judy Jones for nomi- nating them for this spotlight and their parents and significant others for all their support. Text By: Maria Storts SENIORS 213 MUNi Zenaida Munarriz ACC Kenneth Munsey MKT ADV John Murnane ACC Wayne Murray MUS Fahad Mutawa BMO Anny Nasser ACC Beatriz Navarro PHT Maria Navarro BIL F r (sM Melissa Negron CHM Lorraine Nelson CBR Diane Nenezian FIN Kim Neubauer BMO - Karen Neupauer ACC Karin Newburger GBU Keith Ng AEN Tanya Nicholson CEN f : :«ii I Joshua Nichtern HIS Cathieen Nicol ACC Julio Nieto CEN Ann Norman MKT V Ni 214 SENIORS OWEi Lionel Noy CHM Yamila Nunez BIL Darrell O ' Brien MKT Tim O ' Brien BMO William O ' Donnell CEN Marilyn Oliva NUR Douglas Olson CSC Maik Ortega-Barrios NUR Ostolaza Jeffrey O ' Sullivan ELC Abdullah Othman Norhajati Othman MTH Aharon Ovadia ennifer Owens GBU i| l; I SENIORS 215 s -ii A % ■■ H M ' - tS i Brian Trexell Rhona Wise Brian Trexell came here from Milwau- kee, Wisconsin on an Isaac Bashevis Singer Scholarship. He loves Miami and Miami loves him back. Brian has given a lot to this University. He has been a pop- ular resident advisor in Pearson Hall for the last two years. He was a member of the debate team and is an announcer for baseball and football for tJ.M. ' s radio sta- tion, WVUM. As a first semester junior he co-taught Psychology 104 (a non- credit course for freshmen to help them adjust to college life) and he participates in intramural sports with residents of his building. Brian cares. He cares about the people he works with, his residents and the peo- ple on staff. " I don ' t consider it (his posi- tion as an R.A.) a job. I ' ve met so many people, different kinds of people. 1 get a sense of satisfaction when 1 can help " I don ' t consider being an R.A. a job. I ' d be planning ac- tivities with the people on my floor anyway. " people. " He cares about his school. Bri- an has been admitted to the Privileged Studies Program, where a student is per- mitted to take courses that they choose, the core requirements being waived. This gives him a certain academic free- dom that makes classes enjoyable, rath- er than a chore. It is the combination of his classes and his interaction with a great number of people that makes (J.M. what it is for Brian. It is Brian ' s caring for people and his experience on the debate team that have geared him towards law school. " I ' m tired of people thinking that all law- yers are ambulance chasers. " Brian will undoubtedly make a great lawyer some- day. He was once instructed by a high school athletic coach to " work beyond what you thought was possible to fulfill your potential. " Text By: Chantal Gouraige 216 SENIORS PAWi Susan Owsley EDU Taner Ozdes MKT Orestes Pablos EEN Maria Padron EDU Gonzalo Paez CIS Robert Palmisano armelo Palomino Pamela Pardo PSY Papazian )i iZMiM Carmine Parente MTH PSY Alfredo Parody lEN Luis Parody lEN Margaret Parris MKT Henrietta Paschold CPR Evelyn Pastori IFM BMO Michael Patton PSY Derek Paul CHM Delmae Paun ECO Thomas Pawluk CMP SENIORS 217 PEE James Pee GEO Alejandro Pena BIL Eric Pena BIL Orlando Perdomo EEN Ramon Pereira lEN Juan Pereyra EEN Carmen Perez COM PPA Gaby Perez Iliana Perez NUR Jude Perez CHM Laura Perez MAF Manuel Perez MEN «f Raquel MUS Sergio Perez CIS Susy Perez CIS William Perez PSY Beth Periman MKT Ruth Perou PSY MTH Bruno Perree EEN Sandra Perry CSC I. 218 SENIORS POUi inamari Pescador NUR Linda Peterson ACC Kimberly Phillips BMO Pascale Pierre-Paul % i 0K •f W w iii iii r Michael Pierro GBM Silvia Pinera PPA Maria Piragnoli SOC COM Andrea Pizzo GBU David Plisko FIN h ll Steven Plotnick ACC Edward Pol EEN Roxanna Polanco BMO ompodur COM HIS Steven Poppleton PSY Travis Porco CHM PHY Aldo Portales FIN Violeta Posada PSY Helaine Posnick CSC Arthur Potts MSC BIL Armando Pou lEN SENIORS 219 iPOZ 220 SENIORS Rhona Wise Elissa Beth Lieberman Elissa Lieberman has to be one of the most involved students on campus. With fourteen activities to her credit (the Task Force on undergraduate studies, School of Communication Honors Com- mittee and CiSBG Academic Affairs Chairperson, just to name a few), one cannot help asking how she manages to do everything. Elissa ' s modest reply is that " you just have to budget your time and be organized. " Her accomplish- ments are all the more commendable given the fact that her participation be- gan in her Junior year. Elissa ' s early interest was in student government and many of her other pur- suits just branched out from there. " You see a problem and you try to work to make things better. " One of Elissa ' s ma- jor achievements this year has been her involvement in the creation of a universi- " You see a problem and you try to work to make things better. " ty-wide Honor Code. She is proud of her assistance in this group effort and feels quite confident about the Code ' s suc- cess. " Working on this project has been very important to me and I have spent much of my time helping to make it pos- sible. " Since Elissa does have many de- mands on her time, she tries, as a Resi- dent Assistant, to make the time she spends with her residents " top quality time " and this is reflected in the good rapport she maintains with the resi- dents. In fact, Elissa has quite a talent for working with individuals. In addition to her university-related work, Elissa finds the time to volunteer her services at the Children ' s Home Society. After graduation Elissa hopes to pur- sue a master ' s in social work and work for Jewish organization. With her experi- ence and pleasant personality, Elissa ' s future promises to be as bright as her present. Text By: Tanya Scott SENIORS 221 RAN Gregory Rankin MUE Prinya Ratanaphanyarat ECO Juniar Ratham CSC Esther Ravelo ARP Johanna Read BIL CHM Janine Reade PSY Thomas Redmond HIS Susan Reeves GBU Robert Regalado CEN Christine Reinke ftRP Benjamin Reizner FIN Heather Revis MTK Manuel Revuelta BIL Thomas Reynolds FIN Angela Ribeirdo EDU Magda Ribon EEN Patricia Richards ENG Cathy Richman BIL Scott Richter ENG HIS Michael Rickards FIN 222 SENIORS Karen Robinson Mercedes Roca Alex Rodriguez Angel Rodriguez CSC Barbara Rodriguez NUR Elizabet h Rodriguez BIL Frank Rodriguez 1 SENIORS 223 Ilk !ll- : J ii Rhona Wise Scott Kornspan He ' s had to cut back on his past activi- ties, things like ZBT, WVUM Advisory Board, Board of Publications, Attorney General and Recreational Activities Task Force. He ' s still involved, but he doesn ' t assume positions of power. He doesn ' t have as much time as he used to, but then, what president does? Scott Korn- span is no exception. Scott tries to give the students what they want by speaking on their behalf to the Senate and those who are accessible. He also tries to be accessible to students through complaint boxes set up in the Breezeway. He sees his job as one that demands great responsibility, some- times so widespread that he no longer has time to devote to most of his other activities. He sees the students as having put their faith in him and therefore tries " I ' ve grown a lot and learned a lot — academics is 50% of education. The other 50% is what you make of it. " to do " what I feel to be the best thing for them. " Scott believes in student government elections because they give the students the chance to voice an opinion — a right to choose. However, he is disappointed in the turnout. Only 30% of the student body votes in the spring elections. He wants to find ways to get more people involved in student government than in the past, and then motivate them to stay involved. " Hands on management, that ' s what gets people to work. " Scott be- lieves it ' s important for all students to make their opinions known. He uses their opinions to balance his own, wheth- er they agree with him or not. According to Scott, this is a good Uni- versity which is steadily imp roving. He wants the students to get more involved in that process. Text By: Maria Storts 224 SENIORS ROD, Janet Rodriguez ENG Javier Rodriguez ACC Magaly Rodriguez PSY Manuel Rodriguez BIL Mario Rodriguez PSY Natalia Rodriguez PSY Evelyn Rodriguez EEN Socorro Rodriguez soc ette Rodriguez Yvonne Rodriguez NUR Mary Roffe A€C Elena Rojas ECN Elmer Rojas ECN Linda Rolen FIN Elsie Romero ENG SOC Carol Ronzitti ACC Desiree Rosen ADV Michael Rosenberg FIN Steve Rosenberg COM SOC Manfred Rosenow COM SENIORS 225 226 SENIORS Ravichandra Sandrapaty CHM Carmen Santamarina CIS Marci Scheidlinger BMO Anthony Scheller HIS SENIORS 227 Holly Schlakman PHI SOC Page Schreiber BIL Daniel Schultz ECO GBM James Schulz CMJ Jordana Schumer PSY Sherry Schwalbach HIS Michael Schwartz CHM Ellen Schnabel PSY , j,J ill I AM Tanya PHI Valria Screen ECO George Sedano PSY SOC Robert Seitz HI Nor-Ezam Selan EEN Jonathan Selman GBU Peter Sengelmann lEE Nadine SennYuen MUS David Serphos CJN Celeste Serra Ha lEN Moiso Serran J SPA Sanjeev Shah AEN CEN 11 4l 228 SENIORS Rhona Wise Daniel J. Levin Dedication, perseverance and tremen- dous self confidence: this is Dan Levin. Dan is currently the general manager of WVUM — the University of Miami ' s ra- dio station. Since becoming general manager Dan has seen to it that the sta- tion attained a level easliy comparable to that of a truly professional radio station. " WVGM was a great challenge when 1 began there. " Dan ' s career at WVGM seemed rather ordinary — there was as of yet no hint of what was to come. When he transferred as a sophomore from the University of Toledo, Ohio, he began doing newscasts for the station. He quickly moved to the realm of public affairs shows — where he occupied him- self by interviewing prominent campus leaders, researching issues relevant to the student body. He then became a disc jockey. Although he was successful as a " I ' m proud to be a part of CJ.M. ' s most dynamic years, not only in terms of winning national championsliips — but in academics as well " DJ this was not enough to satisfy Dan. In 1984 he was elected to the position of program director, where once again Dan fared very well; until finally, in the Spring of 1985, Dan assumed what is now his present position as WVGM station gener- al manager. Since the inauguration of his reign as " Supreme Commander " there have been many changes. The station has been entirely remodeled — however, es- thetic alterations were not the full extent of what Dan was planning, Dan was to be instrumental in bringing in " state of the art equipment " for his staff to use, " they ' re the best, so they deserve the best " . He has achieved his ultimate goal, " this WVGM isn ' t just a professional ra- dio station. " Text By: Chantal Gouraige SENIORS 229 230 SENIORS SENIORS 231 " im « h. II N. il f a„| Ult.-. I i»i», . y , V f Rhona Wise Frank R, Jimenez He ' s a religion major who ' s going to nnedical school. He didn ' t want to con- fine himself to the hard sciences and so majored in religion, which is part of what makes people tick. He ' s also vice-presi- dent of CISBG. He ' s Frank Jiminez. Frank started out as a commuter stu- dent but moved to Pearson Hall his soph- omore year. He wanted to get involved in student government and, although he didn ' t really know much about it, he ran on the Kornspan ticket and won. He threw himself into it and with good re- sults. He fought against the parking in- crease and won and he was instrumental in the teacher evaluation process. His goal is to prove that GSBG is useful. Frank is very enthusiastic about stu- dent government, but just as he didn ' t want to be confined to the sciences, nei- " This university is a unique university. " ther does he want to confine himself to only one student activity. He has been Community Relations Chairman for Carni Gras, Homecoming Parade Co- Chairman, an honorary student member of the board of trustees and a member of the Campus Masterplanning Committe. He is also president of Mortarboard and chairman of the Student Health Adviso- ry Committee, which gathers student in- put about the health center and pro- motes health awareness on campus. Frank would like to see an improve- ment in school spirit. Part of our spirit problem may be due to the large number of commuters, lack of an on-campus sta- dium and the typical student who is set in his ways and thus rather apathetic. He thinks the residential colleges may be a way to draw students to the campus and thus draw them together. To do that would be to move toward becoming a major university. Text By: Maria Storts 232 SENIORS y iSURi list and liso- itin- pro- s. rave spirit nbei ssta- sset cHe Isa sand thi inja itoits J " ' B iJldiM " Jane Spinney MUS ieffrey Apreitzer Cadambi Sriram ELC Todd Stanish FIN ik mM ■y StClair Colin Steele ACC Sheri Steinberg NUR Todd Steinberg CHM Charles Steinhardt CIS obert Stephens ECO Mary Stevens COM m Lynn Stewart ir MKT Anita Sundby BMO Robert Stewart GBM Donald Straub CHM Blaine Streckwald MSC BIL Mark Sullivan GBU |h Sundararaman Amy Surkin DU I SENIORS 233 234 SENIORS u, ihrnt.. Julie Teamkin FIN Stephen Therrien ENG Carolyn Thomas EEN Francine Thomas ENG Paul Throckmorton FIN Maria Tillan BIL Lisa Tilney CTC Albert Titus CHM Richard Toledo IFM Rosana Toledo CHM Leonardo Tomeu PPA Anders Torning ACC Susana Torralbas FRE Ivis Torre CIS Grace Torres Trexell ENG HIS Dan Troutman MEN Annette Trueba IFM Cynthia Truss SENIORS 235 236 SENIORS iWANi f Mabel Vazquez ' NUR Oscar Vela ELC Ibis Ventura ENG PPA Solangez Verde soc Maria Vicentini COM Juan Carlos Victor CSC Jose Vidueira PPA Pedro Villarroch AEN CEN Icardo Villarroel CEN Maria Villaverde PHT Ana Villazon LAS Susana Villegas NUR Janet Vodra BIL Jane Vogez MKT Vivian Volker IFM Patrick Voipe FIN Lauri Walker EDU Sage Wallace CNJ Lynette Walters BMO Edward Wang PHY HMD SENIORS 237 238 SENIORS 4 9F V, fi 0 ' f iil jJLiL " J Peter Winarick BMO Mark Winiker BMO Mindi Winokur MKT Ada Wong IFM Heidi Wood CPR Mark Woodsmall MKT Tony Woon-Suf SOC BIL Kamaruzaman Yaacob MEN ?aki Yahya ACC Shirin Yasrebi BIL Helen Yee FIN Felix Zabala ENG Alina Zapata ACC Bernard Zaragoza PSY Douglas Zargham ARP Angelica Zayas soc Lisette Zayas PSY BIO Alan Zemsky BMO Teresa Zilko MSC BIL Daniel Zucker MKT SENIORS 239 Fraternities. Little Sisters. Sororities. The word " Greeks " doesn ' t just mean Plato and Aristotle anymore. Actually, tfiose two would probably be more than a little shocked to see what became of the word " Fraternity " . Brotherly love is now the Semi-annual Pink Pussycat Par- ty. It ' s also the Muscular Dystrophy Superdance. Those fine Athenians would be more than shocked. They would be pleased. They serve their community. They serve their universi- ty. They also know how to have fun. They are the women and men who are the Greek system at the CJniversity at Miami. Read on and meet them. 240 GREEKS GREEKS 241 Rhona Wise GO GREEK Sound familiar? It should. At the out- set of each new semester, every student is bombarded with posters, banners, t- shirts, phone calls, and pesty sorority girls singing at the door of your dorm room with one thing in common: they are soliciting your participation in rush. Rush is a magical word with a million different meanings all open to interpreta- tion . . . much like congressional legisla- tion. Many new students view rush as a unique social opportunity to get In with a fun crowd and fill in those blank spaces in the old date book. To legacies, its a natural step in preserving the continuity of the Greek family tradition. Greeks, like dedicated military recruiters, see rush as a way to replenish the Greek population, and those steadfast Q.D.I. ' s, well . . . they ' ve become anesthetized to the whole thing. Fraternity rush. No two words have caused so much excitement among members of QM ' s student population since the coming of the phrase " open bar " . Now that fraternity rush is delin- eated into two areas (wet and dry nights), it becomes easier to seperate the truly interested from the seasonal migratory regulars in it for the free beer . . . the men from the boys, if you will. Besides cut- ting the individual fraternities expenses, dry rush has proven to be effective, as overall fraternity membership increased a whopping 45% this year. Of course for those who anxiously await the tradition- al non-dry rush events which have be come as standard during orientation week as registration, there are still a few remaining. Sorority rush on the other hand, works entirely different images. Rota- tional parties, dressing up, conversing, smiling until it hurts, praying not to get cur, agonizing over which sorority to pledge and finally, the dramatic an- nouncement at bay. The hugs, kisses, the laughter, the fears, the squeals of delight, the congratulatory embraces . . . its more touching than a " Church of the Latter Day Saints " commercial. A bit 242 GREEK LIFE • rt i i— mm i ■ " " A i W% -X ' •-■i fS 3 theatrical? Maybe, but being welcomed into a group of entiiusiastic, friendly, in- volved girls will warrant such an emo- tional response, no all dissimilar to get- ting into all your desired courses at regis- tration. Fraternity rush, sorority rush, wet rush, dry rush, little sister rush, sweet- heart rush . . . just a few off the cuff. Had enough of this stuff? Is pledging real rough? Are requirements tough? And last but not least why should 1 rush to rush? These are common sentiments univer- sally shared by all potential pledges. A composition surfaced recently which ac- curately details a rushee ' s anxieties. A Rushee ' s Prayer Greeks offer so much, but can it be true? If I pledge, will they like me? And will they come through With a brand new car, trips to faraway places And lots of new clothes packed in Samsonite cases. Celebrity status, lunch with President Reagan, A personal autographed shot of Carl Sagan, A Hollywood contract. World Heavyweight Prize, or the office that President Foote oc- cupies? Can the Greeks make my birthday a world holiday. or guarantee that 4.0 G.P.A.? And if Greeks can come through with the above-named eleven. Can they provide me with my own key to heaven? This was met with an appropriate 244 GREEK LIFE counter . . . Rhona Wise Rhona Wise Week events Philanthrapies, skits, P.O.P ' s formal dance, A Greek ' s Reply You poor, mislead fool! Did you really believe (Remember to order your tuxedo we ' d provide you with all that stuff? P " ) How naive! Intramurals and mixers, Greek nights We don ' t claim to offer material ' things, ° things common only Status, or grades only hard work can ° ! ' " bring. ritual meet ings, ceremonials and pins. We offer involvement thats really in- ° ' ° ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' " ™ ' ' y° " ' tense P ' " ' Like Homecoming, Garni Gras, Greek Brotherhood, sisterhood, friends with- out fail, And that is what being Greek really entails. So don ' t sit there struck, like a fat lump of lard, Run to 21-H and sign your bid card!! Text by Melody Alger GREEK LIFE 245 246 GREEK LIFE Rhona Wise Rhona Wise GREEK LIFE 247 Alpha EpsiLon Rii »yv».1 -y gV , jjji k— ' ' W ViST : ' H 9Ihw • -», M ■P r - " ' Jk !■ f, " - 3| ' W ff - a v ll S f -f mJI si . " mE R cS S 19 El, wjjl J «n u n ' 4 gV jB m K ' V - -• - _ b 1 ' - i ae The first Aphrodite Day, 1985 — Year of the Drag Queens, Mindiana Jones and the Temple of Phi, AEPhi ' s jungle suite, Demolition Derby at Malibu, I ' m their leader — which way did they go, Oz and Backstreets, Diets, " the " gray camaro, football games, volleyball games, food, American Excess groupies. There was not a dull moment at AEPhi this year. AEPhi participated in Greek Week, Homecoming, Derby Day, POP, and Aphrodite Day. Alpha Eta ' s spirit won them National awards for scholar- ship, community activities and achieve ment -excellence. Locally, AEPhi won second overall in Greek Week and re- ceived the highest sorority GPA for spring ' 85. AEPhi participated in philanthropies including BACCHUS, Diabetes, Ameri- can Heart Association, Multiple Sclero- sis, Muscular Dystrophy, and Cerebral Palsy. AEPhi ' s motto is " Multa Corda, Una Causa: Many Hearts, One Purpose. " Members are involved in Panhellenic, Yearbook, orientation and President ' s 100. This year, AEPhi celebrated its 75th birthday. The Alpha Eta chapter was founded on February 5, 1938. AEPhi ' s colors are green and white. As AEPhi continues to grow, they will strive to keep their sorority as a strong force at UM. Text by: Sylvia Padron 248 AEO NlFORiM TT v 3 1 itp ( jt A y ft 3 IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Ana Hernan- dez, Donna Palley, Liz Nodal, Sandra Pa- dron, ROW 2: Gail Hyman, Melissa Cup- per, Mindi Winoker, Andrea Goldblum, Isa Vasquez, ROW 3: Brandi Anderson, Paula Mascarin, Sylvia Padron, Maria Buschel, Olivia Rodriguez, Donna Ros- man, Heidi Wolfson AEO 249 iEn Alpha Epsilon Pi was founded at New York University on November 7, 1913. Their symbol is the lamp and lion of Ju- dea and their colors are Gold and Blue. Their philanthropy is Soviet Jewry; this year the AEPi ' s adopted a soviet refus- nik into the brotherhood. AEPi was founded by Jewish students and though it is now nonsectarian, it continues to maintain a Jewish tradition. They par- ticipated in Hillel intramurals, Special Olympics, and their philanthropy annu- ally. Some notable AEPi alumns are: Si- mon and Garfunkel, Gene Wilder, Fred Silverman, and Jerry Lewis as an honor- ary member. Text by: Helen Langeluttig 250 AEn IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Ellen Rubin, Isabe Goldberg, Beltina Van Esso, Michelle Wa ' linsky. Lea Jedwab, Andrea Gershberg, Jil Tash ROW 2: Michelle Dublin, George Reiner, Adam Baron, Jerry Goldstein, Car los Santa-Cruz, Abraham Legrner, Larry As- binoritz, Laura Zell ROW 3: Andy Weiss man, Steve Miller, Jeff Margolis, Albert Shub, David Cohen, Doug Eaton, Larry Co ' hen ROW 4: Jim Tomaszewski, Dean Gold berg, Wayne English, Richard Stein, Todd Goldman, Larry Reese, Rory Dubin AEIl 251 ' ' k : ' .i ' .. V J K " By culture and by merit " is the motto of Alpha Kappa Alpha, the first Greek letter organization established by black college women. Founded on January 8, 1908 at Howard University, Washington, D. C; the purposes of Alpha Kappa are to cultivate and encourage high scholas- tic and ethical standards, to promote uni- ty and friendship among college women and to be of human service in the study and alleviation of social problems. The lota Nu chapter supports and pro- vides services to national as well as local levels for social problems, especially those that pertain to women and girls. Their philanthropic events include Thanksgiving food drives, Adopt-a- grandparent, Toys for tots, and a Little Miss Fashionetta fund raiser to benefit organizations such as NAACP, UN1CEF% and the sickle cell foundation. Text by: Helen Langeluttig 252 AKA IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Sharon King. Wan- da Furs, Maryline Monies, Donnie Perkins, Anthenlsia Austin ROW 2: Michelle Chong. Sandra Jackson, Kim Griffin, Paula Vereen, Paula Anderson, Hilda Jackson, Valria Screen, Betty Davis .- ?.A r ' . ■ N ' : -, •Js. l ' • 4-»-H ,vl -:■ ' i 1 1 si mii f!r% 4 ' " ) n . v . - 77 -ir v jj " fcij- Take a look at the people in the picture up there. Those are the brothers and the little sister of Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity. They ' ve been at UM since 1982. They ' ve been around since 1845 when the frater- nity was founded at Yale. According to their motto, " the cause is hidden; the results well known " . The thirty one brothers and twenty-six little sisters of Alpha Sig finished third overall in Homecoming this year after taking first in Blood and Spirit Banner. They sponsored the Superdance for Muscular Dystrophy during Greek Week once again, trying to top last years $15,000 fundraising effort. They partici- pate regularly and with rigor in Greek Week, Garni Gras, intramurals, and An- chor Splash. This year they add Calle Ocho to that list. The Alpha Sigs are a versatile bunch. In their number they claim executive members of the the Pre-Legal society, the Society of Professional Journalists, the Order of Omega, the Ibis Yearbook, Student orientation, and the Honors Stu- dents Association. They are cheer- leaders and cartoonist. The picture is missing five new broth- ers and eight new little sisters added after Spring Rush. Speaking of results. Text by: Maria Storts 254 AZO IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Manny Martinez, Willy Vandenedes, Michael Mariutto, Dante Navarro, Manny Rodriquez, Eugene Ma- chado. Lenny Rodriquez. Angel Leal, ROW 2: Erena Gonzalez, Michele Reder, Marlene Maroles, Mari Johnson, Julia Capote, Jenni- fer Mayo, Maria Storts, Kathy Durham, Rosa Ramos ROW 3: Chris Steffans, Maria Strazullo, Karen Snyder, Maria Lorenzo, Neysa Vega, Luly Martinez, Ana M. Gonza- lez, Cindy Harrington, Michelle Boise, Sheri Berger, Patty Buccelli, Sherry Schwabach ROW 4: Cesar Lopez, Jeff Colpitis, Terry Goodwin, Don Haynes, Curt Watkins, Dave Ring, Armando Rodriquez, Matt Kamula, Scott Meyer, Rodney Morejon, Mike Cruz, Nick Quinones, Neal Vereja, Andrew Parker A ' Ki TRICK QUESTION: Which fraternity is most represented on IFC? ANSWER: Alpha Tau Omega. The IFC president and secretary were both ATO ' s. The Zeta Epsilon chapter is well represented on campus. Besides having their members in IFC, ATO ' s are also involved in Order of Omega and the Rathskeller Advisory Board. As a fraternity, ATO participates in numerous campus activities including Greek Week, Ancor Splash, Special Olympics Fun Day, Budweiser Super- sports and Intramural floor hockey, vol- leyball, and football. In fact, ATO was the first place 1984 Intramural B-di vision football champion. The Zeta Epsilon chapter was found- ed in OM in 1952. They were founded nationally at Virginia Military Institute in 1865. Their purpose " is to bind men to- gether in a brotherhood based upon eter- nal and immutable principle. " ATO ' s colors are sky blue and gold. Their symbols are the maltese cross and white tea rose. Text by: Sylvia Padron 256 ATfi IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Gary Gauthier. Dan Griffin, Mark Imperial, Bruce Canaday, J. J. Perez, Wade Labreque, Ken Duffy, Art Handy ROW 2: Eric Sulzberger, Melissa Car- denas. Kathleen Taylor, Gina Librizzi, Tina Reeper, Kim Nemeth, Ashley Droese, Gina Bean, Cristina DeVrbizo, Sue Marie Elgort, Carlena Marsh, Silvia Bode, Rhona Wise ROW 3: Al Frevola, Lou Metzman, Sherry Purkerson, Kevin Chiplock, Donna DiMag- gio, Armando DeLeon (Faculty Advisor), Pat McGuire, John Kuretski (Chapter Advi- sor), Tom Hester, Sam Van Leer ROW 4: Rob Federicks, Dennis Lamm, Jim Varellie, Dan TVoutman, Joe Callan, Adam Schroeder, Mike Metzman, Steve Poppleton, Paul Thaller, Bob Horton %_ ?-r- 1 f t .y •, ■ Delta Gamma, also known as the DG ' s are famous for their symbol — the An- chor, representing hope. This goes along with their annual Anchor Splash, a se- ries of water sport competitions where other Greeks participate in. They also participate in Intramurals, Homecom- ing, POP, Greek Week, Panhellenic, High- way Holdup, and Derby Day in which they won first place. Their philanthropy is sight conserva- tion and aid to the blind; this year their project was toward Florida Lyons Eye Bank. The DG colors are bronze, pink and blue, their jewels pearls and diamond, and their flower, the cream colored rose. Their founding date was in December of 1873 at Lewis School in Mississippi. Their motto is " Tau Delta Eta " and " Do Good " . The sorority encourages friend- ship and scholarship through a group of individuals with common goals. Some famous DG ' s are Eva Marie Saint, Joan Lunden, Donna Mills (Abby on Knots Landing), Marie Frann (Joanna on Bob Newgart), Karl Michaelson (Julie on Gimme a Break) and Mrs. Walter Cronkite. Text by: Helen Langeluttig 258 Ar IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Cristina Fer- nandes, Martha Pozo, Marlene Alvarez, Kim Krepp, Kyu Kim, Karen Crews. Marion Sam- mon ROW 2: Karen Rosentlial, Karen Wall- ing. Kathy Knowles, Nikki Fernandez. Mara Wechsler. Ivonne Rosa, Amy Nasser, Kathy Reed, Jeannie Sherman ROW 3: Chris Daly, Geralynn Murnane. Jennifer Griffith, Angle Doetch, Carri Crandall. Elsie Romero, Ann Fritch, Lourdes Portales, Karin Wilborn ROW 4: Terry Ellas, Joanne Kubricky, Sharyn Spalten, Dori Heston, Lisa Fritz, Stacey Livote, Tammy Williams. r AT 259 ; .; " " • •►• The Kappas are proud of their recent years of excellence here at CJM. This pe- riod has been characterized by the high- est academic achievement among so- rorities, winning the May A. Brunson Award last year. In addition, the Delta Kappa ' s were honored with the most Im- proved Scholarship Award among all Kappa chapters in their province. Their spirit and participation is 1, as can be seen by their Greek Week victo- ries (3 in a row). It takes all kinds to make Kappa strong, and they take pride in their chapters diversity. Kappas are involved in many campus activities including Presidents 100, Homecoming, Carni Gras, Greek Week, Rho Lambda, Yearbook, Student Alumni Association, and Iron Arrow. And they eagerly await their next national conven- tion in Philadelphia this summer. Famous Kappas include Candice Ber- gen, Mrs. Rutherford B. Hayes, Barbara Feldon (Agent 99 on Get Smart), and Ju- lia Ward. Text by: Helen Langeluttig 260 KKT IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Kris Rehring, Eliz- abeth Eckstein, Maggie Codoy, Laura Wood- field, Helen Langeluttig, Beverly Hayes ROW 2: Jenny Alter. Melody Alger, Malease Marko, Kim Coffee, Leslie Englert, Joy Pio- trowski, Ashley Vernon ROW 3: Amie Alter, Ellen MuUowney, Ana Robbin, Patty Cruz, Christina Lai, Marnie Zahn, Michelle Mi- chanowitz ROW 4: Janine Ebeoglu, Karen Marriott, Anne Ohlau, Caroline McFadden, Michelle Diaz, Cathy Cerecedo, Trisha McFadden JVJCA While most of UM students were try- ing to recover from the Sugar Bowl loss, the (JM Lambda Chi ' s spent the day con- soling their Penn State brother ' s who came all the way to Miami ' s Orange Bowl to see their team defeated. The Lambda Chi ' s are well-respected by all Greeks and administrators on cam- pus. Its members are involved in presti- gious organizations including Iron Arrow and Presidents 100. Lambda Chi has more members in CISBG than any other organization. The Epsilon Omega chapter member- ship has doubled in the past year. Their fraternity is on the rise. This year, Lamb- da Chi participated in Homecoming, In- tramural Sports, and Carni Qras. Lamb- da Chi has won Carni Gras 20 times out of the last 23 years. Lambda Chi is " the fraternity of hon- est friendship. " Lambda Chi " suppli- ments academics with an extracurricu- lar and social experience that contrib- utes to the development of a well- rounded individual. Lambda Chi ' s colors are purple, green, and gold. Text by: Sylvia Padron 262 AXA IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Jeff Decker, Jeff Decker. Roslyc Alvarez, Paul Bilton, Miriam Sanchez, Frank Blanco. Amy Share, Robert " Conzo " Gonzalez, Sandy DeRaffele, Joe Schulke, Xavier " Cubaba " Cortada, " Amaz- ing " Grace Donahoe ROW 2: Julio Pestonit, Mac Pick, Don " Jughead " Vangeloff, Chris " Amazing Larry " Kowalevski, Nadia Sastre, Hakim " Cheech " Kassam, Colleen Corey, Mario Yanez, Maggie Fernandez, Eve- lyn Soberon, John Cerchio, Kim Adomanis, Lisa Berns, Matthew Cunningham, Robert DuCasse, Gabe Stivala ROW 3: Marc Oster, Lori l shman, Laura Tapia, Laura Wolfe, Rhonda Niebrugge. Dawn Davis. Maria Her- nandez, Leslie Bruce, Ed Hill, Bob Douglas ROW 4: Frank Jimenez, Robert Ruano, Dave Leuton, Devon Paxon, Izhar Hag, Rich Haike, Tom Picciochi, Willard Woodrow, Jon Jannerone, Eric Virgil, Robert Beglin, Ray Prendville AXA 263 TflgA Pike was founded on March 1, 1868 at University of Virginia. The Gamma Ome- gas are the second largest fraternity at OM. Their colors are garnet and gold, the flower is lily of the valley and the sym- bols are the shield and the diamond. The purpose of Pike is to develop and further the ideals of young college men. Several members are in Order of Omega and in the Presidents 100. Many chapters own red fire engines and in keeping with this tradition they have a red convertible which they call the war wagon. This is often driven in the activities in which they participate: Greek Week (1st place), and Homecom- ing (2nd place) — they are real winners! They have won Budweiser supersports nine years in a row and the Presidents Cup for intramural sports six out of sev- en years. Along with these activities they hold an annual Gator Hater Party. Their national philanthropy is Big Broth- ers of America, and they host orphans for a day each spring. Some noted Pike alums are Colonel Sanders, Ted Koppel, " Tennessee " Ernie Ford, and Mac Davis. Text by: Helen Langeluttig « 264 riKA IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Miguel Campa. Stephanie Sharpf-Hale, Mary Havan, Eliza- beth O ' Donnell, Maureen McLaughlin, Rob Travers, Becky Puzza, Joy Piotrowski. Mike Green, Kevin Van Horn, Michael Anderson ROW 2: Anthony Perrone, Debi Dinovi, An- nette Sigillito, Rob Miller, Robert Luckman, John Abernethy, Lisa Carstarphan, Todd Moroch, Geoff Goldstein, Brian Feinglass, Tim Shreck, Randy Krauser, Rick Shaffer, Jackie Hall, Dave Stade, Dave Leblang, Mario Aedo, Derek Watson, Rick Harty ROW 3: Noah Reichart, Albert Auer, Dan Smith, Chris Bowman, Bill Wessinger, John Zelaya, Robbie Sperber, Mike Bove, Garry Small, Mark Campbell, Carlos Gutierrez, Joe Whelan, Jon Pototsky, Freddie TVaub, Michael Grogg, Evan Kleiman, Louis Ander- son, Rob Gumby, Kevin McCutcheon .•w i ;t 1 New chapters just don ' t happen; they are the result of hard work! Expansion is the future of Phi Sig, which has made a tremendous come back at the CJM cam- pus. The unity of the Phi Sig ' s at CJM is unique. They are new yet strong. After a dormant decade, Phi Sig reorganized the chapter in January 1985. Since then they have made an impact on and off campus. Phi Sigma Sigma participated in nu- merous activities. This fall Phi Sigma Sigma won Homecoming in the sorority division. Phi Sig participates in many philanth- ropies. Phi Sig ' s national philanthropy is the National Kidney Foundation. Other philanthropies include Muscular Dis- trophy Association, the Diabetes Re- search Institute and the South Florida Blood drives. Phi Sigs are leaders on campus. Members are involved in the senate, CJSBG executive board, and oth- er campus activities. Phi Sig also encourages academic. They are represented in Mortar Board, ODK, Who ' s Who, Golden Key and Iron Arrow. Phi Sig ' s motto is " aim high " and their symbol is the sphinx. Text by: Helen Langelutting 266 C)II PS ' ' rr -X ' V ' A. " " iJKi -=3«i« J.v. ar ' ( o ! t IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Maria Crowley. Lea Jedwad, Sandra Kissanis. Luly Mar- tinez, Evelyn Soberon, Ana Gonzalez ROW 2: Patricia Poindexter, Leigh Pettigrew, Carolyn Perez, Ana Maria Lopez, Maria I. Gonzalez, Laura Lee Lewis, Vivian Ma- chado, Neysa Vega ROW 3: Adri Garcia, Lori Tashman, Helena Gonzalez, Luly Nande, Jennifer Green, Laurie Fralick, Mar- llga Fernandez, Electra D. Katra ROW 4: Laura Tapia, Amando Rodrlquez, Lina Lo- pez, Tl-acy Bonday. William Vandenedes, Elizabeth Rodriquez, Lauren Stollon, Marl Johnston, Rick De La Guardia, Pamela J. Monticelli OZX 267 T SKSET! ' • C ' -■ ■• ,-,■►, . -. ' ._i. w • g» -»»i 1 »M8i5iiiH m — ' , t t «« ■■■■ .«-, The Sigma Alpha Epsilons, common- ly known as the SAE ' s have the largest total number of members of any other national fraternity and at present are the fourth largest in total number of chap- ters. One SAE tradition is the concrete lion placed in the front yard and is often the victim of other fraternities artistic pranks. SAE was founded at University of Ala- bama on March 9, 1856. Their colors are purple and gold, flower the violet, and symbol the lion and minerva. The Flor- ida Alpha chapter promotes friendships and an atmosphere of brotherhood among college men. The chapter philanthropy is the American Heart Association which they support at their philanthropy function — The Heartopoly. Their 43 members participate annually in Homecoming, Carni Gras, and Intramurals. Some fam- ous SAE ' s are William McKinley (25th president), Lloyd Bridges, Rudy Vallee, William Faulkner, and Fran Tarkenton. Text by: Helen Langeluttig 268 lAE s IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Lisa Williams. Me- lissa Groll, Lori Alterman, Jill Fox, Alice Neal ROW 2: Doug Harwood, Darin Myman, John Sayers, Scott Garfield. Ben Seller. Tim Frederick. John Murphy. Kevin Hennessey. John Paul Hansen ROW 3: Pat Gonzalez. David Gibson. Bill McClelland. Bob Bren- nan, Dave Currie. Art DeCastro. Britt Pren- tice, Michael Sheehan, Tom Harward, Drew Samaan, Mike Smith. Doug Olson. Kurt Huber. Steve Plattaer ROW 4: Joe Poin- dexter. Eugnie Doisey. David Clemmons. Kelly Hammond. Tom Reed. Jay Stroka, Mark Skweres. Vivienne Easzilay, Earl T. Rineman. Lizette Martinez, N. Herbert Ber- ry, Scott Schorieu, Erik Huey. R. J. Marshall ROOF GUYS: Andre Boucher. William Ses- sions, David Down, Trevor Greenan If you know anything about this cam- pus, then you probably know at least five SDT ' s. Sigma Delta Tau is a popular sorority on campus. Members are involved in practically every part of campus life. SDT ' s are involved in Homecoming Ex- ecutive, Greek Week Executive, Carni Gras Executive, Student Entertainment Committee, the Rathskeller Advisory Board, USBG, Program Council, Campus publications, Sugarcanes, Hurricane Honeys, ODK, etc. In fact, they are in- volved in so many activities, it becomes tedious mentioning them all. SDTare also busy participating in nu- merous campus activities. This past year, they did Greek Week, Derby Day, Homecoming, and POP, placing in them all. The Alpha Mu chapter of SDT was founded on October 26, 1957. Thier na- tional was founded in Cornell University March 5, 1917. SDT ' s colors are cafe au lait and old blue. Its symbols are the gold- en tea rose and the torch. SDT lives by their motto, " One hope of many peo- ple " . Text by: Sylvia Padron 270 lAT I IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT FRONT: Susan Rosenberg. Hedy Kloda ROW 1: Janet Festinger, Maria Greenspan. Susan Craig. Dawn Benjamin, Karen Rosenberg, Viclti Fung Yee, Laurie Mervis ROW 2: Kim Strauss, Moira Shub. Sherry Eizenbaum, Lori Alterman, Lauren Iser, Lisa Lee, Jodie Wolff ROW 3: Mandy Eizenbaum, Allyson Kashuk, Renee Sher- man, Amy Corin, Ellen Housman. Susan Walker. Terri Baker, Tania Bard, Annie Ferry. Desiree Rosen ROW 4: Lana Hantman. Jo- bie Kaufmann. Diane Rudnet, Wendy Kas- sel. Amy Surkin. jviarcie Gilinson. Diane Nenezian. Janine Kulhanjian, Julie Adler, Erica Arkin, Cindy Sacco " To cultivate and maintain the high ideals of friendship, justice, and learning upon which EX was founded " is the Sig- ma Chi purpose. Represented by the Norman Shield of Blue bearing a white cross, their motto is " In hoc signo vinces " (In this sign you will conquer). They are " men of different tempera- ments, talents, and convictions. " The Gamma Phi chapter, in keeping with their national tradition sponsor a philanthropic event known as Derby Days. This is a celebration which began at Berkeley where sororities vie for the title of DD champs. Their profits go to the Wallace Village for Disabled Children in Colorado. Each spring the Sigs take a vacation for the purpose of choosing their chap- ter ' s Sweetheart. This is a national tradi- tion which was made famous by the Bing Crosby version of " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi " . Some famous Sigma Chi ' s are John Wayne, Tom Sellek, Warren Beatty, Da- vid Letterman, Grover Cleveland, Andy Rooney, and John Young, the astronaut who wore his fraternity badge on his un- dershirt and carried the fraternity flag on his moonwalk. Text by: Helen Langeluttig ■L 272 IX HSi IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Sammy-Attack Hound, Bobby Cameron, Doug Clayton, Don Zoldi, Joe Bugs, Jarred Appel, Matt Gross- man, Iris Donitz, Jenny Doerr, ROW 2: Gera- lynn Murnane, Elsie Romero, Marlene Al- varez, Karen Asay, Jennifer Rosen. Scott Feerer, Time Hendershott, Joanne Kaneli- dis, Melissa Ostrower, Mary Kay Usyk, ROW 3: John Murnane, Marion Sammon, Bill Freeson, Rob " the Stud " Mirrer, Brian Mayal, Maureen O ' Neill, Rob Upshaw, Andy Joyce, Barry Cohen, Gain Cycholl, Joel Ea- gle, John Moder, Joe Lancaster, Jeannie Sherman, Bobby Coombs, Warren Bascome ROW 4: Steve Lang, Fred Liebkemann, Amy Nasser, Chris Hutson, Aldo Portales, Joyce Fama, Andrea Kiskorna, Stacey Livote, Me- lissa Hodes. Claude Cormier, Ellen Schna- bel, Beverly Rizzo, Lila Greeson 2X 273 XOB With 234 National Cliapters Sigma Phi Epsiion rani second for largest num- ber of fraternity chapters and having 12,000 members, they have the greatest number of actives nationally. Coinci- dently the Florida Gamma chapter at dm is also the largest fraternity on cam- pus. The Sig Ep ' s were founded in Virgin- ia at the University of Richmond Novem- ber 1, 1901. Their traditions include painting the front door of their house or suite red as a symbol of welcome and Incorporating their symbol the heart into rituals, pro- grams, and other frat insignie. Other symbols are the purple violet and the red, red rose, which coincides with their colors of purple and red Their philanthropy is the National Heart Association. And they host an event called Monte Carlo night — a char- ity for Sunrise Help of Retarded children. They participated in Greek Week, Homecoming, Intramural Sports, Carni- Gras, and they won first place at Aphro- dite Day. One of the little sisters won Miss OM title 1986 and another Orange Bowl Queen 1986. Their favorite song is " the song that dare Sig Ep to be different — One Step Beyond Madness " . Text by: Helen Langeluttig 274 ZOE IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Gary Silberman, Alex Stanton, Nello Filippone, John Amat, Tiffany Weinberger, Jim Rosewater, Steve Iv inogue, Derek Jones, Ceil Castello, Rosa Leon, Melissa Ageloff, Brian Sontag ROW 2: Tony Cioe, Sheila Murman, Beth Keiser, Karen Wertz, Lisa Monteleone, Lynn Hue- son, Ray DeVivo, Kathy Grace, Mike Novo, Marie Jo Garcia, Roger Mermelstein, Mark Salzman (OX) ROW 3: Willie Orozco, Steve McDonald, Erica Oroszlany, Doug Makosy, Grace Setembre, Lisa Moskovitz, Jimmy Chavarriaga, Julian Nwadike, Mike Novo, Ricardo Fernandez, Marie Jo Garcia, Oneida Acosta, Roger Mermelstein, Steve Plotnick ROW 4: Monica Dahling, Alfonso Posada, Meg Finnegan, Mr. Val Hendricks, Kim Mod- zelewski, Peter Permuy, Gus Fonte, John Monteleone, Eddie Guzman, Carlos Mendia Diana Martinez, Seth Ripple, ROW 5: Nicole McQueeney, Mark Howard, Barry Fink, Wal ly Eccleston, David Suaya, Alex Blanco, Bil- ly Carroll, Rob Katsoff, Richard Simon Bruce Nwadike, Mike Hauben, Darnice Lew is, B. J. Scottland ROW 6: Brian Grodin, Joe Davis, Dave Kohl, Rich Roseman, William Nesmith, Marlon Whitfield, John Jongel - loed, Tom Thalman, Brian Tahmousch ZOE 275 Tau Kappa Epsilon has the largest number of chapters of any other national fraternity. The Tekes were founded on Jan 10, 1899 at Wesleyan University in Illinois. The Qamma Delta chapter at CIM was chartered on November 5, 1966. Their motto is " Not for wealth, rank in honor but for personal worth and charac- ter. TKE for life. " They believed in encouraging friend- ship and brotherhood, promoting mutual understanding, assisting incoming fresh- men, providing a home away from home, promoting team-work, providing advice and counseling, encouraging scholarship, teaching parliamentary pro- cedure, business experience and en- hancing loyalty. Their philanthropy Is the St. Jude ' s Christian ' s Hospital. Tau Kappa Epsilon has eagerly participated in every Univer- sity event scheduled, such as Greek Week, Homecoming, Carni Gras, Inter- mural Sports, and Special Olympics. They are also very active in Student gov- ernment. Their crest is a equilateral Triangle, their colors cherry and gray and their flower a red carnation. Some famous TKE alums are: Ronald Reagan, Merv Griffin, Elvis Presley, and Laurence Welk. Text by: Helen Langeluttig 276 TKE IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Suzy Berens, Ralph Ribas. Dawn Capraun, Bill Potter, Amy Alter ROW 2: Jorge Nasr, Tony Sellers. Julio Quirantes, Frank Mantega, Armando Blarclonis. Jordan Stout ROW 3: Ranky Ammons, Serge Bereguvoy, Jorge Larin, Marc Katz, Ray Gandionco, George So- beron, Steve Glover ROW 4: Louis Perenoza, Julio Robaina, Larry Wickenheiser, David Gilliam, Mike Pierro, Eddy Franca, Brian Leffler, Alex Mujica, Joe Garcia TKE 277 Bl BT zar Zeta Beta Tau is GM ' s " Powerhouse of Excellence. " Zebes really live up to their motto. Alpha Omega is the fourth best ZBT ' 83, ' 84, and ' 85 chapter in the na- tion. ZBT is also the Homecoming cham- pions. ZBT " promote scholastic achieve- ment, athletics, philanthropy and pro- vides a place where men can grow and learn " . ZBTexcels in all these areas. ZBT was the 1985 Intramural Divisional Trophy 7inner. ZBT placed first in the crebral Palsy Swim-a-thon, raising $23.00. Aca- demically, ZBT was one of the top- ranked fraternities on campus. ZBT is one of the biggest fraternities on campus. They have approximately 70 m-3mbers. Many of CIM ' s campus leaders including GSBG president. Homecoming co-chairperson, and WVGM program direction are all ZBT ' s. ZBT was founded in the City College of New York in 1891. Its colors are blue and white and its symbols are the skull and crossbones. Text by: Sylvia Padron 278 ZBT IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Larry Siegel, Adam Reiver ROW 2: Doug Silverstein, Steve Kohl, Andy Water, Leo Esposito, Dan- ny Horowitz, Doug Paradise, Randy Weis- burd, John Petrosky, Steve Scoville, Eric Wymer, Pat Kehoe, Chuck Rowley, Gary Ross, Joel Rankin, Eric Fisher, Danny Fra- zin, Arnie Girnun, JVlarc Getson, Sergio Mun- sur ROW 3: Nancy Piascik, Dale Zarinsky, Nina Schwall, Debbie Ennis, Lisa Saper- stein, Leslie Rudo, Rachel Ross, Suzanne Leblang, Eric Robinson, Terry Rieber, Carin Mennis, Stephanie Feltzin, Sandi Lawrence ROW 4: Alison Rosenberg, Al Botwinick, Matt Masters, Angelo Armenteros, Sue De- vey, Nancy Bell, Shane Samole, Eric Nelson, Jason Green, Paisly Kump, Gary Salzman, Ian Lyien, Lenny Kaufman, Keith Furer, Jodi Tobin, Mark Bogert, Michele Popkin, Jamie Eagle ROW 5: Fred Levinson, Dave Bitman, " Grandpa " Levinson, Amy Brown, Kevin Unger, Paul Crane, Robert Vanwaasbergen, Scott Goldman, Andrea Chirls, Howard Kramer, Harris Rubenfeld, Gene Oshinsky, Sue Stern, Michele Small, Kenny Salzman, Brad Polan, Wayne Jacobs, Linda Lisitsky, Vivian Stein, Mike Nelson, Tom Teobes, Ke- vin Robinson, Todd Roberts ROW 6: Ranky Sobel, Caren Fersten, Paul Cohen ZBT 279 " No stupid pranks . . . please return " , sounds like something from Animal House. Actually, these are some words that may come from Interfraternity Council. IFC is the body that governs all the fra- ternities on campus. Right now, fraterni- ties are members of GM ' s IFC. IFC does not just serve as a governing body for fraternities. It is also a program coordina- tor. It is through IFC that rush is coordi- nated. It is also through IFC where Greeks have most contact with each oth- er. This year, IFC worked with Panhellen- ic to start the UM Greek newsletter, The Omega Chronicle. The IFC consists of about 27 mem- bers. It includes the IFC executive board, a president and a representative from each fraternity. IFC ' s symbol is the torch and its colors are red and white. Did you know: lota Phi Kappa is not really a new fraternity, lota Phi Kappa is IFC ' s " personal " pen name. Text by: Sylvia Padron IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT FRONT: Beverly Hayes ROW 1: Terry Goodwin, Robert Beglin, Den- nis Lamm, Robert Horton, Paul Thaller ROW 2: David Down, Arden Schwartz, Ron Zelhof, Tom Rinaman, Dan Troutman, Nor- man Berry, Joe Fernandez, Tom Albert ROW 3: Gary Salzman, Larry Rabinovitz, Adam Reiver, Dave Gilliam, Dean William Sandler, Tony Perrone, Carlos Mendia, Paul Bilton, Tony Mesa, Matt Kamula 280 IFC The University of Miami ' s Panhellenic Association is the binding organizations of our sorority system. Panhellenic un- der the direction of Dean Susan Mullane, is responsible for such annual events as the Pledges on parade skits and formal, the Highway Hold-up fundraisers for Ju- venille Diabetes.etes, Apple-Polishing (a student-faculty mixer), and an awards night banquet. Text by: Sylvia Padron IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Amy Nasser, Ash- ley Vernon. Dean Sue Mullane, Wanda Furs, Lea Jedwab, Amy Greenwald, Andrea Goldblum, Norma Castillo, Christina Fer- nandez, Melody Alger ROW 2: Lisa Lee, Marl Johnson, Laurie Fralick, Gail Hyman, Sylvia Padron, Maria Buschel, Isa Vazquez, Lina Lopez, Laura Tapia, Beverly Hayes ROW 3: Ana Hernandez, Mindi Winokur, Pa- mela Montlcelli, Marion Sammon, Angle Vasquez, Lauren Iser, Betty Davis, Caroleen McFadden, Kim Wilson, Ana Lopez, Lauren Stollon, Diane Nenezian, Tracey Bonday PANHEL 281 a IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Matt Kamula, Rudy De La Cuardia, Dan Ti-autman. Javier Rodriquez, Henry Salas, Ian Lycen ROW 2: Probably the only all-male honorary above. Tony Mesa, Mark Katz, Scott Kornspan society at the University of Miami, Order Order of Omega traditionally taps for ROW 3: Jeff Zirolnick. Larry Wickenheiser of Omega is an Interfraternity Council members twice yearly; usually at the organization honoring outstanding Miss O.M. Homecoming Pageant in the Greek leaders. Some qualifications of Or- fall and the Greek Ball in the Spring. der of Omega tappers are: campus activ- ism, involvement in both fraternity and Text by: Melody Alger IFC and a cumulative GPA of 2.5 or h 282 Q vh IDENTIFICATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Andrea Goldblum. Julie Teamkin, Marion Sammon, Lisa Lee Rho Lambda, Panhellenic ' s outstand- ing leadership recognition society, was founded at the University of Miami in 1962. There are now 50 active chapters nationwide. CIM ' s chapter has begun sponsoring a dinner for all sorority pledges in the fall. Each spring, Panhel- lenic ' s seniors celebrate a party given in their honor. This year Rho Lambda has participat- ed in the Adopt-a-Grandparent program to help brighten the days of some of South Florida ' s elderly. With tappings in the fall and the spring, Rho Lambda re- mains a goal for many sorority women. Text by: Melody Alger 284 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 285 V.-S ' - ' -x k »♦ ▼ — ' ' ' • " •■ T „ ■swr 1% - JKSL I farmiinir ' AFROTC The Air Force Reserved Officer Training Corps (AFROTC) was estab- lished at the University of Miami in 1948. its primary purpose is to prepare students to use the authority and meet the responsibilities they will be faced with as future officers in the United States Air Force. The activities of the Air Force ROTC include training and instruction as well as the Commission- ing of Officers and Scholarship ceremonies. In addition, deserving members are honored by acceptance into Angel Flight, the honorary professional organization formed in 1957. 286 AFROTC 1 V kEA E4 t AB A ' if 1 fAt. u:d Xii ■ AEA i ' S E i lE4 AEA LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Brian Maiocco, Rasciel Socarras, Armando Rivera, Arturo Alfonso. Amish Dango- dara, Braulio Sabates, Mike Fernandez ROW 2: Willy Vandenedes, Vu Le, Derek Watson, Juan Quintero, Carlos Tamargo, Oscar Morejon, Joseph Mis- draji, Juan Cueto, Michael Moritz, Alex Marban, Michael Weiss, Rich Reno ROW 2: Ms. Zelda Lipman, Ivet Joo, Lull Collado, Carmen Comez, Yamila Nunez, Mimi Abella, Julie Quetel, Gre- ta Watts, Helga Fuenfhausen, Terri Jackson, Ana Puga, Lionel Noy, Amy Landa, Jonathan Finegold Alpha Epsilon Delta is the National honor society for pre-medical stu- dents. The society ' s main purpose is to foster academic excellence and scholarship among its members but it also provides opportunity for pre- medical students to gain experience in the health fields. Activities include Cardiopulmonary Resecitation classes, guest lectures, surgery and autopsy viewing, and peer counseling. In addition AED also plans social events and receptions for both students and faculty. New members are tapped in the fall and spring after meeeting strict admissions requirements. Candidates for membership must show aca- demic achievement and earn points by attending AED meetings and func- tions. AEA 287 1 I » «4»i ' A iWBI AAA A Alpha Lambda Delta encourage superior scholastic achievement among students in their first year in institutions of higher education, to promote intelligent living and a continued high standard of learning, and to assist women and men in recognizing and developing meaningful goals for their roles in society. Alpha Lambda Delta was founded as an honor society for freshman women at the University of Illinois in the spring of 1924, Alpha Lambda Delta became a national organization when chapters were established at Purdue (1926) and DePaul (1927). Men were first admitted to membership in 1975. Alpha Lambda Delta currently has 196 chapters with over 290,000 members. Alpha Lambda Delta is open to all full-time freshman with a scholastic average betwenn 3.5 and 4.0. Their major activities include tutoring pro- grams, scholarship banquet, and charity drives. They also sponsor social events such as picnics and faculty-student mixers. LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Raj Agarwa, Mara Donahue, Melanie Schonberg ROW 2: Greta Watts, Guido Valdes, ■n-acey Powers, Diane Diduch. Jacque- line Savitz ROW 3: Eddy de Varona, Norman Belson, Julio Calderon, Dean Sue Mullane, Michael Rosen, Hong wing Pun 288 AAA :i«3f f .: «l • • ' r Ji . r-rv S ' ' • " • i ' AIIM LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: C. Alfredo Osorio, Glenn Kamp, Gulllermo Saca, Carlos Saca ROW 2: Alfredo Parody, Seema Agrawal, Nina DeCario, Cris- tina Mendia, Martha Arenal, Maria Alonso, Peter Sengleman ROW 3: Al- fredo Molina, Lin Quiros, Ashraf Gen- aidy. Dr. Tarek Khalil, Dr. Oscar Adan- iya, Armando Pou. Eduardo Alvarez Alpha Pi Mu serves to recognize Industrial Engineering students wiio have demonstrated exceptional academic performance and ability in their field, to unify Industrial Engineering students and faculty, and to advance the field of Industrial Engineering. The organization was founded in Atlanta in 1949 by James T. Frence, a Georgia Tech student a Industrial Engineering. The University of Miami chapter, which is sponsored by Dr. Assfar, was installed in the year 1977 on April 15. A 3.0 cumulative grade point average is required for membership, which this year consists of thirteen members and six new in itiates. Juniors must also be in the upper fifth of the Industrial engineering Junior class. Seniors must be in the upper third of their class. Alpha Pi Mu is active in Carni Gras and recruiting, offers seminars and tutoring services, and has an annual Halloween party. Awards are given for sophomore of the year and for outstanding members. AOM 289 i -l " W i ' • W IP. I AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOC. The American Marketing Association provides future business leaders with a well rounded view of the realities of the business world. Students are organized, directed, and unified to achieve as part of a group as well as individuals. The AMA came to the University of Miami in 1980 and is open to all full time graduate and undergraduate students with an interest in the field of marketing, marketing being a basic element of many professions. Member- ship is not restricted to those solely within the business curriculum. The AMA is a forum for education and advice to be passed to students from professionals and allows those students to form contacts with profes- sionals in their fields. The organization also provides speakers and tours, and marketing journals at discounted prices. In addition, resume writing seminars and the production of a resume book for graduating seniors may be provided. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mark Woodsmall, Maryann Ballotta, Mitchell Blum, Isa Rodriguez, Ben Recarey, Susan Reeves, Bill Rammos, Joyce Fama, Mi- chael Mariutto, Maria Fernandez, Taner Ozoes 290 AMERICAN MARKETING ASS. AMERICAN SOCIETY PRE-DENT. Lth 1 TO RIGHT ROW 1: Elvis Toledo, Daniel Del Castillo, Jacqueline X. Luis, Vivian Morad, Tom Gulino, Manuel La- hens ROW 2: Georgina Muro, Loretta Castellanos, Isabel Noy, Lourdes Noy, Lourdes Arguelles, Maria Cristina Es- cobar, Rita Marin, Oscar Morejon ROW 3: Hershel Ellenbogen, Osmani Diaz, Page Scheiber, Zeida Lipman, Richard C. Mariani, Carlos Tamargo. Ricardo Garcia The purpose is to raise the level of awareness on campus and in the community at large as to the diversity as well as the offerings of all Caribbe- an nations. Voted inactive by the University of Miami. In the years since that time, the Carribean Students Association has made increasingly tremendous strides toward a new resurgence as a reorganized organization. Although the primary goal of the Carribean Students Association is the promotion of Carribean culture, the association is active in a variety of other ways, also. The Association is an active participant in United Nations Day and is an intergral part of UM ' s annual international week activities. The Caribbean Students Associaiton is also highly involved in amy community projects. AMERICAN SOCIETY PRE-DENT. 291 292 BA BIOLOGY CLUB LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Joy Schabel. Shirin Yasrebi, Ivette n. Gomez, Paula Anderson, Cathy Donovan. Jose Otero, Eugene A. Husarenko ROW 2: Juan Garcia, Lourdes E. Rodriguez, Os- valdo Barreto ROW 3: Ama Milford, Mil e Varveris, Henri Viscarra, Orlando J. Gonzalez ROW 4: Robin Aguilar, Robin Donovan. Caroline Szabo, Rob- ert Thomas ROW 5: Luis Cabrera, Car- los Monreso, Jr.. Michael Gorfinkel. Dr. David Hillis The Biology Club seeks to instill an appreciation of the Florida outdoors in University of Miami students and strives to promote the marine and terrestrial science. The clubs members wish to promote interactions be- tween students of similar backgrounds and interests. Requirements for membership are status as a biology major or a biology minor and a 2.0 cumulative grade point average. The Biology Clubs ' seventy members sponsor many activites and events. They hold student faculty mixers throughout the year in addition to their annunal banquet. They are active in the intramural sports program. They also sponsor a trip to Disney World and several camping trips. BIOLOGY CLUB 293 - " . 4t w ■ - - ir- X_ mi . ' fr ?►. 1 |c,-. CARIBBEAN STUDENT ASSOC. The Caribbean Students Association purpose is to raise tiie level of awareness on campus and in the community at large as to the diversity as well as the offerings of all Caribbean nations. In the course of the 1982-1983 academic year, the association was voted inactive by the University of Miami. In the years since that time, the Caribbean Students Association has made increasingly tremendous strides toward a new resurgence as a reorganized organization. Although the primary goal of the Caribbean Students Association is the promotion of Caribbean culture, the association is active in a variety of other ways, also. The Association is an active participant in United Nations Day and is an intergral part of UM ' s annual international week activities. The Caribbean Students Association is also highly involved in many com- munity projects. FRONT ROW (Left to Right): Arthur Potts, P.R.O., Jaime Este McDonald, Vice President, Nadine Gaston, Mary Tucker, Patricia Belmar, LiestI Willims, President. SECOND ' ROW (Left to Right); Chris Joseph, Brent Chung, Mar- garet Ann Parris, Shelly-Ann Danis, Sec- retary, Zizimay Stokes, Assistant Secre- tary. THIRD ROW (Left to Right): Mi- chael N. Vincent, Treasurer, Mario Embank, Collin Edwards, Gary Roye, Ken Estrada, John Donaldson, Ricardo Cedeno. FOURTH ROW (Left to Right): Adrian Cottgrel, Stewart Goodridge, Shaun Khani. 13 294 CARIBBEAN STUDENT ASS. ill « v .- ; i id . »r Vv: , ; » ' ,., . V ■ r ' . ' ' tl QRAS 1 FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Clay- ton Randall-Chairman, Laurie Mervis- Associate Chairperson SECOND ROW: Nina DeCario, Virginia Noy THIRD ROW: Sandy DeRaffele, Lynn Sheeder, Ellen Mullowney, Melody " Bud " Alger, Scott Morgan, Al DiCalvo, Frank Ji- menez FOURTH ROW: Maria Alonso, Scott " Pudding " Modlin, Self Elbualy, Carlos Mendia, Barbara Wagner, An- drew " Splash " Parker, Ralph " Rock- well " Ciordia, Tony Cloe U.M. ' s annual Carni Gras weekend underwent some radical changes in 1986. Faced with problems with amusement ride companies, the insurance industry, CJ.M. policies, and locations for the event, the traditional Carni Gras had to be markedly altered or perish. The Carni Gras Committee, under the direction of chairman Clayton Randall, managed to overcome all of these obstacles and, after a furious race with the clock, presented a landmark achievement. Instead of a carnival, Carni Gras became a two-day art and music festival which was agreeable to administrators, entertaining to students, and very profitable to organiz ations which took home 100% of their profits. The new image of Carni Gras, indicative of the general trend that is taking place in campus activities, is on its way to become a new G.M. tradition. CARNI GRAS 295 7 P i % i i- Chi Epsilon is an organization tliat is dedicated to the purposes of main- taining the status of civil engineering as an ideal professional and the promotion of that status. Chi Epsilon has, in addition, worked dilligently to aid in the vital development of characteristics that will engender success in the students of civil engineering. The concept for Chi Epsilon was orginally conceived in the year 1922 at the University of Illinois. The organization continued to grow and finally, in 1984, the University of Miami was granted a chapter of Chi Epsilon. That chapter, even now still in its infancy, now claims fifty members. The fundamental requirements for membership in Chi Epsilon are schol- arship, character, practicality, and socialbility. Chi Epsilon is active in several campus events, such as Homecoming and Carni Gras. Chi Epsilon also provides free tutoring services to students of engineering. LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Scott Gruber, Michael Acosta, Bill O ' Donnell. Ber- nardo Coiffman, Albert Hernandez, Robert Regalado ROW 2: Lisa Tropepe, Andrea Peaslee, Ada Perea, Elisa Tar- afa-Treas, Kathy Groves, Habid Khar- rat, Tan Seng-hai, Kor Hian Chong ROW 3: Luis Rodriguez, Santiago Mai- dorado, Joseph Milton, Jr.. Chris Zajda, Eric Swain, Abdullateef Al-Saad 296 XE AMI. ii- ' .mi ' P 4 ;j Biir f •f wi h (..•■»?.,_. . " " - ■» " «. CINEMATIC ARTS COMMISSION LEFT TO RIGHT: Mark Cleary. Doug Amaturo, Teresa Brooks, Moremillion Kim Pick, Chris Houghton, Roman Fril- larte, Brenda Smith, Steve Robinson, Keith Fishe, Julie Adier The Cinematic Arts Commission works to provide the University of Miami student body, faculty, administration, and residents of the Coral Gables area with a well rounded and diversified selection of films to be shown each semester. The Cinematic Arts Commission sponsors the showing of premiere films on Mondays and Tuesdays, blockbuster films on Wednesdays and Thurs- days and Saturday and Sunday screenings of Foreign films. The Cinematic Arts Commission membership is made up of a chairper- son, for voting members, eight subcommittee members, and two faculty advisors — one representing Student Activities and the other representing the School of Communication. The Cinematic Arts Commission is open to all students with a cumula- tive grade point average of at least 2.0 who are knowledgable about films, foreign and domestic, and who are creative and willing to give time and efforts to the commission. CINEMATIC ARTS COMMISSION 297 t »i-«- m et Ir rv- r ■ 05ll -ii. ' X •U: COISO LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Suhaimi Yaa- cob, Sureswaran Ramadass, Eric S. Copeland ROW 2: Lee Leong, Sandra Dacal, Sayu Bhojwani, Suan Ai Lim, Connie Koukios, Sylvia ROW 3: Anas- tas Hatjygeorge, Azizi Safar, Juan Ant- onio Ayoroa, Faisal Imtiaz ROW 4: Raymond Augustin, Justin Salais, Richard Maundganidze, Artur Cide- ciyan, Patrick Shironoshita The Council of International Students and Organizations worl s to foster involvement and relationships amoung international students and helps incoming international students handle problems they may incur upon arriving at the University and entering an unfamiliar country. The organiza- tion tries to make the International Students path of assimilation into the University of Miami community as smooth as possible. The Council is the parent organization of all the organizations of the many individual countries and includes all University of Miami International stu- dents in its membership. COISO members participate in all campus activities, with some of their major events being International Week and United Nations Day, which highlight the various cultures that the individual members represent. COISO was also responsible for the organizaiton of past Intercultural Com- munication Workshop that emphasize adjustment to a new culture. COISO 299 300 Axn |- «rl ' jSSiJ •A? l r ., j " ' ?. W HKN LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Weng Hong Chia, Jorge F. Soler, Khon Dang Huynh, Joseph Foo, Miguel Couto ROW 2: Pam Cooley, Fanny Carbot, Andrea Minkin, Evelyn Rodriguez, Gl- sela Fuentes, Maria Poviones ROW 3: Michael Cohn, Kevin Tang, Thomas Forness. Gilbert Coville, Daniel Chan Yue-Pui, Ruben D. Jaen, Pedro A. Fer- nandez Eta Kappa Nu was founded in order to recognize and honor Electrical Engineering students who have excelled academically with their field. Eta Kappa Nu got its start when it was founded at the University of Illinois in Grbana on October 28, 1904. Since that time, Eta Kappa Nu has become a nationallly recognized electrical engineering honor society. The University of Miami chapter of Eta Kappa Nu has very high stan- dards for acceptance. A minimum 3.3 cumulative grade point average is necessary. Juniors in electrical engineering must be in the top third of their class; seniors, in the top fourth. Transfer students must have completed one semester as a full time student at the senior institution to qualify for eligibility. The club ' s thirty five members hold an awards banquet and bi-annual " smoker " . They also provide tutoring and volunteers for JETS and other college of Engineering Functions. ••! HKN 301 ' Z , F.E.C. -•i ' w. ♦ fi M Mi V - ■Efii. FEDERATION OF CUBAN STUDENTS The motto of the Federation of Cuban Students is " cultos para ser libres. " In English, that is " cultural to be free " and the Federation met on that motto by intoducing the Cuban Heritage to the University of Miami campus through assorted social and cultural events. The Federation of Cuban Students has been at the University of Miami since its founding in 1963. Its membership seeks to bring the University community of awareness of and appreciation for Cuban culture, history, and customs. The organization stresses friendship, cooperation, and re- spect for people of diverse backgrounds. FEC has been involved with such activities as Homecoming, Hispanic Heritage Week, visits to the Catholic Home for Children orphanage of Christ- mas and Easter. The Federation has also sponsored many social events and raises money through such activities as fashion shows for their scholarship fund. LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Myte Fernan- dez, Mario Perez-Arche, Clint Knob- lock, Sandra Dacal. ROW 2: Wifredo Ferrer, Tony Fins, Julio Ferreiro. Juan Mas, William Vandenedes 302 FEC FIRST AID SQUAD LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Paul Southby, Eric Brand, Jeff Sapolsky, Mark Slotnick, Dr. M. E. Flipse. Doug Weddle ROW 2: Shell Stewart. Deanne Silvers, Nancy Gross. Ricky Kopituk ROW 3: Michael Weiss. Alan Lewis, Frank Micel. Noel Bowman, Gary Bre- men. Kirk McGrotty. Brad Reiter The First Aid Squad provide emergency medical treatment for all sick, injured, or infirm persons at all University of Miami events without charge or gratuity. The squad began operations in the Fall of 1984. Since that time they handled over thirty injuries at seven events. Membership is open to any full- time student, faculty, administrator, staff, person, or alumnus. First aid training is provided by the organization free of charge. Membership now stands at thirty. The squad has been a participant in Homecoming, Carni Gras, Special Olympics, and the Army Air Force ROTC flag football game. FIRST AID SQUAD 303 304 FRENCH CLGB -k K . - s: V - r GEODYSSY LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Zachery Mill- er ROW 2: Mark Hechox, Diana Cutt, Beth Pierce, Pam Matthews, Tom Gor- eau ROW 3: James Cotton, Luca Mar- inelli, Michelle Montague, Barbara Boschert, Lee Cunesa, Hillary Grey, Marsha Colbert ROW 4: Tom Beasly, Mike Pszyk, Janet McDoneld, Brian Soden, Robert Vanwaasbergen, Mindy Simchuk, Doug Leaffer, David McCabe, Eddie Kruys The Geodyssey Geology Club works to enable students to pursue any interest they may have in the field of geology and provides activities in geologically related areas for such students. Currently, Geodyssey has twenty members. The only requirement for membership is an interest in the area of geology. The list of major activities for this group includes, among other things, trips to Orlando, Florida sponsored by the Geological Society and various canoeing trips. Trips that have been popular in the past were trips such as those to Peace River and to the Little Salt Springs Site. Goedyssey also prides itself on its extensive interaction with the Miami Geological Society and also with the graduate department of the University of Miami Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science. GEODYSSY 305 . ' T ' SCr -f I h ' t -K GOLDEN KEY Golden Key National Honor Society serves to recognize scholastic achievement and excellence. The society was founded on November 29, 1877 by James W. Lewis at Georgia State University. Lewis believed that there was a need to recognize distinguished academic students without taking extracurricular activities into consideration. All members must be juniors or seniors in the top fifteen percent of their class and have completed sixty credits. They must also have been enrolled in the University for at least one year and must have at least a 3.4 cumula- tive grade point average. New members are initiated during the fall banquet. Golden Key has been at the University of Miami for six years and has enjoyed a wide acceptance. Current membership is approximately 400. Activities for the organization include various social outings, honorary members luncheon, talks for high school students. LEFT TO RIGHT: Eugene Husarenko, Amy Landa, Fernanda De Olivera, Rob- ert Minkes, Rasciel Socarras, Frazer White 306 GOLDEN KEY i ' . • ■ 1 M -W. r ' , ' i f »■ " ' w , ■ Ai r=ix . " - ■7-- :7y • HOMECOMING -ifiL Homecoming Week. They also oversee the judging and point distribution for the trophies awarded at the ball. This years theme was (J Oughta Be in Pictures. The events opened at the Miss University of Miami Scholarship Pageant; and despite the impending Hurricane Elena, the parade, pep rally, and boat burning were inarguable successes. The week culminated in the Night at the Oscars Ball. Then, of course, there was the game. Colorado State went down 24-3 after the University of Miami broke away from a 3-3 third quarter, reassuring the Sugar Bowl committee that their Miami bid was no mistake. Here ' s to U! HOMECOMING 307 308 HSA HURRICANE HONEYS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Monica Sil- verman, Kim Nocerini, Lisa Shiafer ROW 2: Terry Elias, Jennifer Griffith. Kathleen Bray, Anita Cheng, Karen Theobold, Caroline Fitzgerald, Mi- chelle Myer, Martha Zimmerman, Debi Swirsky, TVacy Powers, Maria Chatani, Karen Dann, Pam Kelly, Danielle Lo- pata, Bekki Puza, Denise Phillips, Pat- ty Maldonado ROW 3: Tanya Jones, Jodi Gumenick, Mellisa Mellody, Mary Crowder, Jane Prieto, Nina Schwall, Pam Salazar The Hurricane Honeys are a group of thirty-four women who seel ; to represent the athletic department of the University of Miami at fund raising activities and who also work to promote school spirit. All members must be full time students at OM with an minimum of a 2.0 cumulative grade point average. To become a Hurricane Honey, each wom- an must go through an interview and screening process and then receive the approval of a panel of judges. Major activities for the Hurricane Honeys include giving tours of the OM campus to freshman recruits for the football program and working as Press Box Hostesses for ail Hurricane games played in the Orange Bowl. In addition, the Hurricane Honeys serve as hostesses at many barbeques, cocktail parties, banquets, and press parties that are given under the name of the Athletic Federal Association. HURRICANE HONEYS 309 310 HURRICANE BUSINESS STAFF 1 HURRICANE EDITORIAL STAFF LEFT TO RIGHT ROW I: Lisa Gibbs, Iggy Ibis. ROW 2: Michelle Kaufman, Juan Carlos Goto, Marilyn Qarateix, Ahmed Shoreibah, Lee-Way Gotz. Row 3: Morris Massre. Deborah Frank, Tony Fins, Lisa Silverburg, Davin Andrew Batan, Linda Zipper. The Miami Hurricane is CJM ' s semi-weekly newspaper wiiich is produced entirely by a student staff of 13 editors and 45 reporters, photographers and cartoonists. Named a Five-star Ail-American newspaper by the Associated College Press, the Hurricane devotes its coverage to oncampus news, enter- tainment and sports. The Hurricane, located in the University Center, has a fully-equipped darkroom and computer room. Students process and print their own photo- graphs; reporters use computer terminals which are hooked up to the Miami Herald, where editors also paste up the paper. This year, under editor in chief Lisa Gibbs, the Hurricane changed its look to a more contemporary design and added a monthly newsmagazine IN- SIGHT, which features student life. HURRICANE EDITORIAL STAFF 311 l e i •S? , . IS mtuj .4 . -1 v_ IEEE COMPUTER SOCIETY The Computer Society is the most popular of the technical societies within the institute of Electrial and Electronics Engineers. The Institute is the world ' s largest professional engineering society. The purposes of the Institute are scientific, educational, professional, and social. The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers was originally found- ed in 1884. Among the charter members were Thomas Alva Edison and Alexander Graham Bell. The University of Miami chapter has sixty mem- bers. Encouraged to join are all students majoring in electrical, electronics, or computer engineering as well as those majoring in computer science and physics. The Society sponsors many activities for its members, among which are speakers. Members also attend various professional conferences and takes a plant tour of Harris Corporation and Gould, Incorporated. The Society also assembles and makes a resume book of EEN ECN majors. LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Andrea Min- kin, Evelyn Rodriguez, Miriam Vain- stein, Jeff Sizemore, Robinson Royero, Al Dicalvo, Orlando Gonzalez ROW 2: Margarita Leon, Abulaziz Azmy, Rex Lopez del Castillo, Oscar G. Vela, Jorge E. Soler, Kirl Chung, ROW 2: Tayeb Guima, Wike Cohn, Ana Veiga, Fanny Carbat, Ed Pot, Robin Caron, Ca- dambi Sriram, Isolda Galiana, Oilando J. Perdomo, Joseph Foo, Carlos A. Ro- driguez 312 IEEE COMPUTER SOCIETY INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS Front Row: Ramon Periro, Seema Agrawal, Hope Brown, Carlos Mendia Row 2: Christina Mendia, Martha Arenal, Maria Alonso, Nina DeCario Row 3: Peter Senegelmann, Luis Par- ody, Ingrid Henao Row 4: Armando Pou, Luis R. Gracia, Juan Manuel Quiros, Luis Seman, Guayo Salume, Alfredo Osario, Guillermo Saca, Carlos Saca, Eddie Alvarez The Institute of Industrial Engineers has many goals. Its members aim to promote and encourage the field of industrial engineering. They also seek the exchange of information and ideas and to foster a high degree of integrity among the students connected with the Industrial Engineering Department. The CIM chapter of the Institute consists of sixty members who are students majoring in industrial engineering or a related field. The Institutes members sponsor a wide variety of activities: academic, career-oriented and social. Socially, the Institute holds an annual Halloween party and has International dinners, both in the fall and in the spring semesters. The Institute also provides information that gives insight to their careers such as plant tours of various industries and the bringing of profes- sional speakers to the campus. INS. OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS 313 . C i ; ' ' ' INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS ASSOC, " International Business People Do It Everywhere. " Thus saith the Interna- tional Business Association, an organization that promotes student educa- tion, awareness about, and involvement in the multi-faceted area of interna- tional and multinational business. The organization provides members with a special view of the international business world as seen through speakers from the community, field trips, and faculty and corporate mixers. The Association, with blue and white colors and a current membership of fifty, was first founded in the Spring of 1984 by three business students who saw the need for an organization for those students interested in the interna- tional business world. Between the Associations second and third year, its membership increased by half. Activites of the Association include guest speakers, field trips, student social gatherings, and corporate and faculty mixers. RIGHT TO LEFT ROW 1: Lourdes Manso, Kimberly Devlin, Debbie Boyle, Monica Luna, Colette McKenna, Ana Maria Camacho, Juan Carlos Men- cio, Elisa Deliz Suris. Rosanna Lucotti, Andr6 Baraad Koning, Janette Benen- son, Sandra Rudman, Jennofer Hober- man, Stan Rudman, Yousuf Ahmed, Paulo Forte, Masood Shariff, Gaby Perez, Patrick Lin, Evelyn Pastori, Frances n. Abuin, Angelica Patterson, Kathryn Kent, Carmen DelValle. Jorge H. Cespedes. Dotty Bundgaard, Lewis H. Cleale, Maricel Barrial, Dexter Dwight, Milagros Mavares, Michel J. Lucie, Robert Becerra. Bernardo J. Va- lero, Mark Stave, John Frearson, Dora Puig, Belinda Wilder, Vivian Volker, Angelica Patterson, Kathryn Kent 314 INT ' L BUSINESS ASS. A ( :»» KARATE CLUB LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Harvey Pan- tow, Richard Maunganidze, Leo Porter Lee, Shigerv Talashina, Neil Freem- man, Anastas Hatjygeorge, Keith Ru- dofsky. Row 2: Mior Nasir, Carlos Acosta, Jack Burden, Betty Bellman, Nadine Gaston, Robert C. Morton, John Cooper, Keith Freeman Row 3: Andre Baraad, John Willis, Raymond Augustin, Henry Siv, Susanne Walzer, Patricia Belmar, Nieves Quintero, Me- lissa McKnight, Xaverius R. Tantra Row 4: Jose Este-l lcDonald, Arthur Potts, Douglas Black, Self Elbualy, Bruce Detorres, Ravi Dadlani, Ahmad Amoudi, Tom IVumpbour The Karate Club at University of Miami teaclies the art of Shotokan, the Japanese style of karate to all those interested in learning or improving their skill level. The Karate Club at CIM was founded thirteen years ago. For ten of those thirteen years, the karate Club had the special good fortune to be operating under the world class revolution of Master Shigern Takashina. The Karate Club at Urn is very active in the areas of competition and of education. The Karate Club serves as the annual host of the South Atlantic Karate Open Tournament and acts as the yearly host of the South Atlantic Karate summer camp. The membership of the Karate Club at CIM now stands at fifty, which is almost half as many members as it had only one year ago. The motto of the club is " Dojo Kun " . KARATE CLUB 315 J I I I I I S ■ I I I I I I I I I If III ' • • — - Cd LATIN AMERICAN ASSOC. The Latin American Student Association works to promote a better understanding of Latin America in the United States. The Association serves as a medium of cultural and educational exchange between Latin American students and the students of other cultures. The Latin American Student Association was founded at the University of Miami by a group of Latin American students who wished to facilitate communication and understanding between Latins and other groups on campus. Members need only be a native of one of the countries of Latin America and attend general meeting once a month. The Latin American Student Association is very active on campus, being a part of a great many social and cultural affairs. The group is a participant in Carni Gras, International Week, and United Nations Day. Guest such as artist and speakers are also brought to the campus. LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Sergio Ben- dede, Maricel Barrial. Mayra E. Suarez. Vivi Ruiz, Frederick F. Echeverria, Mi- lairos Mavares G., Nunzio Girlando ROW 2: Vickie Castelero, Sylvia Torlo- lini, Sarita Shamah, Lilly Polanco, Gherlin Martinez, Vicky Berrios-Cre- spo, Mary Balseiro. Victoria Gonzalez ROW 3: Santiago Arturo Rueda Al- ford ' , Ruben D. Jaen, Mario Ebanks, Santiago Maldonado, Luis Chisholm, 316 LAS A LIFELINE LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Irene SanRo- man. Carloe Apang, Suzzanne Scott, Cherie Williams Row 2: Bryan Benoit, Kevin Gangadeen, Michael Bounassi, Seni Balogun, Ivet Joo Lifelines strives to promote health awareness activites on the University of Miami campus. Lifelines implements programs that contribute to the health, happiness, general well being, and satisfaction of the individual. By doing so, a contribution is also in turn made to the community. Lifelines has been implementing and co-sponsoring health related activi- ties on the University of Miami campus for over six years. Lifeline acquires funding for its programs through the University of Miami Health Center. There is no membership fee, and all Lifelines requires of its sixty mem- bers is interest in the groups activities. Programs that Lifelines sponsors or in which it takes part include the Annual Health Fair and programs geared toward physical fitness, spiritual and ethnical concerns, and stress management. Lifelines also works with monthly health related programs including topics such as physical and mental health. LIFELINE 317 ■ d .. lU ifc Ti MINORITY PRE-MED ASSOC. The Minority Pre-Medical Association (MPMA) is a campus organization seeking to assist minority students interested in pursuing a career in the field of medicine. The MPMA attempts to do this by informing its members about the variety of careers available in the medical field. To accomplish its goals, the Minority Pre-Medical Association holds seminars and conducts tours once a month. The seminars are informative sessions with distin- guished professionals in the medical field. The tours, on the other hand, allow members a first-hand look at the work and facilities involved in their prospective careers. LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Paula Ander- son, Suelyn Hall — Vice President. ROW 2: Claudia Mallett, Bryan Benoit. Terri Jackson — President, Kevin Gan- gadeen, Hirut Kassaye 318 MINORITY PRE-MED ASS. MORTAR BOARD LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Eric Persily — V.P. Selections. Elaine Preissman — Treasurer, Frank Jimenez — President, Suelyn Hall — Historian, Marsha Col- bert — Secretary Row 2: Elissa Lieber- man, Dan Troutman, Vu Le, Julie Team- kin, Elise Romero, Jane Spinney, Jan- ine Ebeoglu Row 3: Dana Kaplan, Rob Fredericks, Matthew Kamula, Al Fre vola, Brian Hayes, Craig Ollom-Advi- sor Mortar Board, designed to bring campus leaders togetfier to promote sciiolarship, ieadersiiip, and service, is one of the most prestigious and exclusive iionor societies on the (JM campus. Mortar Board was orginaily founded in 1915 at the University of Chicago as an honor society for women, and has grown to 183 chapters nationwide. The society began here as NCI Kappa Tau, a local society created for the purpose of recognizing academic excellence and campus leadership among college women. That society became part of Mortar Board in 1965. Men were first admitted — 80 both locally and nationwide — in 1975. To apply for membership in Mortar Board, students must have completed between sixty and ninety credits and must have a cumulative grade point average of no less than 3.3. Of the many st udents who apply, less than twenty percent are accepted. MORTAR BOARD 319 320 OAK lAi l ORGANIZATION JAMAICAN GNITY LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Michele D. Chin, Kathryn Fraser, Stephanie Mcin- tosh, ingrid-Ann Senn-Yuen Row 2: Ju- dith Wadsworth, Rosie Chinsee, Stenny Hoo, Mikotan Radix, Christine Graham Row 3: Bernard Henry, Noel Richaros, Sharon Hornett, Lisa White, Tonietta Walters, Colin Daly, Roger Desnoes Row 4: Jerry E. Houston — Advisor, l icholas Spaulding, Stauart J. Goodridge, Marit O ' Sullivan, Colin Steele The Organization for Jamaican Unity was created in order to promote Jamaican unity and culture wittiin the University community and to pro- vide some sense of cohesiveness among the Jamaicans on campus. The organization seeks also to inform GM and the city of Miami about the people of Jamaica and their way of life. The Organization has been on campus for eight years. Its members work very diligently to involve the University of Miami ' s many Jamaicans in student life on campus. With this as their goal, the Organizations sixty members lend their participation and visibility to many campus activities. The single largest event sponsored by the Organization for Jamaican Unity is the annual Jamaican Awareness Day. That day the Jamaicans have traditionally set aside to express their culture to others on campus. The Organization is also a participant in Homecoming and International Week. OJU 321 ■w t n -3 Is. ? J 9 c .j H-f ) " f ORGANIZATION OF JEWISH STUDENTS The Organization of Jewish Students provides Jewish and other students with the opportunities to explore and understand the diversified cultural and ethnic 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. The organization was orginally founded as the Jewish Student Onion, which was then reorganized in the 1983-84 school year as the Organization of Jewish Students. The Organization has since provided a solid foundation for Jewish life on the (JM campus. It reflects the rich and multifaceted cultural experience of the Jewish people through its emphasis and pro- grams. The Organization of Jewish Students holds the arrival Triple Platinum Affair and is active in the Adopt-a-Grandparent program and the Israel Cultural Fair. LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Barbara Wag- ner, Doug Black, Jonathon Meola, Keith Bernnan, Sheryl Mizrachi, Robert Luckman, Tami Wainshal, Laurie Ma- german, Elliot Kessler, Rabbi Mark Kram, Anat Grunberg ROW 2: Richard Manter, Pam Tauman, Marc Slotnick, Ryan Rruger, Laura Zel FRONT: Scott Kalkstein 322 ORG. OF JEWISH STUDENTS r r : W- ' ' ] W - ' ' ' Jff .M- S-- .vy i i iKkf ' y. .y « . ' imn " ' r ' i ) y L .i St .o«. r- v r ' » vJ . ■• ■ V ' •fi ' - i ' A V ' m Ml » fri « " , ) OUTDOOR REC CLUB LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1 : Rosa Verdeva Row 2: Tom Albert, Kelley Hancam- mon, Brian Hayes Row 3: Nancy War- ren, Dave Monatelli, Rich Belts The University of Miami Outdoor Recreation Club strives to promote an awareness of the South Florida environment to University of Miami stu- dents. The Outdoor Recreation Club was founded in the Fall Semester of 1983 by, in the club ' s own words, " some outdoor kind of people " . In the Club ' s three years on campus it has grown to include some sixty members. Membership is open to all interested students. The Club ' s major activities are its many field trips. The themes of such outings include, among other things, canoeing and hiking. For the more adventurous, there are also deep sea fishing trips. The Club also makes frequent outings to Pigeon Key. OUTDOOR REC CLUB 323 324 $KO OMA LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Bukley Hugo ROW 2: Alan Levine, Ed Filangeri, Glenn Simon, Dave Klrsten, Kevin Strang, Jim Schmelzer ROW 3: Shawn Hassler, Rene Pasnon, Robert Mann, Janet Duguay, Olivia Rodriquez, Oan Stepanslty, Ricky Kopituk, Cory Su- kert, Frank Browne ROW 4: Ralph Hays, Ken Barry, Joyce Barnett, Laura Maynard, Sharon Ruttenberg ROW 5: Brandy Anderson, Charolette Drumm, Daryn Macaulay, Cindy Truss, Tina Strauss Not Pictured: Mike Ayers, Larry Givens, Scott Hickinbottom, Jim Hill, Mike Robinson, Pedro Basnueza Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia endeavors to encourage and actively promote the highest standards of creativity and performance in music in the United States. Phi Mu Alpha also strongly advocates extensive education and research in the field of music. The University of Miami is the home of the Beta Tau Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. The Miami chapter was founded on March 5 in the year 1937 and has been active on campus since that time. The current member- ship of Phi Mu Alpha stands at twenty four. To be accepted into membership of Phi Mu Alpha Sinforia, a student must undergo a probationary period and then take a national exam. Upon becoming a member, students will join with other members in planning and taking part in musical performances sponsored by the organization. Phi Mu Alpha performs both on and off campus. f m H--. ' iS - ., i 1 . ' na — -4! ■ " PRE-LEGAL SOCIETY The University of Miami Physical Therapy Club was founded in 1981 to promote togetherness among the students within the physical therapy program. The organizations thirty-four members are all students in the school of physical therapy. The Physical Therapy Club performs community service work and the planning and executing of social functions for the students in the School of Physical Therapy. Among those events is the annual senior banquet which is paid for from the proceeds from the clubs fundraisers. The Physical Therapy Club attends several professional conferences each year, including the Florida Student Conclaves and the Florida Physical Therapy Conferences. Perhaps the clubs best known activities are the massage workshops. The coconut oil and baby powder rubdowns are the perfect antidote for exam stress. In the words of Physical Therapy: " If we weren ' t all crazy; we ' d all go insane! " LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Karen de- mons, Neil Kugler ROW 2: Mary Bridges, Isa Villaverde, Beatric Na- varro, Sheryl Deem, llena Marks, Mike Kamienski. Beth Miller, Kim Wey- mouth, Ron Zelhof ROW 3: Asif Daya, Ken Hirst, Karen Relish, Tricia Mac- way, Tom Tierney, Susan Bressey, Jen- nifer Beal, Donna Minkoff, Elizabeth Fabrizio, Debbie Saltzman, Jennifer Andreae, Doug Ribeca, Ed Correia ROW 4: Bernie Pouando, Gail Pettin- gill, Helene Kamisher, Alex Matz, Carol Wasmucky, John Inman, Linda Fukes, Julie Fulford, Judy Ortner 326 PHYSICAL THERAPY i 1 I PHYSICAL THERAPY LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Karen McGhie, Michael DuJoune. Martha Pozo, Scott Devecht. Annette deAlejo, Craig Shapiro, Tanya Scott ROW 2: Kathy Waoldell, Wendy Britton, An- nette Truebay, Maggie Alfonso, Lilly Ann Sanchez, Nely Fernandez, Ingrid Ann, Sewn Yuen, Lilia Dobao, Joes- phine Perez ROW 3: Julian Brew, Andel Leal — Secretary, Eugene Machaolo — Vice-President, Carmelo Palomino — President, Leo Benitez, Carlos La- casa, Robert Stephens The Pre-Legal Society spares no lengths to serve the needs of (JM stu- dents interested in attending law school and pursuing a career in this field. The Pre-Legal society was established at the University of Miami in 1969 and is open to any student who may be seeking a career in the legal realm. Its fourty members organize an undergraduate Law Review Publication and maintain a library of Law School bulletins from all United States Universi- ties. In addition, the society sponsors a lecture series. Among the speakers have been attorneys, judges, politicians, and law school admissions offices. The Pre-Legal Society further serves its members by sponsoring a prac- tice LSATand by arranging visitations of law firms, courts, and law school classes. The Society also helps students look up law school applications and will answer any questions students may have about requirements for any particular school. PRE-LEGAL SOCIETY 327 1 1- rf3i,r 5» fM ' - i r P y PRESIDENT ' S The President ' s 100 is designed to provide information about the Universi- ty of Miami to potential students and faculty and the community at large and articulate its goals. The organizations members develop working rela- tionships with University faculty and administrators. They also serve in an organized capacity as student ambassadors to both the internal and exter- nal communities. Members of the P-100 serve when requested as representatives of the student body to visiting dignitaries, prospective faculty and administrators, and potential donors. They also give tours to various groups, and host prospective students overnight and accompany them to classes. The P-100 was founded at UM in the Spring of 1985. The President ' s 100 was founded at the University of Miami in the Spring of 1985. The organization is spon- sored by President Edward T. Foote II and is administered by the Office of Admissions. LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Amy Milford. Susan Masten, Maria Abreu, Ana Ceide ROW 2: Kathy Durham, Cristina Fernandes, Jackie Savitz, Debbie Bronk, Arnold Rodriquez, Marc Slot- nick, Ed Sanchez ROW 3: Dawn Ro- dak, Ellen Goldstein, Nely Fernandez, Yvette Kendal, Charlotte Redmond. Joy Schnabel, Jamey Whitener, Kellyn Hall, Sylvia Padron, Philip Ivanier, Mary Gabaldon, Darryl " T oy " Bell, Abbie Duchon, James Sanders ROW 4: Carolyn Campbell, Dan T outman, Kirk Malloy, Maria Storts, Andrea Kis- korna, Sherri Williams, Susan Landy, Ginger De Groff, Joy Piotrowski, Scott Frisch, Eric Wymer, Eduardo Ferrer, Scott Swafford ROW 5: Rudy Pages. Derek Watson, John Abernethy, Al Fre vola. Rob Fredricks. Gary Bremen. Mi- chael Acosta. Wilfredo Ferrer. Don Krasnosky, Michael Rosen, Greg Baum, Jennifer Jehrio ROW 6: Julio Pestonit, Marsha Colbert, Frank Rodri- quez, Micki Kramer, Dennis Lamm, Kimberly Soloman. Ivan Heredia. Craig Bottoni. Brad Brumm. Lynn Sheeder, Eric Robinson, Sandy Rich- ards, Sharon Sunshine. Marion Sam- mon, Keim Krepp 328 PRESIDENT ' S 100 PROGRAM COUNCIL LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Lynn Sheeder, Amy Greenwald, Keith Fishe ROW 2: Riasp Medora, Orestes Pat - los, Brenda Smith, Barbara Wagner, Jeff Sirulnicit The student union program council provides many and varied programs to the university center and promotes other activities within the university center. The student union program council works to provide the student body with additional entertainment programs other than those sponsored by the student entertainment committee. Among those activities in the program council ' s jurisdiction are the Fri- day Flicks, Midday Recess, the Hurricane Hunt, Brunch on Broadway, and the dive-in movie. SGPC 329 330 IOC PRSSA LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Connie Kou- kios — National Liaison, Lorl Schreiber. Wilfredso Contreras — Trea- surer, Barry Gates, Yamila Ali — Pub- lic Relations Officer ROW 2: Randy So- bel, Leticia Hernandes — President, Xlonaro Fernandez — Secretary, Fran Matera — Advisor, Suzanne Kearney — Promo Director ROW 3: Henrietta Paschold, Toniya Sones, Emily Mar- grez, Heidi Wood, Edith Torres, Gloria Varela The Public Relations Student Society of Merical provides students the opportunity to become acquainted not only with their peers but with profes- sional practictioners in the field of public relations as well. The Society encourages students to adhere to the highest principles of the practice of public relations and to instill in those students a professional attitude. The Society came to GM in 1981 and is open to all graduates and undergraduates who are either public realtions majors or have an interest in the field. The Society holds monthly meetings featuring public relations profes- sionals from the community and sponsors the annual PRSA-PRSSA Lecture Luncheon. It also puts out the PROMO and PRSSA newsletters and pro- motes campus, community, and national events. Members attend an annual, four day PRSSA national conference that brings students and public relations professionals together. Workshops and seminars help the students hone their skills. PRSSA 331 ff. : J 4 y d SCHOOL OF MUSIC STUDENT COUNCIL The School of Music Student Council of the University of Miami serves as a liaison between the students and faculty and administration for the better- ment of the University of Miami School of Music. Members are elected in forums held for each major and field of study within the school of music. Current membership is at twenty-five. The School of Music student council publishes MSBS, the newsletter for the school of music, each month. They also publish the Perfomance Direc- tory each year. They also sponsor career day, an annual Student faculty Softball game, and the April Fools ' concert. The student council in addition is active in the formation of committees for the discussion of current issues with the School of Music. Spinney — Secretary, Randy Ward — Jazz Representative, W.C. Lewis — Percussion Representative. Krista Weis, String Representative, Ricl y Ko- pituit — USBC Representative. Terry Alfonso — Classical Guitar Represen- tative, Nick Melill — Merchandising Representative, Laura Henderson — Choral l usic Representative 332 SCHOOL OF MUSIC STUDENT COUNCIL y J ' • " kV T r N ♦ I r :i jU •] SHEPHERD INTERNATIONAL LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Diane Di- duch, Ivonne Arteaga, Peter Castellan, Omar Syedthmen ROW 2: Brian Ol- son, Millie Gonzalez, Poshan Wong, Jo- anna Auerbach ROW 3: Herry Houston — Advisor, Marlene Carmona, Marilyn Castano, Greg Smogard, Esther Bat- Shepherds International is an organization geared toward helping those less fortunate. The Club ' s primary task is that of providing and assistance to the handicapped students here at CIM. Shepherds International has come a long way in order to get to Miami. The organization was formed in Nigeria, Africa in the year 1975. It now boasts over 2000 members and has branches in both London and the United States. Shepherds International is a philanthropic entity with no specific require- ments for membership. Only a desire to help and a willingness to act on that desire is necessary. The CJM branch ' s thirty members can often be seen in the University Center Breezeway collecting for their clothing drive for the homeless or reacting to an emergency taking place somewhere else on the globe. Shepherds International exists to serve. The University of Miami is grateful for their service. SHEPHERD INT ' L 333 334 lAI ma mi . . ' ' i y» ' X J. NEVIl! COLLET ' 1 1 , ' " " «. Hi I ' 0 " , • ►■•«£! Ufoimei ' WEI Itl ' " " SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Carlena Marsh — Vice-President, Missy Mon- roe, Bettina Van Esso. Karen Snyder, Gisela Fuentes ROW 2: Ana Gonzalez, Lorraine Cowl, Seema Agrawal — President, Lisette Quintero, Poshan Wong, Helena Solo — Treasurer, Syl- via Alonso, Lanphuong Dang ROW 3: Ana Veiga, Magda Ribon, Andrea Min- kin, Isolda Galiania, Maureen A. Grif- fis, Miriam Vainstein — Secretary, Ce- cilia Perez-Benitoa, Evelyn Rodrequez, Aleida Alvarez, Beatriz Cuenca ROW 4: Eleanor M. Knight, Mayra Socarras, Fanny Carbot, Carneb Dorta-Duque, In- grid M. Henao, Christina Lai. Marnie Zahn The Society of Women Engineers is a nonprofit educational organization dedicated to promoting the field of engineering. Its greatest emphasis is on the encouragement of women engineers, and their high levels of education- al and professional achievement. The Society of Women Engineers acts on its dedication via its programs to recruit high school students for the University of Miami ' s engineering programs. The Society strongly encourages young women to consider engineering as a profession. Last year the Society participated in the organizations State Seminar where members discussed the problems encountered in the field of engi- neering, both in education and the workplace and the latest technological advances. Membership in the Society is not restricted to women. SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS 335 336 SAFAC ' :X J 6. M i } - ■•.-eiSSi: ,rfijs ■■«? ■..■..-■•93?3»,, STUDENT BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Andrew Parker — IBIS Editor, John Coppolino — Business Manager, Scott Kornspan — USBG President, Linda Lazaere — Housing TOP: Raymonda Bilger — Financial Advisor, Brue Garri- son — Hurricane Advisor, Debbie Frank — SPJ, Lisa Gibbs — Hurricane Editor, Norm Parsons — Chairman, Board of Publications The Board of Student Publications supervises all publications at the University of Miami. The Board carries the responsibility for the election of editors, associate editors, are the business manager of both the Hurricane newspaper and the Ibis yearbook. The Board is concerned with the development of excellence in the realm of student publications at the University of Miami. It serves to help maintain the highest of journalistic ethics. It is also an open forum where questions of policy and practical may be discussed and dealt with diplomatically. At the Board ' s monthly meetings recommendations are made concerning the policies and regulations of the Ibis yearbook and the Hurricane newspa- per. Any other publications seeking to distribute on campus must gain the approval of the Board of Student Publications. STUDENT BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS 337 338 SEC »-] , •;. r " 1 A. STUDENT LEGAL SERVICES LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Donna Cris- cuolo, Karen Maghie ROW 2: Lilia Do- bao, Brad Polan. Maggie Alfonso ROW 3: John Frearson, Fred E. Levinson, Georgina Aguas, David Bitman, John Willis Student Legal Services strives to promote legal awareness among stu- dents of University and civil law policies. The agency also offers a bail-bond program and a free legal referral service for all full time undergraduate students. Student Legal Services was founded in 1978. It is an independent agency of the Undergraduate Student Body Government. Prospective members are required to learn the basic student rules and regulations. They are then screened by a committee, which will appoint the agency ' s fifteen members. Student Legal Services provides many services for the University com- munity. The agency makes out-of-state students aware of Florida ' s laws and regulations and how they may differ from those in the students home state. In addition, the agency sponsors many public service programs. Two suc- cessful examples are Under the Influence and Crime Awareness. SLS 339 STGDENT MUSIC EDUCATIONAL NAT ' L. The Student Music Educators ' National Conference has resolved to fur- ther the development of music education at the University of Miami and to provide contacts in the field of education. The organization also provides service to the School of Music. Through this organization, students are enabled to have the opportunity for professional orientation and development while still in school. Thus, the members are active in Honor Band and Honor Choir and in Music Education Day. The Student Music Educators ' National Conference was established in 1947. It is the student counterpart to the Music Educators ' National Confer- ence. Membership is open to all those students interested in the area of music education. The Student Music Educators ' National Conference offers a Music Edu- cation Scholarship. The organization ' s members are also active participants in state, regional, and national conventions. LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Dulce Cas- tilo, Krista Weis, Katy Sullivan, Terry Alfonso, Alice Person, Jane Spinney, David Giessow, Heather Dobson, Mary Lou Barrett. Nancy Bona 340 STUDENT MUSIC EDUC. NAT ' L . ■« •- f ' ( litai i 4? i 5 M , H i, ' J ' Vv - r ' ' r r«» i Ux tKv jCAR .tKRM f ti%Mi f ' % :« y • ' i " - »..k j-yiv ,; ' ' ' ' ' t l ts itfr UTV r, SOGARCANES LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Nina Schwall, Margy Averill, Cindy Sacco, Jane Prieto, Jennifer Griffith Row 2: Carolyn Fitzgerald, Terr-Lynn Gulino, Elizabeth O ' Donnell, Mary Haban, Ma- lease Marko, Anita Chang, Monique Young Row 3: Monica Luna, Julie Verv- lied, Keller Pridgen, Jessica Katz, Col- leen O ' Brien, Kris Kaufmann, Lori Brody, Alexa Nicolai, Lisa Thurber, Lori Corn The Sugarcanes of the University of Miami strive to help promote the University of Miami Baseball program through fundraisers, community service, and special events. The Sugarcanes were created by Coach Ron Frazer in 1968 in order to gain publicity for the team. Membership is open to all female undergraduate students who are interested in promoting the baseball program. Each candi- date must be interviewed by a panel of judges. The women judged with the highest ranking become part of the squad. The Sugarcanes work on the field at baseball games as Batgirls, Foul Ball GirsI, Umpires ' Ball Girl, and Lucky Numbers Girl. Members of the Squad also work at the concession stands and host promotional events. In addi- tion, they take part in many charitable events in order to better serve the community. SUGARCANES 341 i ' . », X f ' C:- «f ' ' } y s. tw i V, TBI! ASSOCIATION The Tau Beta Pi National Engineering Honor Society undertakes to confer recognition upon those engineering students, graduates, and alumni who have demonstrated exemplary character, distinction, and excellent scholar- ship. Tau Beta Pi was founded by Edward H. Williams at Lehigh University in 1885. The Florida Beta Chapter was established at UM in 1964. Requirements for membership are highly competitive. A minimum cu- mulative grade point average of 3.3 is necessary. Juniors must be in the top one-eighth of their class; seniors, the top one-fifth. Alumni engineers must have achieved distinction in engineering in all categories. Tau Beta Pi members are active in many social and service activities and events. Among them are sponsoring and help in the JETS contest, initi- ations, tutoring. Homecoming, Carni Gras, the Leukemia Society, and the Jello Jump. Tau Beta Pi indeed fosters the spirit of liberal culture. LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Orlando Per- domo, Sanjeev Shah, Rey Lopez, San- tiaho Maldonado, Jorge Kuryla, Jorge Soler ROW 2: Mamie Zahn, Magda Ri- bon, Miriam Valnstein, Fanny Carbot, Evelyn Rodriquez, Maria Alonso, Ana Veiga, Nina DeCario, Andrea Minkin, Ana Maria Gonzalez, Christina Lai ROW 3: Michael Acosta. Steven Giffin, Cadambi Sriram. Alfredo Osorio, Guil- lermo Saca, Peter Senegelmann, El- sayed Moty, Don Tk-outman, Cristina Mendia ROW 4: Pedro Andres Fernan- dez, Carlos Miguel Saca, Tom Torness, Yue Pui Daniel Chan ROW 5: Michael Cohn, Gilbert Coville, Kor Hianichong, Weng Hong Chia, Luis Chau, Ametava Das ROW 6: Armando Pou, Ron Ober- hard 342 TBn ;i4 ii NJ w A . c 1 7 J r, LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Carol Muklewicz, Janet Duguay, Jimmy Pen- kosky, Richard Waskiewicz, Rafael Ciordia, Jodi Robins, Jeff Sopshin, Parri Silverman ROW 2: Donna Maksy movich, Marsha Colbert, Suzanne Wat- son, Marisol Espinosa, Diana Martinez, Cindy Truss, Lisa Thurber, Kay Youngs, Anne Randell, Barbara Sacco- cio, Andra Zachow ROW 3: Tony Florio, Rick Kopituk, Tory Mangione, Ton Becker, Carmine Parente, Don Maess, Tobin Hirschfeld, Alan Harriet, Vanston Williams Tau Beta Sigma is a band service organization in which band members provide aid to the band directors. Originally founded nationally as a sorority for female members, the Gamma Epsilon chapter at (JM was recognized as a coed chapter in 1977. Tau Beta Sigma works actively to promote the (JM " Band of the Hour " and honor outstanding members of the band through the privilege of mem- bership. Besides service to the band through fund raiser, Tau Beta Sigma also participates in the Homecoming festivities and Carni Gras. Tau Beta Sigma can be seen performing with the " Band of the Hour " at half-time at football games, pep-rallies, the Rathskeller, and at Gusman Hall. The only requirement to join the organization is the ability to play an instrument fairly well. The organization is best described by its motto " Tau Beta Sigma for Greater Bands " . TBZ 343 344 GM FILM ASS. i I J fjr USBG EXECUTIVE BOARD LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Ana Gonzalez — Treasurer ROW 2: Izhar Haq — Speaker Pro — Temp, Xavier Cortad — Speaker of the House, Frank Ji- menez — Vice-President, Scott Korn- span — President The Undergraduate Student Body government executive board consists of the President, Vice-president, Treasurer, Speaker of the Senate and Speai er of the Senate pro tempore. The GSBG President serves as the primary intermediary between student body government and the administration. The president oversees the work- ings of the executive branch of student body government. The (JSBG Vice president serves as head administrator for the executive cabinet. The GSBG Treasurer maintains the books and overses the budget of student. In addition, she sits on the cabinet. The CJSBG speaker of the Senate oversees the Senate and delegates responsibilities to the Senators and committees. The CJSBG Speaker of the Senate pro tempore serves as vice president to the speaker. He also heads up the Council of Chairpeople. The council screens all people who are interested in becoming part of the CJSBG. aSBG EXEC 345 346 USBG SENATE .- - ? J ' .. . ii -t ' ' ■■ y - r aSBG CABINET LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Joanne Que- sada. Shannon High, T acy Bonday, Audrey Clover, Helen Goldstein, Kim Krepp, Susan Landy, Teesta Sisodia, Rosemarie Rinaldi, Elsa Chi, Elise E. Greebaum, Pamela J. Monticeili, Don- na Lindsay ROW 2: Steve Plattner, Car- mine Parente, Hakim Kassam, Paul Bilton, Wesley Hyde. Chris Fotradls, Kevin Gangadeen, David Bitman ROW 3: Arnold Rodriguez, Stephen P. Franks, Frank Jimenez, Jim Hannon, Fred E. Levinson The OSBG Cabinet serves as the acting arm of student government and carries out all approved programs. The cabinet organizes projects for the students and deals with any administrative difficulties that may arise. Over half a dozen departments deal with such issues as University Af- fairs, Academic Affairs, Athletic Affairs, and community Affairs. Cabinet members can often be found in the University Center Breezeway where they are available to talk with students, answer their questions, and hear complaints. Among the Cabinets many activities this past year are faculty evalua- tions, keeping class syllabi on file for students to examine before registra- tion. High School Student Government Day (which brought 80-90 high school student government leaders from the Miami area to UM to get a taste of college life), USBG Nite and the Dating Game at the Rathskeller. USBG CABINET 347 348 USBG SUPREME COURT B UNITED BLACK STUDENTS LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Andre TXirren- tin, Sharon King, Charmaine Condell, Troy Bell ROW 2: Sandra Jackson, Sta- cey Foster, Parrinder Stewart, Faith Taylor — President, Brenda Smith — Adivsor ROW 3: Monique Hunter, Ele- sha Smith. Odalis Williams, Betty Da- vis, Michelle Chong, Valria Screen ROW 4: Clifford Andrews, Jeffrey Swil- ley The United Black Students Organization was founded in order to provide a means of social interaction, cultural expression, and orientation for Black students. CJnited Black Students was founded in the mid 1960 ' s by students who saw the need for an organization that provided black students with a social and academic outlet. Among the organizations other accomplishments, CIBS has improved the academic conditions of black students by providing student seminars and tutorial services. CIBS ' s major activity for the year has been Black Awareness Month. During this month (JBS provides an entire month of culture activites such as plays, concerts, art exhibits, and influential guest speakers. Other events during this month include the Miss Black (JM pagaent, fashion shows, and the Black-White Ball. (JBS also participates in such campus events such as Homecoming and Carni Gras as well as charitable events. 350 WVUM i , I rtx, ■:., V s. pB: t_ . R2 sjmm ML WVGM ' LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1: Will Sekoff — Program Director, Sports Director Dan Levin — General Manager ROW 2: Dr. Lem Schofield — Advisor, Fer- nando del Granado, Steve Toback, Mar- tin Karp, Eileen Hernandez ROW 3: Chriss Scherer, Fred Levinson, Brian Kravitz, Scott Richter WVCJM — the voice of the University of Miami — can be found at 90.5 on your FM dial. WVCIM educates its staff in ail the different aspects of radio and does so on a professional level. The radio station is licensed to Coral Gables and serves the University and surrounding area through its unique musical program. WVUM first came on the air in 1968 to serve as a learning ground for the young broadcaster. It offers students valuable learning experience as well as easy listening. To be a member of the WVUM staff requires a cumulative grade point average of 2.0 or better and undergraduate standing. Currently, there are eighty-five students on staff. Aside from operating and managing the radio station itself, WVUM is active in Homecoming, Carni Gras, and Special Olympics Fun Day. WVUM 351 Welcome to the Gallery. The following pages are dedi- cated to our photographers. The pictures you are about to see are the best of their black-and-white prints taken this year. They do not speak for the University of the City of Miami. The speak for themselves. Caryn Levy " New York Reflections ' k Sheila deLemos " Neolithic Response " If yi rM n- ■ r c - •k 1 r ' i l v 1 . i V Jt " ™- t 3FI Wtt i M j f lLi 9 9 ifls jhq| . Doug Sehres " Dark Shadows " i Doug Sehres " On Strike " mi ' S .4 tM.. I r»i :ro:j% - -, ,. ii - : 4 V- V V -:r ; p a ' ■■, ..r l f rs- ..- -. A- ' -V « ' . -• i w- ' ■ --ifX J -V .r . ' •.: fi:- .- - Rhona Wise Louisiana Bayou ._- JS ixvr y - l ' y r:-:?: . i " ' il . ?? ■ ' i(u. V : r ». ■f ; ' . - , 4dBfe «» r-Ti Rhona Wise 5 •i! :£.: - ' .- A Summer Paradise r ' ' : IBIS YEARBOO: I Andrew " Splash " Parker iKathy " Give Me Another Freshman " Durham iRhona " Show Me Your Teddy " Wise iMarla " I ' ve Got To Study " Storts ICiayton " The Leprechaun " Randall IChantal " Where Are My Biology Notes Andrew " Gouraige I Sylvia " RFG " Padron I Scott (Pudding) " DFl " Modlin ISam (The Kid) " DF2 " Lewis I Sandra " I ' m Outta Here " Jackson [Michelle " 1 Wanna Baseball Player " Kaufman JAshley " Whiner " Vernon lEllen " Gimme Another Beer " Schnabel iLila " I ' m At The Beach " Greeson lEd " Wasn ' t Sandra Supposed To Do This " Sanchez I Joyce " When ' s My Deadline " Fama r ■ 366 IBIS YEARBOOK IBIS YEARBOOK 367 ! i H % FAREWELL SIONARA CIAO AUF WEIDERSEHN SHALOM AG REVOIR HASTA LOEGO ALOHA TH-TH-THAT ' S ALL FOLKS Now is the time for me to write an Academy Award Winning thank you for all the people that have made this book possible. Raymonde Bilger, the most patient woman on this campus, for putting up with me. My entire staff for being there. My wonderful photo editor for never coming out of the closet. Kathy Durham for helping me keep my sanity (I didn ' t know 1 had any). My computer programmers for going above and beyond the call of duty to find the Amulet of Vendor. To my Df ' s for being tru e DF ' s Byron Kennedy for always being there when I needed him. All the great people at Delmar . . . Jimmy, Theresa, and Tim. Bill Scherer and Caren Levy for showing what photography really is. Alpha Sigma Phi for being the best damn fraternity on campus. Ed for being a never nding source for guidance. The Board of Publications for allowing me to do this job. The University of Miami for the greatest four years of my life. And, last but God knows not least, my mother for having me. Sincerely, Andrew S. Parker V. Editopin-Chief Not For Circulation UnlversHx


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