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

 - Class of 1987

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1987 volume:

i m. . . . ' . ' WUi iUliUaiii«. .I iiiiil :t[L.:«- .: . FRANK SMATHERS, JR. IBIS: 1987 THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA VOLUME 61 2 Contents • .•• " EVflF STAFF Rhona Wise EDITOR IN CHIEF Kay Youngs EXECUTIVE BOARD ASSISTANT Ana Hernandez PHOTO CHIEF Rhona Wise PHOTO EDITOR Lee Stevens LAYOUT AND DESIGN EDITOR Webster Wong ■ SENIORS EDITOR i Ktm.-, . -- . Ed Sanchez ORGANIZATIONS AND CLUBS EDITOR Liz Wencel COPY EDITOR Brian Edkin Scott Modlin CO-SPORTS EDITORS Lila Greeson Sylvia Padron CO-GREEKS EDITORS Jim Robidoux ASSISTANT PHOTO CHIEF CONTENTS Opening 4 Homecoming 20 Carni Gras 28 Entertainment 34 Changes 42 Rosensteil School of Marine Science 43 Ring Theater 51 WVUM 54 Ensembles 58 People 66 News 76 Seniors 81 Baseball 150 Football 160 Band Men ' s Basketball Women ' s Basketball Swimming Diving Men ' s Golf Women ' s Golf 210 Men ' s Tennis 214 Women ' s Tennis 218 Intramurals 222 Greeks 232 Clubs 264 Index 332 Closing 340 COLOPHON The 1987 IBIS is the 61st volume of the Year- book of The University of Miami. The 352 page yearbook was printed by Delmar Company, Char- lotte, Morth Carolina. With a run of 5800 trim of 9x12 inches. Black and White and four color pho- tography was reproduced using offset lithography with a 150 line dot elHptl - cal screen. Senior Portraits were taken by Varden Stu- dios Inc. Rochester, riew York. Body Copy was set in 10 point Benguiat Book and Souvenir Light. Additional specifications available upon request: Ibis Year- book, PC Box 248121 Uni- versity of Miami, Coral Ga- bles, Florida. Copyrighted by the 1987 Ibto Staff; L I hwt y e f C a n gress Card Catalog 53- 15729. no portion of this work covered by copy- rights hereon may be re- produced in any form or by any means without written permission of the Editor or the individual author or photographer. Contents 3 Long ago, before man ' s ambitions brouglit his creativity out of the caves, great changes occurred over the face of the earth. Glaciers took over most of the water avail- able to mal e great sheets of ice and rubble while the sea level dropped dramatically. Up north, land was carved, scraped, and deposited, changing the face of the conti- nent. Hills, lakes, and valleys were created b jj :! i:;-a fvi ' ' befori ' (ieati it] 2ves,grej Wedove theeaitt 3oli ove ' later ai-ait Ike grea andnibbk sea leve: naticallj land vii iped.anl changint theconi akes,an(! iatureanl Gradually there were mnoticeable changes. )ver the years, slight deviations of tempera- ure, and receeding gla- iers revealed a facelift »f the American conti- lent made by the cold ce and snow combined nth years of pressure, luch like the creation jf a diamond, pressure land time created a dra- natic result. Man can oe more dynamic in a short time period com- pared to the sometimes patient forces of nature. Here in Miami, it ' s hot and things can change in as few as 60 years, a mere tick of the earth ' s time scale. Man ' s time frame is short com- pared to the forces which placed Miami in a prestigious setting of great swamps sur- rounded by estuaries of water running into the warm Atlantic waters. The Ibis and great Her- ons were welcomed in- habitants long before becoming trademarks of The University of Mi- ami and riorida. Ambitious men and women decided to make Miami their terri- tory. These people drained swamps, made roads, railroads, and harbors to facilitate the way for others. A sec- ond generation of these pioneers decided that an institute dedicated to higher education was needed In Miami and plans were made for the University of Miami. George Edgar Merrick donated money and 160 acres of land to es- tablish an institute which would bring forth the best of Latin and Anglo-Saxon cultures. In 1926 the University rhc " Evolution of University .»J- ' ' •% Hal Haitney Jim Robidoux ♦v»;: B hB n 1 ■ 1 fr-- ' .■ a Ed Sanchez u ;: .; _Jfl . Beth Kelser " 0 -V- " S 1 ' i:« s I I 1 I 1 1 1 v: fill ! I 1 1 1 1 E ■L t v i,j 6 Opening Miami was beginning len a hurricane flat- t ned efforts to build a mpus. nature let rth a violent display its powers. Warm At- ntic waters spawned a eat energy filled orm which flattened e coastal landscape nee the system ached land. The An- jtasia Hotel was tem- jrarily used to hold asses. The University as called the " Card- Dard College " , but udents m ade the best es. Bowman roster she accepted the tem- Drary position of UM ecretary and was later ) be named president f the new school, she ' s efforts led to programs in Marine Bi- ology, and Tropical Medicine which today the University is well known for. The stock market crash in 1929 set forth another challenge for the newly hatched Uni- versity of Miami. Eco- nomic depression made money tight and funding difficult for UM until late 1935. Students can- vassed door-to-door in order to raise funds for maintenance of the cam- pus. AftetMiardeconom- gional office. Programs under his charge includ- ed the Manhattan Pro- ject, responsible for the development of the atomic bomb. After the war, enroll- ment increased to the point that construction of the main campus buildings was neces- sary, riot only did the school grow despite fi- nancial difficulties to in- clude an Aviation School. A College of Liberal Arts, School of Education and School World War II came. Ashe facets of college life was hired by President Roosevelt to coordinate manpower for the na- tional War Man-Power Commission and was stationed at Atlanta ' s re- Cf! were firmly established, national fraternities and sororities came to campus, going through a move from the French Village to Fraternity Row. Sports, such as football, tennis, wres- tling, boxing, swim- ming, golf, and a variety of other sports were ac- tive in competition. Jack ' Speedy " Evans led UM ' s polo team to three national cham- pionships, but a lack of competition and ex- penses bro ught a sud- den end to the sport. The University of Miami forged its own path in more than sports or a place where northern- ers whom have phobia During the first 25 years, university publi- cations such as the Hur- ricane, Ibis, and Tempo magazine won numer- ous awards and Ail- American ratings from Opening 7 10 .)penlng Hmiiuu ji ;(iKuiHtriwinnnr]riiinMni?n»ihunT:rrKTi»fic{nnr;m?n t •■f • i«? ' ' collegiate journalism associations by 1950. Cultural footings were established by the 50 ' s.The Lowe Art Mu- seum was completed in 1952, and the Ring The- atre ' s construction was finished in 1951. Con- struction continued throughout campus. In 1950 the Student Union was started at the pre- sent site, in 1954 the School of Music was dedicated, and the Law School was built in 1956. In 1958 Mahoney Hall, an air conditioned McArthur School of En- gineering was built and dedicated to the south Florida dairyman. This decade marked growth in demand due to the in- fluence of out-of-state students. By 1962 the Otto Q. Richter library was completed at a cost of $3.5 million. The sixties and sev- enties were marked by changes in student policy and further growth of campus facili- ties. In 1965 the Whit- ten Student Union was ■ M By ; Was completed. 1959 the J. rievil!e 1967 The main campus science center, named 1 « . I Lewis .4 ik im.L x; Rhona Wise Opening 11 12 Opening after Miami Mews pub- lisher, James Cox, opened for classes. In 1964 the Undergrad- uate Student Body Gov- ernment president and vice-president were elected by the student body, and by 1968 the Student Activity Fee Al- location Committee was created which led to the first mass student protest against Univer- sity Dining Services. More changes were made within the Univer- sity ' s policies in 1972 wh e n G orae Giamp a- mitting at least 200 black students. Former football player, Ray Bel- lamy was elected as UM ' s only black Under- graduate Student Body Government president in history in 1971. Controversy struck the once strong Ail- American publication. Ibis as the editor was pulled from duty mak- ing the Ibis an endan- gered species. By 1976 Iron Arrow was forced to withdraw from the University due to dis- namic campus. Greater enrollment created such a pressure on stu- dent housing that by 1979 a shortage caused students to infil- trate local hotels for housing. Many things were causing the in- creased numbers of students coming to the UM. Sports were on the cutting edge at the uni- versity with the Hurri- cane ' s football team making three bowl game appearances within four years. A na- Openlng 13 tore 14 Opening T b II, and strong tennis, g lf,and swimming t ims were among the V ious sports that ex- hl)ited Miami ' s diverse raction to students. Today within the glo- 1 university, home- )wn American jazz is ing strong at the hool of Music and is Hiked within the na- tj n ' s top three jazz pro- ams, riew schools for :hitecture, and com- r jnication were estab- hed and a Physical lerapy major was fljrt s d . f 9 6 iat] i . ages expanded to in- ide Japanese, and men don five-o ' clock shadows wearing uns- cultpured silk suits. UM ' s bank account grows to the tune of $400 million dollars. The football team, on its way to a national championship at the Fi- esta Bowl, decides to settle on a " mission " to win the championship, but returned home, tails tucked between its legs. Vinny Testaverde became riFL ' s number one draft pick, winning the Hlesman Trophy. tation for the traffic of 11- the cafeteria ' s after- the Graduate School of International Studies increased its horizons to include the Institute for Soviet and Eastern European Studies. now the University has celebrated 60 years as a school. It is the dia- mond anniversary, one which is filled with change, growth under pressure, and the sur- viving of a few setbacks. Miami is considered " Sun tan U " , or " Har- vard by the sea " and the city is now a chic place headlines in the Murri- cane. Hot to worry, stat- ed officials, roaches are a part of living in our southern climate. More changes, good and bad occurred this year, but it has all led to growth. People faced experiences that opened their eyes, and perhaps dispelled some judgment or be- lief they had. Choices were made, from the production of the Ihis to taking the next step in life seeing where it M text By Elizabeth Wencel-Stone Opening 15 r — y 4 %- 4 imsm iBHBHiafifiaaBSiH 16 Opening mammmimmiimmiu-f V ) ACTIVITIES IN Activities 19 20 iTiecomlng 1986 University of Mi- i l)mecoming was more ►ec cular than ever, incor- ra ig brilliant memories m ts founding in 1926 roi h today. The theme of ar ' s Homecoming was e € h anniversary. The tra- il symbols for a 60th niirsary are gold and dia- lon i and these rich sym- 1s i ere used in decora- ns 3 give an aura of great- ss ind achievements to e I iversity of Miami ' s his- rj The Homecoming a lerson. Erica A. Arkin, T tsociate chairpersons, ic lobinson and Barry te and the other mem- ri of her committee rl d overtime to make is jar ' s Homecoming ex- s xial. Opening Ceremo- es oegan on Friday, No- rn ir 7th on the green ad- c« t to the College of g eering. Many partici- n wore the school colors ( jer to receive spirit ii 5. Speaking of spirit ir ., the purpose of spirit tc help promote involve- ei and enthusiasm to- the University and coming Week. " By us- (ints as an incentive for ■gi izations, spirit and ex- ent were generated for ;coming. A trophy was vc led to a winner in each ir divisions including: id endent Organizations lu as r.E.C. and U.B.S.), ' 8 " nities. Sororities and 0 , ealence Halls, so all stu- were encouraged to tfMne involved. As in the as the week ' s festivities p 2d with the traditional n g of the ODK Bell, fol- v 1 by tappings of new ilianl J lcmories 0j members into Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega and Rho Lambda honor soci- eties. In previous years, the Hur- ricane Howl occurred during midweek, but this year the Howl immediately followed the opening ceremonies. The Student Entertainment Committee presented the pop rock group Berlin on the Whitten University Center pa- tio. The concert was a tre- mendous success and was attended by enthusiastic stu- dents. The capacity restric- tion was quickly met as peo- ple were waiting in line to get in almost four hours before the start of the show. At one point the gate was closed due to the overwhelming number of students who at- tended the show. When the crowd left there was a hint of a successful Homecoming in the air. The most spirited change of Homecoming was engineered by Miss Arkin. She was able to emphasize the learning of the school ' s Alma Mater by the organiza- tory ceremonies culminated with the lighting of the can- dles of a giant birthday cake celebrating U.M. ' s 60th anni- versary. Following the Living History ceremonies, the Miss University of Miami Scholar- ship Pageant was held in Qusman Concert Hall. Continuing with the theme of " Brilliant Memories of U, " all of the past Homecoming Queens were invited to par- ticipate in the pageant ' s opening ceremonies. Six took advantage of the oppor- tunity to speak about their tions. As a result, there would be people other than the alumni singing the Alma Mater when the band played. Since the University of Miami is celebrating its 60th anni- versary, every event empha- sized the theme of " years. " In the opening number of the pageant, for example, each participant wore a costume depicting a particular year. On Saturday November 8th, all organizations were asked to go out and show their spirit at the third annual swimathon for the United Ce- rebral Palsy foundation. Over $27,000 were raised by all participants, which amount- ed to three times the amount raised last year. Pi Kappa Al- pha raised over $6,000 and copped a trophy for their ef- forts. Sunday, the U.of M. Liv- ing History program was held. One alumnus from each of the years from 1926 to 1986 was invited to attend this special ceremony. A brief history was read about each and the year that they repre- sented. The U.M. Living His- Rhona Wise accomplishments after being crowned Miss University of Miami. A variety of talent was displayed, including a dra- matic monologue, musical performances, dances and an aerobic exhibition. When the judges ' decisions were tabulated. Ana Ceide was crowned the new Miss Uni- tlomecoming 21 22 Homecoming versity of Miami. Miss Ceide ' s court included Anastasia Barzee, Eva Strelka, Ste- phani Ranielle Ferry, and Lisa Hurst (first tlirough fourtli runners up respectively). This year ' s pageant was run with such elegance and pro- fessionalism that all involved and all that watched, left with a fulfilled feeling. On Mon- day, the Homecoming Week ' s events were started with the annual blood drive. This year ' s blood drive net- ted The Red Cross 555 pints in just three days. 1986 was the inaugural year for UM ' s newest philanthropy drive, Miami Feeding Miami. The Homecoming Committee asked for students to donate canned food to be given to the needy residents of Flor- ida. In the breezeway, faculty, administration, and students were invited to visit the Best of U.M. Day exposition. Booths were set up so that the organizations on campus could show themselves and inform students of who they are and what they do. Midday special events con- tinued on Tuesday with a Lip Sync Contest in which con- testants portrayed, to the best of their ability, their fa- vorite musical artist or group. Prizes were awarded on the basis of four minutes performances judged for originality. Lip Sync ability, and appearance. Five sisters fi-om Kappa Kappa Qamma won first prize with a lively version of the Bangles ' " Walk Like an Egyptian. " Special Events night was held that same night with the theme of Future U. Students and orga- nizations were asked to dress in what they envi- sioned U.M. to be like in 2046 A.D., sixty years fi ' om now. There were some very cre- ative and fantastic costumes. The emotions that the event generated were so high that even the weather could not dampen spirit on this night. With heavy rains causing some events to be cancelled because of the slippery pa- tio, the judges asked for a vote to see if the organiza- tions wanted to continue or if they wanted to call it a night. Rhona Wise Erik Cocks Homecoming 23 24 Homecoming The vote was unanimous, and Special Events Might continued. On Wednesday the Mr. U.M. Contest sponsored by the U.S.B.Q. was held on the patio and was as competitive as ever. Fourteen contes- tants presented their talent and bodies in hopes of being crowned Mr. U.M. 1986. Thursday ' s midday event, brought back by popular de- mand, was the " U Oughta Be A Pig " eating contest. Food was sponsored by Tony Ro- ma ' s and Velvet Creme res- taurants. Students with hearty appetites had plenty of fun in this rib and dough- nut eating contest. Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Julian Muadike was able to devour 27 ribs in the allotted two minutes, and Brian MacClugage ate a doz- en doughnuts in three min- utes to win the " U Oughta Be A Pig " title. Last year. Hurricane Kate forced the cancellation of some events, and the Home- coming Committee had to reschedule the parade, pep rally and boatbuming all to one day. Because this proce- dure turned out to be a sur- prising success, this year ' s committee decided to follow last year ' s combination and, with so many alumni attend- ing the 60th anniversary, the three event day made it unique for them. Three years ago the parade followed the Ponce route. For the last two years, the parade has weaved through campus along Dickinson Drive, but due to this year ' s construc- tion at the School of Archi- tecture, the parade was moved back to the Ponce route. The various campus organizations presented some of the most outstand- ing and beautiful floats ever seen at the University of Mi- ami. The theme of the pa- rade was a " Procession of Years, " and the floats high- lighted an interesting past for the University of Miami. The largest crowd ever to witness a parade at U.M. moved after its conclusion over to the University Center patio to Rhona Wise Rhona Wise Homecoming 25 l(Efi»Hf(ATIO| Rhona Wise 26 Homecoming pay a visit to Jimmy Jolin- son, the Hurricane Band, cheerleaders, Yamma Yamma and other friends at the annual Hurricane Pep Rally. After loud and boister- ous cheering for the Canes, Lake Osceola ' s shores filled with enthusiastically pumped-up students for the ever popular boat burning and fireworks display. The singing of the Alma Mater with lit candles in hand start- ed off an exciting night. Some of the people who had enjoyed Thursday ' s par- ty atmosphere so much won- dered if an even higher peak of excitement could be at- tained. The answer was an overwhelming " yes " as the Homecoming Committee held the Homecoming Ball at 9:00 p.m. on Friday at the luxurious Signature Gardens of Kendal. The theme of the Homecoming Ball was " Toasting the Twenties ' , since U.M. was founded in that decade. The Mew York Swing Band reminded the party-goers of the music of the 20 ' s and many partici- pants at the party came dressed in the flapper style of the twenties. A wonderful pasta buffet was also served to highlight an extra special evening. The entire week, which centered around the football game against Tulsa, came to an end on Saturday evening when the Hurricanes beat Tulsa 23-10 in the Orange Bowl before a more than en- thusiastic crowd. The win " upped " the Hurricanes rec- ord to 10-0 — the best start ever by a University of Miami football team. The enthusi- asm was displayed during the opening ceremonies, continued throughout the week and caused one of the most successful Homecom- ing Weeks in the University of Miami ' s 60 year history. Text by Jonathan Rnegold and JRSM Crlk Cocks Homecoming 27 T 28 Cami Qras GARNI GRAS Sam Lewis Ah, springtime, when ev- ery young University of Mi- ami student ' s fancy turns to thoughts of . . . CARFil QRAS! Yes, that same Carni- val atmosphere which has strucli the University each spring since the advent of the Sun Festival thiry-five years ago. Despite humble beginnings and changes, in location, size, and attrac- tions, Carni Qras remains a favorite event of the univer- sity community. The idea for a campus carnival originated in the spring of 1951 by the sisters of Chi Omega sorority. They held a " Chi Omega Sun Fes- tival " as a means of raising funds for charity. The festi- val was complete with game booths and food booths built from the remnants of an old water tower which stood near the university. The carnival expanded over the years. You name it, and they ' ve had it: ferris wheels, haunted houses, kissing booths, dart games, dunking tanks, and limbo contests. There have been many changes associated Sam Lewis with Carni Qras. The most significant changes have been in the last three years. One of most recent was the end of Carni Qras ' stay on the Intramural field. Carni Qras 1984 lasted from a Thursday evening until the following Saturday night. There were 85 booths run by various campus or- ganizations on the Intramu- ral Field. Included in the various activities were a s ' Ci Cami Qras 29 30 Cami Qras i Dansemble gold perfor- mance, a licorice-eating contest, a water ballon toss, and a massive game of " Si- mon Says. " An innovative addition to the carnival was breakdancing on cardboard sheets on the field. It was in 1985 that Carni Qras moved from the Intra- mural Field to the Walsh Avenue parking lot along Ponce de Leon Boulevard. Reasons for this were the enormous cost of repair to the Intramural field after the carnival, along with a need to have the event be more visable to the community. The Walsh Avenue lot was visible to passersby and ac- cessible from Ponce, Me- trorail, and U.S. 1. Atten- dance was improved and the event was enjoyed by the student and community alike. Carni Qras 1985 ran for Sam Lewis four days, February 28 to March 3, which were given the honor of being official " Carni Qras Days " by Coral Cables Mayor William Chap- man. The 1985 " Festival of Colors " featured sorotiy Sigma Delta Tau ' s cafe au lait doughnut booth, the Roadrunners ' traditional marriage booth, and WVUM ' s " Be a DJ " booth. Delta Sigma Pi sold pizza, fried dough, and chicken wings. There was a kissing contest and a hot buns com- petition, as well as many clown and ballons flating through the Walsh Avenue lot. Carni Qras does many things for the university. It gives campus organizations good publicity and a chance to raise some money. It helps public relations for the university as a whole. In 1985, it reached local malls. Jackson Memorial Hospital, and the Miami Children ' s Hospital. " Kids ' Day " Satur- day brought approximately 1500 underprivleged chil- dren to the carnival. Carni Qras 1985 was the first Carni Qras in history to be held over for an extra day. Carni Qras 1986 saw the beginning of a new era of festivals. The rising cost of insurance made carnival rides out of the carnival ' s price range. This change in Carni Qras ' format was an- nounced only a few short weeks before the carnivaPs scheduled beginnning. A music festival set within a carnival atmosphere was the chosen alternative to the rides. The committee worked frantically to organize the Carni Qras Sun Fest 1986, which featured many local bands and booths run by 36 Cam! Qras 31 32 Cami Qras ■•- ' 1» ' I ' f ' . r : .-•5 ' - v.rr ' J different student organiza- tions. A second stage was errected on tlie Univeristy Center Patio,and tlie Schiool of Business,which lioused tfie game and food booths featuring liot pretzels, greek food, tlial food, garlic rolls and ice cream. There was also the favorite Lambda Chi Alpha dunking tank. The festival began on a Friday evening when local bands such as Iko-lko, Apex, the Tomboys, Kru, and Muclear Valdez took over the stages on the patio. The event ended Saturday, a day that was devoted to continuous live jazz courte- sy of 11 jazz ensembles from the UM School of Mu- sic. Bob Mintzer was the special guest, he performed with the Concert Jazz Band. The Carni Qras Sun Fest co- incided with the Beaux Arts Festival, sponsored by Lowe Art Museum. Many people who came for the Art Festi- val stopped by to sample food, play games, and listen to the jazz music. Carni Qras Sun Fest 1986 was an Innovative success that paved the way for a new type of festival. Carni Qras Chairperson, Clayton Ran- dall, Associate Chairper- son, Laurie Mervis, and the committee had their work cut out for them. The an- nouncement that there were to be no rides was es- pecially devastating, in the remaining four weeks, the festival was organized and ready to go. What lies in the future for the Carni Qras? There are ideas of Incorporating more student and acedemic orga- nizations, as well as the lo- cal community. The Drama Department, local bands, and amateur acts will take part in the event. Carni Qras Is entertainlng,relaxlng and a great way to get away from everday university life with- out ever leaving campus. Lisa Prejak m STUDEm ENTEFUymMENT COMMITTEE Doug Sehres As time passes, so do peo- ple ' s tastes in entertainment. The tastes and attitudes of en- tire generations have come and gone. The 1920 ' s brought the flappers and the " talkies. " The 1930 ' s and 1940 ' s were the age of swing, with everyone listen- ing to the tunes of Glenn Miller and his band, as well as those of the Andrews Sisters. Then came the 1950 ' s and the ad- vent of television, the birth of rock-n-roll, poodle skirts and hoola hoops. The 1960 ' s was a turbulent decade, as television brought the Vietnam War to the living room of every home in the nation. Folk and acid rock were in the mainstream of popular current. The 1970 ' s brought the " me " generation. Entertainment tastes during the seventies were, to say the least, diverse. Rock faded for a ? I o while, and when " Saturday S Night Fever " played in the- »• ' M Sec I ' ' ■■ ,-.5a« ilk: " aters across the country, disco became king. Now the 1980 ' s are upon us, and our tastes in entertainment are more diverse than ever. To- day we have MTV, the biggest thing to enter our homes since Uncle Miltie. On campus, these diverse tastes are seen in the diversity of the University ' s stu- dent body. With all of these dif- ferent tastes, it is often hard to please everybody. However, there is a group of dedicated people who strive to bring new and exciting acts to the Univer- sity. For many years, the Stu- dent Entertainment Commit- tee, known to all as SEC, has been providing the University of Miami not only with nation- ally known popular music art- ists, but has featured cultural entertainment as well. Through the efforts of SEC, performers such as the Talking Heads, Jimmy Buffet, Spyro Gyra and Pieces of a Dream have entertained the UM com- munity. Under the leadership of Chairperson Mitchell Morales, SEC is headed by six other stu- dents who, with the coopera- tion of the general committee members, have diversified the type of entertainment that has appeared on campus. The La- keside Desert Cafe, the brain- child of former SEC chairper- son Marc Katz and Martin Ap- plebaum, has been the newest SEC production. The purpose of the Lakeside Cafes is to bring cultural entertainment to the University student body. If you haven ' t experienced a La- keside Cafe, you don ' t know what you are missing. Walking down the ramp to the boat dock one immediately realizes that they are in for something different. The old boat dock is decked out with cloth covered tables upon which rest candles illuminating the area. Then on a dimly lit stage a comedian, musician or some other talent performs for you. During the intermission, deserts are served to you by members of SEC. The Lakeside Cafe pro- vides a cosey atmosphere where students can go to see something a little bit different. SEC is also well equipped to put on big concerts that fill the University Center Patio. Dur- ing fall orientation, the chart- topping British pop band Sim- ply Red came to campus. Stu- dents who believed that this group only had one song to their name quickly realized that Simply Red would be hit- ting the charts for a while. The next major concert to grace the patio was The Call. The Call, who were spon- sored by the Spin Magazine Expo, toured college campuses across the country. This was the second such expo that came to the university. The expo featured many compa- nies such as Ray Ban, Pierre Cardin and Dennon electron- ics, each of whom set] booths in the breezeway i der to expose their produ the University commu Two other acts, the Beat I ers and Beat Rodeo, j toured with The Call the expo. The concerts ad as the Expo were recieved by the students and was a j success. The final concert of thi semester came during hq coming ' s Hurricane How Howl which kicked off 1 homecoming ever was tlj gest thing the Universit] seen in years. This block! event, featuring the pq new wave band Berlin, a patio that was filled capicity. This concert packed that people ha turned away at the gat Most students only knd major events with whic is involved, and there is deal of which the studen knows nothing. The SE 36 Sec m idt icerta u Sec 37 .O 4 J V y I j i. ■sm % :: 38 Sec »i r r- Ui.:...-i ii gives money and their exper- tice to other campus organiza- tions. The campus Lecture se- ries which has brought speak- ers such as Zbigniew Brezinski to the University is assisted by funds from SEC. SEC, in con- junction with the Rathskeller, brought the Comedy Laugh- Off to campus. The Laugh-Off brought three New York come- dians to campus and enter- tained a packed Rathskeller. SEC also works with Carni Gras and the United Black Stu- dents in hopes of making their events more successful. In the future the student body can expect bigger names and more cultural entertain- ment to be brought to campus. Billboard magazine and Vari- ety are closely read in hopes of finding diverse entertainment that will please everybody ' s tastes. Students are encour- aged to join the Student Enter- tainment Committee. The more students who participate in this organization, the better the representation of different tastes will be. With dedicated student leaders such as Mora- lis, and the rest of SEC ' s voting members leading the way, the Student Entertainment Com- mittee has created a combina- tion which cannot go wrong. TEXT BY: Scott E. Modlin Sec 39 40 Features FEATURES IN jUotuAJlA — 42 Changes TO lOI i: ss ha hal le ut )r 11 ' h( le al s Ilpas been said thatTne things change, the they stay the same. not always the case, dents will testify. Many es have taken place lave not only changed ice of the university, e attitudes and behav- Ithose that call it home. 3 most visible change students returned in ill was Eaton Residen- Dllege. Formerly a run- down, dreary, crowded fa- cility inhabited by upper- classmen, it has a new look, and is housing mainly fresh- men. As you walk in the new entrance facing the student union, you see walls of glossy white. Around the corner is the new computer lab, and a library; straight ahead is the desk. Gone are the Architecture studios and mailboxes, in their place are the Masters ' homes. When the elevators break down (Some things never change.), you find stairwells surround- ing the stairs. Even the in- side of the rooms are differ- ent. The closets are on dia- gonals and the rooms are filled with teak finished fur- niture. Even the beds are dif- ferent. Eaton residents sleep not on plastic covered slabs, but on what may be termed as " normal " matresses. The residents are happy with their lot, as are many resi- dential college students. Next fall, new students will be filling the rooms of the new Pearson Residential College, next in line for the top hat treatment. One only wonders if life will be the same; life in a close knit community, mandatory meals, good furniture, fre- quent fire alarms, and the other things that make the colleges what they are. Do you have some free time? Let us go to the Rat. If you took a look at the cor- nerstone of the university ' s social scene, you would have seen a newly renovated facility. As fewer and fewer students are of legal drink- ing age, the Rat has tried to redirect their programming. With a boost from the USBG Referendum allocating more funds, the Rat continues to be a popular place to spend your free time. It ' s the end of the term, and you don ' t quite have the grade. You made it to all but one class, and that should be worth something. Now you don ' t have time to fill in the cracks, the plus minus sys- tem is here to catch you. Not everyone is happy with the system; it is not used consis- tently by all the faculty mem- PROPER ID REQUIRED TO BUY ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES. VALID DRIVERS LICENSE ONLY Changes 43 bers. However, those who want a true reflection of their accomplishment, the plus minus system is the best system. " I did not give or receive any assistance on this exam " . As you sign your name to that statement do you think about what it means? As you assert your integrity you can not help but to think of the instances you thought you saw some- one using a crib sheet, or writing formulas on the soles of their shoes. Now there is a recourse. The im- plementation of the honor code has some consequence on all of us, if not directly then through the statement to which you sign your name and ponder the meaning of h it all. Those are powerii m jj, words and can destroy tk oi md college career of a stu(fei|ri( based on one incident. " Is worth it? " many ask and you believe in the quaft ic ij and integrity of this univii|» ty, it seems you must, As you look around, f a can ' t help but notice othj changes. As we build, pa ' ing becomes more of a pro 44 Changes - MASTERING THE OCEANS Just off a stretch of highway em- braced by Biscayne Bay, stands the impressive sight of the Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science. Rosenstiel began as a ma- rine laboratory in a boathouse lo- cated on Virginia Key. With the help of generous benefactors Lewis and Dorothy Rosenstiel, it became a center of oceanographic research and education. From its modest beginnings, the school has grown to include a fac- ulty of 80 scientists who conduct a variety of sponsored research, as well as offering degrees such as a Master of Science, Master of Arts, and Doctorate of Philosophy. i The Marine School conducts its curriculum in Biology and Living resources , Marine affairs. Marine and Atmospheric Chemistry, Ma- rine Geology and Geophysics, Me- torology and Physical Oceanogra- phy, as well as applied Marine Sci- ence. In 1985, a new science and ad- ministration building was annexed to the original school. The design of this building, situated by the shore , resembles a ship by its glass and steel construction. Ro- senstiel ' s proximity to the gulf stream, the underseas, as well as Planet Ocean and the Seaquarium, makes it a living laboratory for stu- dents. The school has a fleet of re- search vessels which allows stu- dents to have hands-on experience at sea. Robert Woellner, a 24-year old student at Rosenstiel, has done un- dergraduate work on board a sub- marine off the Jamican coasts. He relates his seatime experience. " It ' s wet and cold, but it can also be a great time. There ' s nothing like it. " Inside the main building, you walk down a dark hallway lined with glass cases which hold speci- mens of sealife. Mounted swordfish and whales hang from the walls and ceiling. There is a series of • wift?: Rosenstiel 47 mounted sharks which stare eerily from the walls. Marine science stu- dents can tell you that these crea- tures are dangerous only when they feel threatened. Many of these students have had the experience of being face-to-face with some of the marine animals. Photographic slides taken re- cord marine experiments ' suc- cesses and failures. One slide shows students examining a baby tiger shark in shallow water. A pro- fessor smiles approvingly at the im- age, of course he ' s not performing the experiment in the water with the shark. From the laboratory rooms a pungent odor is emitted of specimens taken from the ocean for dissection. Of the 188 students In the school, 80 are foreign students re- presenting 37 nations, making the school a global institution. Looking outside at the weather reminds us that Rosenstiel is in- volved in meteorological research as well. The school works closely with MOAA in providing information Rhona Wise for local news and weather stations. Rosenstiel offers more than plain hard work to students. Part of the campus is the commons, which in- cludes a dining room and bar. Decorated in a nautical theme, the bar provides a suitable place for students and teaching faculty to mingle and talk shop. There is a great opportunity for extracurricu- lar aquatic activity at the school. Students can scuba dive and take the boats out on joy rides. It is ru- mored that they jump the fence to swim with the dolphins next door at the Seaquarium. Since three-quarters of the earth is covered with water, it is impor- tant that we understand the under- water environment. Rosenstiel is a 200,000 square foot institution dedicated to the study of the disci- plines which encompass a better grasp of the marine environment. The Marine school is such an insti- tution which is committed to ob- taining unrivaled excellence. TEXT BY Llna Lopez, Elizabeth Wencel Rosenstiel t9 : ' f. r!i , ' ' mm$ mmimm mm.; t " ' - ¥ i 50 Ring Theatre Photos by Jim Robidoux %5 POTLIGHTING O THE STAGE " Students do it all — that ' s the way it should be, " says Michael Williams, technical director at UM ' s Ring Theatre. Willi ams heads the Ring ' s Scene Shop, where most drama students begin their " hands-on " experience amidst hammers, saws, paint, and wire. First-year drama students " crew " shows behind the scenes before they are allowed to audition for the- atre productions. " They need the training, " says Hannah Co- hen, who is in charge of props. He explains the value of this stagecraft training for all drama students: " If you ' re an actor, you need to know how a light is focused. " Training for UM ' s drama students, one of the Ring ' s main goals, has intensified during the last four years. A more selec- tive admissions and audition procedure and a more rigorous class schedule result from the transformation from a drama department to a conservatory. The professional conservatory philosophy requires students to participate in acting, singing, movement, speech and dance classes all morning every day, according to Robert Ankrom. Before, students met for classes less frequently and spent considerably less time in class. " Hopefully, they put into practical application what they learn in class, " Ankrom says. That " practical application " comes in the form of five productions each year. Drama stu- dents must audition for at least one production each semester - as actors, singers, dancers, or designers. Ankrom explains the structure in his selection of plays: they represent a " complete historical sweep, each play introducing students to a different period of drama. The 1986-87 season, which marks the Ring ' s 35th Anniver- sary, included Rashomon, a Japanese adventure tale, Chicago, a " roaring twenties " musical; Come Back to the 5 and Dime, Jimmy Dean, Jimmy Dean, a " slice of life " small town story; and the Shakespearean comedy. Much Ado About Nothing. An additional play from the Bob Clark New Play Festival for new playwrights, Sunday Mornings ran in Brockway Hall. For Rasho- mon a senior designed the set, and a junior was in charge of lighting, according to Williams. " We build all our own scenery, " he says. " Building scenery is a technique not like any other, " he notes that stage scenery has to be built quickly, yet it must also be sturdy. " We ' re trying to keep up with technology, " Williams says. The addition of a computer-lit 12-channel sound board testifies to this effort. The stage floor was replaced last year for " quieter " performances. Financial support from outside UM flows due to the efforts of " Friends of Theatre, " a civic organization that meets the needs of the Ring when the University funds come up short. Despite support from alumni and donors, Cohen says the Ring has " lost Ring Theatre 51 Photos by Jim Robidoux a lot of community support during the last few years. " The Miami News for example, do not review the plays as frequently as before. Theatrical reviews are an important part of drama that perhaps students do not receive enough of. Then again, plenty of UM ' s drama graduates face constant review and acclaim. I ilm stars Sylvester Stallone and Dick Shawn, television performers Tina Louise, Joanne Pflug, and Saundra Santiago along with lyricist-composer Jerry Herman all honed their talents within the Ring ' s walls. Who knows which stars will shine from UM ' s Ring, which Williams calls an " actor ' s theatre. " The thrust stage involves the audience and allows for a cozy, intimate experience. And as Williams says, " There isn ' t a bad seat in the house. " Text by: Karen Plave 52 Ring Theatre y. fZ K 1» ' ' - , ' A . f ,1 1 I i • ■. .A - -: ft«-. I 1( ) u » vu • f= .-JCS- . j " ' ' vi- 77 I I I t I mmQ DU ' re on the Air live broadcasts of sports, music show, " Sunday Sim- the WVUM facility state-c liere is a four-letter word and specialty programs. cha " is broadcasted, and the-art and comparable i DU ' re on the Air liere is a four-letter word ch describes something ; le air in the University of N ami. WVUM is the call let- ' ' i.e of your rock choice, the ( :e which is situated on |:h left-hand side of the dial ' at )0.5, in the neighbor- M d of Spanish broadcasts gospel radio. WVUM l s to tread beyond com- cial radio, and strives Jo the balance of progres- music and rock. WVUM )lrs more than a fresh se- i e on of music, there are live broadcasts of sports, and specialty programs. Most of the programming is aimed at providing music other than what the Miami market has to offer. Local bands are given airtime as well as groups that don ' t al- ways find their way into the top 40 playlists. Dight clubs in the local area offer WVUM nights providing a drawing for dedicated WVUM fans. Specialty programs are varied and include a wide spectrum of music. Early Sunday mornings an Israeli music show, " Sunday Slm- cha " is broadcasted, and " America ' s Obscure Music- makers " features under- ground American music. In addition to these shows, Broadway and movie music, live interviews. Reggae, Avant Garde, Jazz, local bands, heavy metal, and the " Art Rock Cafe " is featured providing art rock. Last year the on-air studio was renovated and comple- tion of the production stu- dio is expected this year. These changes will make the WVUM facility state-of- the-art and comparable to commercial stations. WVUM has changed in its activities on and off campus, the voice is working closely with the Student Entertainment Committee to promote acts appearing on campus. The voice is growing to provide more for the campus, and for up and coming bands. If you want something be- yond the normal commer- cial radio, check out WVUM. TEXT BY: Jean Riescher Elizabeth Wencel stu tw Photos by Robert Mann WVUM 55 C£ ' r 1- UJ A. Z -z. LL 8. 56 WVUM WVUM 57 ■te d-. Robert Mann " ' SS ,■% J?, ' . j . .4 ' tfe ' W ' -Vf MUSIC FOR THE EARS Friday morning, 11:52 am . . . After a strenuous history course you are heading for the Rat to get a bite to eat and something to drinl . As you pass through the breezeway of the University Center, you hear a miscellaneous assortment of trombones, saxaphones, trum- pets and drums playing various licks. Then there is a bit of si- lence. You see a group of peo- ple standing around and pro- ceed to discover what they are looking at. As you break through the crowd, you hear the beginning of a jazz ballad, and realize when you look across the patio, you are listen- ing to the Concert Jazz Band. The University of Miami School of Music provides the University and the community with a wide variety of ensem- bles to listen to. Mot only are there traditional vocal and in- strumental groups, there are also groups that play music, the likes of which have never been heard by the other musi- cians, let alone the general public. UM is unique in its abili- ty to offer such a diversity of music. This music is available for all students; many concerts are offered each semester One only needs to go to Qusman Hall to get a calendar of the cur- rent musical offerings. The cal- endar is by no means the final word on what is happening. UM musicians are playing every- where. It is just a matter of keeping your ears open, listen- ing for what you like to hear. CJB The Concert Jazz Band, or CJB as it is best known. Is the most visible of all the ensem- bles. CJB is the top jazz band out of the four on campus. While all four perform, and per- form well, the CJB is the creme- de-la-creme. This group, under the direction of Whit Sidener, is one of the top collegiate jazz bands in the nation, if not the top band. The musicians are selected through a very com- petitive audition process, where only talent determines whether you make the cut or not. Selection requires profes- sional quality, skill, and dedica- tion. The large volume of mu- sic in the repertoire includes many different styles of jazz, such as ballads, swing, bop, and jazz-rock arrangements. CJB occasionally plays at Mid Ensembles 59 day Recess in addition to their numerous other perfor- mances. Catch some sun, and checl out the tunes. SYMPHOnY ORCHESTRA At UM, traditional classical music is available in perfor- mances by the Symphony Or- chestra, and its component group, the chamber orchestra. Under the direction of David Gray, this group plays music from Mozart to Stravinsky. The orchestra also plays for var- ious community and university events, including convocations and the opera workshop. If Mahler is to your liking; if you have a passion for Prokofiev; or if you just like to hear good mu- sic played by an excellent group, the Symphony Orches- tra is for you. SYMPHOniC WIND ORCHESTRA The late 19th and the 20th century has seen the develop- ment of a new type of classical music group. The Symphonic Wind Orchestra is most easily described as an orchestra with the string players removed, and saxaphones added. The Wind Orchestra has a variety of music to choose from. Playing transcriptions of classical or- chestral works, standard band works, show music, and origi- nal wind orchestra composi- tions are all part of being a member of the wind orchestra. Dr. Alfred Reed, director of the ensemble, and a composer of wind music, provides the UM student with delightful musical performances of a progressive nature. UM SIMQERS Of all the ensembles the School of Music offers, this is the most demanding, and probably the most satisfying and stimulat- ing experience available to the music student. The Singers re- hearse more and perform more than any group on campus. To give you an idea: a typical Arts and Science student, with 13-15 credits, only spends a couple more hours per week in his classes, than a UM Singer spends in rehearsal for one week, to earn one academic %r J -% ' - ' ; . . A M o Photos by 1 60 Ensembles 62 Ensembles Rhona Wise credit The Singers have to per- form both classical and contem- porary music, wear costu- me uniforms, and use choreog- raphy in a typical show. They travel quite a bit and conse- quently have a lot of exposure. If you have not seen this group, it ' s about time you did. OUTSIDE PERFORMAMCES Many music students find that they have the opportunity to pick up a few bucks on the side. There is quite a demand for musicians in this town, mu- sicians that can be flexible. For some, this balance of school and extra-cuVricular playing is the ideal situation. For others. the need for survival money keeps them going, even if school work suffers. For most, though, " gigging " is an enjoy- able experience whose profes- sional nature is the best educa- tion available. Some musicians play in a band that has a steady contract with a club. Others might be in a group that plays many different locations. Still others play " one-shots. " You might sit down for dinner in a restaurant one night, to discov- er that the blonde guy with the earring in your psychology class spends his free time tick- ling the ivories in the lounge. Gigging is the way of life for the professional musician and the Jon Lewis I DM Student is fortunate to have that opportunity before they really have to face the real world. Of course, there are many more ensembles than those aforementioned. The Marching Band may very well have the largest single audiences of all groups on campus. They per- form at the home football games, the homecoming pa- rade, and assorted other oc- cassions. During the time of year the football has been re- tired to the shelf, members of the Marching band play in the Symphonic band, which plays traditional band music. Two other groups that draw from Ensembles 63 64 Ensembles ne bership of the March- 3ai are the baseball Bat 1, id the basketball Pep 1. le people involved in b. d are dedicated to 1 a 1 to the game of bas- all " heir performance can es bed as rowdy but spir- Jazz program, many iroups are formed that Ijic in combos. Often, |:rumentalist is a solo- le groups rarely ex- ll)r 7 members. Some ijust play a variety of J are specialized. Be- jik and Fusion, Monk |;us, and Avante Garde the type of music |)y the ensembles, but describe it? In ises, such as the Ijjarde Ensemble you hear an array of odd llayed on saws, sheet kc. ... as a vocalist j out her cat named spes definition. It is so progressive it has to be experienced. The same could be said of the mu- sic of the Jazz Vocal ensem- bles. These groups sing a mix- ture of true Jazz pieces and pop music with a jazz feel. In the style of Laurie Anderson or Chi- cago jazz vocal is always a good bet for an evening of qual- ity music. OPERA Everyone loves a show, and the opera workshop puts on a good one. Twice a year they do famous scenes from various operas In addition to one scene operas. It is a great chance to check out opera if you are not a hard core fan. Or, if you would like, once a year there is a full scale opera production. Dr. Frank Summers, who directs this group, puts on a good show. The singers wear authen- ticated costumes, and perfor- mances take place on the stage of Brockway Hall, a traditional stage. Elaborate scenery and props add to the appearance. The chamber orchesrtra ac- companies the singers quite lit- erally playing in the dark with only a small light to illuminate the music, as you might have seen in the movie Amadeus. If you don ' t want to remain in the dark, you might try to catch the Opera Workshop. Their small but dedicated following is tes- tament to the quality of this group. Anyway, it is time to get back to recess. You are enjoying the sounds of the Concert Jazz Band. A saxaphone player launches into a solo of over- whelming technical propor- tions. All around you, the ears of various people perk up. Some may start to wiggle their fingers. These spectators are just music students, out to hear their friends. It is a difficult audience to please; after all, they follow every line, listening for every note, and they will know if you make a mistake. That doesn ' t intimidate most students. In fact, they enjoy playing to this audience. They enjoy playing to any audience. So keep your eyes and ears open. Who knows who will be the next group to take Recess. It could be anyone we ' ve men- tioned or any one of the numer- ous other groups on campus. You can be assured that what ever you hear, it will be some of the best music around. W PH r VI ftb i l W Photos by Rhona Wise Ensembles 65 l — ' I J. 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The newsreel is a re- flection of major events occurring during this past school year. In- cluded are stories about campus, Miami, state, national, and inter- national events. We couldn ' t include everything that has happened in the past year, but hope that you agree with us that the following events are worthy of your recollection in future years. For the most part, they touch upon the life of all of us in one way or another. Miami is the hot new city of the eighties, and such has its share of major concerts. Music to please all people is available at the nu- merous facilities in South Florida. Classical music lovers can hear many traveling groups, and get a special treat when the University of Miami hosts the Festival of Mi- ami. Jazz enthusiasts also have many concerts to attend, and even country music fans can find something to their taste. Rock-n-roU fans have the best of all possible worlds in Miami. However, from Billy Joel to David Lee Roth, there is something for everyone. Except for one concert . . . Journey announced they would play a concert in South Florida. WSHE proceeded to buy all tickets as part of their 15th birthday party. Journey fans were resigned to sitting by the phone and placing numerous calls in futile attempts to win tickets to the show. If one was desperate enough, they turned to scalpers. Many true fans missed out, un- able to come up with the seven number combination to win the tickets. Other performers offered their fans a fair shot; if they were will- ing to brave the elements in an 6 news overnight stay by any of the Bass ticket outlets. Lines form one, sometimes two or three , days be- fore tickets go on sale for such performers as Billy Joel, Bruce Springsteen, and Genesis. One can easily find 50-100 people sleeping in the most makeshift of bedding, in hopes of getting a good seat, or any seat at all, for some concerts. Vincent Frank Testaverde, at age 23, enjoys a noteriety that many would-be professional foot- ball players only dream about. This was the year for a number 14, quarterback of a talented U of M football team that finished sec- ond in the nation with an 11-1 record. Vinny ' s last year at UM was nearly flawless, breaking many passing records set only a couple of years ago by another star quarterback, Bernie Kosar. Vinny received many honors and awards during his senior year, including the retiring of his jersey, and the receipt of the Heis- man Trophy, which in turn has earned him the dubious honor of being the first player picked in the 1987 draft. He has also appeared in the Fiesta and Japan Bowls. Whatever his future brings, you can be sure that he will do his alma mater proud. " Sixty years of Excellence. SAVE THE LIBRARY, " read the bright orange stickers passed out at the 60th Anniversary Convoca- tion. When Jose Garcia, USBG President, spoke, he expressed the concerns of the students; the library lacks up to date materials; the materials it does have are in- adequate. The students had even enlisted the support of visiting faculty member, James Michner. Yet the student demands for $200,000 to improve the library Tina Strauss have fallen on deaf ears. Despite USBG legislation, despite spoken and broken promises to the facul- ty, despite overwhelming student support, the administration has not seen fit to provide the library with these monies, coming up with numerous reasons why they aren ' t available. In the quest to become a superior academic in- stitution, this administration ' s at- titude has many baffled. Students can only hope that the budgetary purse strings will loosen and the library will receive its due. The 1986-87 school year hail left many questions unanswered in the minds of the Greek system. The issue began when at an USBG meeting, President Foote remarked that Fraternity houses would be torn down to make room for new residential colleges. The greeks rallied in defense of this suggestion, and the official statement given in response was that if greeks remained strong, they would continue to be a part of campus life. Frats with houses that dissolved membership would be obligated to return the land to the University. Additional con- cerns were expressed over the lease to the Panhellenic building, which expired in 1986. After a frantic search, the lease was locat- ed and the greeks retained their rights to their suites. There ars more organizations than there are rooms, a testament to the strength of our Greek system. i And the greeks are stronger t in ever. Since 1984, two new s " orities Phi Sigma Sigma and I Ita Phi Epsilon have colonized c campus, and another one is f ming. Fraternities Kappa Sig- r . and Sigma Alpha Mu have be- c Tie a part of Greek Life at UM. t only that, many greek organi- ions are enjoying some of the lijest memberships in their his- ti y on this campus. Even during this prosperity, ti greeks have expressed con- c|n over their future. As they all the administration try to de- t|mine where they fit in the Mas- t Plan, they can ' t help but won- d if they will continue to play an ir Jortant part of UM. If we were t( udge on the popularity of such e ;nts as Homecoming, Carni- G IS, their presence at sporting nts, and their contributions to n nerous philanthropies. It is s J to assure greeks will contin- u stronger than ever! ' he University of Miami began til football season ranked 6th Ktilsiiue. ton, Bennie Blades, and Jerome Brown were players who were outstanding contributers to the UM effort. However, all members of the team should be proud of their efforts on and off the field. The death of Rock Hudson brought awareness and fear of the disease; Acquired Immune Defi- ciency Syndrome, otherwise known as AIDS. Hudson was the first national figure to die of the disease. To have someone die that one knows; that someone ev- eryone knows; makes this killer seem more real. When AIDS first appeared on the national scene, it was con- fined to a select few: homosexual men, Haitians, and intravenous drug users. The disease began to spread, primarily through bisex- uals, to heterosexuals. No one is completely safe, unless in a com- pletely monagamous trusting het- erosexual relationship, or celi- bate. The fear of death, (We ' ve all seen the ads- I want to be loved, . . . but I ' m not ready to die for it.) doending on the poll) and fin- (ojjej; isfed as 2. An excellent finish, jflljjitiili) 65 3pt, after many weeks at 1, ■jjjjjliipi it »emed anti-climatic. Through- iii o ' the year, the Hurricanes ' ju i pi ;ed football like no other team j Q,j( in le nation, soundly defeating JTljuJial eleven opponents, including L jFi I, UP, Pitt, and national pow- ' l ijiler )use Oklahoma. In the Fiesta " B ' 1, the Hurricanes came with- leeks TW in X yards and ten seconds of j llijwi ling a second national cham- ■ " jjioPiliship. Vinny Testaverde, « ' 2s i«A izo Highsmith, Melvin Brat- Robert Mann has brought a new sexual moral- ity to the population. Condoms are the preferred method of birth control, in hopes that they will prevent the spread of AIDS. The Disease has science baf- fled. Like the plague, this black death is sweeping America. Until a cure is discovered, the sexually active adult will continue to live in fear of an untimely death brought on by indescretion. It began during finals of the spring semester of 1986 and con- tinued throughout the summer. Eaton Hall, originally built in 1954, was remodeled. Prior to the summer of ' 86, the Residence Halls office was buried in the depths of the north side and the School of Architecture inhabited the south half. Today an entrance way has been added to the north side along with a computer room, library, classrooms and residence coordiators apartment. The Ar- chitecture students have been re- placed by the Residence Masters, the Mastersons, and the Fergu- sons. Up the now enclosed stairs, a result of meeting fire codes, You enter an Eaton room, freshly painted, with a remodeled closet and drawers, new beds, and desks, all in a " teak finish. " This is a far cry from the drawers bolted to the ceiling and the plastic coat- ed mattresses that the rest of campus still suffers with. All that remains of the old Eaton is slow elevators, mildew prone bath- rooms, and combination mail Mews 77 boxes. Even so, the more things change, the more they stay the same. RHO has returned to Ea- ton, and more changes are inevi- table. Eaton, traditionally an up- perclassman dorm, became a ha- ven for freshmen this past year. In the next few years, control will likely return to juniors and se- niors, happy with their RC expe- rience (how could they know the old dorm life) returning year after year to the dorm with the nice rooms and the lakefront view. Cocaine, the dangerous and highly addicitive drug reached epic proportions in not only South Florida but also through- out the nation, during the late 1980 ' s. This year was also the year crack became prevalent. Crack is an extremely concentrat- ed and highly addictive form of cocaine made with heat and bak- ing soda. It is smoked in crystal form and is many times more harmful than the plenty danger- ous cocaine. Len Bias, a 22 year old, Univer- sity of Maryland basketball play- er, died of a cocaine induced heart attack forty hours after he was drafted by the Boston Celt- ics. He had smoked crack, and according to the autopsy, it was possibly the first time he tried the 78 Mews drug. Don Rogers, a 23 year old Cleveland Brown also died from cocaine the day before his wed- ding. Even these morbid facts do not deter the addict. Cocaine is read- ily available in this community and although it can ' t be proven, is readily available to those students with the right contacts. It is fair to assume that a number of students are " doing lines " and " smoking bowls. " Obviously, the finality of possible untimely drug related death is not real to them. When everyone returned to school for the 1986 fall semester two major policies had been add- ed to the University ' s programs. The first policy was the Honor Code which was voted for in a referendum the previous semes- ter by the student body. The Hon- or Code was formulated, at the request of the Undergraduate Student Body Government and its intent is to protect the Univer- sity ' s academic integrity and to encourage consistent ethical be- havior among undergraduates, and to foster a climate of fair com- petition. The second addition to aca- demic policy was the installation of the incremental grading policy. This system added plusses and minusses to the existing grading scales. The plan provides for a more accurate assessment of a student ' s progress. Student input was not a major factor in this de- cision. Debate still ensues over whether a 4.0 or a 4.3 should be awarded. Can one truly say that one student is " superior " and an- other " more superior. " More im- portant is the hope that a + - grading scale will give our school greater credibility with other graduate, medical, and law schools, and with the private sec- tor. Remember returning to your dorm at the begining of the school year. As you went zipping down Dickinson Drive in the left lane; after all, it was always faster I you ran into a car going the other way. After veering right in a pan- ic and passing it off as an unin- formed parent or freshman, you realized that a section of Dickin- son Drive has been closed and the remainder was turned into a two way street. The street was closed in order to unite the School of Architecture by adding a grass courtyard. Even after realizing this, you occasionally turn off Ponce, down Dickinson, on your way to the union. Each time, you are met by a " road closed " sign. Looking beyond the sign, you re- alize that " courtyard " is still a strip of asphalt, and you still have to turn around and go back. Just hope another forgetful upper- classman isn ' t coming your way. Man cannot travel by foofl alone. To get away from the Uni- versity of Miami requires a set of wheels. Miami students drive a wide variety of cars, from the rusted Oldsmobile with the disen- tegrating paint (and a For Sale $150 sign) to the occasional Rolls, Jaguar, or Porsche. Driving in Mi- ami is difficult, if not impossible, but once you get on the open highway you are free, leaving all cures and worries behind you. Within Miami, people go to Metro Zoo, the beach, and clubs. The road warrior with a sense of adventure may head for such ex- otic locale as Disney World, Day- tona Beach, Ft. Lauderdale, or Key West. Currently, 1-95 is being joined at the break, enabling a traveler to journey Miami to Jax on the same road. Plans are un- derway to connect 1-75 from Na- ples to the East coast. Speaking of interstate travel, orj we all know that arriving alive at 55 is a sure way to certain death: National Legislators are propos- ing to raising the limits to 65. Is this in our best interests? Sammy Hagar (pre Van Halen) is quoted as saying " I can ' t Drive 55 " but he drives in a safer state than we do. Florida has no car inspection re- quirement, which has led to a larger number of speeding time i nbi pec 65, Del The m tter to[ mo side toj vsii side lal ' liwi lerw e w( xpa " misi ' ]h icor sider insu rhec igei tag J-Oni id Ire me 01 Jrliis I ' s pri !U.S, :ertlia e.Als( ant to ins, I poppr isions wiedgf lonee iiie?T lipc k utenai; at hap: e Irani if 01 i " leini piaguan as ' Vine i nap an« inii toil asdi iatii as nbs on the road. Bring back ir pection, raise the speed limit t 55, and to quote the brothers o Delta Tau Chi " ROADTRIP. " The clandestine capers . . . Ii iscam . . . Reagangate ... No n tter how you refer to it, it was tl top national issue in the late fj months of 1986. The Teflon p sident, so long the American h to, found himself with serious fl vs in the finish. Initially, in a ptsidency characterized by un- y Iding popularity, economic p sperity, and a return to tradi- ti lal values, the Iranian arms d il was a major blemish on an o ;erwise immaculate record. ( 2 won ' t mention numerous ii X pas as they were dismissed al ' misinterpretations by the me- di " ) As the Reagan administra- tili comes to a close, our 40th pfsident ' s role in the situation re- ns unclear. e conclusions of the Senate Irftlligence Committee (SIC) do S nihing to clear the air. Perhaps Ri ir nother year or two, the public jgl w, know the truth of the situa- si ti 1. One thing that was empha- (| s id frequently was the lack of tl h Tie on the part of the President p a if his initial persecution. Rea- gg g I ' s principal intention was to dj fi ! U.S. hostages in Lebanon. ja L er that was declared to be un- KJil ti i. Also said was that he only 18 n int to deal with " moderate " jif Ir lians, that Contra aid was to sl)( h 3 oppressed people, and that JH d isions were made without his tol k iwledge. Confused? So is ev- e one else . So who was to b ne? That honor has been bes- t ' ed upon national security ad- V r John Poindexter, and aide L utenant Colonel Oliver North. V at happened is not so easily e ilained. There were arms sales t he Iranians, but the cash pro- o ds of over twelve million dol- Ic cannot be traced. Belief is tl t the money was diverted to araguan Rebels, a move de- si bed as " . . . doing the Lord ' s J I w|-k, " by those that are under Proving that theory has been itstoS sts?Sa« nlis? ' I difficult; money has been traced to three Swiss bank accounts and a secret account in the Cayman Islands, which, coincidentally is exactly where Contra leader Adolfo Calero does his banking. And what happened to the ten million in loans from Saudi Arabia and Canada? At this point, no one can draw any firm conclusions. The belief that Nicaraguan freedom fighters benefitted from the sales of arms to Iran has yet to be proven. The teflon image was only flawed, not destroyed. One wonders, though, what an educated public would decide. Until such time that infor- mation is made available, we won ' t reach an educated conclu- sion. What is clear is that in an affair of extraordinary propor- tions, our American Hero, the president, will suffer no harm. They have taken care of things before, and will continue to do so. The first week of December was an important time for the Univer- sity of Miami. During that week, UM celebrated its 60th anniversa- ry. The opening event was a gala concert at the Knight Center. The downtown center was nearly full despite of inclement weather. Many of the School of Music en- sembles performed, including vo- cal, orchestral, wind, and jazz groups. A history of the school was presented; appropriately so, since the School of Music has been in existance since the begin- ning. Jazz pianist. Bob James, dazzled the audience with his key- board skill. The concert ended ap- propriately with the joint appear- ance of all musical groups of the alma mater. Two days later, the convoca- tion was also greeted by cloudy, drizzley skies. A few hundred people were in attendance when the processional, played by U of M ' s Wind Orchestra began. Speeches by President Foote, USBG President Jose Garcia, Dr. Henry King Stanford, and the University ' s first student high- lighted the occasion. During the event, student protesters waved placards and passed out stickers expressing their views on gradu- ate housing and the library. They did not disrupt the dignity and importance of the occasion, but enhanced it. Student concern over academics puts UM in a new light; rather than the Sun Tan U image that has persevered, may- be the next 60 years will be char- acterized by a true atmosphere of higher learning. They said it couldn ' t be done, but that abused phrase was ut- tered many times before. Before hot air balloons, before Kitty Hawk, most recently before space travel. Man " could not break the sound barrier, " but Air Force test pilot Chuck Yeager did that in 1967. The impossible was again done in 1986. In just 11 short days, a plane flew around the world without refueling. The Voyager, the plane that carried the two pilots, was de- signed with their goal in mind, aerodymanically designed for minimum air resistance. For the most part the plane was filled with fuel, accounting for most of its weight. The crew cabin had room for the pilot to sit up in a very small place, and an area for a bed for the resting pilot to sleep. The only spare room was what was needed for the two of them to switch places, and enough for the high energy foods and water to be kept. Despite such restrict- ing places, and adverse weather conditions, the journey was ac- comp lished in less time than scheduled. The implications of this accom- plishment could have an exten- sive effect on air travel in the coming years. Alternately it could be regarded as a whim of science, as are bicycle developments and cars that get 200 m.p.g.. Time will tell! Text by: Heather J. Dobson News 7J ' 80 Seniors Abate - Ahmad Abate, Alessandro MTH Abbara, Rashid CIS Abbott, Mike SMJ Abella, Irma BIL Abies, William BMO Abholiasen, Desiree CIS f Abrams, Lois MKT Ab-Rashiid, Abdullaii ARC Abuin, Maria IFM Acosta, Micheal Acosta, Paul FIN Adefarasin, Paul ARC Admire, Susan MKT Adwar, Keith GBU Agarwal, Raj FIN Ahmad, Azelina FIN Seniors 81 Ahmad - Al Rabeah rm£ Ahmad, Hamdan ARC Alalwan, Khalid ECN Alas, Ana ARC Al-Asfour, Nasser EEN Albaisa, Aida CEN AEN Al-Baldawi, Auday EEN Albatarni, Hisham CEN Albert, Thomas CIS Albigishi, Abdulrahman lEN Albistu, Gisela FIN|| Alexandropalos, Eva IFM Alexanian, Greg MKT Alfonso, Arturo BIL Alfonso, Teresa MED Alghurair, Salah AEN Al-Hasawi, Nezar MTH p 1 1 Wm ' PI ri ig hJ y H i 82 Seniors AlHouti, Khaled lEN All, Ahmad ARC Al-Kamil, Intissour AlKawari, Thani AEN Alkhamis, Adnan MEN Alkhwlani, Abdullah EEN Alkindy, Ahmed CSC Allen, Dianne BSN Almansour, All AEN AJ-Meshri, Walid AEN Almurad, Omar AEN Al-Naki, Anwar CEN Alohzo-Leon, Juan ARC Alonso, Elena IFM Alonso, Rodobaldo ELC AlRabeah, Reyadh lEN Seniors 83 Al-Sakkaf - Audrain AlSakkaf, Abubaker . AEN I Alshamari, Soud AEN Al-Shishakly, Reem MBA Altino, Anthony BIL Altino, Vincent FIN Altschuler, Fred Alvarez, Ana ARC Alvarez, Annette CMP Alvarez, Jose MEN Alvarez, Maria CIS Alvarez, Olga NUR Alvarez, Raul ARC Alvarez, Susan MKT Alvero, Angela PSY SOC Anglin, Marcus MTH Antonette, Carol CTC 84 Seniors Anzardo, Margarita PPA Apostolo, Maria HIS Applebaum.Lisa MKT Aquino, Vivian ACC fango, Maribel ACC I Arbide, Francisco FIN Arcia, Francisco MKT Arevalo, Pedro i ECO I ' Arias, Ana CIS Arkin, Erica PSY Armas, Juan PSY Arnecke, Erika IFM Arnett, Thomas CPC Aselton, Kenneth , FIN A-Trinidad, Silvia I PSY f Audrain, Patricia I CAD Seniors 85 Audrain - Biton Audrain, Susanna CMP Auerbach, Joanna PSY Augustin, Raymond lEN Augustine, Beth MSC GSC Aw, Al-Cheng QBU ■m Awon, Antliony - MTH EEN Bague, Nadia MKT Bahaia, Veronica MAS Bailey, Veronica NtJR Baker, Fara ENE Banos, Monica CPR Bard, Tania MKT Baron, Adam ENG Barrett, Mary MED Beasly, Scott ACC Becker, Thomas MMl 86 Seniors Seniors 87 - Cabrera Bjork, Ellen CPC Blanchard, Leilani MIC Bleiwise, Susan TAL Blanco, Manuel BMO Blocker, Ann FIN GBM Bloom, Joseph CHM Bode, Silvia Bolet, Teresa FIN Bombino, Aesthor BIL Bonner, Liisa HSC Bosarge, Elizabeth PSY Boschert, Barbara GSC Botwinick, Alan MKT Boucher, Andre PES Boukhamseen, Ahmad AEN Bowers, Chris ECO 88 Seniors Bradley, Judith CTC Bremen, Gary BIL Bricka, Fred MSC Bridges, Elizabetii PSC Brito, Zoraida MTH Britton, Wendy PSY Brockman, Nancy NUR Brogioli, John PSY CAD Brown, Dean MEN Brown, Laura FIN Brown, Robert MEN Burgess, Gordon PHY Burnley, Allan BMO Byrne, Rebecca NUR Cabrera, David HIS Seniors 89 Cahalan - Chikh-Ali Cahalan, Richard TAL . Calvert, Christopher CMP Calvert, Rebecca CTC Camacho, Esver PSY Campbell, Denise MTH Campbell, lain RES Campo, Josephine BMO Campo, Yesit ACC Canas, Albert BIL Canet, Ernie FIN Canton, O ' Neil GBUl Carlile, LaVerne FIN Carmona, Eva 1 CMP Carstarphen, Lisa MSA Cashion, Timothy 1 MSJ Cassano, Joseph CMP 90 Seniors Castellanos, NCJR Castro, Elsa PSC Cave, Myriam i PSY ! Caycedo, Juan ARC Cerqueira, Christina i NUR Chamuel, Lisa Ciiang, Jeani CHM Chang, Melanie ENG Chapin, Paul FIN Chapnik, Dawn Chariot, Dominique PSY TAL Chatani, Sharmula FIM Chaves, Eileen ACC Chemtob, Roland MKT Chew, John CMP DRA Chikh-Ali, Hayan EEN Seniors 91 92 Seniors Colpitts, Jeffrey EEN Conesa, Lee GSC Cook, Candice TAL Cooley, Pamela EEN Cooperstein, Alison FIN Copeland.Eric ENG Corcoran, Brian DRA Cordelli, Katherine TAL Coriat, Richard BMO Corin, Amy NCJR Corvos, Carmen CTC SOC Crandall, Carri GBCJ Crowder, Thomas CTC I Crowley, Maria CEN I Cruz, Joe ENG Cruz, Lori NCJR Seniors 93 Cuellar - Dimise Cuellar, Luis ECO Cueto, Luisa PSY Cummings, Sally MMI Cuppari, Elizabeth COM Cutt, Diana GSC Daniel, Kenneth ART Davis, Allison GBM Davis, Fitzgerald BMO Davis, Joseph GBU Decker, Jeffrey IFM IBM De Jesus, Delia FIN Delagrana, Mary NOR De La Viesca ACC Delgado, Jesus MSC BIL Delgado, Maria MKT Delgado, Olga ARC 94 Seniors i Del Pozo, Eduardo lEN Dennie, Deryck ECN Dennis, Mark CHM De Oliveira, Fernanda BIL FRE Deschamps, Paul IFM Devine, Suzanne SPA Devivo, Raymonde BMO de Zayas, Martha FIN Diaz, Beatrice BIL Diaz, Cristina MKT Diaz, Dagoberto ARC Diaz, Elizabeth ACC Diaz, Jacqueline CPR Diealvo, Al EEN DiCesare, Ronald MSJ Dimise, Francisco GBM Seniors 95 Dinos - Eisenbach Dinos, Leanne CAD DiNovi, Debra CTC DiRaimo, Toni APY DiTaranto, Joseph MSJ MMl Dobao, Lilia Dodo, Mohammed ARC Doetch, Angela BIL Dominguez, Damaris MKT Dominguez, Luis EEN Donovan, Micheal PSY Dorfeld, Nancy ACC Dostaler, Robin IFM Downey, Noreen CTC PSY Droese, Ashley PSY Drozd, Peter EEN Duda, Amy NUR 96 Seniors Duguay, Janet MMI Dundara, Daniela CTC FRE Dunn, Tracey IFM Duran, Mauricio EEN Dutile, Jeffrey FIN Duyos, Robert CPC Dyal II, Herbert HSC Eagle, Jamie ' FIN Eagle, Joel CTC Eaton, Doug FIN Ebeoglu, Janine BIL Eblan, Angela NOR Echenique, Ana Marie BIL APY Edkin, Brian REL Eichas, Toby CMP Eisenbach, Regina PSY Seniors 97 Eizenbaum - Fine Eizenbaum, Mandi ENG Elkin, Aaron BCH Ellena, Gregory EEN Emery, Tom MEN Epstein, Yale IFM Escoto, Rodrigo ECN Exposito, Mylene MKT Erzy, Laura ENG F-Davila, Yamina APY FRE Fagen, Rose MMI Falk, Elizabeth TAL Falvey, Ian DRA Farhi, Joseph ECO Feder, Andrea JCIS Felder, Kimberly BMO Feldman, Glenn FIN 98 Seniors Feraud, Jean-Luc IFM Fernandez, Cristina CNJ FRE Fernandez, Ann BIL I Fernandez, George I FIN Fernandez, Hilda CTC Fernandez, Jose EEN ' Fernandez, Luis EEM CPN Fernandez, Maria CHM Fernandez, Nely ; CBJ Fernandez, Pedro ELC Fernandez, Rebecca CSC Ferreiro, Julio HIS Ferrer, Wifredo ECO Filippone, Nello CSC Fine, Lauren CNJ Seniors 99 Finegold - Galan Fonticiella, Arnold PSY Forbes, Winston CHM BIL Ford, Dessalpnes MMI Ford, Scotty ARC Forness, Thomas ECN Forte, lliana FIN Forte, Paulo BMO Fortier, Sylvie EEN 100 Seniors Foschini, Charles FIN Frable, Anna CPR Fralick, Laurie ' CIS Frechette, Paul I TAL French, Judith ART Frevola, Jr., Albert ECO Friedman, Drew MKT Frometa, Eileen FIN Fuentes, Gisela EEN Fults, Kim COM Fundora, Gladys IBM Furman, Karen MKT Gabaldon, Mary MTH Gach, Micheal FIN f Gajjar, Tushar CHM Galan, Rene MKT Seniors 101 Galiana - Gomez Galiana, Isolda EEN Galiana, Lourdes ECO Garateix, Marilyn cm His Garcia, Estela ARC Garcia, Jacqueline CBJ Garcia, Jose ELC Garcia, Jose HIS Garcia, Rodney CSP Garcia, Silvia PSY Garcia, Wendy ACC FIN GarciaBalbin, Elizabeth PSY Garcia de Quevedo, Lola PSY Garciga, Jesus ACC Garmendia, Ivonne lEN Garrison, Jody BUS Gels, Jeffrey MMI 102 Seniors I George, Anne CBJ Gerr, Keith CAD Gershberg, Andrea ENG Ghadiani, Rosa ECN Gibbs, Lisa CJN Gillman, Rebecca PSY Giorgini, Gino FIN Giron, Carlos BIL Glasner, Michael COM Glasse, Gregory CIS Click, Mitchell IFM Glover, Edel PPA Gold, Barbara ART Goldberg, Isabel ACC Goldman, Scott MKT Gomez, Carmen CHM Seniors 103 Gonzalez, Merida NUR Gonzalez, Millie BIL Gonzalez, Olga IFM Gonzalez, Sandra BIL Gonzalez, Victor CHM Goodridge, Stuart BMO Granja, Rafael EEN Green, Jennifer PPA 104 Seniors Green, Paige PSP Greenbaum, Elise CNJ Greenberg, Danny GBG Greene, Elizabeth GBM tjreene, Richard DRA Greenwald, Lauren CTC Grey, Hilary MSC GEO Grontkowski, Lisa PSY Groot, Anna MSA Guerra, Rafael EEN Guerra, Rebekah ART GuillenVelez, Denise ART Guitam, Ariel CEN Gump, Scott BMO Guppy-Awon, Dahlia FIN IFM Gurdus, Allison SOC Seniors 105 ■ nk Gutierrez - Heyman Gutierrez, Alicia ARC Gutierrez, Clara IFM Gutierrez, Ivette MKT Hain, Kathy CTC Hall, Vonda TAL Halliburton, Nellie MSJ Halpryw, David BMO Ham, Augusto CPE Hamel-Smith, Simone PSY Hamilton, James CTC Hanes, Mary PSY Hanna, Dawn FIN Harmelin, Louis BMO Harris, Peter SOC Hasazi, Kristina PSY Hashim, Abdul-Rashid CEN 106 Seniors Jli i 4A Heisler, Elizabeth ART Helfand, Scott FIN Hellinger, Andrew FIN Hernandez, Carlos BIL Hernandez, Fernando ENG FIN Hernandez, Luis MEN Hernandez, Maria CIS Hernandez, Natacha TAL Hernandez, Rolando MTH Hernandez-Aragon, Maria BIL Hettinga, Magally MKT Heyman, Rebecca BGS Seniors 107 Hindman - Jastrab Hindman, David MMl Hines, Sherri IFM Hirschfeld, Tobin CIS Ho, Ivan BMO Hodgkin, Kelly PSY Holbrook, Sarah ACC Holenport, Julie CTC Hollington, Scott BCH CHM Huang, Huilin ACC Hudson, Sherry PTH Huesz, James DRA Huether, Eileen MKT Hughes, Marie TAL Hyman, Judy MKT CAD Ibrahim, Che-Ujang EEN Ibrahim, Zulkifli CEN 108 Seniors " JlCli Izsack, Vivian ARC Jackson, Ana ACC j, Jacobs, Howard t MKT Jacobs, Wayne BIL I Janidio, Miciiael MEN I Janson, Lars IFM Jaramiilo, Sandra COM PPA Jarand, Gretchen ECO Jarrar, Elas AEN CEN Jastrab, Robert ACC Seniors 109 Jedwab - Koenigsberg I Jedwab, Lea ACC Jenkins, Maurice CIS Joiiari, Abdul CEN Johnson, Lisa NUR Jones, John MSJ Jones, Tanya CPR Joo, Ivet CHM Josephson, Scott PSY Josey, Steffon BMS Jouver, Christine ECN Junus, Ahmad MTH Kaplan, Steven PSY Karachalias, Maria IFM Kassel, Wendy ART Katchis, Cindy BSE Kates, Barry CPR 110 Seniors Kaufman, Michelle CNJ Kaufman, Michelle FIN Kearney, Suzanne CPR Kent, Kathryn BMO Kessler, Elliot ACC Khorran, Amritt MEN Kim, Namjoo CEN King, Susan AEN Kinker, Stacey ACC Kiskorne, Andrea HEN Kisut, Ahmad HEN Kitsos, Argiro CEN AEN Kitnick, Richard CMP SOC Knight, Eleanor lEN Koenigsberg, Erik TAL Seniors 111 Kohl - Leaffer Kohl, David FIN Kohmes, Pat COM CAD Kopel, Bernardo CEN AEN Kor, Hian CEN AEN Korp, Kelly PSY Koukios, Peter ARC Kowitt, Debbie ACC Kreutzer, Renee TAL Kristofy, Andrea BIL Kruger, Ryan ACC Kruguur, Lawrence IFM Kubricky, Joanne FIN Kuc, Eugene ESC Kunkel, Keith SOC Kurtz, Jack MUS Kuryla, Jorge MEN 1. l JX 112 Seniors wast, Kurt MSC BIL Lacombe, Guy MEN Laffita, Olga PSY LaForest, Leonard ARC Lage, Maria MED Lai, Christina lEN Lalich, Stephanie csc Lam, Meeyuen Lambert, Eduardo HIS Lamm, Dennis EEN Landy, Susan Langeluttig, Helen ENG Langford, Dona ART Lankau 111, Charles PSY Lapciuc, Tiffany flN r Leaffer, Doug GEO Seniors 113 Ledesma - Louissaint i Ledesma, (Jrsulina PSY Lee, Lisa IFM Lehman, David GBG Leifert, Douglas GBU Lellos, Jason ART Leon, Pablo IFM Leon, Rosa MKT Leong, Winnie MKT nirer Levenson, Jenni CPR Levine, Joy PSY Levine, Todd BMO Levy, Deborah ART Levy, Larry ENG Liberty, Maureen CAD SPA Christine, Lie MKT Lieberman, Debbie 114 Seniors LopezGarcia, Jorge IFM Lorenzo, Mania PSY Loring, Stacey CBJ Louissaint, Ronald COM Seniors 115 Louw - Martinez Louw, Christiaan BMO Lovely, James FIN Lowden, Victoria MAF Lozano, Antonio BMO Lozano, Roberto FIN Lundt, Eric BMO Luguis, Glenda GBCj : Luznar, David ACC Luzzo, Celeste ACC Lyn, Sandra PHI Macdougall, Neil MKT Machado, Vivan BMO Maclsaac, Cameron MSC BIL Mackey, William ARC Magerman, Laurie TAL Maiocco, Brian CHM PSY 116 Seniors lakosky, Dc MEN Makriniotis, Ely CIS Malouf, Suzanne NCJR Mancini, Donna BMO Maneka, Ahmad BMO Manent, Jose ARC Mann, Robert MSA Ronald, Mann CBJ Mannella, Fiorentina PSY Manten, Richard PPA Marban, Elsa SOC Marino, Kevin HIS PPA Martin, Kenneth MTH Martin, Rosa PSY Martinez, Manuel GBM Martinez-Quibus, Freya ART Seniors 117 Marty - Melillo i rty, Monica ACC Marzuki, Azmi MKT Mason, Maria TAL Mass, Leslie COM Mastropierro, Daniel TAL Mathews, Mark MED MatJaafar, Hamdan MEN Matnuri, Ahmad ARC Mawromatis, Constantino ARC May!, Brian MKT Mayorga, Ricky PPA LAS Mazzeo, Vanessa MKT Mazziotti, Julianne McAndie, Fred FIN McCabe, David GEO MSC McCormac, John MUE 118 Seniors hMM I McDonnell, Josey GB(J PLW McFadden, Caroleen HIS ENQ McFadden, Trilia McQuire, Bruce PPA McLaughlin, Maureen ECO McManus, Robert MOE McPhee, La Trese MTH McQueeny, Nicole BIL MdYusof, Ahmad ' ._ ' Mecholsky, Terri I- ' " Medina, Roland FIN Medina, Rosario BIL Mealin, Jay CTC Mehta, Kamel IFM Meitin, Aletangro CEN Melillo, Nicholas MMI Seniors 119 Mendia - Muk Mendia, Cristina lEN Menendez, Cecilia PPA IFM Mermelstein, Roger GBU Merius, Laurie GBM Messer, Allen MKT Mewani, Dilip MKT Meyer, Joyce CIS Milanes, Nuria FIN Miller, Eric SOC Miller, Karin BMO Minto, Maxine BIL Miranda, Todd FIN Modlin, Scott FIN Mohamed, Dzulkifli FIN Mohammad, Halim MEN MohdHamidi, Ahmad CEN I 120 Seniors Mohd-Yahya, Norizah BBA FIN Mohd-Yasin, Norizah FIN Monfort, Maty CTC ENG Montague, Michelle GEO Monteleone, John MKT Montero, Aixa CPC Monticeiii, Pamela ENG Moorhead, Tiffany FIN CIS Moralejo, Antonio FIN Moralejo, Jose FIN Morales, Daisy BMO Moreira, Julio BIL MAF Moritz, Michael CHM Moroch, Todd GBM Moubarak, Mehdi EEN Muk, Susan CSC Seniors 121 Muniz ■ Okan Muniz, Ilia PSY Munoz, Luis FIN MinozSeviutc, Juan IFM Murpliy, Erin CSC ENG Mursib, Gurupiah ARP Mustafawi, Khaiid AEN Myers, Gabrielle ; NUR Naamah, Yousuf EEN Nalda, Isabel " CJS Nasser, Nora FIN Negreiro, Marina ARC Nessmith, William COM Newton, Brandi ENG Newton, Sheila ART Nguyen, Yen-Trang Men Nickas, Constanine ACC 122 Seniors Seniors 125 Olano - Pau Olano, Qeorgina BIL Oliver, Darryl SOC Olivera, Aida ENG Omaruddin, Khairulbadri CEN Onda, Michele CTC Ong, Chock-Siang MEN Orxega, Ivette NUR Ortega, Maria ACC Ortega, Miriam lEN Ortega, Rene CEN ARC Ortiz, George CTC Ospina, Marta PSY O ' Sullivan, Howard CHM Oyewole, Toyin ARC Pacheo, Estela ACC Pacifico, Suzanne PSY 124 Seniors Seniors 125 Peaslee - Poviones Peaslee, Andrea CEtS Pedraza, Rosemary BIL Pelosi, Luanne NUR Pena, Ann ACC Penkosky, James AEN CEN Pepper, Melissa MKT Peraza, Rosa EEN Perdomo, Delores PSY REL Perdomo Jr., Jose lEN Perea, Ada CEN Perez, Anna FIN Perez, Carlos CIS Perez, Carolyn FIN Perez, Josefina PPA Perez, Orlando ARC Perez, Silvia HIS 126 Seniors Polanco, Roxanna IBM Pollini, Elizabeth iFM Porter, Brett MSC Posada, Alfonso IFM Posner, Stacey PSY Pototsky, Jonathan FIM Poviones, Maria EEIS Seniors 127 Powell - Rhatigan Powell, Clinton EEN Pozo, Martha ACC I Preissman, Elaine ACC Preter, Barry CMP Pujols, Flora FIN Puzder, Theresa MKT Quintela, Pablo CHM Quintero, Juan Quintero, Nie Qulrch, Quillermo MKT Qurie, Isam BUS Rabinowitz, Adam PSY Radbill, Jane lEN Radi, AbduulHamid CEN Ramirez, Lorraine IFM Ramos, Robert MEM 128 Seniors Rathgeber, James FIN Ravelo, Idaleen ARC Raynie, Richard MSB Razali, Hasnuddin ARC Read, Johanna BIL Reboredo, Lizette PSY Redler, Douglas MMI Reed, Brian MUE Rees, Allison BIL Reid, Richard CIS Reinstein, Beth SOC Rembaum, Ruthy TAL Reno, Richard CHM Reyes, Christy CPR Reyes, Matilde ARC Rhatigan, Diane TAL Seniors 129 Riach - Roscher Riach, Rosalmi CPR Riera, Miguel CEN Riescher, Jean PPA Rinaldi, Rosemarie HIS PPA Rincon, Camila ARC Ring, David CHM Ring, John ARC Risi, Tommy FIN I Riso, Liza FIN Rivero, Armando Rivero, Manuel FIN Rizk, Joe AEN CEN Robertazzi, Mary CHM Roberts, Gregory CTC Robinson, Eric GSC Rodriguez, Angel CPS 130 Seniors Rodriguez, Carlos EEN Rodriguez, Celina CPS Rodriguez, Isabel MKT Rodriguez, Juan ARC Rodriguez, Lourdes BIL Rodriguez, Luis CEN Rodriguez, Maria FTN Rodriguez, Solange EEN Rodriguez, Victor EEN Rogers, Marina IFM Rojas, Myriam ARC Rojas, Susanna CIS Romaguera, Magda EEN Romano, Qita ART Rosa, Ivonne CTC Roscher, Karl MAP Seniors 131 Rosenberg - Sanchez Rosenberg, Elyssa CTC Rosenberg, Susan COM Rosenthal, Karen BMO Ross, Anne FIN Roth, Jonathan MKT Rothenberg, Jodi GBU Rubenfeid, Harris FIN Rubinstein, Esta PPA Rudnet, Dianne GBM Rudo, Leslie MKT Rueda, Teresa MUS j Ruiz, Arminda GEO Ruiz de Alejo, Annette 1 ACC ' Russell , Patricia CHM Russo, Deborah CTC DRA Russo, Monique ACC 132 Seniors I Samander, Cynthia NCR Sammon, Marion CSC Samuels, Steven BIL Sanabia, Rafael PSY Sanabria, Nolle ACC Sanchiez, Eduardo f MTH Sanciiez, Elizabeth ARC Seniors 133 Sanchez - Serillo Sanchez, Elvira ACC Sanchez, Lilly Ann PSY Sanchez, Lul e CPR Sanchez, Robert ECN Sands, Debra DAN Sands, Derek EEN Sands, Harold ECC Sanmiguel, Jorge FIIS Santana, Debra PSY ■ Santos, Maria ACC Saruski, Michael ARC Sasso, Deborah-Ann MKT Sastropranoto, Pramono CIS Saud, Yamila 1 B!L Savasir, Durazi EEN Savitt, Devra CAD 134 Seniors scharf, Ian MKT Scherer, Christopher MUE Schinas, Mary ACC Schneider, Susan MKT Schoenbrun, Linda Schreck, Timothy PPA Schreiber, Lori CPR Schrenzel, Ruth FIN Schwall, Nina MKT Sciarretta, Claudia MKT Scott, Kimberl y MKT Scott, Linda CIS Scott, Maurice CIS Sehres, Douglas CPC Sendra, Patricia ARC Serillo, Christa MTH Seniors 135 Shahrour - Spektor Shahrour, Mukhlis CEN Shamah, Sarita AEN Shapiro, Graig ACC Sharma, Bandna MKT Sheaks, Laura MSC Shepard, Cherie TAL Shermansky, Mark TAL Shpilner, Mia TAL Shupert, Patricia MKT Siegei, Larry QBM Sigillito, Annette CSC PSY Silberman, Gary PSY Siies, Rolando CEN Siiva, Enrique ACC Simms, Judith BCH Simon, Richard BMO 136 Seniors Seniors 137 Sperber - Tahnon Sperber, Robert ACC Sperber, Robyn MKT Sperry, Peter ; GBU ; Spinnenweber, James AEN CEN i Sprouse, Carol CAD Stade, David BIL Stanimirovic, Violet GBU Stanonis, Maria ENG Stanton, Alexander FIN Stein, Lisa MTH JCJS Stein, Richard CBR Steinberg, Mark CAD Stern, Susan ENG Stevens, Cheryl FIM Stillnnan, Melissa GBU Stokes, Liliman PSY 138 Seniors Storvik, Oyvind MEN Suarez, Lillian FIN Suhaimi, Puteh ECN Sunshine, Sharon MKT Suraya, Ahmad FIN Sureswarren, Ramadass CPN Swinney, Richard BIL Sydney, Terry BMO Syedothman, Sharifah FIN Syed-MohammadRidzuan, Seyed-Rozlan CEN Sylvor, Aimee PSY Szabo, Caroline BIL Tabak, Lorraine CIS Tahnon, Yousef lEN Seniors 139 i Tamargo - Trudeau Tamargo, Carlos PSY Tang, Kein-Sang EEN Tantra, Anastasia AEN Taylor, Rosanne CAD Teagarden, Julia BIL Tejani, Shyroz NUR Tejera, Alfredo lEN Tejera, Carmen TAL Tellez, Robin BMO Tengfu-Daud, Mahizir CEN Te rowslsy, Lewis IFM Thomas, Clayton CEIS AEN Thomas, Kathy CMP Thomas, Robert BIL Thompson, Brenda ENQ Thompson, Mark EEN 140 Seniors I Tropepe, Lisa AEN CEN Tropp, Miriam BIL Trudeau, Marc MTH Seniors 141 ll Trumpbour - Wainshal Trumpbour, Thomas CIS Tseklenis, Jill GBU a Tsiris, Jimmy ENG Tucker, Mary BIL Twiggs, Glenn CIS Vainstein, Miriam BME Valdes, Ana MED Valdes-Dapena, Catalina soc Valkowitz, Ira soc Vallar, Victoria NUR Valle, Erick ARC Van de Werken, Nancy FIN Varellie, James BME Varona, Mabel BMO Vasquez, Karen BIL Vaughan, Gregory MSI 142 Seniors Vazquez, Luis EEN Vega, Jose CHM Vega, Julio EEN Veiga, Ana EEN Ventura, Maria NUR Vereen, Paula TAL Vermillion, Ryan PTE Vidai, Margarita ART Vieta, Vivian PSY ' Vincent, Michael FIN Vining, Sheila FRE Vivar, Tom CSE Vlasveld, Jan MBA Waddell, Katherine Wainshal, Tamar ACC Seniors 143 Waite - Yahay Waite, Brii CTC Walker, Marilyn Mas Wan Mohd Moor, Wan Shakizan CEN Wan Zakaria, Wan Nor Azian FIN Ward, Thomas MSJ Waserstein, Marsha MKT Watkins, Curt MSC CHM Weiss, Karen BIL Weiss, Michael Westberg, Wend! NGR White, Melanie IFM Whitebook, Hedy MKT Whitehead, Karen ENG Wiegley, Lynne ENG Wilborn, Karin PSY Wilcox, Gregory MEN 144 Seniors Wong, Yuet-Leng PSY Woo, Kenneth MEN ENG Wuttke, Brian MCJS Yahaya, Zahanum CIS Seniors 145 Yasin - Zurek Yasin, Walid EEN Yoder, Glenda ACC Yost, Dawn BIL Yuen, Abby TAL Yusman, Maggie MET Yusof, MatRusdi ARC Zahn, Marian EEN Zajda, Christopher AEN CEN Zamek, Allna ACC Zapata, Hernan EEN Zelayia, John FIN Zipper, Linda CNJ ENG Zurek, Jorge lEN 146 Seniors I Seniors 147 SPORTS IN Rhona Wise Sports 149 150 Baseball 1 In 1985 they were " Ameri- ca ' s Happiest Team. " They won the national title in Cinder- ella type fashion. A walk-on bullpen catcher won the Col- lege World Series ' Most Out- standing Player Award. They played hard, won easily and had fun in doing so. But 1986 proved to be slightly different. The difference? A title other teams wanted. A new price tag on their heads for being at the top of the heap and the burden of trying to retain a title for consecutive years; a feat which no other team has been able to duplicate since the 1970 ' s Southern Cal " Yankees " clubs. With the conclusion of the 1985 season, Head Coach Ron Fraser saw dependable players like Chris Hart, Calvin James, Don Rowland and Julio Solis leave via graduation. He also bid farewell to Jon Leake and Alain Patenaude. Some would say Fraser lost a lot. But the " Wizard of College Baseball " knew better. The University of Miami, which is easily one of the most visible college baseball teams in the nation, had a " good " 1986 recruiting year, bringing in junior college players like Chris Howard and Greg Vaughn along with freshmen Albert Pacheco, Jose Trujillo and Will Vespe. An almost automatic pick for post-season play, the Hurri- canes have been selected post- season participants an NCAA record 14 consecutive years. lege World Series in eight of the last nine years, winning the title in 1982, and 1985 and tak- ing third place this past season. To begin the 1986 cam- paign, Miami broke from the pack as the nations second ranked team. For a week in May, they reclaimed the num- ber one spot and were almost able to regain the top seat at the College World Series, fall- ing in the semi-finals to Florida State University; one of only a handful of clubs to hold a life- time lead in their series with Miami. There were many high spots for the 1986 Hurricanes; for instance consider Rick Raether setting an NCAA record for ca- reer saves with 37. Chris How- They ' ve advanced to the Col- ard stepped off the junior col- PLACE FINISH Baseball 151 I base ball ;jy lege fields and into the national spotlight by hitting a lofty .370, while fellow juco transfer Greg Vaughn led the team in homers with 12, and stolen bases with 43 in 49 attempts. Veteran Rick Richardi had the year of his life, batting .341 and steal- ing 34 bases in 41 tries. The University of Miami be- gan the defense of its National Championship against the team it defeated to claim the 1985 title-the Texas Long- ' horns. After ' Horn ace Greg Swindell departed in the open- er, UM jumped on Texas hurler Rusty Richards for five runs to erase a 3-0 deficit, claiming the 5-3 victory before a record Mark Light Stadium crowd of 8,277. In game two, a pinch hit grand slam homer by newcom- er Howard in his first UM at bat gave the ' Canes a 10-7 win and a sweep of the two-game se- ries. The State of Florida tradi- tionally yields some of the toughest squads in the nation, 1986 was no different. Miami received tough competition from the State schools but, managed to split its six-game NO. PLAYER POS. 2 Jose Trujilto IN 3 Kirk Dulom IN 4 John Viera OF 6 Rick Richardi CF 7 Brent Addison IN 8 Greg Vaughn RF 9 Tom Duffin IN 10 Chris Magno C 12 Mike Fiore LF 14 Rusty DeBold SS 16 Bob O ' Brien RHP 17 Will Vespe P OF 19 Joe Nelson IN 22 Kevin Sheary RHP 23 Gus Meizoso LHP 27 Chris Sarmiento RHP 28 Joe Raedle C 30 Stcffen Majer RHP 31 Rick Raether RHP 32 Dan Davies LHP 33 Chris Howard P IN 34 Kevin Ryan RHP 35 Mike Gibbons RHP 36 John Noce IN 37 Rick Heiser OF 39 Greg Ellena DH 40 Albert Pacheco RHP 43 Chris Lee RHP 44 Frank Dominguez C home-and-home sets with South Florida and Florida State-two schools that compet- ed in the NCAA regional play- offs. Miami also swept all four games with arch-rival Florida, who for the first time in recent history finished with a .500 re- cord. The middle portion of the 1986 slate was highlighted by a 10-game winning streak, in- cluding a pair of triumphs at Florida and three over Maine. However, the Black Bears did manage to break the UM ' s string with an 8-6 victory. An April road trip to the Hubert H. Humphrey Metro- Baseball 153 1986 NCAA Atlantic Regional Playoffs Mark Light Stadium, Coral Gables, Florida W. Carolina — 8, Miami — 10 S. Carolina — 5, Miami — 7 Georgia Tech — 6, Miami — 7 CHAMPIONSHIP GAME Miami 15, Georgia Tech — 9 40th NCAA College World Series Rosenblatt Stadium Omaha, Nebraska Oi lahoma St. — 2, Miami — 6 Florida St. — 7, Miami — 2 Louisiana St. — 3, Miami — 4 Arizona — 2, Miami — 4 Florida St. — 4, Miami — 3 dome in Minneapolis found Mi- ami in competition with Michi- gan, Minnesota and Team Pa- nama in the Wheaties Tourna- ment of Champions. Miami lost in the championship round to Michigan as Ail-American Ca- sey Close hit a tenth inning grand slam homer off Rick Raether to clinch the tourna- ment, 7-3. The eight day road swing con- tinued at the Diamond Club Classic in Mobile, Alabama — however, Miami again lost in the championship game, this time to the host Jaguars of South Alabama. UM conclud- ed the trip at Tallahassee, bow- ing to the Tribe in two of three games. A strong home stand fol- lowed, showing sweeps at Jacksonville and Stetson in convincing fashion. The sweeps started an uphill climb toward a number one ranking and set the stage for a rematch with Florida State. This time, Miami won two of three and was rewarded with a No. 1 ESPN Collegiate Baseball Ranking for the week of May 5. To end the year, the Hurri- canes ventured into Greenville, South Carolina, where they dropped two of three to Clem- son. Miami rebounded by tak- ing two of three from Maine to end the regular season with a 43-15 record and a final regular season ranking of third. On May 19, Miami was awarded a host site in the NCAA Champi- onship Tournament for the eighth time. South Carolina, Western Carolina, Navy, Ala- bama and Georgia Tech were also assigned to the Atlantic Regional. Miami swept all four of its Atlantic Regional contests beating WCU 10-8, USC 7-5 and Georgia Tech 7-6 (10 in- nings) and 15-9. With these im- pressive victories UM found it- self making its ninth trip to the NCAA College World Series in 13 years. Team members Chris Howard (IB), Jose Trujillo {2B), " I was just pushing it inning to inning. I was just si posed to go four, maybe five strong innings and gii way to either Dan Davies or Rick Raether. But when! got to five I felt great and started pushing for the com- plete game. " —Kevin ft " " 154 Baseball Rick Richardi (CF), Chris Magno (DH) and Rick Raether (P) were named to the All-At- lantic Regional Team. Raether also received the tournament MVP award. UM was joined at the 40th NCAA College World Series in Omaha, Nebraska by Loyola Marymount (California), Ari- zona, Oklahoma State, Florida mrf to back I State, Maine, Indiana State anJ j, Louisiana State. Miami was matched with the Cowboys of OSU in Game 3 of the Series. The Hurricanes scored W runs in the top of the seventH inning tying the contest upatij 2. The tie persisted into ninth inning, but the ' Can« )j. battered Cowboy pitching fo ' ijj,|| - four runs, sealing a 6-2 victort , felicf c C C Mike Fiore, Chris Magno lining | 15) Baseball ..ij hris ioward and Frank Do- ;,,.; ling z furnished RBI hits in ,.. .- ' .at f me to back the pitching ,..:rRi Raether, who raised his if .,..;;-cor to 9-2 with his 1.1 in- .., .ngsT relief of starter Bob ....-j ' Br 1 and Dan Davies. .-, Ga e 8 saw the Hurri- .,- nei lattle the Seminoles for . ' . e s nth time on the season. " ,.,. 2-i ie was carried into the ..!ve h inning before the ' Noles exploded for five runs to build a 7-2 lead. Nine Tribes- men faced three UM pitchers during the productive FSU in- ning. Seminole pitcher Richie Lewis went the distance to re- cord the victory. " I think the story of this game was just Lewis. He had us on the ropes the whole game, " Coach Ron Fraser said of the loss. Former UM assistant coach Photos by Sam Lewis Skip Bertman fielded his Lou- isiana State Tigers against the ' Canes in Game 10. Chris Magno hit a two-run homer in the top of the first as UM card- ed three runs and never looked back. After the first inning fire- works, UM sparkled from mound and field. Four double plays and sharp relief of starter Chris Lee by O ' Brien and Raether paced UM ' s victory. ball base Raether secured his 16th save of the year, but not before giv- ing up a lead narrowing homer to LSU ' s Joey Bell. Fraser later explained, " When 1 went to the mound after Bell ' s homer, I told Rick that he was the best relief pitcher in college baseball and that we had our bags packed and were ready to go back to the hotel with a win. " The win kept Miami alive in the double elimination tourney, but sent LSU home with its best season record ever (55-14). Pitcher Kevin Ryan was in- formed of his starting assign- ment just 40 minutes prior to UM ' s matchup with the Univer- sity of Arizona in Series Game 13. The righthander re- sponded with the best outing of his two year career as he hurled eight innings of four-hit ball. Raether posted his 17th save of the season in the 4-2 UM win. Miami broke a score- less tie in the bottom of the fifth inning on an RBI single by Richardi. The Wildcats an- swered with a run in the top of the sixth, but Miami took the lead for good in the bottom half of the frame as Joe Nelson scored Chris Howard from third. UM added two more runs in the seventh, capitalizing on a walk, a hit batter, a throwing error and a wild pitch. Florida State ' s relentless hit- ting attack proved too much for the Hurricanes as the ' Noles eliminated Miami from a return trip to the CWS title game with a cliff-hanging 4-3 win. Starter Dan Davies and re- lievers O ' Brien and Raether kept the Tribe at bay through- out the game, but UM couldn ' t Baseball 157 r a KO punch on either you Little of Richie Lewis. |SL d 4-1 after three innings d ' M could only close the ■ 4-3 on an RBI triple by irk )ulom and a ground out 31 Frank Dominguez. No ase-runner reached sec- ase for the duration as : ' • minoles advanced to the Photos by Sam Lewis final round where they were shelled by the Wildcats 10-2. Left fielder Mike Fiore recieved All-College World Series Team recognition for his outstanding performance in the ' Canes overall third place finish. Text by: Brian S. Edkin and Kenny Lee " It was a great year, although we fell short of our one goal. The effort put forth by our players under the con- ditions in which they ' ve had to play is a tribute to their character and determination. A lot of teams in the country would love to trade places with us. " — Coach Ron Fraser Baseball 159 , ir V s»3 ? ' ' ■ ' ? J K 160 rootba lack h, .j ' iiiTicjnes % deter ' l ' emin( jlieMs( 1 Cffles n( ' etc. low eini Imilti-taJe iversity of Miami head foot- oach Jimmy Johnson led urricancs into the 1986 aign determined to take the in one game at a time. The liating loss to the University mnessce Volunteers in the Sugar Bowl served as a :ant reminder that even the of teams can taste defeat. ' Canes would concentrate an South Carolina and then Ida etc. . . ., reserving |hts of bowl bids and nation- ampionships for the appro- e time in the future. ' multi-talented Hurricane qid, including pre-season All- ricans Vinny Testavcrde, center Gregg Rakoczy and defen- sive tackle Jerome Brown ap- proached the season opening contest in the midst of numerous distractions. Many UM support- ers speculated that the team might suffer from the off-field problems which ranged from al- tercations with campus police to NCAA improprieties involving " extra benefits. " Exactly the op- posite became true as the ' Canes evolved into a closely knit unit that began to see the upcoming season as a team " mission. " The Hurricanes rolled to an impres- sive 34-14 victory over the South Carolina Gamecocks and never looked back. Outscoring oppo- LL nents 417 to 136 and storming on to eleven straight victories gave UM a No. 1 ranking, Its first ever undefeated regular season and a fourth straight major bowl bid. Although a more perfect sea- son could not have been imag- ined, the dream of a second na- tional championship was not to become a reality as the ' Canes stumbled to a 14-10 loss at the hands of the No. 2 Nittany Lions of Penn State University in the 1987 Fiesta Bowl. It was a bitter ending to a season that was stud- ded with great accomplishments on team and individual levels. QB Vinny Testaverde became the first Hurricane ever to win the Heisman Trophy as he passed his way into UM record books. He and teammate Jerome Brown both recieved consensus All-American honors while junior free safety Bennie Blades earned AP and Sporting News 1st Team Robert Duyos All-American status. Alonzo Highsmith, Michael Irvin, Daniel Stubbs, Gregg Rakoczy and George Mira Jr. also recieved recognition on various All-Ameri- can lists. Testaverde, who will al- most certainly be the first player to be chosen in the 1987 profes- sional draft, joined fellow team- mates Winston Moss, Brown, and Highsmith in Tokyo (on January 17th) for the 1987 Japan Bowl, while offensive guard Paul O ' Conner represented UM in Ha- waii ' s Hula Bowl on January 10th. S. Carolina 14 The Hurricanes opened their 1986 campaign at the University Football 161 TEAM SCOREBOARD NO. 73 NAME Alekna, Dave PCS. OG UM OPPONENT 18 56 Bain. Tolberl Bell. Chris CB OT 34 S. Carolina 14 6 36 Berry, Kenny Blades, Bennie DB FS 23 Florida 15 9 5 Blades, Brian Branon, Melvin WR HB 61 Tex. Tech 11 83 98 Brown, Andre Brown, Jerome WR DT 28 Oklahoma 16 32 53 Brown. Seiwyn Canei. Rob SS OT 34 N. Illinois 00 91 84 Carter. Rod Chudzinski. Rob LB TE 58 W. Virginia 14 57 25 Clark. Bernard Cox. Greg LB PK 45 Cincinnati 13 59 70 Cristabo!. Luis Davis. Ed OL OT 41 Florida St. 23 29 38 Eilis, Donald Feagles. Jeff DB P 37 Pittsburgh 10 19 50 Fullinglon. Darreil Garcia, Bobby CB C 23 Tulsa 10 26 60 Gary. Cleveland Guest. David FB DL 36 E. Carolina 10 41 Ham, Eric FB 49 Handy. Darren DL 39 Harden, Bobby DB 85 Harris, Kevin LB 54 82 Hawkins, Bill Henry. Charles DE TE 15 Hicks, Jason DB 30 Highsmlth, Alonzo FB 68 Panfil. Barry OG 31 Highsmilh. Freddy LB 97 Parish, Earnest DT 17 Hill. Rodney TE 71 Patchan. Matt OT 64 Holder. Rod C 58 Peguese, Willis LB 80 Hunt, John TE 21 Penny, J.C HB 47 irvin, Mike WR 33 Perriman, Brett WR 40 Jack, Sandy LB 69 Pigza, Mike OT 27 Johnson, Michael DB 2 Proctor, Basil SS 86 Jones. Derwin DT 76 Provin, Scott OG 8 Jones. Greg QB 74 Rakoczy. Gregg C 63 Jones. Jimmie DE 87 Roberts. Alfredo TE 20 Kazdin. Steve P 65 Rosinski, Steve OG 88 Kelleher, Dennis DE 12 Sandifer, Kirk P 72 Kinlaw, Marcus OT 78 Schacler, Bill OT 11 Kintigh. David WR 3 Seelig, Mark K 61 Maddox. Maurice OG 22 Shannon. Randy LB 62 Mahon. Gary DT 93 Sileo, Dan DT 55 Manscal, Danny LB 35 Sims, Tim CB 94 Mark, Greg DE 44 Staffier. Steve HB 67 Maryland. Russell DL 96 Stubbs. Daniel DE 28 McCutcheon, Kevin SS 79 Sullivan, Mike OL 48 McDowell. Bubba DB 14 Teslaverde, Vinny QB 43 McFadden. Doug CB 16 Thomas. Robert HB 4S Mira. George Jr. LB 13 Torretta, Geoff QB 90 Morris. Vic LB 7 Turkowski, Bill QB 99 Moss, Winston LB 34 Waiters, Tracy FB 77 O ' Connor. Paul OG 1 Walsh, Steve QB 75 O ' Neill, John OT 24 Williams, Warren HB 37 Oliver, Darryl FB 23 Wilson, Percy WR 162 rootball of South Carolina before a capac- ity crowd of 73,500 at Williams- Brice Stadium, UM scored 34 points in the first three quarters to defeat the Gamecocks 34-14. The powerful Miami offense led by senior quarterback Vinny Testaverde compiled 400 yards of total offense. Testaverde used seven different receivers to com- plete 17 of 30 passes for 231 yards. Sophomore Michael Irvin caught a team high 6 passes for 101 yards while running back Melvin Bratton rushed for 105 yards on only 10 carries. Bratton also led the Hurricanes in scoring with touchdown runs of 11, 34 and 2 yards. UM scored its final touchdown of the evening on a 17 yard Testaverde to Alonzo Highsmith pass with 4:16 left to Photos by Rhona Wise play in the third quarter. Senior kicker Mark Seelig accounted for the remaining six points with sec- ond and third quarter field goals of 45 and 49 yards. Miami 23 S Florida 15 The Hurricanes rolled into Gainesville looking for their first victory at Florida Field since 1980. A " war of words " was waged between the intrastate ri- vals throughout the week pre- ceeding the game. Comments made by both teams appeared in newspapers across the country as the teams prepared for their 48th meeting. UM backed up its words with an electrifying 23-15 victory in front of over 70,000 rowdy Gator fans. UM has won six of the last nine meetings to rootball 163 Rhona Wise close the gap on Florida ' s series lead to 25-23. UM jumped ahead midway through the first quarter on a 24 yard run by running back Melvin Bratton. This would turn out to be the only score allowed in the half by the tough Gator defense which intercepted Testaverde twice. UM ' s defense kept Florida out of the endzone for the entire first half, but allowed the Gators to convert on 3 of 4 field goal attempts giving them a 9-7 half- oas b. time lead. Following a third quarter i ble recovery by Senior lineba er Winston Moss, the Ca mounted an impressive di which was capped by Bratti 20 yard touchdown, his seo of the day and fifth of the seas . " A two point conversion attei , failed giving UM a 13-9 l With 43 seconds remaining in third quarter, Mark Seelig hii a 35 yard field goal to incr« the UM lead to 16-9. put il5j H Wth n ' bySa " " 13-9 lorida ' s All-America candi- ly qujrte! e Ricky Nattiel fumbled a Jeff igles punt at the Florida 19 tlie C d line setting up Miami ' s final re, a 15 yard pass from Testa- Biil de to Michael Irvin. Scelig ivertcd the extra point to give 1 a 23-9 lead. rhe Gators turned a Tcsta- de interception into its final chdown with 7:11 left to go. conversion failed and the I defense kept the Gators »y from the end zone for the duration, sealing the 23-15 victo- ry- Miami 61 w Texas Tech 11 UM opened its home season at the Orange Bowl on September 13th with a 61-11 shelling of the Joe Raedle Texas Tech Red Raiders. The UM defense allowed only 66 yards rushing, intercepted Tech quarterbacks twice, recovered 3 fumbles and recorded 3 sacks. Reserve defensive back Bubba McDowell turned in a spectacular performance return- ing an interception for a 30 yard touchdown and blocking 2 punts. Senior strong safety Kevin McCutcheon returned one McDowell punt block for a 42 yard TD. Winston Moss led Mi- i joo " w ami tacklers with 4 tackles, 4 as- sists and also recovered a Red Raider fumble. Vinny Testaverde turned in his most productive performance of the season completing 16 of 27 for 330 yards and 4 TDs. Testa- verde also rushed 12 yards for a touchdown in the second quarter to give the Hurricanes a 28-3 halftime lead. Junior tight end Charles Henry opened up the UM scoring with a 19 yard TD reception. Highsmith was on the receiving end of 5 Testaverde passes for 121 yards and two TDs while flanker Mike Irvin had 104 yards receiving and 1 TD. UM used 8 different running backs to gain a total of 161 yards on the ground. Junior running back J.C. Penny rushed 16 yards for the final UM score. Miami 28 i Oklahoma 16 In the Orange Bowl on Sep- tember 27, 71,451 people and a national TV audience witnessed the No.l Sooners of Oklahoma take on the No. 2 ranked Hurri- canes. UM had embarrassed the Sooners in front of a packed Me- morial Stadium in Norman, Okla- homa last year and the Sooners felt it was pay-back time with consensus All-American line- backer Brian Bosworth laying claim that the Orange Bowl was the Sooners ' home field. UM countered with a 28-16 victory that sent Coach Barry Switzer and his Sooners back to Oklaho- ma vowing never to schedule UM for regular season play again. Miami scored its only TD of the first half on a 6 yard pass from Testaverde to tight end Alfredo Roberts. Seelig ' s extra point at- tempt was good giving the Hurri- canes a 7-0 lead. The UM de- fense held on Oklahoma ' s next possession and Miami regained possession. The UM drive was halted when the Sooners recov- ered a Testaverde fumble at the UM 41 yard line. Six plays later with 17 seconds left on the clock Oklahoma hit on a 31 yard field rootball 165 goal which sent the teams into the locker room with UM clinging to a 7-3 lead. UM returned to the field with renewed vigor and outscored the Sooners 21-7 on TD passes of 5 and 30 yards to Irvin and 8 yards to Henry. Tcstaverde finished 21 of 28 for 261 yards and four TDs. At one point he completed a school record, 14 straight passes. Miami 34 N. Illinois UM finished its three game home stand with a 34-0 victory over the Huskies of Northern Illi- nois University. The Miami de- fense allowed NIU only 153 yards total offense for the night, stripped them of one fumble, one interception and allowed them to cross mid-field only twice. Sopho- more outside linebacker Randy Shannon led the defensive attack with eight tackles, three assists and one sack. UM amassed 429 yards total offense in a game that saw Hurri- cane reserves play for much of the third quarter and all of the fourth. Testaverde passed for 208 yards and two TDs and ran for another before being re- placed by Geoff Torretta who was 6 of 12 for 66 yards. Junior split end Brian Blades led the re- ceiving corps with three recep- tions for 91 yards, including Tes- taverde ' s longest TD pass of the season, a 56-yarder. Melvin Brat- ton scored his fourth touchdown of the season while teammate Mi- chael Irvin crossed the goal line for the fifth time. Miami ' s final touchdown was scored on a one- yard plunge by senior Darryl Oli- ver. Miami 58 wvu 14 Before the third sellout crowd in as many road games UM rolled past the West Virginia Mountain- Rhona H eers 58-14. The Hurricanes got off the ground early as they piled- up a 21-0 lead with only 5:21 gone off the clock. By the end of the half the ' Canes had a tally of 42 points to just seven for the much distraught Mountaineers. Miami managed to outscore WVU only 16-7 in the second half to bring the final mark to 58- 14. Testaverde threw for three TDs and Torretta added one more as the Hurricanes scored what was to be their second high- est total for the season. Warren Williams led UM ground gainers with 71 yards and one touch- down on twelve carries. Back- field partners Highsmith and Bratton each rushed for one touchdown. Senior David Kintigh made two receptions for 62 yards and one TD, Mike Irvin hauled in two more touchdown passes and junior Brett Perriman made his first TD grab of the year on a 17-yard pass from Tes- 166 rootball " EL Rhona Wise rootball 167 . .. M t Rhona Wise taverde. Alfredo Roberts accounted for UM ' s remaining touchdown as he fell on a Bratton fumble in the endzone during the first quarter. The defense was once again led by Jerome Brown and Danny Stubbs. Brown tallied six tackles, three assists and three sacks while Stubbs added two more sacks to bring his total to nine. Miami 45 Cincinnati 13 UM travelled to Nippert Stadium at the University of Cincinnati to play be- fore yet another sell-out crowd on Octo- ber 18th. The ' Canes faced cold weath- er and fielded a line-up that lacked nine starters, but still managed a 45-13 vic- tory. Five plays after a 45-yard opening kick-off return by J.C. Penny, Testa- verde connected with Warren Williams from five yards out to put the ' Canes up 7-0. On the Bearcat ' s first posses- sion Bubba McDowell blocked his third punt of the season, collected the ball and raced 34 yards for the TD to put the ' Canes up by fourteen. Alonzo Highsmith scored two rush- ing touchdowns and Mike Irvin and Penny each added one for the UM cause. Junior kicker Greg Cox account- ed for the remaining UM score, having connected on a 34-yard field goal in the second quarter. Testaverde com- pleted the day with 24 comple- tions for 262 yards, two TDs and no interceptions. The Bearcats totalled up more yardage against the UM defense than any team all season, but were still able to cross the goal line only once, Cincinnati ' s other points came on field goals of 20 and 41 yards. Dan Stubbs led the defense with five tackles, nine as- sists and three more sacks, bring- ing his sack total to twelve. Dan Sileo, a former student at UC, racked-up nine tackles, four as- sists and one sack. Other stan- douts included George Mira Jr. and Winston Moss who were both involved with fifteen tackles each. Moss caused two fumbles and Mira intercepted an Ellis pass which he returned 42 yards. Miami 41 FSU 23 The Florida State Seminoles travelled to the Orange Bowl on November 1st to try their hand at upstaging the number one Hurricanes. Before a national TV audience and the largest crowd ever to witness an FSU UM con- test the ' Canes were not to be outdone by their upstate rivals. CBS color analyst Ara Parsegh- ian made the astute observation that in order for the Seminoles to beat the No.l Hurricanes, they would have to outscore them. By this logic the ' Noles must have been outdone as the ' Canes com- piled 41 points to just 23 by FSU. UM has now won seventeen and lost thirteen in the series which dates back to 1951. The ' Canes have won eight of the last twelve meetings. The Seminoles scored first on a well engineered drive of 80 yards that waltzed right through the normally stingy UM defense in just nine plays. The Hurri- canes stormed right back with a 75 yard drive capped off by a four yard Warren Williams run. UM then capitalized on an FSU fumble which was recovered by cornerback Tolbert Bain. An in- credible scrambling effort by Tes- taverde followed by a picture- perfect 23-yard pass to Alonzo Highsmith put UM up 14-7. UM ' s lead was short lived as the Semi- nole ' s return man ran the ensuing 0Ci ,tba ' W kick-off to the ten yard line where he then passed the ball across the field and into the waiting arms of a teammate who promptly raced down the sideline for a 90-yard TD. A pair of FSU field goals sent the teams into their locker rooms with the ' Noles in command 20- 14. The lead changed hands three times in the second half before Miami finally pulled away with a 20-0 fourth quarter effort. The UM defense did not allow the Seminoles in the endzone for the entire second half, giving up only a 45-yard field goal in the third quarter. Testaverde completed 21 passes for 315 yards and three TDs, while rushing for two others. Running backs Highs- mith, Williams and Melvin Brat- ton all rushed for over fifty yards in the offensive effort which to- talled 454 total yards on the day. The UM defense held FSU to just 242 yards total offense. It was the fifth time this season that the ' Canes held an opposing team to under 100 yards rushing; FSU gained only 86. George Mira Jr. led the defense with sev- en tackles, four assists and caused one fumble. Dan Stubbs added two sacks to bring his total to fourteen and junior tranfer Dan Sileo racked-up five tackles, five assists and one sack. Miami 37 Pitt 10 The Hurricanes visited the campus of the University of Pitts- burgh on November 8th to take on the Pitt Panthers. The game was seen by many as the last ma- jor stumbling block in the ' Canes quest for an undefeated season. Neither the Panthers nor the fall- ing rain was enough to slow down the Hurricanes as they put to- gether a 37-10 victory. Miami now leads the series 9-8-1. The Miami defense gathered in five interceptions and allowed only three completions for 56 yards on the day. Pitt ' s only high- light was the performance of full- back Craig " Ironhead " Heyward who gained 254 yards on 39 car- ries. This feat marked the first rootball 169 Offensively the ' Canes tallied 327 yards total offense. 291 yards came on Tcstaverde ' s 17 completions as he spread the wealth by serving-up four TDs to different receivers. Punt returner David Kintigh was the highlight of the special teams as he re- turned a Panther punt 67 yards for UM ' s second TD with only seconds remaining in the first half. Miami 23 Tulsa 10 Homecoming 1986 saw a flat Miami squad that added more to the record books than the score- board as the ' Canes defeated the Golden Hurricanes of Tulsa Uni- versity 23-10. Vinny Testaverde connected on twenty-one passes for 308 yards and two TDs to surpass former UM star Bernie Kosar ' s mark and become UM ' s all-time leading passer. Brian Blades caught 4 passes totalling 106 yards for his third 100 plus game in two years. Brother Bennie in- tercepted his ninth pass of the season to tie the UM season inter- ception record. Bennie also re- corded eleven tackles, three as- sists and a fumble recovery. Miami 36 ECU 10 A motor scooter accident which hospitalized Vinny Testa- verde two days prior to UM ' s fi- nal regular season game against the East Carolina University Pi- rates caused some to wonder if the ' Canes could still complete their first undefeated season in history. Enter reserve quarter- back Geoff Torretta. The 6 ' 2 " se- nior from Pinole, California stepped into the starting role with ease completing 20 passes on 30 attempts for 328 yards, three TDs and no interceptions. Michael Irvin caught eight passes for 194 yards and two touchdowns bringing his season total to a record setting eleven TDs. Fullback Alonzo Highsmith scored his 25th career touch- down which tied a school record set by Eddie Dunn in the early 1930s. Free Safety Bennie played ce Bon as dj ic: record -,;;• » ' eturns Danny St ' nackoli! ' Brown iirt, ri«. 170 rootball .eco| which he tied only twelve ' ' ' Jays arlier. Blades also set a ' I ' cho record with season inter- ' , " »ept n returns totalling 128 Danny Stubbs recorded h sack of the season and ' ■ , cro ! Brown finished the game ' e tackles, five assists, one fumble and two fumble Rhona Wise Joe Raedle rootball 171 A Dream) On Saturday Decembc 6, 1986 quarterbae Vinny Testa verde became the first UM player ; Sy ms history to be awarded the coveted Heisman Tr ii«Kos« phy. Given annually by New York City ' s Downtow Athletic Club, the Heisman Trophy is awarded ' the most outstanding college football player in tl country. The balloting saw Vinny compile 678 790 possible first place votes to mark the secon highest margin of victory in the fifty-one year hist ry of the most prestigious individual honor in c( lege football. Testaverde, who finished fifth in Heisman voting after a spectac " sn lar 10-1 1985 season, completed 175 of 276 passes for a completi W percentage of 63.4, twenty-six touchdowns and only nine interce tions in leading the Hurricanes to 10 regular season victories and Illy Hi Robert Mann Joe I 172 Heisman a Come True I ranking in 1986. His 2557 yards brought his career total to i yards, surpassing the previous mark set two years earlier by lie Kosar (who finished fourth in Heisman balloting in 1984). 1986 HEISMAN TROPHY BALLOTING oo M " compile ■ 1st Place Total Daiiithei Wt " ' School Votes Points V«eiM Binny Testaverde Miami 678 2,213 ii U Haul Palmer Temple 28 672 Hm Harbaugh Michigan 25 458 " tea Hrian Bosworth Oklahoma 9 395 bia ■jordon Lockbaum Holy Cross 32 242 k»W A Jm " hH « 1 - " «£.. JMH M " I accept this award on behalf of the entire Uni- versity of Miami football team and as fulfillment of a dream that my father and I have shared for many years. I would like to thank all of those people who have supported me, they deserve this award as much as I do. " — Vinni; Testaverde Heisman 173 I Rhona Wise pgi SurUdst W Tfesta ' Bowl XVI The Battle for Number 1 174 riesta Bowl fiesta bou)l - TH ear lew us le ey igtc ,-:iub J fear Urof ' sine reat 0, Rliona Wise 6 ' 5 " , 218 pound fifth enior from Elmont, ork recieved consen- 1-American honors, Mxwell Award, the Da- (jBrien Award, Wash- D.C. Touchdown ' ollege Player of the id Walter Camp Play- e Year honors. Vinny former Hurricane George Mira Sr. (No. 60-62), Jim Dooley Rhona Wise (No. 42, 1949-51) and Ted Hendricks (No. 89, 1966-68) when his No. 14 became only the fourth jersey in UM history to recieve the honor of being retired from play. The No. 1 Hurricanes travelled to Tempe, Arizona on December 27th to pre- pare for their upcoming bat- tle with an undefeated and No. 2 ranked Penn State University. As the Hurri- Beth Keiser canes deplaned the UM charter, at least a dozen players emerged in full com- bat fatigues expressing the feeling that their one pur- pose in Tempe was to suc- cessfully complete the " mis- sion " that had begun eigh- teen weeks earlier. On Friday January 2, 1987 the ' Canes took to the field to play in their third Na- tional Championship game in four years. It was the sec- ond straight title game for the Nittany Lions, who had fared no better in bowl play than the 1985 Hurricanes, as they were manhandled by Oklahoma in last years Or- ange Bowl Classic. The " Super Bowl of Col- lege Football " kicked off at 6:17 PM and just over three hours, two fumbles and five interceptions later the Hurri- canes went down in defeat 14-10. The Miami defense put together its second best performance of the year, al- lowing the Nittany Lions just 162 yards total offense (sur- passed only by a stingy 153 yards vs. Northern Illinois on October 2nd). The ' Canes logged four sacks, one interception and two fumble recoveries in the los- ing cause. UM rolled up 445 yards total offense, but only crossed the goal line once due to a powerful and well executed Penn State de- fense that caused the seven turnovers and at least seven dropped passes. Trailing by four late in the fourth quar- ter, the ' Canes put together an impressive drive span- ning 71 yards in just two minutes and 42 seconds to bring the ball to the Penn State six yard line. Three plays later facing fourth down and goal to go from the thirteen yard line with only twelve seconds remain- ing on the clock, Testaverde was intercepted for the fifth time, bringing the " mission " and the dream to an end. Fiesta Bowl 175 176 Cheerleaders che erlea- ders HEERLEADING he University of Miami erleaders have plenty cheer about, and you guarantee they are py. The team, coached Barry Muukasy, is one iMhe top programs in the on, ranking in the top The female members of squad were sent to Ja- Bowl as one of four )ols selected in the na- . Sebastion, the IBIS, t along and was asked eturn to the bowl for [t next year. However, Japan Bowl was not the - 1 bowl the cheerleading pid attended. hroughout the year, full squad of 5 females 5 males, and one mas- cheered on a football b that went undefeated during the regular season. Even though we were 1, they didn ' t let us forget that fact. They continued to lead us through the tradi- tional cheers such as, " Let ' s go Canes " and other game orientated cheers. We sang with the Cheer- leaders as the Band played Na-na na na Nana na na . . . Hey, hey hey . . .Good- bye. We yelled " Heisman " when they yelled " Vinny " . They brought a degree of spirit that was undefeata- ble, just like the team that they supported. Walking up the moun- tain to the Fiesta Bowl found the typical Hurri- cane fan surrounded by a sea of blue. Seated in the stadium, the difference in numbers was even more amazing. Despite these odds, our Cheerleaders, the men in camouflage pants like their mascot, led our fans in non-stop dem- onstrations of spirit. Even as the last seconds ticked off the clock in our defeat, they kept our hope alive. And then came basket- ball. Our young team, wa- vering around the .500 mark, is not losing games because of lack of support on the cheerleader ' s part. The cheerleaders foster a sense of spirit in this fast paced sport that could only be made more effective by being placed in a more stra- tegic location. Engaging fan support from the base- line when you have to yell over the heads of the faris from the opposing team is difficult. They do a great job, however, especially when they take the court during the time outs. Their gymnastic routines and pyramids are impressive. The chance to showcase their talent in this way is an inspiration to the fans. So what makes a cheer- leader? If you ask any of them, they will be quick to explain that it takes more than a smile, a loud voice, and a love of sports, even though these are impor- tant. Cheerleading is a sport and it requires the same training and dedica- tion that any athletic team demands. Jumping, lifts, gymnastics and pyramids Cheerleaders 177 make physical demands on the body that come with hours of practice. Cheer- leaders also have to have a repertoire to ensure that fans do not lose interest during the games. Finally, as one of the most visable groups of students on cam- pus, they must project an image of charisma that is unyielding. It is not an easy job, but those involved must love it. They dedicate too much time and effort to their school to feel other- wise. The next time you here them lead a cheer, join in. They need us . . . and we need them. 178 Cheerleaders Cheerleaders 179 i ms LJ V -f Band ol How many people can say that in the past four years they have been in- volved with w inning a na- tional championship, trav- eled to the Grand Canyon, lived it up on Bourbon Street on New Years Eve, and witnessed a second national championship? Of course any senior member of the Hurricane football team can lay claim to doing all these things but there is another group of students that can also say they have shared sol ur, [he ha diti H ' k i [iti horr the m sity Stj nil :so 180 Band •«!tV v» bond ol the hour 11 ' f the Hour opk inlall these experiences. as Thy are the senior mem- Iw bis of the Band of the k Cl h; k t m t u tl ini s] y» to a cs 9 ' al ' vi " he Band of the Hour had a long standing ition of supporting Hurricanes through k and thin, creating it and enthusiasm at lome games, as well as he traditional away les with either the Uni- iity of Florida or Flor- State University, n recent years mem- uj h s of the band have been involved with such great games as Miami vs. Nebraska, Miami vs. Bos- ton College (better known as the Hail-Flutie game), two Fiesta Bowls, and a Sugar Bowl. Combine these great games with such great players as Ber- nie Kosar, Eddie Brown, Jerome Brown, and Vinny Testaverde and the mem- bers of the Band of the Hour have been a part of some of the most exciting moments in college foot- ball history. These moments are only a part of the total ex- perience that is felt by members of the band no matter what year in school they are. This total experience starts the first day they walk into Fill- more Hall. They are greet- ed with smiles and hand- shakes that make them feel as if they are a part of a special organization. No matter where the students came from or what their major field of study will be, each student is made to feel as if they are an intergral part of the band, which of course they are. To get two hundred people with such diversi- fied backgrounds to do anything well is no easy task. Under the direction of William B. Russell with the assistance of Kenneth J. Mosses and student leaders Tom Becker, Jim Schmelzer, Carol Band 181 I 182 Band Muklewicz, Don Maess, and Shawn Hassler, this years band has performed not only a difficult half- time show but also one that turns fans on to the sights and sounds of giant hurricane flags, colorful uniforms, beautiful dance- line girls, and top quality music. When the drumline kicks into Yamma Yamma and Yo ' Mama the stands start to shake. The Band of the Hour offers quality football games, trips to bowl games, scholarships and great fun in the sun. Most of all, though the Band of the Hour offers friend- ships that will last far into the future. Text By: Thomas R. Becker the Band 183 Photos by Rhona Wise 184 Men ' s Basketball (I bas . cet ' baU fi?« ' -;? HOOPLA OVER HOOPS In 1926 through the philan- thropy of George Merrick the University of Miami was found- ed. It is three years later and the University of Miami has fielded it ' s first men ' s basket- ball team. Comprised mostly of underclassmen, the premiere Hurricane team played an all freshman schedule. Over the next forty-four years Miami ' s men ' s basketball program ex- perienced high points as well as low. In those moments in time, the Hurricane cagers compiled a record of 456 wins and 297 losses. Highlighted by post season trips to the NCAA Touranment as well as the Na- tional Invitational Tournament, Miami also had its share of All- American players. However in the early 1970 ' s the men ' s bas- ketball program fell on some hard times. Victories became scarce as did the attendance at the games. So in 1971, the Board of Trustees decided to discontinue the program until a proper facility for the team to play in could be constructed. Then in 1983 a man named Sam came to Miami and all of a sudden the University was caught up in the hoopla. As new athletic director, Sam Jan- kovich vowed to reinstate the defunct men ' s basketball pro- gram. Three months later, the Board of Trustees voted to re- cind their decision made twelve years earlier and the University once again had a Di- vision I intercollegiate men ' s basketball program. The venue for Miami ' s new program was to be the James L. Knight Cen- ter in downtown Miami. One year later a coach was hired. Bill Foster, formally of Clem- son University was hired to coach Miami ' s new team. With proven experience in building sound basketball programs at both Clemson and at the Uni- versity of North Carolina - Charlotte, both Jankovich and the Board felt that Foster was the man to rebuild Miami ' s pro- gram. To assist Coach Foster, Clynt Bryant (also from Clem- son), Seth Greenberg (formally an assistant coach at the Uni- versity of Virginia), Cesar Odio, and Daniel Chu were hired. Now all that was needed were players. The first player to sign a let- ter of intent for Miami ' s new program was Tim Harvey, a 6 ' 10 " transfer student from Georgia Tech. Following Har- vey were: Kevin Presto, Eric Brown and Dennis Burns. On October 15, the hoopla encom- passed the student body when over 200 students attended the teams first practice on the Uni- versity Center patio in hopes of making the team. In April, Coach Foster anounced the 1985-1986 basketball roster. The first team that the Univer- sity would see in over twelve years would include fifteen players, five of which were walk-ons. This team which re- presented a new era in Univer- sity of Miami Basketball resem- bled the first team the universi- ty fielded in that it too was comprised of mostly under- classmen. The hoopla reached a new plateau when NBC basketball analyst Al Maguire reported about basketball being back in Miami in his preseason college basketball report. Soon this humble educational institu- tions recently revived basket- ball program started to receive regional as well as national at- tention, an honor previously re- served for Miami ' s baseball and football programs. When the Canes 1985-1986 schedule was announced, the Men ' s Basketball 185 Joe Raedle 0r J 186 Men ' s Basketball athletic department had a few surprises for everyone. Miami ' s novice team would not play a powderpuff schedule but would go head to head with some of the best teams in the country. The Hurricane cagers would face Georgia, UCLA, North Carolina and Duke who eventually went on to play in the finals of the NCAA Tourna- ment. Another surprise was that two games would be broadcast on national televi- sion and all away games and selected home games would be shown on local television. CBS was to cover the Arizona game and ESPN would show the Notre Dame game. In addition to the television package every Hurricane game would be broadcast over the radio. The season finally arrived and the hoopla expanded tre- mendously. On November 12, 1985, at the first annual tipoff banquet, the Knight basketball complex, located on campus, was dedicated. At the gala, CBS basketball analyst Billy Packer talked about the new program ' s potential. Those who attended the banquet left with the feeling that under the guidance of Coach Bill Foster the program would soon reach national prominence. In the middle of the season, this feel- ing became reality when Sports Illustrated published a five page spread on the up and coming Miami cagers. The pro- gram received greater national attention and recognition when the much traveled, highly re- cruited Tito Horford decided to leave LSU for the sunshine and palm trees of Florida. The ' Canes opened the sea- son at home and from the be- ginning they began to turn some heads. The first game Mi- ami played was in front of a sellout crowd against the Cita- del. The fans were not to be disappointed on this very spe- cial evening as Miami went on to defeat Citadel 85-77. Bryan Hughes baptized the new pro- gram scoring the first point (a free throw) for the ' Canes. However, it was Dennis Burns who put on a show for all, lead- ing all scorers with 24 points, and dunking six. On hand for the festivities were three time All-American and Miami ' s most famous basketball alumni Rick Barry. The ' Canes took this victory in stride and began to prepare for the AMI Classic where they would eventually face NCAA Tournament par- ticipant, the University of Georgia Bulldogs. The AMI Classic featuring Cornell, Georgia State, and Georgia would turn the heads of the ' Canes skeptics, and show everyone that Miami was going to be a force to reckon with. Miami readily defeated Georgia State 82-72 in the first game of the doubleheader, and by evening ' s end the University of Georgia emerged victorious against Cornell. The stage was set for the ' Canes first test in their young season. The Uni- versity of Georgia came into the game heavily favored over the young Hurricanes. Kevin Presto (24 points), Dennis Burns and Eric Brown (14 points each) led the upstart Hurricanes in upsetting the Bulldogs to the tune of 81-78. Riding high on the wave after the upset of the Universi- ty of Georgia, and an undefeat- ed record, the Hurricanes trav- eled north to Wisconsin, where they would face the Badgers of the University of Wisconsin and the University of Wiscon- sin at Green Bay. Against the more powerful, more physical Badgers, the ' Canes were bat- tered under the boards and were handed their first defeat of the season, 88-66. The road trip to the frigid north was sal- vaged, however, when the ' Canes defeated the University of Wisconsin at Green Bay 67- 63. The Hurricanes returned from Wisconsin with a 4-1 re- cord and the fans had to be- lieve that Miami basketball was back and better than ever. The next nine games proved to be tough for the ' Canes as they bosk« ' tbott f 2 J f ' ' I t .N. MM ' r ' ni d yf A ■ - Al tw 1 j|4 t- n fi tin It k ivyi H t . won four and lost five. Included in these games was two tough losses to intrastate rivals the University of Florida. The Orange Bowl Tourna- ment was Miami ' s chance to prove itself to the basketball community against the Tar Heels of North Carolina. How- ever, the dream game against North Carolina never material- ized as Brown defeated the Hurricanes 62-61. Miami went on to defeat Manhattan Col- lege 79-62. After the tournament, the Hurricanes went on to split their next four games before their next challenge. On Janu- ary 18, the University of Ari- zona came to town. Most thought that this Pac-10 team would be too much for the ' Canes to handle. Although Mi- ami lost the game, the fans and the CBA audience witnessed a barn burner. Arizona came back from a nine point half- time deficit to tie the score at the end of regulation. In the overtime period, the lead kept changing hands and in the end Arizona emerged victorious 81-74. Mark Richardson played one of his best games as a Hurricane scoring a career high 23 points and pulling down nine rebounds. Miami did not have much time to recover from the Arizona game before they had to face interstate ri- vals Florida State University. Once again Miami surprised the skeptics when they upset the Seminoles 83-75. With a little more than half of the season completed Mi- ami ' s cagers were proving to the rest of the NCAA that this young team was not going to Robert Duyos Men ' s Basketball 187 188 Men ' s ESasketball roll over for any team. With a record of nine wins against sev- en losses, there was a feasible outlook that the ' Canes could finish with a record of .500, if not better. However, the team would not let their successful first half go to their heads knowing that they would have many tough games ahead of them. As it turned out, the ' Canes went five and seven in the back stretch and finished the season with a record of 14- 14. Although they did not fair as well in the second half of the season as they did in the first, there were many outstanding moments. Against Brooklyn College, the Hurricanes had their only 100 point outing (102-93). When the ' Canes en- tered Duke ' s Cameron Indoor Stadium they knew they were about to go into battle with not only the number one team in the country but also with some of the rowdiest fans in the country. Miami held their own against a more talented Blue Demon team and was only down by ten at the half. When the game ended Miami lost 104-82 but gained the respect of many critics. Although Notre Dame defeated Miami (126-73), victories against Americian University (73-64) and Hartford (66-62) assured Miami ' s young cagers of sur- passing everybodies expecta- tions by finishing the season with at least a .500 record. The only obstacle Miami had to overcome to finish the season with a winning record was the Warriors of Marquette Univer- sity. The ' Canes traveled to the Mecca and lost (84-62) Miami ' s innaugural season ended on somewhat of a low note, however, the season was far from being a failure. Coach Foster ' s Hurricanes exceeded everybodies expectations, even his own, by finishing with a .500 record. " 1 think at this point we ' re probably a little bit ahead of where we thought we would be two years ago or even at this time last year. Our 14-14 finish last season was a surprise . . . " With the 14-14 record, came more hoopla. All of a sudden people who ignored the Hurri- cane basketball program start- ed to take note. Hurricane bas- ketball brought new excite- ment to the Miami community. The hoopla expanded national- ly when center Mark Richard- son was invited to play in the 1986 U.S. Olympic Sports Fes- tival, and was a member of the H ■ ■ v WP H V ' 1 r ra5 HjB. H CC H ' I Bh v jV-v HL " ! ' ' tis s ' hH H 3 ' ■ m bronze medal winning South team. However, it was not until the fall before the 1986-1987 sea- son that the hoopla exploded. As a result of their unexpected finish in the previous season, Miami ' s men ' s basketball pro- gram gained the respect of sports writers across the na- tion. In their College Basketball Preview issue. Sports Illustrat- ed ranked the Hurricanes as the thirty-seventh best team in the country. Sports Illustrated was not the only publication that predicted the Hurricanes would perform well. Smith and Street, a magazine devoted to basketball, placed Miami as the second best independent team in the country and went on to say that with the addition of Tito Horford the ' Canes should surprise a lot of teams. The ic- ing on the cake came when AP ranked Miami as one of the top forty teams in the country. The expectations ran high for the Hurricanes when at the beginning of the 1986-1987 season. Could the young Hurri- canes with one year of experi- ence under their belts improve on their accomplishments of the previous season? Was Tito Horford going to be the domi- nating player that recruiters all bcxs , cet ' over the country thought he would be? Did Miami have a chance to make a post season tournament? Before the sea- son began all indicators point- ed towards Hurricane success. Throughout all of the hoopla Foster kept a level head. " We don ' t have a clearly defined goal on the number of wins and losses- or even playing in the NCAA or NIT tournaments. We ' re just trying to be success- ful, play hard and try to im- prove every day. " When the ' Canes started their second season there were a few changes. Eric Brown, last most valuable player moved to small forward and Dennis Burns made the transition from forward to guard. With these changes, intra-team competi- tion became fierce. The most intense competition was be- tween Kevin Presto and Bryan Hughes to see who was going to be the starting point guard. Hughes was Foster ' s season starter, but after a few games Presto took over the chores of ball handler. With Brown mov- ing to small forward the posi- tion of power forward was left vacant. Freshman Lemuel Howard impressed the coaches and was the starting forward for the first few games until junior Tim Dawson re- placed him. At center would be Mark Richardson, who would hold the position until Decem- ber 20, when Horford would become eligible to play. The season started with the AMI Classic where the Canes would face the University of Central Florida. The ' Canes handily won 64-54, and How- ard showed everybody what the coaches saw in practice, Rhona Wise Joe Raedle Men ' s Basketball 189 UM OPPONENTS 64 C. Florida 54 61 Penn State 74 77 N. Carolina 122 54 Wisconsin 65 55 Winthrop 63 86 Dartmouth 88 67 Duke 74 78 Yale 75 OT 71 Stanford 58 45 Green Bay 62 85 St. Francis 82 74 CUTB 54 111 Puerto Rico 64 66 Radford 62 88 Maryland-E.S. 66 47 Kansas 82 88 Providence 92 91 Marquette 89 OT scoring 13 points and pulling down 10 rebounds. The game also saw Tim Dawson estab- lishing his Hurricane career high scoring mark with 15 points. Sophomore guard Joel Warren, Foster ' s sixth-man, es- tablished himself as a defensive leader, shutting down Central Florida ' s three-point attack in the stretch. The championship game pit- ted Miami against the Nittany Lions of Penn State, a game that would foreshadow an- other Hurricane- Nittany Lion matchup. The ' Canes were flat and poor shot selection led to a 74 -61 Penn State victory. In this game, Brown led Miami scorers with 26 points. The next five games were uneventful for Miami ' s cagers, losing to North Carolina (122- 77), Wisconsin (65-54), Win- throp (63-55), Dartmouth (88- 86), and Duke (74-67). Al- though Miami experienced hard times, some interesting 190 Men ' s Basketball NO. 32 23 34 44 50 35 10 22 42 3 45 55 33 5 NAME Brown. Eric Burns, Dennis Dawson, Tim Harvey, Tim Horford, Tito Howard, Lemuel Hughes, Bryan Kirkman, Frank Noblet, Mike Presto, Kevin Richardson, Mark Ross, Joe Schneckenberg, Bob Warren, Joel Wmm pu [3 M v lil r i K- v ! i Rhona Wise Joe Raedle developments took place. Against North Carolina, Daw- son replaced Howard as the Canes starting power forward and pulled down 11 boards while scoring 16 points. Also, senior Bob Schneckenberg saw his most playing time as a Hur- ricane (23 minutes). The Dart- mouth game brought with it more changes in the Hurri- canes line up. The hoopla, which seemed to die down, once again became evident with the coming out party for center Tito Horford. Although Miami lost, Horford ' s 10 re- bounds, 8 assists, 3 blocked shots and 17 points did not dis- appoint the fans. The Dart- mouth game saw the benching of Burns and the first Miami career start for senior walk-on Mike Noblet. December brought the Palm Beach Hurricane Classic. Mi- ami had gone through a seven game losing streak. This was about to change. The first game of the tournament matched the Bulldogs of Yale against the Hurricanes. Hor- ford was hurt and was replaced by senior Tim Harvey. Miami was down by nine at the half, but sparked by the play of Brown (22 pts.), Miami tied the game to put it into overtime where they outscored Yale by the margin of 9-6 , going on to Joe Raedl( a 78-75 victory. The champion- ship game was supposed to be a tough one for the ' Canes, playing a Stanford team thai had beaten North Caroline State earlier in the year. In a minor upset, Miami played e solid game all around anc emerged victorious (71-58). Miami split their next twc before traveling to Puerto Rice bo ,ke ° J ft Rhona Wise 1 1 1 9 H ' 1 B T " H JSi Hi i M 1 3 1 Joe Raedle for a tournament. Miami won the tournament playing their best game against the Universi- ty of Puerto Rico, setting a new single game scoring mark of 1 1 points. Warren established his career high scoring mark of 15 points. The Hurricanes left Puerto Rico at the .500 plateau and went on to break the barrier by fl 192 Men ' s Basketball N beating Maryland-Eastern Shore (88-66). Next came the Jayhawks of Kansas, and for a moment it looked as if Miami might have a chance at upset- ting the nationally ranked Jay- hawks. Miami trailed by only two at the half, but in the sec- ond half, Kansas came on strong and defeated the ' Canes (8247). After being blown out by Kansas, Miami returned home to face Providence. Mi- ami played a tough game, and staged a formidable comeback, but Providence managed to thwart the attack and beat Mi- ami (92-88). In this game. Brown established his career high scoring mark of 27 points. After Providence, Miami faced the Warriors of Marquette, a team which beat the Hurri- canes last year. Miami played a good game, but Marquette managed to send the game into overtime. As overtime came to a close, Marquette was busy concentrating on Miami ' s ma- jor three-point threat Kevin Presto, leaving Miami ' s other long bailer Noblet open. With eleven seconds remaining on the clock, Noblet received the ball and hit a three-pointer to give the ' Canes a victory. The Marquette game was also Hor- ford ' s best outing with 12 re- bounds and a career high 28 points. The first half of the 1986- 1987 Hurricane ' s season was a tough one for Miami. The sea- son has been plagued with close games, and inexperience has been Miami ' s biggest foe. The ' Canes have showed some resiliency bouncing back after big losses. This ability should help Miami in the long run. As the ' Canes become a more co- hesive and relaxed unit, victo- ries should become more com- monplace. With increased ex- perience and the improving play of Horford the ' Canes should be able to emerge from this season with a winning re- cord. The future holds bright moments for Miami. Look for Miami to travel to Alaska for the Great Alaskan Shootout next year and possibly even a post-season tournament ap- pearances in the near future. Before anyone knows it the hoopla that has encompassed Miami should hit the rest of the W ,s cet ' batt nation and Miami ' s program will be compared with the great teams of the past. TEXT BY: Scott E. Modlin Rhona Wise Men ' s Basketball 193 Tricing to Bounce Back The University of Mi- ami ' s women ' s basket- ball team entered their 1986-1987 campaign with the hope of improv- ing on their trying 1985- 1986 season. Last year ' s Lady ' Canes were a young team, composed mostly of freshmen. Because of this lack of experience they did not fare as well as they would have liked to. The Canes ' 9-18 record was the worst in the histo- ry of women ' s basketball at the University of Miami. Reflecting over last year ' s season. Coach Dunn commented: " There is no doubt last season was try- ing .. . for everybody in- volved in the program. I knew we had a young team and it wouldn ' t have done any good to go around brooding. I saw steady improvment throughout the season and it gives me optimism for this season. " With a year ' s worth of experi- ence under their belts. Coach Lin Dunn and the women of the team hope that this year will bring with it more competition during the season and a ranking among the na- tions best women ' s teams. The 1986-1987 Lady Canes team are a more experienced team. They are led by junior sensa- 194 Women ' s Basketball tion Maria Rivera. The team is playing some of the best women ' s teams in the country this season and know that they will have to use what experi- ence they have and use it to the fullest. " We have four starters back, we were able to give our freshmen quality playing time in tough situations last year. " Coach Dunn went on to say, " I feel we ' re ready to compete for our place among the nation ' s Top 20 and for a post-season tournament bid. " The season opened at the Sunshine Double- header held at FIU. Mi- Photos by Rhona Wi; c Women ' s Basketball 195 ami ' s first opponent was Monmouth. Against Mon- mouth, Rivera scored a season high 38 points in the first victory of the sea- son. The next night brought Miami head to head with Purdue, a game where they lost 69-68 in overtime. The Lady ' Canes ' first home ap- pearance came against Qrambling State where they emerged victorous (67-65). Some of Miami ' s pre- season dreams turned into nightmares when the Lady Canes experienced a five game losing streak. Defeats were suffered at the hands of Kentucky (71-55), Florida (81-73), Florida State (75-74), Michigan State (63-52) and BYU (82-80). In the win-loss column. the next six games looked like a bouncing basketball. Miami beat Minnesota (77-66), then lost to a tough Ohio State team (79-75). Then Miami hosted some of the na- tions premiere teams in the Orange Bowl Burger King Women ' s Invita- tional. This tournament of the most elite teams in womens basketball in- cluded the 1985-1986 riCAA champions Texas, The Lady Volunteers of Tennessee, Southern California and others. Mi- ami opened the tourna- ment with a loss against Ohio State. They went on to beat Temple (77-70) and finish the tournament losing to the Lady Tar Heels of north Carolina. In their last four games, the Lady Canes have UM |82 ' 68 67 m OPPONENTS Monmouth 73 TEAM Purdue Grambling St. 69 65 NO. 32 30 NAME Brant, Regina Bullock, Chountello POS. c F 55 73 Kentucky Florida 71 81 34 25 12 Butler, Hope Edwards, Melissa Harp, Elaine F C G 74 52 80 77 75 Florida St. Michigan St. BYU Minnesota Ohio St. 75 63 82 64 79 22 11 10 33 31 14 24 Martin, Tania Rivera, Maria Ruddell, Colleen Smiley, Toni Thomasson, Erin Wade, Chris Williams, Robin G G G F F G C 77 Temple 70 71 Carolina 89 83 Holy Cross 76 55 Auburn 98 64 Maryland 81 82 Maryland E.S. 61 62 S. Florida 84 77 Stetson 65 80 Florida St. 73 Started to pull together, becoming a more cohe- sive unit. Their record in this stretch has been 4-1 and has included victo- ries over Maryland East- ern Shore (82-61) and Stetson (77-65). Against Maryland-ES, junior for- ward Hope Butler was the Hurricane ' s leading scor- er with 23 points. Their last game in this stretch came against inner-state rival Florida State. Aveng- ing a one point defeat ear- lier in the year, the Lady Canes handily defeated the Lady Seminoles (80- 73) in Tallahassee. At press time, the Lady Canes are 8-11 with elev- en games remaining in their schedule. Should Mi- ami continue their current trend, it is possible that Miami will see post-sea- son play. The likelihod of this is debatable. If th scenario doesn ' t unfol there is always next ye. With three years of expe ence under the belt of large number of the tea members, the La Canes should be a tea to be reckoned with. T only player they are Ic ing is senior guard Rot Williams who will 1 graduating. Rivera, t leader on the court, v, return for her senior s(| son, as will a large nu ber of freshmen ai sophomores. The La ' Canes can chalk this s«| son up to experience TEXT I Scott E. Modn and Heather J. Dobs Joel RIfcl " 196 Women ' s Basketball tuomen s basketball Photos by Rhona Wise Women ' s Basketball 197 . .rr r n I f I li i i . I i lA . ■ " •» ?. 1 ::::, iaip» Photos by Jon Lewis SU)V The University of Miami Women ' s swimming team was one of the youngest squads in the nation last year with just a single senior on the team. And with only two fourth year swimmers on the squad for ' 86- ' 87, the Lady ' Canes definitely quali- fy as one of the youngest teams in the nation. Yet, if you ask what is the biggest asset of Miami ' s women ' s team, the obvious answer is experience. Last year ' s squad returns with just one loss for first-year Head Coach Jack nelson. A note that brings a smile to the Hurricane mentor who ex- emplifies his new Miami team, rielson may be a rookie at the helm of the ' Canes but his vast experi- ence in high school and in- ternational competition makes him one of the most knowledgeable coaches of all time. Last season is a comforting thought. The amazing fact about last year ' s swim team is that of the five swimmers who qualified for the PiCAA Fin- als, our were freshmen and one was a junior. While Mi- ami ' s leading swimmer, Ju- lie Gorman, will not return this year, the Canes have an ample supply of backups to carry them through. Leading the Hurricane ' s assault in ' 86- ' 87 are three of the finest sophomore swimmers in the nation. Sandra Bowman came to the UM last year and imme- diately turned a liability into SWIMMING Swimming 199 ,,- " " l ' l. . " Sl i sa. " ' Jim Robidoux m ■ Ji . 9 p- di vl w r ■ ' ¥ i m MEN ' S WOMEN ' S i ■Wl „ ■j H V • -, UM OPPONENT UM OPPONENT m g MH HP 61 U of Tampa 52 81 U. of Tampa 32 ■ w 1 71 S. Florida 41 79 S. Florida 34 38 Alabama 40 Michigan 87 N ' eastern 58 55 9 64 Alabama 58 52 N ' eastern 34 65 Florida 74 4. . »• Rhona Wi 1 WKBKBBK •m HHV 42 Florida 66 67 Indian Riv. 46 1985-1986 1985-1986 s 70 Indian Riv. 43 77 S. Carolina 64 MEN ' S SWIMMING WOMEN ' S SWIMMING 1 44 S. Carolina 69 87 Florida St. 54 AND DIVING AND DIVING BB 45 Florida St. 68 74 Tennessee 65 48 Tennessee 60 58 Auburn 82 Name Year Event(s) Name Year Event(s) 45 Auburn 67 1 17 FA.U. 6 Mike Bakinowski So. Free Fly Sandra Bowman Fr. IM Breast Conference Conference Bill Bradford Fr, IM Back Julie Daigneault So. Free Fly 1 Championships Championships Richard Cahalan Jr. IM Back Lisa Decker Fr. Diving 1 Columbia, S.C. Columbia, S.C. Scott Christie Fr. Free Gai Gathercole So. Back Fly 1. S. Carolina 1. Southern 111. ' ' n ' 2. Southern 111. 2. S. Carolina Rob Gass Fr. Free Debbie Gore Fr. Free 1 3. Miami 3. Miami Richard Green Jr. Free Fly Julie Gorman Fr. IM Fly 1 4. Florida St. 4. Cincinnati Keith Hayes So. Free Fly Daphne Jongejans So. Diving TV. 5. Cincinnati 5. Florida St. Stanley Higgins Fr. Free Fly Anne Kelly Fr. Free (out of 13 teams) NCAA Championships (out of 15 teams) NCAA Championships Edwin Jongejans Fr. Diving Shaan Krick So. Free M Paul Kelley So, Back Debbie Lieberman Jr. Free Fly I Indianapolis Fayetteville, AK Brian Kunkler So. Free Lisa Nelson So. IM Back I 1. Stanford 1. Texas Fred McAndie Jr. Free Angela Ribeiro Sr. Diving I 2. California 2. Florida John Nolan Fr. Free Cheridah Roberts So. Free 1 3. Texas 4. Florida 3. Stanford 4. California Jorge Rojas Fr. Diving Eva Tomeu Fr. Free 1 5. U.C.L.A. 5. S. Illinois Brian Scarry So. Free Fly Wendy Williams Fr. Diving I 6. S.M.U. 6. U.C.L.A. Tye Smith Fr. Free Robin Zdravkovic Fr. Back Free I 7. U.S.C. 7. Clemson Eddie Wang Jr. IM Breast 1 8. Alabama 8. Miami Peter Wolfe Fr. Butterfly 9. Arizona St. 9. Georgia V 10. Arizona 18. Miami 10. L.S.U. 10. Alabama % (out of 43 teams) (out of 42 teams) 1 jl 1 20 Swimming ■ S0)V x ■tlj liona Wise in asset for the Canes as he became a dominating 3rce in the breaststroke ind scored double victories n all but two dual meets ast season. She finished 7th in the 100 breast at the iCAA ' s; but ended the sea- •on on a disappointing note IS she was disqualified in he 200 breaststroke. Anne Kelly came to UM rom n. Lauderdale while )ebbie Qore found her way o Miami from England, but he two rookie freestyle iprinters combined to form one of the strongest one- two sprint combinations in Hurricane history. Kelly set a new school record in the 50 freestyle while Qore took home similar honors in the 100 freestyle. The final nCAA qualifier to return from last year ' s squad is Debbie Lieberman. Al- though Kelly and Qore proved to be slightly better as last season progressed, Lieberman proved her worth to the team as a strong leader, a reliable competitor in the dual meet season and an excellent re- lay swimmer. The Hurri- canes boast one of the deepest backstroke contin- gents in the nation. Senior Megan Bresnahan, juniors Kathy Qlitz and Lisa nelson, and sophomores Cheryl Velvikis and Robin Zdravko- vic provide the UM with enough talent and continu- ity to power through a tough dual meet season. The UM men ' s swimming program has finished out of the top 15 just four times in the last 14 years. Last year was the fourth time. With an 18th place finish at the 1986 nCAA Championships by a squad that was completely void of a senior member, the 1986-87 version of the Miami ' s men ' s team looks to be a strong favorite to move back among the top 15 teams in the nation. Leading the men ' s charge this year are three talented upperclassmen who each have the ability to dominate in their individual events. Senior Richard Calahan is an overpowering force for Swimming 201 t I 202 Diving the ' Canes in the back- vstroke and he doubles as ne of the most exper- ienced collegiate swimmers n the individual medley d the medley relay. Cala- an proved himself a valu- ble asset to the Miami uad last year as he swam lln three individual events ind three relays at the na- onal Independent Confer- ence Championships. Se- nior Lain Campbell returns to Miami this season for his senior year of eligibil ity after returning home to England last year for the Common- wealth Games. Campbell brings with him a great deal of international experience as he has also competed in the 1984 Olympics and the 1982 World Champion- ships. Before leaving to Eng- land, Campbell placed 10th and 7th in 100 and 200 oackstroke respectively in the 1985 riCAA ' s. The third member of the ' Canes triple threat is Ju- nior Keith Hayes. The UM top scorer in last year ' s rilC Championships, Hayes took home the top honors in both th 100 and 200 but- terfly. At the ' 86 MCAA ' s, Hayes finished seventh in the 100 fly Coach Melson expects these three to finish strong in the upcoming ' 87 MCAA ' s, but he also looks for a rookie to break into the individual scoring at the na- tional championships, freshman Mike Kreithe ap- pears to be a shining star on the horizon for Miami in both the freestyle and back- stroke. All four of nelson ' s top swimmers will combine to form a highly competitive relay squad. But if there are holes to fill, nelson need not worry. The Hurricanes are long on depth this year and that fact alone should carry them through a rigor- ous dual meet season. Ken Aselton is the final for this year as he competes in the butterfly and backstroke while Mike Bakinowski, (freestyle and butterfly), Paul Kelley (backstroke), and Mike Siragusa (medley and breaststroke) round out the junior class for Mi- ami. Six sophomores will be vying for positions on the Hurricane squad this year, John nolan, Tye Smith and Hector Toca all will be look- ing for a starting slot in freestyle. Chris Qonnoud and Stan Higgins specialize in the free while adding the backstroke and butterfly re- spectively. And Peter Wolfe will add some much needed depth onto the ' Canes but- terfly corps. Besides Mike Krieth, two aioing more newcomers have de- cided to call Miami home as Chris Cinque and Tom Gay, both specializing in the indi- vidual medley and breast- stroke join the Hurricanes squad. With last year ' s 18th place nCAA finish to build on, the addition of several strong rookies and the re- turn of Lain Campbell, Coach nelson appears to be in a strong position to re- turn Miami back to the top 15 teams in the country. Text by: John Hahn Head Diving Coach Scott Reich is Smiling. And no one need ask why. Junior Daph- ne Jongejans and sopho- more Wendy Williams com- bine to form what is unques- Diving 203 tionably the most powerful collegiate diving tandem in the nation. In last year ' s DCAA Championships, the two placed third and sixth on the 1-meter board and second and fourth on the 3- meter as they tallied more points than any other diving team in the country. Both divers have shown marked improvement from last season and are the odds-on favorites to take home the no. 1 spots in this years national champion- ships as both first-place fin- ishers from last year have graduated. Jongejans gained fame during the 1984 Olympics while repre- senting her native Holland. She was fourth in the 3-me- ter springboard after the preliminaries in Los Ange- les before settling for a lOth-place finish. Williams came to Miami last season as a multi-time national Champion and the top div- ing recruit in the country. She did not disappoint any- one as she quickly became Jongejans ' teammate and closest competitor. Round- ing out the women ' s squad is sophomore Lisa Decker, who Coach Reich expects to make a definite lYnpact this season. The Columbia, Ohio native was an nCAA re- gional finalist and was third on the 1-meter board at the national Independent Con- ference Championships. Daphne was voted the Outstanding Female Diver at the rilC meet last year, and not to be outdone, her brother, Edwin, took home the men ' s honors. Edwin en- ters his second season on the Miami squad with hopes of improving on last year ' s nCAA performance that left him In sixth place overall, but just 20 points out of first. Another sophomore. Jorge Rojas, was a niC meet finalist on both the 1- and 3- meter boards for Miami. Ro- jas was a Florida High School Champion at Co- lumbus High. An honor he painfully earned after break- ing his hand on the board in the preliminary round of competition. Coach Reich ' s recruiting efforts have paid big dividends again this sea- son as last year ' s Florida High School Champion, J.J. Kelly joins the Canes for this upcoming season. Reich expects Kelly to make immediate contributions to the Hurricanes fortunes in dual meets and in the niC ' s. The diver ' s goals for the up- coming season are simple. To keep improving on their current steady pace, to have the best women ' s diving pair in the country, and help improve both the men ' s and women ' s team finishes at the nCAA Championships. Text by: John Hahn ♦rti. jntft£r9!K i Jim Robidct 204 Diving i In the wide world of colle- giate athletics, attention has been placed on the big three: football, basketball and baseball. However, there are a few other pro- grams at the University of Miami that deserve atten- tion. One of these programs is the men ' s golf team coached by Morm Parsons. Historically, Miami ' s golf teams have struggled, but in the 1986 season the Hur- ricane golfers accom- plished something no other Miami team has done in many years. Led by Woody Austin and Ronnie McCann, both of whom have graduat- ed from the University, the men ' s golf team posted one of their best seasons in Uni- versity of Miami history, for only the second time in the past fourteen years, Miami ' s men ' s golf team received an invitation to play in the riCAA golf championship where they would surprise many by finishing sixth. When the 1986 season began, the Hurricane golfers were ranked twenty- sixth in the country. Miami ' s first tournament was the UM-Doral Park National Col- legiate Invitational Tourna- ment which was hosted by Miami. A t this tournament, some of the best men ' s golf teams in the country came to play. Sparked by the ac- curate shooting of Austin and McCann, Miami finished two strokes ahead of the pack to clinch their first tournament victory of the season. Two weeks later, Mi- ami traveled to Tallahassee for the Florida State Invita- tional Tournament. Once again Austin spearheaded Miami ' s attack, and the Hur- ricane golfers won their sec- ond consecutive tourna- ment. In their next tourna- ment Miami placed fifth with I B 206 Men ' s Qolf TEEING OFF m Hearn leading all Hurri- ne golfers shooting a one er par 217. in their next o tournaments Miami fln- led sixth and seventh re- £ ectively. Then in April the anes played in the Missis- sapl State Inviatational, viere Miami finished third. inior Scott Gump was the t:st Hurricane finisher with {Stroke total of 219. Miami apped up the season at t e Chris Schneckel Invita- t)nal Tournament, where tey finished sixth. Fresh- an Scott Medlin tied with McCann and finished five under par with a score of 211, showing that he could become one of the Hurri- cane ' s future leaders. However, the men ' s golf season was far from over. The Hurricanes consistant play throughout the season led them to a ranking of fourteenth and an invitation to attend the MCAA Cham- pionships, held at Bermuda Run. Previous to the 1986 Championships, the Hurri- cane golfers best finish was sixth place, which occurred in 1966. On the first day, Mi- ami looked like they might become a giant killer, finish- ing the day two strokes off the pace. As the champion- ship progressed, Miami started to slip. Miami was the sleeper of the tourna- ment however, surprising many by finishing sixth. With the end of the season. Miami graduated their two most consistant players, Austin and McCann. Miami was to enter the 1986-1987 season without a proven leader. The 1986-1987 season started and Miami was about to begin a rebuilding season. The team looked for leadership in returning seniors Gump and Hearn and sophomore Medlin. The first tournament of the season was a big step for the confidence of this re- building squad. As a result of their fantastic finish in the nCAA Championship, Mi- ami was invited to Japan to participate in the U.S. — Ja- pan Intercollegiate Friend- ship Tournament. In their Men ' s Qolf 207 208 Men ' s Golf ■ I Photos by Sam Lewis 1986 TOURNAMENTS FINISH UM-Doral Park 1 Florida State 1 Imperialakes South Florida 5 6 Southeastern 7 Mississippi State Chris Schenkel 3 6 NCAA Championship FALL 1986 6 TOURNAMENTS FINISH 1 U.S.-Japan Stanford 4 9 State of Florida 4 Palmetto Dunes 13 NAME Carlson, Scott Diers, Tim Gump, Scott Hearn, Thomas Joseph, Peter Maloney, Pat Medlin, Scott Packee, Brett Pocras, Harry Trudeau, Marc rtien golf trip to the Orient, Gump, Hearn, and Medlin were joined by Marc Trudeau and freshman Brett Pacl ee. Twelve other teams partici- pated in the Japanese tour- nament, and when the divits were finally replaced, Miami finished a respectable fourth. Medlin led all Miami golfers finishing the tourna- ment at par. Afl;er returning from Japan, the Hurricanes left for Stanford where they placed ninth with a score of 1142. At the Florida Cham- pionships, Miami looked as if they were going to put to- gether a solid fall. Gump, finished the tournament five under par and led Miami to a fourth place finish. The fall season ended on some- what of a low note, however, when Miami finished thir- teenth at the Hilton Head Tournament. As the spring season ap- proaches the Hurricanes are currently ranked twenty- fourth in the country. Ac- cording to Coach Parsons Miami has to do two things to be successful: " Two play- ers must assert themselves to take over the void left by the graduation of Austin and McCann. " Parsons add- ed, " The team must find two other players to move into the team ' s top five players who can consistantly shoot a score of 75 or lower. " TEXT BY: Scott E. Modlin Men ' s Qolf 209 ATTENTION ALL SPORTS FANATICS!!! You know who you are. You are the ones who will watch alnnost any event (with the exception of bowling) if you have the chance. Well I ' m going to tell you about a program at the University of Miami that has been ranked in the top five in the country for the past few years and has re- ceived little attention. I know you all are chomping at the bit waiting to learn about what I am talking about, but if you calm down I ' ll tell you. Are you ready? Well ... ok. I ' m talking about the Women ' s golf team under the guidance of Coach Lela Cannon. Since Cannon ' s arrival in 1983, the women ' s golf team has been burning up fairways across the country. In Cannon ' s first year at Miami, the women golfers were the best team in both Florida and in the country. In 1985, the lady golfers finished second in the state of Florida and fifth in the country. When the 1986 season rolled around, many of Cannon ' s players graduated, and she deemed 1986 a " rebuilding season " . If this team, which finished sec- ond in both the state and the country, was in the process of rebuilding, the rest of the wom- en ' s golf teams in the country better take heed. The 1985-1986 woman ' s golf team was comprised of one senior, two sophomores, and two freshmen. Going into the season, Cannon ' s team did not have a lot of tournament experience. Also, over one third of the team was new to the University and would have to adjust themselves academi- cally. Due to the team ' s inexpe- rience, Cannon felt that her tal- ented team would have their work cut out for them if they were going to perform as well as University of Miami wom- an ' s golf teams have done in 210 Women ' s Golf u)om n ' s golf WOMEN ' S GOLF St. According to Cannon earn had a fair fall outing 4J a mediocre spring. le fall season was high- id by the outstanding play lichelle Michanowicz. Mi- owicz, who was named an Table mention All-Ameri- in 1986 by the National Coaches Association, fin- first in three tournaments In the same semester, idy golfers won two tour- naments, and finished third in two. When the season ended, the lady ' Canes had a month to prepare for the NCAA Cham- pionships. Miami went into the NCAA Championships, held in Co- lumbus, Ohio, ranked four- teenth in the country. Cannon told her players to do the best they could, and when they are going up to the tee not to wor- ry about the results. What was to unfold at this tournament was to suprise everyone includ- ing the players. On the first day of the tournament, Miami sur- prised everybody by leading eventual to urnament winner Florida by three strokes. On the second day, the two teams were tied and by the third day Florida was up by five strokes. Miami went into the final day with the hopes of upsetting Florida and shot a team total of 298. When the fairways were finally empty, the Lady Golfers were eight shots off the pace and were content with second place. Miami ' s outing was their best of the season. Coach Can- non, reflecting on the teams outing at the tournament, said: " We considered this a rebuild- ing year, but these girls knew all along they had the ability to win this tournament . . . This team peaked at the proper time. Nearly everyone was at the top of her game for the championship, and I am very proud of every one of our play- ers. " Miami ' s best finishers at the tournament were graduat- ing senior Jill Briles and the teams number one player Joye McAvoy who both finished sev- enth. With the championship be- hind them, the Lady Golfers started to prepare for the 1986-1987 season. One player graduated and two players joined the team. With one Sam Lewis Robert Duyos Women ' s Qolf 211 more year of experience under their belts, Miami knew that they had the ability to be the best team in the country. The Lady golfers proved this point when they set a Uni- versity of Miami record win- ning four tournaments in a row. At the Ford Collegiate In- vitational Tournament junior Tracy Kerdyk, who won the in- dividual title with a tourna- ment low 224 strokes, led the Hurricanes to their first victo- ry. Next came the Lady Semi- nole Invitational and once again Kerdyk, a local product from Coral Gables, led the way shooting a 215. After such a fast start one had to wonder if this team was for real. Two weeks later, all questions were answered. Once again Kerdyk, Miami ' s number one seed, led Miami to a victory in the Bea- con Wood Invitational. At Bea- con Wood, Kerdyk broke her own course record by shooting a 67 in the tournament ' s final round. Next came the Lady Tar Heel Tournament and once again the Hurricanes emerged from the greens victorous. At the Pat Bradely Invitational, where the Canes were defend- ing champions, Miami came in third. With half of the season over, Miami had a record of 4 - 1. Included in their first half for- tunes, Miami split with defend- ing national champions the University of Florida. At se- mesters end Florida Golf Week magazine had the Lady Canes 85-86 TOURNAMENTS FINISH 1 Lady Seminole 11 Memphis Women ' s 7 Beacon Woods 1 Lady Tarheel 3 Ford Inv. 1 Pat Bradley 3 Lady Gator 8 Lady Mustang 6 Fl. Women ' s Champ. 2 Women ' s S. Champ. 8 NCAA Champ. 2 FALL 1986 TOURNAMENTS FINISH 1 Ford Inv. 1 Lady Seminole 1 Beacon Woods 1 Lady Tar Heel 1 Pat Bradley 3 NAME Buchanan, Jenifer Kerdyk, Tracy Klein, Buffy Maize, Cheryl McAvoy, Joy Michanowicz, Michele i i ranked number two in the country. In the second half of the season, the Lady Canes have five tournaments remain- ing. Included is the NCAA Championships, which will be held in Albuquerque this year. If the teams success in their first five tournaments is any re- flection of their ability, you can expect the Lady Canes to walk away with the National Cham- pionship. " The team is still very young, " Cannon said. " They are probably the most talented team in the nation. " TEXT BY: Scott E. Modlin Sam Lewis 212 Women ' s Oolf u)ome n ' s golf MEN ' S TENNIS University of Miami ' s men ' s tennis coach JoJin Hammill feels there is just cause for his optimistic ap- proach to the 1987 season. The eighth year coach as two of his top three singles players returning from a 14-12 team which ad- vanced to the NCAA Tour- nament last season. Ac- cording to Coach Hammill, " 1 think we have the poten- tial to beat any team in the country on a given day. " Coach Hammill has guid- ed the Hurricanes into the nCAA Tournament in all seven of his previous years as the head coach. There are various key loss- es to fill in that Steve Ken- nedy turned professional, and Chris Louw was gradu- ated. They held the 2 and 5 spots respectively. " ... but we have some talented younger players who should be able to step in and do the job. " Two of these players that Coach Hammill is referring to are Johan Donar, and OIlie Jonsson. Both players are from Sweden and are re- cent transfers to UM. Coach Hammill states (of Donar), " may be one of the best freshmen in the college game today. " Be- ing one of the top 15 junior players in his native Swe- den, Donar was selected to participate in the Rolex In- door nationals. He is a very versitile player who com- bines strength and agility on the court. The other Swede who helps to fill the vacancies is Ollie Jonsson. Jonsson is a transfer stu- dent who was ranked 1 for most of last season in ju- nior college. Other than the vacant spots on the roster, Andrew Burrows, and Qus Fit- chardt returned to vie the team ' s 1 singles p er. Burrows returns for fourth year this year compiling 22-18 recc Due to a handful of nar defeats. Burrows bai missed earning the dist tion of All-American. Vi ries over Kelly Jones (I perdine), John R (SMU), Phillip John (Georgia) and Brian (Clemson) were Burr( most impressive outi as the 1 Miami player, chardt is also a str threat for the 1 slot, cause of his strong se 214 Men ' s Tennis hotos by Richard Lewis Men ' s Tennis 215 - «. ■■ mm mm ■■ MEN ' S TENNIS POS. PLAYER DELS. YR. MEN ' S TENNIS 1. Andrew Burrow 1 Jr. UM OPP. SCORE 2. Steve Kennedy 3 So. 2 Pepperdine 7 3. Gus Fichardt 2 Jr. 2 Clemson 7 4. Chuck Willenborg Jr. 5 Duke 4 5. Chris Louw 1 Sr. 9 Florida 6. Ira Schwartz 2 Jr. 5 SW Louisa 4 7. Waiter Taurizano 3 Fr. use 5 2 5. Carolina 5 8. Andy Hellinger Jr. 6 BYU 2 i 8 Georgia 1 3 Clemson 6 1 SMU 6 4 TCU 5 i 8 Houston 1 5 Arizona 1 5 Trinity 1 ' i 5 Cal-Irvine 4 2 use 7 ; 2 UCLA 7 5 Trinity 2 f 6 S. Carolina 3 1 SMU 5 4 Arkansas 5 8 S. Florida 1 9 FlU f- 6 Florida 3 14 WINS; 11 LOSSES and volly and the building of his physical prowess, Fritchardt had climbed up the ladder with impressive wins over Den Bishop (SMU), Gerald Thorn- hauser (Georgia), Kent Kinnear (Clemson), and Charles Beckman (Texas) in 1986. Depth and consis- tency will be provided by returning letterman Chuck 216 Men ' s Tennis Willenborg. He performed throughout the 1986 sea- son at the middle singles slot. Willenborg manages to beat his opponents by his constant quickness, and agility. He wears down his opponents with hustle and hard work. Text by: Rich Dalrymple and Jim Robidoux Men ' s Tennis 217 , .sf ' Wi ' 218 Tennis XJO ot ' et , ' s s 1 ' s. WOMEN ' S TENNIS The University of Miami Women ' s Tennis team has tru- ly established itself as one of the pre- miere in the nCAA. Under the leader- ship and teaching ability of fifth year coach Ian Duven- hage, the Hurri- canes have ap- peared in the PiCAA national Women ' s Tennis Team Indi- vidual Champion- ships for four of the last five years, fin- ishing 3 in the 1985-86 season. Coach Duvenhage believes that the key to UM ' s success, as well as the key to a successful tennis I program in general, is strong doubles Iplay. Emphasizing doubles at practices shas certainly paid soff as UM boasted the and 5 pairs on the season. Sophomore Ronni Reis and ju- nior Lise Gregory began the season as UN ' s 1 doubles team. The pair ' s powerful serve and volley game quickly earned them recog- nition as the na- tion ' s best, after an- nexing a 20-0 record and a 1 ranking na- tionally. The 2 duo of seniors Ros Riach and Cathy Richman finished the regular season at 17-2, los- ing only to the 1 combo of Reis Qre- gory and to 2 Trin- ity. Both UM Dou- bles pairs were invit- ed for individual play at the Cham- pionships in Austin, Texas where Reis and Gregory held onto their 1 spot. Tennis 219 Jim Rob 220 Tennis Riach and Richman advanced to the quarter-finals before being forced to de- fault due to a death in the family. Reis also put to- gether an outstand- ing singles cam- paign as she fin- ished the regular season ranked 6 with a 22-5 record. Four of Ronni ' s five losses were to play- ers ranked in the top 25. She was select- ed for individual play at the national Tourney, where she was eliminated from an original field of 64 in the quarter fin- als. UN ' s 1 singles player, southpaw Lise Gregory, fin- ished the regular season with a 23-6 mark. She took an eleven match win- ning streak into indi- vidual competition in Austin where she was eliminated in the first round. Teammate Riach (17-11) appeared in WOMEN ' S TENNIS UM OPPONENT SCORE 3 Trinity 6 5 BYU 4 4 San Diego St. 5 9 Rollins 7 S. Florida 2 6 Florida 8 Pepperdinc 1 San Diego St. 6 6 SMU 3 8 Texas 1 6 Trinity 3 8 Princeton 1 8 S. Alabama 1 9 Mississippi 6 Oklahoma St. 3 5 Clemson 3 8 Bowling Grn. 7 Florida 1 US Int ' l 16 WINS; 3 LOSSES v» ' o 0S :s te 1!S the Championships for the fourth time, but fell short in round one. Text by: Brian S. Edkin 1986 WOMENS TENNIS POS. PLAYER 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. DLBS. YR. Ronni Reis ■»] So. Lise Gregory »1 Jr. Eliz. Levinson 3 Fr. Ros Riach 2 Sr. Vanessa Binns 3 Jr. Susana Rohas Jr. Cathy Richman 2 Sr. Suzanne LeBlang Fr. Richard Lewis Tennis 221 a Ana Hernandez 222 Intramurals intr am als CAMPUS SPORTS It ' s a lazy Saturday after- noon, the sun is shining and you ' re looking for a new and exciting way to pass your time away. All of your study- ing is completed and you are not In the mood to sit by the pool or go to Crandon Park. What are you sup- posed to do? Just when you are ready to throw in the towel and watch the Satur- day morning cartoons some of your friends call you and ask if you want to go to CSR and play football, shoot some hoops, play racquet- ball or just join in an aero- bics class. Since you ' re in- terested in new experiences and there are no other pressing matters to attend to, you decide to join your friends and find out what Jim Robidoux Intramurals 223 Jim Robidoux CSR is all about. Unless you are a new stu- dent to the University of Mi- ami, you have probably heard of CSR in passing, but never knew what it was. Just in case you haven ' t heard about CSR, give me a cou- ple of minutes of your time and let me explain what you have been missing. In case you don ' t know, CSR stands for Campus Sports and Re- creation which is housed in the Lane Recreation Center. CSR provides members of the university community with a place to unwind through recreational activi- ties. " Fair enough, " you say, but how do 1 join? Since you are a student at the Univer- sity of Miami you are enti- tled to use the facilities. The fee for using CSR ' s facilities is covered in the Lane Re- creation Fee of $6.00 that you pay during registration. Flashing a valid University of Miami studnet l.D. card gains you access to most of 224 Intramurais Jon Lewis the facilities at CSR. At a fraction of what a health club costs; it is one of the best deals on campus. Since you are unfamiliar with CSR, allow me to ex- plain what facilities CSR has to offer. The Lane Recrea- tional Center, located right next to the 960 cafeteria, is the main complex. As you walk into the Lane Center, and pass through the turn- stile, the work-study stu- dent at the equipment win- dow will ask you to show your ID card; in exchange for your ID card, it is possi- ble to borrow any type of equipment that CSR has to offer. The Lane Center has something for everybody. If you want to workout, lift Jim Robidoux intra mura ' s Intramurals 225 226 Intramurals ■e weights, there are Us and women ' s weight- is equiped with Uniflex lines. If weight-training I i not interest you, there e aerobics classes that can sign up for. The center also has two full th basketball courts are also used for club cs other than basket- Did 1 mention that the Center has a gymnasi- -.omplete with a multi- se floor. The gym is up into to halves com- : with bleachers, and ketball courts. Also, ers and showers are ded for your conve- e. Ok, you want to play but it ' s a beautiful out- where there are more etball courts not to ion racquetball and s courts, not far from ourts are the CSR intra- 1 fields where one play football or any- else you can play on a large grassy field. Reserva- tions are required to guar- antee field space. On a giv- en Saturday you could wind up playing rugby in a park- ing lot. Although during the less busy times you usually won ' t have a problem. After an afternoon at CSR the adrenalin is flowing and you decide that you would like to get more involved. Once again, you are in the dark about how to get in- volved. Well put your mind to rest, because there are many other ways to get in- volved at CSR other than pick-up games and individ- ual workouts. CSR offers a wide variety of programs to the student body of the Uni- versity of Miami. These in- clude the intramural pro- gram, the Club Sports and special classes. From the Greeks to the dorms, many University of Miami students participate in the intramural program. The activities in the intra- mural program are de- signed for student enjoy- ment. The program is divid- ed into two divisions: an open division and a closed division. The closed divi- sion is comprised mostly of fraternates, sorities, dorm floors and other student or- ganizations. Some teams compete in the closed divi- sion compete for the Presi- dental Trophy. This trophy competition determines an overall intramural champi- onship. If a team does not qualify or just does not want to participate in the closed division there is an open di- vision where the level of competition is not as high. The activities that comprise the intramural program are diverse. Football, soccer, Softball as well as basket- ball are sports that one ex- pects to find in any schools intramural program, but CSR offers more. Tennis, intr am als team racquetball, volley- ball, swimming, golf, and track are some of the other interesting events that one can find in the program. Most intramural games are played during weekday nights. If for some reason the times that intramurals are played does not fit into your schedule and you still want to play some orga- nized sports, CSR also spon- sored special events that are played on the week- ends. These special events are held about seven times a semester and enjoy very large student turnouts. These events include annu- al Thankgiving 10 kilometer Turkey Trot, a soccer tour- nament, a basketball tour- nament, a football tourna- ment and the ever popular Softball tournaments. The intramural program serves the interests of those stu- dents who like to participate in a wide variety of sports. On the other hand if you are interested in more compre- hensive endevors. Club Sports might be the thing for you. The Club Sport pro- gram allows students with an interest in a particular ac- tivity to achieve in depth in a given sport or activity. The Club Sport program provides students with a ve- hicle for finding other stu- dents who have similar in- terests in any number of re- creational sports. The recreational sport clubs in- clude not only athletic teams, but such groups as 1 . Intramurals 227 the sailing club and the ulti- mate frisbee club. These and other clubs in the re- creational area provide an outlet for students who want to participate in an or- ganized sport at a more so- phisticated level. There are also competitive club sports, such as the soccer, rugby and lacrosse clubs which play teams and clubs from other universities. In addition to the recreational and competive clubs are the Instructional club sports. These clubs provide stu- dents with an opportunity for " instruction and devel- opment of skills in a particu- lar sport. " Students with ex- perience in a sport help train beginners and dab- blers in a peer teacher situa- tion. The Club Sport pro- gram includes non-athletic clubs as well as sports ones. Some of the more interesting non athletic clubs include the Amature Radio Club, the Dance Club, and the Jug- gling Club. There are many other non-athletic clubs to choose from if those are what interest you. There are currently twenty-six student run clubs in which 800-1000 students participate in. All are easy to join and encour- age student support. So now you know some of the many different activities that CSR has to offer the stu- dents at the University of Mi- ami. However there are still more activites that CSR has to offer. These differ from the other activities in that to participate in these one must pay a nominal fee. The leisure sports and recrea- tional program offers stu- dents non-credit classes such as aerobics, jazz dance, racquetball and ten- nis classes. The leisure ac- tivities include unusual hobbies and interests such as mixology and even wine testing. CSR tries to offer pro- grams that will appeal to the majority of the student body. This has been accom- plished through the diversi- fication of their programs. Surely one of these various activities interests you. now there is no reason for you to sit at home in silent bore- dom. Come on down and see CSR first hand. You might even come back. TEXT BY: Scott E. Modlin Heather J. Dobson i cnel ■_ -. .. ■ ' A 228 Intramurals _J I» " Photos by Jim Robidoux Intramurals 229 t i L I o 1 ,«- - ' V k X ' ' v Hj- S " . 1»j. ■ 1-j % ?» a-- !. »•■ , ' ' - ' «- - ( Jl i -ii: ' . 7- 230 Greeks Rhona Wise Scott Modlin Greeks 231 THE EXPERIENCE OF A UFETIME Four years of university life . . . what exactly do they mean? Are they a metaphorical insur- ance policy on your career and ultimately, your salary? Are they your springboard to medical or law school? Maybe college years arc for you a period of party- induced revelry while blissfully procrastinating the looming " real world. " Throughout your time at college, you are faced with essen- tially three paths from which to choose; the bookworm, GDI, or strictly Greek. Greek life is not only a way for students to socialize, but a way for students to learn how to be leaders. It is a way to learn the art of teamwork. Greek life is a lesson in caring, sharing, hard work and partying, friendship, competition, and in making col- lege life a virtual collage of spe- cial experiences. These are the moments that will bring smiles on your face when you ' re that doc- tor, lawyer, journalist, or busi- ness executive you always want- ed to be. For the Greeks graduating in this Class of ' 87, for the newly initiated freshmen who are al- ready the future of their organi- zations, and for those who have never had the opportunity, de- sire, or sense to experience Greek life, here are some exper- iences we can all remember, laugh at, or share. Qreeks 233 ■Jm fatintniut Remember when you met your best friend during rush and too0a up joinin0 dnerent sorori- ties? Or that painfid handshake from that frat guy you met at ruA who later became your big brodier? What about seeing your name taped on the sorority ' s door or your first, but not your last hang- over? Remember how your brother s locked you inridc one of the rooms so you woukfai ' t drive back to the dorms? Remember the ribboning and pinning ceremonies? The inter- views and trying to get your pledge book signed. Then there were ttie pledge daw meetings and those trying moments when you tried to get your brothers or sisters to 2uiswer embarrassing questions. How about your first mixer? Remember that cute frat guy you met? You had a crush on him all semester — maybe you still do. And, guys, remember at the mix- ers when you met and partied with the sorority girls? Remember trying to find a date for Pledges on Parade? Or that last minute shopping sprees for that black formal dress? How about getting set up with sweet- hearts or your sorority sister ' s boyfriend ' s friend? After all, the ultimate honor for a fraternity member was being asked to POP. There were diets and more diets; beer and more beer, par- ties and more partier, tests and more tests. Remember the mid- ni munchies during finals or the many hours with your study budcfies. In more leisurely hours you were laying out by the pool or going to the beach together with your friends, skipping classes together and even going to class together at times. There were the moments that friends woukl say " But I thou YOU were supposed to take notes to- day? " Remember the set-ups with dates? Sometimes with ab- solute studs, sometimes nerds, and occasionally with a truiy nice guy. How about being set up with a girl ugber than your brotiter ' s date? " How come he always gets the beauty while I get the beast? " How about all tfiose stuffed animab your big sister gave you? Remember all the times you cried on your big sister ' s shoul- der? Remember when it was your turn to be a big sis? How time flies. Remember collecting Greek paraphernalia? And how could you forget running across the Or- ange Bowl with your fraternity banner or pledge phone duty where the people hang up before you finish your tediou long greeting. Other duties such as guarding or painting the lion, an- swering crank calls Hell Week, getting n ed in unusual places, or guarding the Homecoming float were not so bad. Remember Greek Week, Homecoming, Pledges on Pa- rade, Special Olympics, and Garni Gras? You got to do such things as literally bleeding for your fraternity sorority in blood drives and participating in un- usual events concocted by an in- szme and overworked Homecom- ing or Greek Week committee. " No, I don ' t W2mt another ba- nana; I ' ve already eaten nine this hour! " Remember Olympic E)ay? There were times you wish you had }ocks in your fraternity. Pre- paring skits made you think; " Maybe we should not have cut that strange drama major. " Brainstorming ideas for orga- nized cheers was not easy. " NO, NO, NO, we need ALL of us to ang. " We all have those mo- ments. Choreographing orga- nized cheers was just as hard; " Wait, we all can ' t dance, you know. Seme of us have two left feet. " How about the formals? The anticipation of Greeks hopeful to place and the " What the h , let ' s just party " atti- Greeks 239 tude of the less ambitious groups. There is the exhilaration of plac- ing and the feeling of pride in your fraternity sorority if they win. There is a unity the team- work brings in both victory and defeat. As a Greek, do you remember the awards like being nominated for office or the time your broth- ers sisters introduced you to so many campus activities, you could not choose which ones to get involved in. There were the Panhellenic IFC meetings where you got to know other Greeks and make new friends, or the time you got a Panhellenic IFC office. Some honors carried a bit more weight, such as getting on President ' s or Dean ' s list, or mak- ing it into Rho Lambda or Order of Omega. What really made you feel great was seeing that Greeks outside your organization recog- nized your efforts. Hey, guys, remember little sis- ter rush where you were trying to pick cute girls you ' d like to know better, girls that will help you get customers in car washes, or girls to liven up dry rush parties. La- dies, do you remember sweet- heart rush parties where you in- vited all the guys you like and were only being able to choose a few. " Why can ' t we have a little brother program? " There were so many things to do: rush work- shops; retreats; serenades; hang- ing out at the RAT; playing quar- ters; dressing up alike on Hallow- een; dancing Dance Night and drinking at Promo; going out to clubs as a group and just having FUN! You went to such places as Tony Roma ' s, Duffy ' s, Marshall Major ' s, Monty Trainer ' s, Paral- lel Bar, JJ ' s, Bennigan ' s, etc. . . Rides to the airport during breaks were no problem. Finding places to go was less of a prob- lem: Ft. Lauderdale, Daytona, Bahamas trips during Spring Break, conventions. Visiting brothers and sisters at neighbor- ing schools during away football games, toning down your school spirit to prevent getting kicked out of their house if their team loses. Most importantly were those rituals that made your organiza- tion special like initiation, learn- ing secret handshakes, pass- words, mottos and other rituals that create a bond between you and thousands of people who have never met. Getting lauver- iercd or pinned by that special fraternity boy and celebrating this with your sisters. These are part of the fun associated with being a Greek. TEXT BY: Melody Alger Sylvia Padron -rr- KA Alpha Kappa Alpha is the only National Pan Hellenic sorority which is a member of the Panhellenic Council. Alpha Kappa Alpha participates in Panhellenic activities including Apple Polishing, Panhellenic Banquet, Lanic Banquet, Highway Hold-up, Halloween Philanthropic Project and Pledges on Parade. AKA, in fact, placed third in this year ' s Pledges on Parade by performing a Broadway type skit. The Ladies of the Ivy Leaf are involved in different aspects of campus life including UBS, FBG, USBG, President ' s 100, Carni Gras Executive Committee, Orientation and other campus organizations. Besides participating in campus events, AKA also sponsorsed its own week of activities, which included a Family Feud night with all sororities. AKA was installed at the University of Miami in 1975. It officially became part of Panhellenic Council in 1981. AKA ' s colors are apple green and salmon pink. Their motto is " by culture and by merit. " 7. Paige Green, 2. Kim Felder, J Griffin, 4. Paula Anderson, 5. Vereen, 6. Delores Wriglit, 7. j Spann, 8. Marie Estinie, 9. Betl vis, 10. Sharony Andrews, It chelle Chong, 12. Sharon Kirm Parriuder Stewart, 14. Vei] Mayo m (1, 238 AKA AE f(it if Winokur, 2. Ana Hernan- ifflfponny Bellido, 4. Amy Mer- 5. Susan Chapman, 6. Heidi I 7. Sylvia Padron, 8. San- r Broa 9. SliellyBaer, 10. Den- 0 ing, 77. Droee Derus, 12. II 1 Rosman, 13. Michelle Pan- Seven women founded AEPhi sorority at Barnard College on October 24, 1909. The Alpha Eta chapter at the University of Miami was established on October, 21, 1986. Fall semester marked a new beginning for the Alpha Eta chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi. Seven spirited students, with the help and support of all the Panhellenic sororities, recruited a core group of enthusiastic girls to join the " new AEPhi. " With only two weeks of preparation, the new AEPhi participated in UM ' s 60th Anniversary Homecom- ing. They found the experience valuable in giving them a feel for what the Greek system was all about. The main goal of AEPhi ' s new generation is to increase membership. AEPhi ' s strong belief in its motto, " Multa Corda, Una Causa — Many Hearts, One Purpose, " guarantees the realization of this goal. AEPhi continues to play a major role on campus life. Its members hold two offices in Panhellenic Council, including Secretary and Rush Chairperson. Members are also involved in numerous aspects of campus life including orientation, the golf team, Greek Week a nd Homecoming Executive Committee, Hurricane Honeys, Hurricane football manager, and yearbook. AEPhi sisters have also been recognized by honoraries such as ODK, Mortar Board, Rho Lambda and Who ' s Who. In addition, they have received AEPhi Foundation and Bill McCoy scholarship awards. AEPhi walked away from the 1986 Panhellenic Banquet with six awards, including the Outstanding Senior, Outstanding Service, and Outstanding Sophomore awards. AEPhi is the oldest sorority at UM and they strive to remain a force on this campus. AEO 239 I AEn Alpha Epsilon Pi was founded at New York University on November 7, 1913. Their symbol is the lion and lamp of Judea and their colors are gold and blue. AEPi was founded by Jewish students and though it is now nonsectarian, it continues to maintain a Jewish tradition. The University of Miami chapter stresses academic achievement as well as friendship. By a consistent effort of the brotherhood, the Lambda Deuteron chapter has doubled their brotherhood size over this past year. Continuing the tradition of on-campus involvement, the fraternity is well represented with a brother as an Interfraternity Council officer, and members sit on the IPC Judicial Board. AEPi won its division in intramural football this past year and also participated in Greek Week. AEPi is proud to be the home of the " Mega-bash, " an annual social blowout. Some notable AEPi alumni are Simon and Garfunkel, Gene Wilder, Fred Silverman, and Jerry Lewis as an honorary member. w 240 AEn 1. Randy Sehres, 2. John Mir " Eric Brand, 4. Mick Zanakos, Carillo, 6. Sfeve Fox, 7. Cr, seph, 8. John Burger, 9. ■ Cross, 10. Jeff Sapolsky, li ' Needleman, 12. Amy Mere 13. Stacy Rosenblatt, 14. Goldein, 15. Amy Carin, 1 drea Cershberg, 17. Jill Task len Rubin, 19. Rebecca Cillm Stacy Belf our, 21. Bettina Vi 22. Susan Torres, 23. Michel bin, 24. Lori Brill, 25. Anne Re Heather Drucker 27. Ed 28. Jeff Margolis, 29. Marc 30. Sam Applebaum, 31. Al: ' 32. Aric Lambert, 33. Joe RW 34. Jason Jedwab, 35. John li 36. Rich Stein, 37. Larry CohJ Laura Zell, 39. Debbie Kaluv. 41. Arden Swartz, 42. Adarp 43. Doug Eaton, 44. Jerry Coff 45. George Reimer, 46. Da hen «! AE ;,! )ij nl Martinez, 2. Helena Conza- lnii ysa Vega, 4. Laura Lewis, Gonzalez, 6. Eddy Hillman, tes Pablos, 8. Frank del Cas- Cindy Harrington, 10. Josie 11. Eugene Machado, 12. T. nix, 13. Misha Isnardi, 14. Qft! e Morales, 15. Maria Lor- B ' i f6. Sara Hekmat, 17. Farideh ;f)0 t, 18. Marianne Ballotta, 19. Drcutt, 20. Wendy Gardner, I vi]| ' an Beckles, 22. Manny Mar- 23. lorge Cueto, 24. John 5. Dave Paolini, 26. Albert i t«| ia, 27. Angel Pareja, 28. Al- mandez, 29. Dave Ring, 30. landez, 31. Giro Frias, 32. Jbido, 33. Joaquin Aguirre, " i tos Tamargo, 35. Dantee Na- j(6 36. Shahin Hekmat, 37. Gar- iii lendez, 38. Armando Rodri- jgiyi f9. Barry Isringhausen " The cause is hidden, the results well known. " This is indeed true about Alpha Sig ' s efforts on campus. During Homecoming Week, Alpha Sig continues its tradition of quality floats and beautiful House Decs. During Greek Week, the most artistic-looking publicity banners were made by Alpha Sig. The annual Muscular Dystrophy Dance-a-thon sponsored by Alpha Sigma Phi during Greek Week runs smoothly every year. Participants remember twelve hours of fun, music, food and dance, not twelve hours of pain and sweat. Alpha Sig participates in all campus events, including Greek Week, Homecoming, intramurals and Garni Gras. At campus events, Alpha Sig, with their unity, spirit and creativity, always gives the bigger fraternities a run for their trophies. Alpha Sig is respected by all the fraternities and sororities at UM. Their Activities involve all aspects of campus life including cheerleading, USBG, Yearbook, Greek Week, Homecoming and Garni Gras execu- tive committees, Iron Arrow, and Order of Omega. Alpha Sig ' s colors are cardinal and stone. They were reinstalled at UM in 1982. Their Phoenix has truly " taken flight. " In only four years, they have not only doubled their size, they have also made their mark on the Greek system at UM. Ai: t 241 1 ATil The Zeta Beta chapter of Alpha Tau Omega resides on Fraternity Row here at the University of Miami. The Brotherhood participates in many campus events including Homecoming, Greek Week, Delta Gam- ma ' s Anchor Splash and intramurals. Not only are the brothers active in the brotherhood they are also involved with many activities individually. For example: the last two Interfraternity Council presidents were ATOs; two-thirds of the Order of Omega Executive Committee were ATOs; five members of the Rathskeller Advisory Board were ATOs; ATO had the 1 and 2 GPA among fraternities for the past four years. Homecoming ' s second place float, " The Yellow Submarine " was a product of ATO ' s effort. ATO was the first fraternity founded after the Civil War and has the purpose to " bind men together. " ATO has been at UM for 35 years. The Fraternity ' s colors are sky blue and gold and their symbols are the maltese cross and the white tea rose. 7. Mike Frevola, 2. Armando veira, 3. Kevin O ' Hara, 4. Wac brecque, 5. Adam Schroedt Ken Duffy, 7. Marsha Wicl insc Ashley Droese, 9. Tamara Chif 10. Mariolga Fernandez, 77. Purlierson, 12. Mari Imperiali William Gilchrist, 14. James Va III, 15. Sam B. Van Leer, 16. Perez, 17. Jeff Ryan, 18. Marro, 19. Erich Lachmann, Bruce Canaday, 21. Gary Gaul 22. Art Handy 23. Mike Droe Tommy Hester, 25. Al Frevob Eric Sulzberger 242 ATO n Foresberg, 2. Lisa Decker, 3. (repp, 4. Mara Wechsler, 5. fgi ' im, 6. Ann Fritch, 7. Rhona (to , 8. Suzy Hafer, 9. Karen Js, 10. Patty Rosa-Cuyon, 11. Knowles, 12. loann Kanelidis, laine Feverman, 14. Lourdes les, 15. Karen Wallin, 16. Ivy nder, 17. DebiDinovi, 18. Col- O ' Brien, 19. Nicki Fernandez, „.,•■ onne Rosa, 21. Marlene Al- ' ., 22. Nicole Burch, 23. Gail yg( ' arella, 24. Mary Almayda, 25. ,f]I Reid, 2b. Leigh Kurtz, 27. Ro- Scaff, 28. Stephanie Sharpf- 29. Ceralyn Murnane, 30. m Spalten, 31. Liz Feehan, 32. ft sa Modes, 33. Stacey Livote, 4.isa Fritz, 35. Diana Martinez, 5 ana Secia, 37. Sharyl Bell The sisters of Delta Gamma have been finalists for numerous beauty pageants including the Miss University of Miami Pageant, Miss Miami, and Miss Orange Bowl. In fact. Miss University of Miami 1985, Diana Martinez, is a Delta Gamma. Members of DG take part in numerous campus activities including Greek Week and Homecoming Executive Committees, Hurricane Honeys, Sugarcanes, Panhellenic Council, IBIS Editor-in-chief, Hurri- canettes. Band of the Hour, etc. Delta Gamma also has the highest GPA among sororities. In addition, DGs keep themselves busy participating in Greek Week, Carni Gras, and Pledges on Parade. They are presently the biggest sorority, with 55 members. In the spring, Delta Gamma sponsors Anchor Splash, a philanthropic event which benefits Conservation and Aid to the Blind. During Anchor Splash, fraternities compete in various pool events. The Beta Tau chapter was founded at UM in 1946. DG ' s colors are bronze, pink and blue and their symbol is the anchor. Their motto is " Do Good. " AF 243 aOE Delta Phi Epsilon has accomplished much this semester. Although they just recolonized this fall, they managed to participate in both Pledges on Parade and placed third in Homecoming. Delta Phi Epsilon, however, did not really start from scratch. Last fall, the charter members of DPhiE were seen around campus wearing red and white Alpha Alpha Sigma jerseys. As a local sorority, they began participating in traditional all-Greek events. They did the Diabetes Highway Hold-up, participated in Carni Gras, Greek Week, the Panhellenic Banquet, and placed second in Derby Day. Alpha Alpha Sigma, with Panhellenic ' s aid, had sent all national sororities letters requesting acceptance as a colony. Delta Phi Epsilon was one of the first to recognize AAS ' s potential as a chapter. They made their presentation to the members of AAS in the spring. The original 24 members of Alpha Alpha Sigma now wear purple and gold DPhiE jerseys. DPhiE now has 41 members, all pledges. DPhiE is already a strong force on this campus. Their enthusiasm makes the entire Greek system look good. DPhiE ' s immediate goals are to continue to participate in campus events, to find a permanent meeting place for their activities, and to become an official chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon. 7. Patty Wolf, 2. Sharon Rabinsk i, | Eden Nussbaum, 4. MIrium Tn 5. Heidi Creenbaum, 6. Rac Creenbaum, 7. Elyse Perez, 8. Rieber, 9. Carol White, 10. V ca Brodsky, 11. Hope Thai, 12. ' Harris, 13. Pam Perchick, 14. Knoern, 15. Susan Levine, 16. Basichis, 17. Stacey Mosher, Tammy Schusten, 19. Sandy B 20. Cristen Case, 21. Lauri Stn 22. Melissa Fisher, 23. Ra Schbel, 24. Lisa Weil, 25. Me Chang, 26. Natalie Canton, Donna Tauback, 28. Jamie B 29. Amy Schubert, 30. Shad Be 31. Claudia Becerra, 32. Creenberg, 33. Amanda Certz Mindy Klein, 35. Michelle Fisheii] Cheryl Barnett, 37. Kerri Reite Vivian Stein 244 AOE AX@ !ffl(«rtam Cave, 2. Marilyn E. ij t C 3. Ana Jackson, 4. Maud M ■e. At the inception of Delta Sigma Theta, Inc., founded in 1913 at Howard University, the founders envisioned an organization of college women pledged to serious endeavors and community service. These youthful students demonstrated vital concern for social welfare, academic excellence and cultural enrich- ment, de-emphasizing the social side of sorority life. Their ideas of scholarship and service have withstood the test of time. Today Delta Sigma Theta is a public service sorority, emphasizing scholarship, service and character, dedicated to a program of sharing membership skills and organizational services in the public interest. In 1930, Delta Sigma Theta was incorporated as a national organization. Today there are over 100,000 members and 750 chapters across the nation, the Republics of Haiti, the Virgin Islands, and Liberia. Responding to requests initiated by Soror Elaine Williams, the Miami Alumnus Chapter went about to organize an undergraduate chapter in the South Florida area. With the consent of national, and under the advisorship of Sisters Maude P. Newbold, Margaret Baulkman, Dorothy Saunders, and Harriett Russell in addition to a special advisor, Sister Dorothy Love, a chapter was started on November 10, 1972. The Iota Pi chapter was forseen as a chapter to meet the needs of young ladies matriculating as institutions where they constitute a distinct minority and where no Delta chapter existed. AZe 245 KKT Kappa Kappa Gamma did it again this year. They won Greek Week for the fourth consecutive year. Kappa really did have a winning year. They also won Pledges on Parade with their " Wizard of Oz " skit and reached their quota in formal rush. Kappa sisters were also seen all over campus this semester. The Program Coordinator and Panhellenic President, was Kappa Kappa Gamma member, Melody Alger. Kappas are also involved on USBG, Homecoming, Greek Week and Homecoming Executive Committees, Panhellenic, Sugarcanes, golf. Mortar Board, Residence Halls, Bacchus, and other activities. As a sorority, Kappa participates in Greek Week, Homecoming, and Carni Gras. If you didn ' t try Kappa ' s chocolate-coated strawberries during Carni Gras, you really missed out. Other Greeks are still asking Kappa for the recipe. Kappa was installed at the University of Miami in 1938. Their colors are light blue and dark blue. Famous alums include Candice Bergen, Mrs. Rutherford Hayes, Barbara Feldon and Julia Ward. Text by: Sylvia Padron 7. Lori Cardberg, 2. Zoe Cm Kn dia, 3. Jenny Alter, 4. Ali Tafa h Ashley Vernon, 7. Ellen Mullo 8. Anne Oahia, 9. Angela Sant (nj 10. Christina Lai, 11. Elizabet t mengol, 12. Caroleen McFai 13. Helen Langeluttig, 14. Ana bin, 15. Mamie Zahn, 16. M Codoy, 17. Joy Piotrowski, 16 ij , lease Marko, 19. Sylvia Mad Trisha McFadden, 21. Patty 22. Allison Yancey 23. Joan 24. Lila Creeson, 25. Jon Rotl i] Cathy Cerecedo, 27. Sally Sa tc 28. Jane Baker, 29. Tina Wilker i Chrissie Merget, 31. Debbie jj son, 32. Daysi Munoz, 33. J( Shelley, 34. Olga Lopez m lJ2 246 KKT C ark Weitzei, 2. Wifredo Ferrer, iIiIj bby Poo Soonthornsima, 4. J. Lloyds, 5. Tim Magann, 6. Sj ?IM. Carcia. 7. Charlie Cheney, Jbert Packard Jr., 9. Emily Ma- id Ir, 10. Cig Fuentes, 11. Regi Ei- ( V fch, 12. Ana Ruiz, 13. Lourdes ' .aro-Martinez, 14. Lourdes Ca- „ , 15. RosieM. Peraza, 76. Angle Mj Mvero, 17. Amy Abascal, 18. (jtn e Padron, 19. Juan Farach, 20. lot He Tyler, 21. John Paul Cal- inft , 22 AH Al-Sunaidy 23. Ken toor, 24. Chris Lenz, 25. Joe Wit indez, 26. Constantine Dean )e!i(§as, 27. Alberto Sabucedo, 28. Welham, 29. David Walsh, ■nrique Carrillo, 31. Glenn Wa- 32. Ken Christian. Dorothy Thompson, the mayor of Coral Gables, declared November 21-23 Greek Weekend. The brothers of Epsilon Beta chapter of Kappa Sigma did not remember this as their initiation weekend, but as the culmination of their efforts to be a positive force in the Greek system. The struggles and successes of Kappa Sigma and their enthusiasm in promoting the positive aspects of fraternity life brought the attention of the city to the Greeks at UM. Kappa Sigma returned to campus as a local group in 1984. Since then, with the help of a strong area alumni association. Kappa Sig was accepted as a colony of the Kappa Sigma fraternity. They began as a colony of five and are now a chapter of 30. The members of Kappa Sig have earned the respect of other Greeks through their hard work and sincere concern for the Greek system. Kappa Sigma encourages involvement in campus organizations such as IFC, orientation, COISO, President ' s 100, AGLO, and Golden Key. They also promote scholarship, community service and Kappa Sig run the Hurricane Shelter throughout the year. In addition to individual involvement in campus activities, Kappa Sig also participates in Greek Week, Carni Gras and other activities. KI 247 XA Monday, November 10th was a very interesting day for the Homecoming Executive Committee. Walking through the Panhellenic Building was like entering a time machine, going back to the Roaring ' 20s and Hopping ' 50s. At San Amaro, however, one fraternity stood out. Passing Lambda Chi was literally like walking in the moon. The Lambda Chis humorously made a " giant step for mankind " as one representative stepped down their rocket lift during House Decs. The Lambda Chis have also made giant steps for " Greek-kind. " They have grown over 150% in the past three years. The Epsilon Omega chapter was also honored by their national. They won two out of eight national awards offered to 230 chapters for their campus involvement and membership recruitment. Lambda Chi Alpha is also very well represented in campus leadership positions. Members hold major positions in USBG, IPC, ODK, Mortarboard, The Miami Hurricane, IBIS Yearbook, and Homecoming and Greek Week executive committees. Many Lambda Chis have received UM ' s highest honor, being tapped into Iron Arrow. Lambda Chi also participates in campus-wide events including Greek Week, intramurals. Homecoming, and Carni Gras. This year, they placed 3rd in Homecoming. They have also won Carni Gras 19 times out of the last 22 years. Lambda Chi ' s motto is " Every Man a Man Naught Without Labor. " The members of Lambda Chi Alpha hope to continue " to enhance academics and supplement them with a wide range of social activities and leadership opportunities. " 248 AXA 1. Robert Gonzalez, 2. Chris Kowaleuski. Yanez, 4. Robert Gonzalez. 5. Robert Douglas, f Bilton, 7 Don Vangoloff, 8 Gabriel St vala, 9. A Shulke. 10. Spuds Shuike, 77. Brian MacClugag Barttara Vila. 13. Amy Guy. 14. Tonya Sweahnge Sandra Kissanis. 76. Alina Sosa, 17. Sandra Care Roxanne Creitz, 19. Lea ledwab, 20. Arline Sot 2 1. Deana Dessanti, 22. Shah Hoffman, 23. fi Fernandez 24 Adri Cerra. 25. Heather Linde LisetteMarichal, 27. Cindy Smith, 28. Mark A. N 29. William C Kercher III, 30. Eric S Copeland, Frederick Stebbins, 32. Armando Sancerrv i Douglas P Davidson, 34. Rich P Haike, 35 Irk 36. Harper Hellams, 37. Steve Harper, 38. Hakif sam, 39. AngelL. Rodriguez, 40. EricHaase, 41. H. Rodriguez, 42. Adhys Izq uierdo, 43. Clariss cia, 44. Danielle Griffin, 45. Yanik Fenton, 46. . Hwang, 47. Rhonda Niebrugge, 48. Sheela M 49. Deborah Goldslon, 50. lill Lanigan, 51. Pell, 52. Sue Walsh, 53 Aruna Cansu, 54. fj Goldstein, 55. Dawn Davis, 56. Sheila Smith, 5 dia Sastre, 58. Sean Wells, 59. Sumner Borin, 60 Diaz. 6 7. Andrew Cillilan, 62. Matt Brocman, 6 Solan, 64. Andy Lopina, 65. Wayne Herndon, 6 Burr, 67. Dave Lenton, 68. John Cerchio, 69. Unanue, 70. Alan Perry, 71. Troy Dampier, 72. 5 5 i Scherer, 73. Steve Hester, 74. Cray Angel, 75. bard Cazbraith, 76. Rick Munarriz, 77 McCreanor, 78. Nick Melillo, 79. Ed Hill, 80. loh lick, 8 1. Lance Prince, 82. Ed Sanchez 83. lonothan Crooks, 84. Eddy Lacash, 85. Tom t cheider, 86 Lewis Chubb IV. 87 lonathan Sp 88. BitlKormos, 89. Xavier Corlada, 90. Mitch 91. Willard Woodrow k ' ¥ w ' J, 2. Mayle Fernandez, 3. Da- Hernandez, 4. Amparo Bran- «04 i. Katia Monpoint, 6. Keyla I Marlene Ortega, 8. Mabel, t« ' oline, 10. Leigh Pettigrew, 77. " shman, 12. Helena Gonzalez, ]J, ' ! fy Martinez, 15. Laurie Fralick, iw ivian Machado, 17. Neysa % 18. Adri Garcia, 19. Maria ' ti to, 20. Tracy Bonday, 21. Una ; 22. Ana Lopez, 23. Maria , ey, 24. Patty Poindexter, 25. «« Iga Fernandez, 26. Ed Hillman, Jf Rubido, 28. Giro Frias, 29. Vandenedes, 30. Mario 31. Chuck, 32. Frank del ' o, 34. Jack Aguirre, 35. Lenny ' z, 36. Ore Pablos p« ' ' l — Although Phi Sigma Sigma was only recolonized two years ago, they have already established a tradition at the University of Miami. Phi Sigma Sigma, in its two years of existence, has won Homecoming two years in a row. Phi Sig also participates in other campus activities, including Greek Week, Carni Gras, Special Olympics and other events. The sisters of Phi Sig are represented in all aspects of campus life. The sisters of Phi Sig are involved in USBG, The Miami Hurricane, IBIS Yearbook, President ' s 100, Homecoming, Greek Week, and Carni Gras, Rho Lambda, and Panhellenic Council. Phi Sigma Sigma also emphasizes community service. Their national philanthropy is the National Kidney Foundation. Other philanthropies include Muscular Dystrophy Association, the Diabetes Research Institute and South Florida blood drives. Although Phi Sig has already doubled their membership since their recolonization, increasing member- ship is one of their immediate goals. With this in mind. Phi Sig is not bragging about their motto: " Aim High. " Text by: Sylvia Padron OZX 249 ■J -- OKA It is Homecoming Weei , Special Events Night at the Patio. All rush to the stage as 50 guys all dressed in black line up for their organized cheer. The music starts and Pike sings their version of Huey Lewis ' " Hip to be Square. " Sorority girls swoon as all 50 Pikes turn around and " shake their booty. " Pike has the reputation among Greeks for having lots of spirit and fun organized cheers. In fact, Pike has won first place for spirit in both Homecoming and Greek Week for two consecutive years. Pike is also one of the most well-rounded fraternities. They participate in Greek Week, Homecoming, and Bud Supersports managing to place every year. Pike also participates in Garni Gras, Special Olympics and intramurals. This past year. Pike was awarded the President ' s Cup for their participation in intramural sports. Members of Pike are also actively involved in all aspects of campus life including Greek Week and Homecoming executive committees, the Hurricane basketball and football teams. President ' s 100, The Miami Hurricane, IFC, Order of Omega, USBG, Who ' s Who and ODK. They also promote community service. This year, Pike raised $4,000 for United Cerebral Palsy during Homecoming Week and also do philanthropic projects for the Big Brother program. Pike was established at UM on May 7, 1940 " to inculcate high ideals and promote a spirit of fellowship. " ■m k ' 250 HKA 7. Mike Green, 2. Gary Sn Craig Syby, 4. Rob Lucl man, tig vin Van Horn, 6. Ian Falvaey, fg Cohen, 8. Kevin Nord, 9. Iser, 10. Viclci Fong-Yee, 11. cuso, 12. Marl Lundgre fe Tonya, 14. Ril Schaffer, 1i Abernathy, 16. Derel WatSi Ana Camacho, 18. Nea Ai |r 19. Jessica Katz, 20. Diana, : rj i man Pettirossi, 22. Fred Trai ti,« Joe Whelan, 24. Kim Adama ifei, Mike Bove, 26. Brian Guida % " Lisa Castarphan, 28. Rob S-jj, 29. John Zaiaya, 30. Laura G i 3 1. Kristy Hefner, 32. Jackie h H;,; Dave Stade, 35. John Roth, 3 iw Padila, 37. AI Aver, 38. Jeft » stein, 39. Randy Krauser, 40. )f f Aedo, 41. Greg Hosdal, 41 Stein, 43. Mike Martin, 44. lOjf, Wiks, 45. Katherine Andersi ijj ' Jim Debebe, 47. Mark Hog, i;. Adam Kosnitsky, 49. Matt G H , ' 50. Carlos Gutierrez, 5 1. Evai nj, man, 52. Todd Moroch, 53 Hf Bowman, 54. Ross Cohen, 51 J ( Brunschwig, 56. Paul Penns) 57. Fd Detnrrp ; M k ._ lap g r ' ' T miim- EAE (iff If Gonzalez, 2. Mark Alfshirl, 3. utJjM e Cartera, 4. John Sayers, 5. ' fiiifl Huez, 6. Mike Smith, 7. Art De- ro, 8. Pat Hayes, 9. Erik Ander- 10. KathyLindholm, 11. Gaelyn fgher, 12. Scott Liotta, 13. Tim ufe erick, 14. Dariene Wedunno, 5|Vj Cindy Spero, 16. Cheryl Bad- Vea . 17. Brian Schriner, 18. Alex OaiB isca, 19. Scott Garfield, 20. I If weres, 2 1. Ernie Frixxell, 22. Marshall, 23. Dustin Goodwin, jiCiii Woody Griffin, 25. Ben Briggs, fijo ' Jic Johnson, 27. Bill McClellan, 0i lohn Murphy, 29. Tom Reed, ' aureen Mc Dermott, 3 1. Dan rt fwell, 32. Debbie Laux, 33. jj ji ther Trojan, 34. Lisa Tobin, 35. jjff J Powell, 36. Mike Sama, 37. If you drive by San Amaro often, you probably notice some changes every now and then. It is Sigma Al- pha Epsilon ' s lion that adds some life to your normally routine drive through San Amaro. SAE ' s lion is one of the most popular symbols of Greek life. It is SAE ' s lion that is painted green and or- ange during Homecoming Week or the week of a big game. SAE ' s lion is painted gold near the end of the semester, awaiting the installation of pledges into brotherhood. SAE ' s lion may sometimes be rainbow- colored if any Greeks or non-Greeks happen to get restless during midterms or finals. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, however, is not just a fraternity house with a popular mascot. SAE participates in intramurals, Greek Week, Garni Gras and Homecoming. Members of SAE are involved in Inter-Fraternity Council, Order of Omega, orientation. Undergraduate Student Body Government and other activities. The fraternity has grown 69% in the last three years. SAE ' s colors are purple and gold. Their national fraternity was founded at the University of Alabama. They were installed at the University of Miami in 1946. Famous alumni include William McKinley, Lloyd Bridges, Rudy Vallee, William Faulkner, and Fran Tarkcnton. Text by: Sylvia Padron e Gibson, 38. Tom McCain, 39. is Donate, 40. Charlie Kingery, Mike Sheehan, 42. Joe Poin- ter, 43. Cathy Gretton, 44. Rob Tison, 45. Steve Plattner, 46. jj ' f, reen O ' Neil, 47. Louie Sierra, ; Rkk Fagerstrom, 49. Norm Ber- •j SO. Gary Buckman iff lAE 251 - r- 2AM " To foster and maintain among its sons a spirit of fraternity, a spirit of mutual moral aid and support; to instill and maintain in the hearts of its sons love for and loyalty to alma mater and its ideals; to inculcate among its sons such ideals as will result in actions worthy of the highest precepts of true manhood, democracy and humanity. " The above may seem like a lot to demand out of an entirely new fraternity that was colonized only a year ago, December 1, 1985. But Sammy is already on its way to making its mark in the Greek system. In only its first year, Sigma Alpha Mu has already participated in Greek Week, intramurals, Special Olympics and Carni Gras. Individual members of Sammy are involved in USBG, Orientation, CSR, Lecture Series, AGLO and Wednesday night Rathskeller activities. Sigma Alpha Mu has the highest GPA among the fraternities on campus and their philanthropy is the " Bounce for Beats " with the American Heart Association. Although SAM does not have a suite, they are working alongside the Interfraternity Council to find a place for their meetings. They hope to follow in the footsteps of Kappa Sigma and receive their charter. Text by: Sylvia Padron 7. Leigh Kurtz, 2. Michelle 5 itk well, 3. Vicki Cruse, 4. An fe Braniella, 5. Doug Weddle, 6. L 7. Monty Q. Eckart, 8. Steve 9. Dave Sasser, 10. Rich O ' Dave Cile, 12. Rich Shifmar W. Howard Preissman, 14. Curt bard, 15. Dennis Cardinale, 1 Ahearn, 17. Jay " Foot " Brzez U c 18. Randy Haschke, 19. Alan 20. Bert Knauf, 21. Adam Ki tem 22. Al Sweeting, 23. Paul fspp [ 24. Chris Crane, 25. Tanya 26. Lisa Henke, 27. Kathleen nan, 28. Joe Maccarone, 29. Crook, 30. Fash N. Smith, 31. Timmmann, 32. Angela Burr, 33. Carol Frishman, 34. Paige t 252 ZAM ke ■e EAT bbie Reed, 2. Julie Adler, 3. I Classon, 4., 5. Tania Bard, 6. Weitzman, 7. Sherry Eizen- 8. loy Webb, 9. Ann Ranelle, 0 andy Eizenbaum, 77. Tammy %fi I 12. Debbie Berkowitz, 13. 0(1 Zoricliecl , 14. Cinny Pepper, , ana Port, 76. Lara Friedland, jf j iaria Greenspan, 18. Renee jM an, 19. Vicl Fong-Yee, 20. J Rosenberg, 21. Karen Bratt, riAlterman, 23. Alyson Serell, j§?wn Benjamin, 25 Amy Corin, jviie Ferry, 27. Debbie Ma- 28. Lana Hantman, 29. Erica 30. Beclde Pearlman, 3 1. Lau- jMervis, 32. Diane Rudnet, 33. Houseman, 34. Julie Braman, iianna Crossetti, 36. Lisa Lee Sigma Delta Tau is the sorority that brings forth the leaders at UM. The sisters of Sigma Delta Tau hold major positions on the University of Miami campus, including Homecoming and Greek chairperson and Panhellenic vice-president. The members of SDT are also involved in the Rathskeller Advisory Board, Student Entertainment Committee, Panhellenic, Rho Lambda and the Carni Gras, Homecoming and Greek Week executive committees. The sisters and pledges of SDT also know the meaning of sorority and stick together at campus events. This year, they participated in Pledges on Parade, Homecoming, and Greek Week, placing second in each. Some of SDT ' s philanthropies include Child Abuse, Little Acorns, Diabetes, Multiple Sclerosis, and Muscular Dystrophy. The Alpha Mu chapter was founded on October 26, 1957. SDT ' s symbol is the torch and its motto is " One Hope of Many People. " Text by: Sylvia Padron iW LAT 253 XOE Sigma Phi Epsilon is the only fraternity on campus with over 100 members. They were rechartered at the University of Miami on March 26, 1983. In only three years, Sig Ep has grown over 130%. Sigma Phi Epsilon is not merely a fraternity that stresses numbers. Sigma Phi Epsilon has members involved in USBG, Carni Gras, Greek Week and Homecoming execs, Order of Omega and countless other organizations. The president of USBG and the Carni Gras chairperson are both Sig Eps. The Sig Eps participate in numerous campus events including Homecoming, Carni Gras, intramurals, and Greek Week. This past year, they placed third in Greek Week. Although Sigma Phi Epsilon does not have a suite, they have shown other Greeks on campus that it is possible to increase membership through " virtue, diligence, and brotherly love. " Text by: Sylvia Padron 7. Lisa Monteleone, 2. B. I. Scotlland, 3. jg i it Mills, 4. Ray Devivo, 5. lulie Ronci, 6. D , j kosy, 7. Dino Perone, 8. Samantha Schvi [ ' Lori Zakarin, 10. lo Garcia, 11. Seth R WCe Chris Wulf, 13. Todd Miranda, 14. Ca (0, brarm, 15 Leah Fein, 16. Lisa Levirt, ( | ' Carmen DeCardenas, 21. Marc Snyder, ' CW Rosen, 23. Pocho Rodriguez, 24. NeOoFi ACiififr 25. Chris Sadler, 26. Ira Saltzman, 27. 1 IJit-j Chancier, 28. David Gibson, Loran Voa , , ™ Alina Corbalo, 30 Colby Leff, 3 1. Weyb " fw ally, 32. Bill Garcia, 33 Mike Novo, 34. % . ' i mith, 35. Nobdy Knows, 36. Bill Carrol, llJOm, Katsoff, 38. lohn Sprei, 39. RKh Simon, ' | k " Freklmen, 41. loey Trachtman, 42. Rn j™ " ' varez, 43. Ron Pelletier, 44. Pal McDonc J ' •I Ma Sheila Daniels, 46. Alain Carles, 47. S ' ■ ' tsfX, Caro, 48. joey Kaplan, 49. Kris Crifley, |Ju ' Burnstine, 51. Gary Siltierman, 52. lam r ' kura, 53 Mike Lucie, 54. Brian Crodin. i " " fe Vitale, 56. Dave Brinton, 57. Keri Baker, : Vlik Cienitempo, 59. Mike Pekor, 60 Tom i !Ml 61. Mike Esienkiewicz, 62. Mike Haii iil, ' ' ' An ft; W. 66. Greg Hadsell, 67. Ricky Fernandez, U ' WtlJ 254 £ I E Palenzuela. 69. Mike Ruiz. 70. Dan O ' Q Albert Bruni, 72. Kristin Senisi, 73. Bruceh (mj .■ " 74. Roger Mermelstein, 75. Dave Kohl. •, ™ ' ' Willis, 77. Mke Biffer, 78. Steve MacOa ' llfs Stephanie Shimm, 80 Kevin Mitchel. • t 51 ( Hiscox, 82. Adam Gillinson, 83. SeanSUi ! j ' Scott Gokklein, 85 Albert Alessi, 86. J l t " kin, 87 Matt Waid 7 ' f (odwjoses, 2. Alexis Leiferman, 3. Lila 4. Jill Mittenbrader, 5. John i. Jamie Ceartner, 7. Maureen 8. Doug Clayton, 9. Dawn 10. Julie Mazziotti, 11. Chris 2. Sue Chelnow, 14. Stephanie 76. Catherine Distler, 19. Deb- , 21. Jennifer Bialos, 22. Cassie i. Amy Starr, 24. Allison Yancey, Mayer, 26. Don Zoldi, 27. Jana Iris Donitz, 29. Cuido Monte- Jason Williams, 31., 32. Larry U. Pat Montgomery, 34. Rob 5. Scott Symons, 36. Jack Hen- 37. Mike Mucha, 38. Joe Bug- 9. Frank Kozakowski, 40. Matt ' " u n,4 1. John Dempsey, 42. Bryan ' , Andy Joyce, 44. Tony Maillie, Upshaw, 46. Phil Frantantoni, : Vehling, 48. Mark Buczynski, ' J?J»D wne, 50. Rich Cauthier, 51. ■jj, dershot, 52. Brad Lang, 53. Alex irfU M. Bill Westerman, 55. Vladimir " }urt, 56. Claude Cormier, 57. Pass, 58. Ken Dorchak, 59. ' eerer, 60. Barry Cohen, 67. Joel 2. Ralph Stebenne, 63. Greg Sigma Chi ' s cannon roared as the Hurricane football team scored. Sigma Chi was busy at the football field this season trying to keep track of all the Hurricane touchdowns of a championship-bound season. Sigma Chi ' s spirit can be seen on campus events as well. In this year ' s Greek Week, " The Week that Shook the World, " " The Dynasty continues " was Sigma Chi ' s motto as " they took care of Greek Week, " walking away champions after losing to Pike the previous year. Members of Sigma Chi are also respected for their participation in campus activities. Members are involved in orientation, Honor Council, Rathskeller Advisory Board, WVUM, USBG, Order of Omega, IFC, and Greek Week and Homecoming executive committees. Every year, Sigma Chi sponsors Derby Day, an event in which numerous sororities compete in different events. Proceeds from the event go to their national philanthropy, the Wallace Village for children. Sigma Chi was founded on the University of Miami campus on April 17, 1942. The brothers hope to continue their tradition at the University of Miami " to cultivate and maintain the high ideals of friendship, justice, and learning upon which Sigma Chi was founded. " Text by: Sylvia Padron IX 255 I rKE Tau Kappa Epsilon is one of the four fraternities at the Panhellenic Building. The Gamma Delta chapter was installed at UM on November 5, 1966. TKE ' s motto is " not for wealth, rank, or honor but for personal worth and character. " The purpose of TKE is to " promote brotherhood, academics and campus involvement. " The brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon are involved in USBG, Student Union activities, IFC, AGLO, and sorority sweetheart programs. The fraternity participates in intramural sports. Homecoming, Carni Gras and Greek Week. Their philanthropy is St. Jude ' s Children Hospital. TKE ' s colors are cherry and gray. Their symbols arc the equilateral triangle, Greek God Apollo and the red carnation. Some notable alumni are Ronald Reagan, Merv Griffin, Elvis Presley and Lawrence Welk. Text by: Sylvia Padron 256 TKE 7. Ivy Ainbinder, 2. Laura Adc ■ Dawn Caproun, 4. Elaine Wei 5. Donna Ludwig, 6. Jannett L ■ 7. Silvia Junco, 8. Jennie Ai Wendy Wallberg, 10. Willi ,,u ter, 11. George Soberon, 12. ' Ribas, 13.LuisPerozo, 14. jo r 15. Lamar Wright, 16. Jai i . . Stacy 17. Jacek Dorala, 18. ti: D.Ju, 19. Sergei Beregovoy, . « lio Quirantes, 21. 1. M. Can ' Micheal Lappi, 23. Scott Lab 5 Mark Brown, 25. Jordan Sto ifci , Rodney Mas, 27. David Cillii :, Carlos Espinosa, 29. Julio Ri ' «- 30. Eugene Kuc, 31. Brian 1 n,™ 32. Christopher Paul Patrice ' Fuad Alhomoud, 34. Tony i a, 35. Randy Ammons J ;« 1 ZB¥ •gel, 2. left Squitieri, 3. Brandon I Kevin Core, 5. Steve Scoville, 6. in, 7. Mike Weiisburg, 8. Kenneth 0 . Ricli Cinsburg, 10. Arnie Cirnun, Unger, 12. left Jacobs, 13. Spencer . Marl Muchnick, 16. Gregg Muzii, Oazer 18. Andy Crane, 19. Andy . Criss Kennedy, 22. John Herman, Goldman, 24. Lance Burstein, 25. ' and, 26. Yapon Tavory, 27. Adam y 28. Jackie Stone, 29 Sari Collan, 30. er, 3 1. Diana Sobo, 32. Sue Devcy - Oshinsk, 34. Eric Ronkin, 35. Joel W L , Nina Schwal, 37. Tammy Miller, Cramps, 39. Sue Lebeng, 40. Paul ' . Dan Frazin, 42. Eric Fischer, 43. Jen Linda Lishzky, 45. Janette Benen- tck BasiL 47. Gary Salzman, 48. Eric 49 Jason Green, 50. Mark Bogert, Si! len, 52. Shane Samole, 53. Carin M. Kristen, 55 Kevin Unger 56. Ja- 57. Julie Braman, 58. Pam Bloom, n Tobak, 60. Eric Robinson, 6 1. Laura 2. Tara Poll, 63, Eric Nelson, 64. An- ■rs, 65. Monika Olegnik, 66, Gean 7. Keith Fures, 68. Shari Abelson, 69. vn, 70. Randall Weisburd, 71. Caren ' 2. Steven Kohl, 73. Steve Lisec, 74. X 75. David Bitman, 76. Kenny Salz- Doug Paradise, 78, Kevin Robinson, VI Waller 80 Hcjthor lu ii7 »1 ml. Ski trips, snorkeling trips, intramurals, campus leaders, crowded parties ... all of the above make up ZBT, " The Powerhouse of Excellence. " Zeta Beta Tau has brought many leaders to our campus. The president of Order of Omega, the general manager of WVUM, and the Homecoming co-chairperson were all ZBTs. Other ZBTactives are Hurricane football managers, Orientation Assistants, USBG senators. Homecoming executive committee chairper- sons and members of President ' s 100. ZBT also participates in campus-wide events such as Greek Week, Carni Gras and Homecoming. This year, they placed second in Homecoming. Zeta Beta Tau also stresses community service. ZBT has hosted guest speakers such as Law School Professor Alloway, Judge Kornbloom and Dr. Eugene Flipsy. They also participated in a Thanksgiving can drive and raised about $5,000 in the Cerebral Palsy Swim-a-thon. ZBT rounds up a busy year with their an- nual formal and alumni weekends. Zeta Beta Tau is one of the oldest fraternities on campus, first established at UM in 1929. ZBT continues to be one of the biggest fraternities with over 70 members. With their involvement in campus activities, they hope to remain a strong fraternity at UM. Text by: Sylvia Padron I, Si! ZBT 257 The objectives for this year ' s Interfraternity Council, IFC, included spurring growth by increasing publicity and demonstrating leadership for the fraternity system at the University of Miami. IFC accomplished all of these goals. The Greeks received more publicity in 1986. During rush, professional posters were made, tables, tents and buttons were utilized. A colorful pamphlet describing the fraternities was sent to all incoming freshman. IFC also helped the Rathskeller sponsor a second Greek Nite at the Rat, t-shirts were distributed and everyone had a great evening. Finally, the format of the Greek newsletter. The Omega Chronicle, was improved. The number of bids accepted during rush increased by 25%. Fraternity membership was up 32% and the average chapter size increased to 48. The year 1986 also saw the colonization of Sigma Alpha Mu and the chartering of Kappa Sigma. The Inter-Fraternity Council also took steps to encourage leadership. Service awards were given to Outstanding Fraternity Greek Week and Homecoming Chairman. IFC also activated a Fraternity Judicial Board which now meets once every two weeks. Also with the help of greek leaders the beautification of the Panhellenic Building was finally completed. The Interfraternity Council consists of five executive officers, approximately 24 fraternity members which include the president and a representative from each fraternity. In the future IFC hopes to install cable on Fraternity Row, complete a Greek Master Plan, find meeting places for fraternities without houses or suites and develop a plan for the beautification of Fraternity Row. iteo 4 7. Steve Planner, 2. Jon Ro Don Vageloff, 4. Dennis Lan EdDeTorres, 6. Randy Ammt Carlos Melendez, 8. Eugem chado, 9. RobUpshaw, 10. Ttt gann, 11. Joe Fernandez, 12 | , ' 7 Lambert, 13. Dean Sandle. Mike, 15. Ralph Ribas, 16 Huesz, 17. 18. Roger Merme 20.DandStade,21.ArtHanc j, ' = Paul Bilton, 23. Dan Maxwe ( " Tom Reed, 25. Doug Eatoi Larry Siegel, 27. Paul Cram Tom, 29. Claude Cormier 258 irc %i " l( ion I fa Padron, Lisa Lee, 3. Melody nn 4. Laurie Fralicl , 5. Ana Her- AAffl z, 6. Nil l i Fernandez, 7. her, 8. Ellen Mullowney, 9. yn Mcintosh, 10. Caroleen T l Iden, n. Kim Krepp, 12. Creen, 13. Maria Crowley, ! ' ly Martinez, 15. Chris Daly ? ffl irlene Alvarez, 17. Ana Rob- « }. lulie Adier, 19. Jodi Bassi- i W 0. Melanie Chang, 21. Una a;i5 ■, 22. Sandra Padron, 23. Knowles, 24. Ivy Ainblnder PANHELLENIQ AEPhi ' s Reorganizational Rush, the Halloween candy give-away for the West Lab children. Pledges on Parade, Apple Polishing, Diabetes Highway Hold-up, Panhcllenic Banquet . . . these are only some of the activities which Panhellenic Council, the governing body for the sororities on campus, coordinates. This year, the sorority system has made great strides. Delta Phi Epsilon, a new sorority, already has 41 members. In fall rush, over 100 girls pledged, an improvement over last year ' s 69 pledges. Finally, most sororities are at or close to total, which was raised to 55 only last year. The efforts of Panhellenic in AEPhi ' s Reorganizational Rush showed the togetherness and mutual concern of all sorori- ties for the Greek system. In the future, Panhellenic Council will continue to strive to be a uniting force for the sororities at UM. Text by: Sylvia Padron Panhellenic 259 If you ' re a well-rounded sorority girl, then you ' re probably Rho Lambda material. Rho Lambda tappees must be of junior status and actively involved in their sorority as well as in other campus activities. Rho Lambda members must have been involved in their sororities for at least one year and have a 2.5 cumulative GPA. Being tapped into Rho Lambda is a high honor f or sorority women. Merely being nominated into Rho Lambda means that people outside your own sorority are recognizing your efforts and achievements on campus. Rho Lambda is not merely a Panhellenic honorary organization. Rho Lambda plans the annual Panhelienic Banquet, a party for graduating seniors, and mixers with all sorority pledges. The national office for Rho Lambda is located at the University of Miami. Text by: Sylvia Padron Ashley Vernon, Lisa Lee, 3. Iser, 4. Maria Crawley, 5. Sylmfgf. dron, 6. Shannon Mcintosh, Fernandez, 8. Laurie Fralick, Robbin ttfe 260 PA [eel rachote Soonthornsima, 2. ■vji Lamm, 3. Larry Siegel, 4. Woik in Roth, 5. Claude Cormier, fr Pablos, 7. Pad Thaller, 8. jo- 4. Whelan, 9. Scott Meyer, ug Eaton, 11. Armando De- U. Ed Torres The Order of Omega is an honor society recognizing leadership and scholarship among fraternity men. It was founded nationally in the 1950s at the University of Miami. The requirements for membership include a 2.2 GPA and strong involvement in Greek and University activities. The Order taps during Homecoming and Greek Week. The Order of Omega sponsors the Future Fraternity Council, a group composed of the pledges from all twelve fraternities at UM. This includes hosting seminars on leadership and alcohol awareness in addition to coordinating a football tournament. The Order of Omega currently has 20 members. They meet on a bi-weekly basis at the Rathskeller to socialize and discuss world politics. Text by: Dennis Lamm Order of Omega 261 t? . l A jr ' v.. 262 Clubs CLUBS IN Wise Jim Robidoux it. Clubs 263 In 1948 the Air Force Reserved Of ficer Training Corps (AFROTC) was established at the University of Miami. Its primary purpose is to prepare future officers of the United States Air Force to use the authority and meet the obligations which they will be faced within their Air Force careers. This is accomplished through training and instruction in classes and labs. Other activities of Air Force ROTC include the Army Air Force flag football game, commissioning of officers and scholarship ceremonies. Deserving AFROTC members are also honored by admittance into the Air Force honorary professional organization Angel Flight. 1. Deborah Anderson, 2. H6 minez, 3. Tony Fournier, 4. Gabaldon, 5. Sylvie Fortier, 6 cyBrockman, 7. Lisa Stein, 8. ■ O ' Neal, 9. Steve Buetow Dwight Dean, 11. Jorge Valdi Larry McCaskill, 13. Cliris M 14. Robert Miglionico, 15. L Lamm, 76. Alan Hahn, 17. A, Richards, 18. Nancy Allen, 1 Strelka, 20. Chris louver, 21. Demchak, 22. Eric Coulter, 2i Tyrrell, 24. Steve Scheldt, 25 Wells, 26. Robert Veal, 27. laire, 28. Al Christian, 29. Rockett, 30. Lee Feuling, Soncini AFROTC 264 AFROTC ina Comez, 2. Miriam Ortega, A tbriela Canas, 4. Raquel Con- , 5. Christina Lai, 6. Terri Me- ky, 7. Maurice A. Simpson, 8. or Knight, 9. Dr. Tarel Khalil, bdulaziz Al-Naqi, 11. Tina ' ia, 12. Adnan Al-Rashdan, 13. Jent Chen, 14. Maria Teresa An- 4 1 15. lorge Duyos, 76. Karen P. er, 17. Albert Perdomo, 18. iour Tritar, 19. Eddie Alvarez, ' osef Kroitor The American Institute of Industrial Engineers AIIE is a professional organization for industrial engi- neers. Its purpose is to serve Industrial Engineering students. It docs this by providing social events, plant tours, lectures, guest speakers and meetings. In the past, it has even hosted the organization ' s student conference. AIIE was founded on January 12, 1948 in Columbus, Ohio. It was in the late 1950 ' s that the University of Miami obtained an AIIE chapter. Today, chapter is still a strong organization serving Industrial Engineering students. A.I.I.E. 265 The University of Miami ' s seventy-five active members of the Florida Gammachapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta observe surgery and autopsies at Jackson Memorial Hospital. They raise money for the American Cancer Society, the American Heart Association, and Diabetes Research and sponsor a lecture series of health professionals. The first chapter of this now international premedical honor society opened in 1926 to encourage and recognize excellence in premedical scholarship. Their activities stimulate an appreciation of the importance of premedical education. AED also promote cooperation and contact between medical and premedical students and education in order to develop an effective premedical education program. It is such contacts that make it possible for the organization to offer its members a variety of research and volunteer opportunities. The organization requires its members to accumulate points through involvment in AED sponsored activities, certification in CPR, and high academic standing. 1. Amism Dangodara, 2. Lipman, 3. Julia Teagarden, tina Lopez, 5. Ivet E. loo, 6. Hechavarria, 7. Carmen Go Jonathan Finegold, 10. Charles Reno, 11. Amadai mano, 12. Greta Watts, l Quetel, 14. Mary Ann Rob 15. Brian Maiocco, 16. Juan I _ tero, 17. Antonio DeFilippo, it seph P. Bloom, 19. Carlos Tarn 20. Jennifer Jehrio, 21. Q Giron, 22. Armando Rivero, 23. tor F. Gonzalez if AEA 6 Jlik wm ] ixiLi ytiUd« mi 266 AEA AAA me Holier, 2. Marian Figuer- . Nicole Simon, 4. Michile . Ron Trebiloci , 6. Jill Saper- : Pamela M. Clark, 8. Doloris 9. Susan Malkin, 10. Julie if, 77. Kris Doing, 12. Richard 13. Julian Dwyer, 14. Eric mnaal, 15. Steve Slotchiver, iiele Chin, 17. Carolyn Salis- It all began at the University of Illinois in 1924 as a women ' s freshman honor society. The Miami chapter was chartered in 1950 and men were first admitted in 1975. Now Alpha Lamda Delta freshman honor society has 196 chapters throughout the nation. The members of Alpha Lambda Delta strive to promote superior scholastic achievement among students in their first year of college. To be eligible for membership one must be freshman registered full time and have a cumulative grade point average 3.5 or above. The members of Alpha Lambda Delta participate in a wide variety of activities. They sponsor an annual Christmas party and they hold their initiation banquet in the spring. They have also participated in Carni Gras. The organization currently has a membership of seventy people. AAA 267 In 1949 James T. France, a Georgia Tech Industrial Engineering studentTfounded Alpha Pi Mu. Iwenty- eight years later, April 15, 1977, the University of Miami chapter was established. Today, the chapter of Alpha Pi Mu recognizes exceptional Industrial Engineering students by initiating them into the society. In addition, the society presents awards to the most exceptional Industrial Engineer- ing students for the year. Membership requirements include a minimum 3.0 grade point average; at junior status, students must be in the top one-fifth of their Industrial Engineering class; and at senior status, they must be in the top one- third of their class. Alpha Pi Mu further attempts to unify Industrial Engineering students and advance the field of Industrial Engineering by participating in activities such as Carni Gras and by holding an annual Hallow- een party. Seminars, recruiting activities and tutoring services are also offered to students. 7. Miriam Ortega, 2. Cristii dia, 3. Raquel Gonalez. 4. Arenal, 5. Lisette Quintero, 6: tina Lai, 7. Terri Mecholsl y, David Sumanth, 9. Dr Oscar i miya, 10. Dr Tarek Khali!, 77. S Waly, 12. lorge Duyos, 13. C A. Molina, 14. Andrew Finer, Eddie Alvarez. AUM 268 AHM i.O.v .Il. :a Mahizir Daub, 2. Luis H. }z, 3. Micheal b. Acosta, 4. iashim, 5. Mark D. Mathes, l Suaris, 7. M. Amri Rah- Ellsa Tarafa, 9. Alda M. 10. Frank Perez, 11. Andrea 12. Glenn Goldberg, 13. pepe, 14. Youssef H. Ha- 15. Ana Maria Gonzalez, 16. :hmitt, 17. Argiro Kitsos, 18. lakizan Noor The University of Miami chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers has well over 50 active members. To be granted active membership, students must be Civil Engineering majors, currently enrolled in the Civil Engineering program at UM and pay club dues. In return, members are provided with the opportunity to be involved in an organization which promotes Civil Engineering as a profession. Activities provide members with information about the Civil Engineering field and career opportunities. Activities include lectures, field trips to plants and construction sites, donut sales, and BBQ ' s. In addition, ASCE sends members each year to the association ' s Southeastern Regional Conference. In the past, the UM chapter has received several awards for their performance in various events. A.S.C.E. 269 The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is forty members strong at the University of Miami campus. The bond which joins the members of this group is their shared interest in Mechanical Engineer- ing. Through organization-sponsored plant tours, guest speakers, professional lectures, and mixers with faculty and professional engineers, this group explores the field of Mechanical Engineering and its career opportunities. Founded in 1880, the American Society of Mechanical Engineering was established for the exchange of knowledge and recent advances in the field of Mechanical Engineering. The society also attempts to promote professional ethics as well as to familiarize students with the theory, practices and opportunities in Mechanical Engineering. 7. Thomas Emery, 2. David { Robert Llordra, 4. Robert Rati Bob Brown, 6. Michael Janid Jorge Kuryla, 8. Harold Plass, ' . omeCatz, 10. Sadik Kal ac, llA Fui Vincent Wong, 12. SubrM gupta, 13. Oyvind Storv Keith Rudofslcy, 15. Guy Lac 76. lose Alvarez, 17. ChockX Ong, 18. Trang Nguyen, 19. 1 doun Badrampour, 20. Alb f hens, 21. Sarabajit Chosal, 22. Wilcox, 23. Dean Brown, 24 Curtiss, 25. lose Gutierrez, 2t chael Kaye, 27. Gregg Ribein Kenneth Woo, 29. Armando chez, 30. Michael Taylor, 31. i| Makosl y 270 A.S.M.E PRE-DENTAL The American Society fo Pre-Dental Students promotes information and practical opportunities to students pursuing a career in the dental profession. ASPDS was founded in 1975 by Richard Mariani in or- der to inform students about the dental profession. The group is growing every year, and has a current membership of 17. Requirements for membership include an interest in the dental profession, and members actively participate in act ivities including making mouthguards for UM athletes, viewing dentists at work, schedul- ing guest lectures, and participating in the East Coast Annual Dental Meeting. I ' Cuzman, 2. luan F. Quin- . Ivette M. Gomez, 4. Be- Diaz, 5. Ana Funcia, 6. Rosie 7. Maria C. Pardo, 8. Her- Kopper, 9. Ramon Bana, 10. tl0 DelRio, 11. Ramon Zardon, Zelda Lipman, 13. John Paul o, 14. Rosie Angelakis, 15. s Belle, 16. Edna Alfonso, 17. I Corfinkel I Pre-Dental 271 The Arab Friendship Club, also known as A. EC, was started in 1962 under the name of Arabic Students Club. Last year, the organization was named the best organization on campus and changed their name. The organization was formed in order to represent the Arabic culture at the University of Miami. It does so by uniting the UM Arab student. The Arab Friendship Club also increase Arab awareness by participating in International Week and United Nations Day. They are also active in campus activities such as Homecoming. This year the organization was able to work with the National Association of Arabic Americans, which is located in Washington D.C. The 65 members must help other Arab students in the United States and attend all meetings and activities. Membership is opened to all University of Miami students. Both Arabic and non-Arabic students are encouraged to join. ARAB FRENDSHP 7. Elias M. jarrar, 2. Hayan Chik 3. Abdallah Sinan, 4. Carina ] deck, 5. Ahmad O. Salhi, 6. Hamid Radi, 7. Shaker Nab h sim, 8. YousefEid, 9. RamiSibat Lia Yaffar, 11. Rashid Abbaral Hisham Albatarni, 13. Ahmad I moud, 14. Imad Taibi, 15. Audi Baldawi, 16. Mansour Tritar, II mali Ahmad, 18. Maria Victoriat con, 19. Khalid Al-Jamas, Abubaker Al-Sakkaf, 21. ?aed lum, 22. Nabil Hindi 272 Arab rriendshlp SBT W}% ttt ...A A : mckSamaris, 2. CabyCanas, 3. messer, 4. Luis Perozo, 5. Alli- tamldes, 6. Robin Dostiar, 7. we Soberon, 8. Ralph Ribas, 9. d Sweeny, 10. Tom Albert, iMacDonald, 12.Sgt.Rock, ?n Asleton, 14. Rambo, 15. h Rivera, 76. George Choon, hrman Trebilcock, 18. Carleen 1775, 19. Jay Carlson, 20. Gene in, 21. Darrol McKown, 22. ■ leason, 23. Sergio Pinto. ) .■ - 4 ' i - «i " }f ARMY ROTC The Army ROTC program at the University of Miami offers a challenging and exciting opportunity to students interested in a military career. The program is open to all freshman and sophomore students with opportunity for ROTC scholarships. These include two, three, and four year scholarships. Members of the program are given an opportunity to display their leadership and athletic skills in weekly labs. These labs offer friendly competition among groups with teamwork and motivation in mind. In addition to labs, there is also a weekly class that emphasizes the logistics and planning portion of military careers. FTX ' s, or Field Training Exercises, are conducted throughout the year were members get actual hands on training in various facets of army field work. The program also participates in intramural athletics, Carni Gras, the annual Army-Air Force flag football game, awards ceremonies, and the annual Military Ball. Four year scholarship cadets recieve free room and board in addition to free tuition. To maintain a scholarship, a cadet must maintain a 2.0 grade point average, have good academic standing, attend the University full time, and maintain a high ethical standard. Army ROTC 273 Scholastic achievement and professional excellence in accounting is recognized by the Beta Alpha Phi honor society. The University of Miami chapter. Beta Xi, is dedicated to the advancement of the accounting profession and committed to provide early exposure to the profession for its members. This is accomplished by regular meetings, lecture series, and presenting professionals who are able to provide insight into the challenges and problems in the accounting field. An overall grade point average of 3.0 must be maintained by all Beta Alpha Phi members. 7. Cathleen Nicol, 2. Isabel Ch berg, 3. Iraida Mendez, 4. NL Dor f eld, 5. Mary Schinas, 6. f; i Pacheco, 7. Elliot Kessler, 8. 1 Wainshal, 9. Sheri Pass, 10. Si i Diaz, n. Emelita Figarola, 12. C ' bie Kewitt, 13. Elaine Preissman Ryan Kruger, 15. Jimmy Timm 16. Tracy Spears, 17. Hugh Donald, 18. Clenda Yoder, 19. _ vid Luznar 274 guel I. Lanz, 2. Shaney Balo- 3. Patty Rosas-Cuyon, 4. Dangodara, 5. Ivette M. Co- ■ Elvira Liz, 7. Scott Hochman, A. Cabrera, 9. Patricia Anas- 10. Armando Valdes, 11. E. Rodriguez, 12. Henri A. ra, 13. Orlando I. Gonzalez, : David M. Hillis BIOLOGY CLUB The University of Miami Biology Club is an organization dedicated to promoting the marine and terrestrial sciences. It attempts to accomplish this through social interactions among members of similar backgrounds and interests in activities conducive to a greater appreciation of the outdoors. The activities of the club include camping, hiking and snorkeling trips. Intramural competition, faculty mixers and an annual banquet are some more of the organizations sponsored events. Requirements for membership are a 2.0 cummulative grade point average and status as a biology major or a biology minor. Biology 275 1. Norman C. Parson, jr. (( man), 2. Rhona Wise, (Edhi chief) Ibis Yearbook, 3. Re Newman, 4. Roland Medina, ness Manager), 5. Bruce Can (Senior Advisor), 6. Raymi Bilger, (Financial Advisor), 7. Jaramillo, (President Sigma I Chi), 8. Elina Artigas. 9. Marilyn ateix, (Editor-in-chief), Miami i cane, 10. Jose Garcia, (U.S President) The Board of Student Publications supervises all publications at the University of Miami. Meeting monthly the board makes recommendations concerning the regulations and policies of the IBIS Yearbook and The Miami Hurricane newspaper. Approval from the Board of Student Publications is needed prior to distributing publications on campus. In addition the board is responsible for the election of editors, business manager and associate editors of the Hurricane and IBIS. BOARD OF STUDENT PUBUC ATIONS 276 Board of Student Publications rthur Potts, 2. Ana Medina, 3. le Bruno, 4. Melonie Bostic, 5. el Vincent, 6. Gina Minor, 7. e Grace, 8. Lillimae Stokes, 9. Ann Davis, 10. Staff on Josey, Simone Hamil-Smith, 12. Mi- le Pickering, 13. Allison Cotter- 14. Gynelle Morris, 15. Althea w, 76. )ose Este McDonald, 17. Donaldson, 18. Paul Sellier, 19. h Edwards, 20. Christopher Bel- y, 21. Rodney Bookboard, 22. II McDonnough, 23. Vincent )es, 24. Gilbert Estime, 25. Har- C ARBBEAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION The Caribbean Students Association, nicknamed C.S.A. was formed to aquaint the university and the Miami community with the cultural offerings of the Caribbean. The organization has helped to foster a spirit of brotherhood throughout the University of Miami community. Presently C.S.A. has 75 members. In addition to attending regular meetings members participate in campus events such as Homecoming, Carni Gras, International Week, and United Nations Day. During this academic year an Inter-Island Sports meet was included as a C.S.A. activity. The members also participated in an annual Cultural Evening and forums on revalent Caribbean issues led by Caribbean politicians and members of the business community. These events have greatly contributed to the goals of the Caribbean Students Association. Membership is opened to all University of Miami Students. Caribbean Students Association 277 As the major activities event of the spring semester, Carni Gras is geared to appease the student body of the University. Carni Gras has something for everyone. This year, the Carni Gras executive Board will follow the path created by last year ' s committee. This years Carni Gras was based around a jazz festival showcasing the University of Miami ' s Music School. To further the atmosphere as an art and jazz festival, the Art department participated in their first Carni Gras displaying and selling student made art. As always the Greeks as well as other student organizations were out in full force raising money for their perspective organizations through food and game booths. Another first for Carni Gras was a comedy show that featured nationally known comedians. CARNI GRAS 1. Sandra Kissanis, 2. Eric Ra 3. Tonya Swearinger, 4. Creenberg, 5. Mandi Eisenbiaj... Kerstin Mackin, 7. Monica Bosd, Elsa Chi, 9. Nina Schwail, 10. Lora Devalla, 12. Brad Brumm. Christian Perkins, 14. Tony dot Scott Modlin, 76. David A ' o i Shannon Mcintosh 278 Carni Qras lifrajdr ieung, 2. Mki eai B. lia, 3. Guiermo E Vidaurreta, h H. Rodr uez, 5. Shaiful Ha- 16. HaSzah Kamamdin, 7. AJr- ! faffar, 8. Ana Maria Gonza- ESsa Tarafa, 10. Aidam Au- 11. Andrea Peaslee, 12. Lisa 13. H. C. Kor. 14. YiJye 15 Christopher Zajda, 76 Barhoush. 17. Youssei Ha- 18. Santiago Makionado. 19. lODonnei CHI EPSILON Chi Eps on, the natkmal civil engineering honor society, is an organization dedicated to maintaining and promoting tite status of the profess r. of civil engineering. Consisting of civil engineering student , this organization strives to aid in the vita, cevelopment of characteristics which wiQ promote success wfdiin tfie civil engineering field. Chi Epsilon was originally established in 1922 at the University of Illinois. The organization continued to grow, and in 1984 the University of Miami weis granted a chapter of Chi Epsilon. Although still in its infancy, the chapter claims an active membership of 30. Members must demonstrate their quabfications for membership by being juniors, seniors or graduate students in the top third at their class. CMClMBoa 279 Primaries, «ndors«in«nt$, debates, and fundraisers; the stuff that oU-ctions are made of. This year was an tltctkm y«ar. Did you make yourself heard this time out? Meot . ;i oup of dedicated students for whom politics is a lot mot« than the first Tuesday in November. Meet the oiahty-five members of the College Republicans. Their organization s««ks to offer insight to students on the Republicaii system. Members of the College Repubicans work very hard to this end. They bring Republican leaders to campus and they help out Rtpublican candidates on the campaign trail. They want to educati ' the new electorate. They do so by citating an awartncss about politics throughout the campus. Membership is op«n to any student at the University who have p. id a ten dollar fee for dues. Sanck, 2. Lee San 3. Luis3 Cueto, -t. Brandon i 5. Elisa Oliva, 6. lohn Mari Deborah Pujol, 8. Angela Alv( Thomas Taulbee, 10. Clo-. 11. Kathy Kent, 12. KatlT. 13. Paul McDomough, l-i. Damaso. IS.EdMoNevlll lb Maria Camacho. r ' Laura Wood field. ' er, 20. Carmen Vai.; 22. Lisa S(ein. 23. - . :.: x c 24. Paul Reynolds 280 CoHege Repubikans COISO T ' -r " " 0 ' - 7-j 3. Viis- " ■ arefa, 5. £- ' --- ' .---rtac gjn. r " , ' , :- = ;asrtaf- " r- ' ra, 72 u- - Paur- .. ■ - 5- 76 ,-- " r ■. :-- ' - ; The Councd of International ;. cents and Organizati ons serves as an umbrella organization under «Mch aO tnternationd student ofganizations come together to foster cuhiiral understanding. The oiganiza- tion strives to aid intemationsd students in their assimilat ion into the Americiui cuttuie and tiie University of Miami enWomment. COlSO ' s members ' interests are diverse. In spite of this diverisity, members come together for major events such as Untted Nations Day, International Week, and Cami Gras. fai foct, many of these events Mghfight their many cultures. With 2U many as 100 cMerent nationafities on campus, CCHSO provides a cultural bridge between international students and American students afike. eO.LS.O. 281 1. Jeffrey Topter, 2. sian, 3. Allison Davis, • Caroline L de Cubas, Mehta, 7. Monica E. Contouris, 9. Sharon . David ClbelUnl. i Leon 12 Eric Van , I 1 •.: -( iez, J4. , ! .: •rcke. lb. Re Sju mi Burshan. 18. ,err). 19. Francine cheal I. Yates. 21. 22. Elizabeth Meyer, Black, 24. Larry Kruguer) DeltBi Stgma Pi is a professional business fraternity organized to foster the study of business In universities and to encourage scholarship, social activity, and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice. Founded in 1907 at the Novi. York University School of Com merce, Accounts, and Finance, Delta Sig alms to attain a higher standard of commercial ethics and to Improve the civil and commercial welfare of the community. Each member of Delta Sig is required to be a student In the School of Business. This year ' s 35 members were active- in Carni Gras, Special Olympics, Homecoming, and various professional affairs. Asn 282 Ain FEDERATION OF CUBAN STUDENTS With eighty-two members strong, of the goals of the Federacion de Estudiante Cubanos (Federation of Cuban Students) at the University of Miami is to promote and preserve the Cuban culture. At the same time they strive to create a better understanding of the Cuban- American situation and experience. As a very active group they are involved in both social and cultural activities. TEC members are regular participants in the festivities of Carni Qras and International Week. They organize and sponsor an annual Halloween party and take part in the " Three Days of Cuban Culture " Hispanic Heritage Week. rX.C. 2«5 Tht University of Miami First Aid Squad was started in the fall of 1984vVnlVllllllRe, it has provided a vital service to many at the University by providing emergency treatment for all sick, or injured people at University eytnts at no cost to students. The First Aid Squad has participated in Special Olympics, the Army-Air Force ROTC football game, HoRMComing, CarnI Gras and other UM events. Membership in the organization is open to members of the University of Miami community including full- time students, faculty, administrators, staff members and alumni. The organization provides first aid training free of charge. 2. NancKCnl fcheft 4. Atherto M Anne, 6. ThuDinh, 7. VickUM 8. lustin Sadlon. 9. Kirk Ma 10. leffreyH. Sapohky, U ■. gene Flipse, 12. Demetrios T3. Patricia Anastasio, U .Aguilar, 15 Tracy Spears. It ia Madigan, 17. Lisette A(, 18. Brad Reiter, 19. Marlene 20. Stacy Roskin. 21. Idiyi drade, 22. A. A. Crigas FIRST AID 284 riistAkl L )zalez, 2 Mam Teresa 3. Eka CN, 4. Michael K. ' isor), 5. Patricia Solo, 6. ■Hamdan, 7. Lisa Ta- Amanda Zo9o, 9. PNI 10. Robert Conzalez, wdo Ferrer, 12. Ana Veiga, e Quintero, 14. Maria 15. SOvia C. Viato, 76 m 17. Darrnan Chin, 18. tor, 79 Pad Dean, 20. Ri- ■a, 21. Orlando Con- r. Viaor H. Rodriguez, 23. ' domo, 24. Juan PalHn, 25. ' arez, 26. Oenn Goldberg, falAcosta, 28. Aida M. Ah ?9. Trevor Creenar, 30. Conzalez, 31. David Oth Mcheal Callagher. FLORD A ENGINEERING SOCETY i The University of Miami ' s Rorida Engineering Society is the 36th in the nation and is part of the 75,000 member National Society of Professional Engineers. It is now an integral part of the College of Engineering at UM. The society ' s approximately ninety members promote the interest of all branches of engineering. The organization aUo develops greater awareness and support for engineering professionalism. FES is open to all full-time undergraduate or graduate students in engineering at UM. The society works with the Math counU service project and JETS. Members also go on tours of plants and other related field trips. There are lectures, Engineers Open House, Engineers Week and many other social events. Members encourage a high level of involvement and as an incentive The Florida Engineering Society awards a Most Active Member Engineering Scholarship to a deserving member. r.Z . 285 As one of the oldest clubs on campus, the French club is one of the few organizations still in existence since the founding of the University of Miami in 1926. Its 25 members attempt to expose University of Miami students, both members and non-members to the cultures of France and French speaking countries. They accomplish this by promoting special events and by providing assistance to students wishing to study abroad in France or Quebec. Among the events promoted by the French Club include French plays and movies, conferences, lectures, pastry sales and parties. This year, the production of " Moliere ' s Le Misanthrope " was just one of the events also promoted by the club. FRENCH CLUB 286 rrench Club k f „ «X«iW« i« i u|nM ' rano Robaudo, 2. Janet eld, 3. Michelle Montague, I Cutt, 5. Barbara Boschert, I Comberg, 7. Tom Coreau, ' Black, 9. Beth Pierce, 10. oagland-Crey, 11. Lee Con- Beth Augustine, 13.Dana nott, 14. David McCabe, g Leafer, 16. Matt Lynn, 17. fscalona, 18. Erik Hauri, 19. ' ehr GEODYSSEY The University of Miami Geodyssey Club attempts to aid students who are interested in pursuing any area of the field of geology. The organization attempts to do this by sponsoring activities in geologically related areas. Among the many club-sponsored activities are canoeing trips and trips to Orlando, Florida which are sponsored by the Geological Society. The most popular activities have been trips to Peace River and to the Little Salt Springs Site. To further promote the area of geology, the club has maintained ties with the Miami Geological Society and with UM Rosensteil School of Marine and Atmospheric Science. There are now 20 members in the Geodyssey Club. Geodyssey 287 On November 29, 1977, the Golden Key National Honor Society was founded by James W. Lewis at Georgia State University. The society was founded to recognize scholastic achievement and excellence apart from participation in extracurricular activities. To accomplish this purpose. Golden Key invites juniors and seniors in the top 15 percent of their class to accept membership in the oganization. In addition, these students must have a minimum cumulative grade point average of 3.4, and they must have completed one year of study at the University of Miami. Golden Key initiates new members who meet their society ' s academic requirements during a banquet held in the fall. Other activities of the society include social events, regular meetings, luncheons held for honorary members and special programs for high school students. GOLDEN KEY 288 Qolden Key national Honor Society f jw w ;ym ,on Haynes, 2. Julie Adier, 3. ' D Iser, 4. Jo Garcia, 5. NM indez, 6. Maria Lorenza, 7. Lee ' ,rew, 8. Elsa Chi, 9. Ali Tarafa, xJie Bassichis, 11. TimMagann, Maff Grossman, 13. Claude nier, 14. Jon Roth, 15. Ana Rob- 16. Roger Mermelstein, 17. I? Paridice, 18. Lisa Lee GREEK WEEK Greek Week helps to create spirit and unity amongst the greek system and publicize the advantages of greek life in addition to fulfilling its philanthropic purpose. Greek Week is organized and executed by the Greek Week Committee. This week long, springtime event starts with the lighting of the torch. The activities include athletic events, a blood drive, a scavenger hunt, a special events night, a dance-a-thon, parties for the Alumni and faculty, an organized cheer event, a talent contest during which a Greek God and Godess are chosen. The week ends with the glamorous Spring Ball. Organizing these events entails making reservations for the athletic fields, the patio and locations for the dance-a-thon and Ball. They must also think up innovative activities for special events night and unique clues for the scavenger hunt. In addition, the 23 members of this committee must inform and communicate with all the greek organizations on campus in order for the week to be successful. ! ft. Greek Week 289 " Brilliant Memories of U " was the theme created by this years Homecoming Executive Committee. In addition to the theme this committee is also responsible for planning and organizing the events that take place during Homecoming Week. This includes directing the Miss University of Miami Scholarship Pageant, organizing the closing of Ponce De Leon Boulevard for the parade, building a boat for the Boat Burning and Pep Rally, contracting a performer for the Hurricane Howl and making reservations for the Homecoming Ball. Prior to doing any of the above they must first find sponsors in order to pay for the week long extravaganza. This years Homecoming was a brilliant success. The 38 members of this year ' s committee did a fantastic job, carrying on the fifty-five year old tradition. HOMECOMING 7. Melody Alger, 2. Stacey I 3. Maria Lorenzo, 4. Sandy I felle, S.Lisa Ley, 6. Tern Bat Dale Zarinsky, 8., 9. Lila Cr 10. Eric Nelson, 11. Silvia Bo Ellen Mullowney, 13. Tanya] 14. Tern Ellas, 15. Marsha ' 16. Shannon Mcintosh, 17. Padron, 18. Diane Rudnet, 71 Arkin, 20. Eric Robinson, 21 Creenbaum, 22. Kim Nowoi Sharon Spalten, 24. Tania Bd Kevin Robinson, 26. Kevinl 27. Jon Roth, 28. Andrew 29. Marc, 30. Paul Bilton, ji Kates, 32. Christina Perkily Tony Cloe ■ ■ V V ..MI-f .i■ ■ Hf i ' V 290 tlomecoming HURRICANE BUSINESS STAFF The Miami Hurricane business staff is responsible for the fiscal and budgetary operations of The Hurricane newspaper and the Ibis yearbook. A student-run operation, those involved are given the chance to work with the community to sell advertisements and learn about how the business of a newspaper functions. The staff is required to provide sufficient funds to print the newspaper while generating a profit. The staff consists of a Business Manager, Classifieds Manager, Subscriptions Manager, Production Manager, Staff Coordinator and many other volunteer students workers. Located in the University Center 221, Miami Hurricane business staff is on the leading edge of optimal business profits and revenues. ka Angulo, 2. Pam Hernandez, i ' illiam Yonkowski, 4. Roland hez-Medina, 5. Dodd Clasen tlurrlcane Business Staff 291 As the University ' s campus newspaper The Miami Hurricane is published bi-weekly on Tuesdays and Fridays. The newspaper is produced in its entirety by students consisting of 17 editors and 40 staff writers, photographers, cartoonists and graphic artists. Students have the chance to participate and direct in the planning, editing, and production of the newspaper. The Hurricane directs itself to the coverage of on campus news, entertainment and sports. A forum for student and faculty to express their ideas is provided through columns and letters to the editor published in The Hurricane ' s opinion section. In addition. The Hurricane puts out INSIGHT, a monthly newsmagazine which take an in-depth look at different aspects of the University and student life. Located in the University Center 221, staff members work on IBM computer terminals that are connected with The Miami Herald where students put the paper together. Photographers for The Hurricane have at their disposable a fully-equipped darkroom where students develop and print their pictures. Named a Five-star AU-American newspaper by the Associated Press and awared First Place with Special Merit by the American Scholastic Press Association, The Hurricane provides students with the chance to learn about the workings of a newspaper and serves as a platform for exhibiting student talent while providing the University community with a vehicle information. HURRICANE EDITORIAL STAFF 1. Rick Munarriz, 2. Marten ga, 3. Una Lopez, 4. Linda . Erin Murptty, 6. David A. Karen Plave, 8. Mara Donai James Price, 10. Tim Hueb Tom Humeston, 12. Juan Coto, 13. Marilyn Carteix, McCreery, 15. Jeff Tromb Robert Duyos 292 Hurricane Editorial Staff ha Schwall, 2. Rosany Scaff, 3. tHolley, 4. Pamela Dale, 5. Me- Pelt, 6. Pataricia Solo, 7. Dan- Lopata, 8. BekkiPuza, 9. Moni- Young, 10. Karen Dann, 11. ara Valentine, 12. Jennifer . 13. Kim Nocerini (Capt), 14. Ellas (Co-Capt.), 15. Dawn Mi- ' le Chapnik, 16. Donna Dag- ?, 17. Claudia Huesmann, 18. Wong, 19. Zoe Hernandez, 20. helle Pannaman, 21. Melissa ' lody, 22. Tracey Powers, 23. jCumenick, 24. Tanya Jones, 25. ' Y Crowder HURRICANE HONEYS The Hurricane Honeys are students who represent the UM Athletic Department at fundraisers and promote school spirit. All members must be full-time UM students with a 2.0 cumulative grade point average. Before becoming a Hurricane Honey each applicant must go through an interview and screening process and finally be approved by a panel of judges. The thirty Hurricane Honeys participate in events ranging from giving campus tours to freshman football recruits to working as pressbox hostesses for all Hurricane games played in the Orange Bowl. They also act as hostesses at many barbeques, banquets, cocktail parties and press parties given under The Athletic Federal Association name. Hurricane Honeys 293 7. Augusta Ham, 2. Bert Can.i iduardo Duque. 4. George Cf 5. Robert Fonseca II, 6. tin, 7. Bert Valdes, 8. LarMc 9. Mahesh Krishnamueth Scott Frisch, 77. Parr) Cooley, Violette, 13. Mamie Zahn, l vid Woodbury, 15. Moiez A. j 76. Maureen Criffis, 17. . Fuentes, 18. Lanphvong Dan Isolda Caliana, 20. Silvia Vilatl Susan Muk, 22. Cheong-Tai I 23. Ana Viega, 24. Kim Chi] 25. Rosa M. Peraza, 26. Rodh coto, 27. DavidNg, 28. KaiL Phil Berger, 30. Kirk Nielseli Carlos A. Rodriguez, 32. Montadi, 33. Mario Diside Alex Blanco, 35. Ed Pol, Papavaritis, 37. Hong Wing! Jeff Sizemore, 39. Chris C eJ 40. Harjadi Surjadi, 41. Barkman, 42. Rafael Cuerra, ■ dobaldo Alonso It all began in 1884 with Alexander Graham Bell and Thomas Alva Edison, among others. That was the year of the founding of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. After such a beginning IEEE is now the largest technical and professional engineering society in the world. All students majoring in electronics, computer science, physics and electrical or computer engineering are encouraged to join. The University of Miami chapter with its fifty members expose students to state of the art information. The society sponsors professional and technical speakers and plant tours. Members attend various professional conferences. The society also keeps a resume book of EEN ECN majors on file. LE.E.E. COMPUTER SOCETY 294 I.C.E.E. INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS ASSOC. The members of the International Business Association promote student education, awareness and involvement in the diverse arenas of international and multinational business. The organization opens up the world of business via speakers from the community, field trips and faculty and corporate mixers. The association was founded in the spring of 1984 by three business students to fulfill the needs of students interested in the international business spectrum. inathan Becker, 2. Manuel Cuil- Plcasso, 3. Ricardo Warman, ristaan de Haseth. 5. jerry tilton, 6. Robert Stewart, 7. T rthur Hoon, 8. Wanda San- z, 9. Cwen Bednar, 10. Susanne ' jcker, 77. Andrea Leiberman, Barbara Valentine, 13. Yvonne j )g, 14. Lillian Marti, 15. Rita Farin, ■ ' VjSyivia Lerner, 17. D. A. Shelet, ' ? Nicole Corro, 19. Cecilia Men- ?iez, 20. Olga C. Gonzalez, 21. Un Clinton, 22. Romy I. Holy 23. ' ;a Pujols, 24. Erica Arnecke, 25. ' old Truppman, 26. Chris Sadler, Beth Ripple, 28. Jorge H. Sanmi- ? , 29. Ruben Saavedra, 30. Ame- Cethay, 3 1. Lourdes Manso, 32. Van der Maarel, 33. Stuart Jo- h Coodridge I Int ' l Business 295 The University of Miami Karate Club was formed fourteen years ago and is dedicated to teaching the art of Shotokon, the Japanese style of karate to those who are interested in learning and to those who wish to improve their proficiency in the art. For twelve of it ' s fourteen years, the Karate Club members have been taught by master Shigeru Takashina. In addition to it ' s active role in the instruction and encouragement of competition in karate, the UM club has played host to various regional activities. It annually hosts the South Atlantic Karate Open Tourna- ment and the South Atlantic Karate Summer Conference. KARATE CLUB 7. Melissa McKnight, 2. Leo Lee, 3. Shigeru Takasliina, tas Hatjygeorge, 5. RoyX. T Jose Este-McDonald, 7. Briar man, 8. Carlos Acosta, 9. Seift ly, 10. Suzanne Walzer, 11. Ste Knappstein, 12. Nieves Quin 13. Bruce Detorres, 14. Trumpbour, 15. Ken Morn Marina Banchetti, 17. Alisa 18. Eric A. Fagerstrom, 19. f J maya, 20. Chris Barrios, 2tl Morales, 22. Micheal Pekor, 21 Whelpley 296 Karate • Cuirlando, 2. Claudia, 3. ISolorzano, 4. Ana Medina, OS Brito, 6. Pedro Arevalo, 7. |Cuf;errez, 8. Carios Lacayo, Castro, 10. Cilberto LATIN AMERICAN ASSOC. There are one hundred twenty of them all with at least one thing in common. That common denominator is an interest in Latin American affairs. Those people are the members of the Latin American Students ' Association (LASA). LASA was formed to broaden the educational horizon of Latin American students of other nationalities. It operates through a series of committees on Academic Affairs, Student Affairs, Public Relations and Seminars and Conferences. Through these committees LASA brings speakers to talk about the problems and futures of Latin countries, improves educational resources and references for Latin students and establishes relations with Latin alumni. The organization is also working to find scholarships and loans for Latin American students and to set up meetings with Latin American students from other universities. Among LASA ' s other activities are participation in United Nations Day and International Week. m L.A.S.A. 297 In the early years of UM there was the women ' s honor society of Nu Kappa Tau. In 1965 Nu Kappa Tau became part of Mortar Board, a national women ' s honorary that had been in existence since 1918. in 1978 Mortar Board opened its ranks to men. The society brings campus leaders together to promote scholarship, leadership and service within the university community and beyond. Prospective applicants must have between sixty and ninety credits and a minimum cumulative GPA of 3.3. From there, they are judged on the basis of scholarship, leadership and service. The society ' s twenty five members are an active group sponsoring various leadership seminars for local high school students and are co-sponsor Leadership UM with Omicron Delta Kappa. But they do more than reward leaders, they serve. Homecoming this year was the arena for Miami Feeding Miami, Mortar Board ' s canned food drive. MORTAR BOARD 1. Deborah M. Russo, 2. Syl dron, 3. Julia Teagarden, Duguay, 5. Rita Deutsch (l sor), 6. Lourdes E. Rodrigu net Lewis Clark, 8. Shannonl Kathleen Sullivan, W. jl trowski, 11. Lisa Thurber, 11 D. Webb (Sr Advisor), l Bremen, 14. Susan Landy 298 Mortar Board Fuller, 2. Lisa Cibbs, 3. Frank ' Z, 4. Nancy Brockman, 5. Ar- Cideciyan, 6. Andrea Cold- 7. Ana Gonzalez, 8. Jorge ■ , 9. Mark Cheskin, 10. Greg 11. Xavier Cortada, 12. Daryl 13. Dr. Ivan Hoy, 14. Norm i, 15. Steve Falcone, 76. Ray- Augustin, 17. Priscilla Vargas, . Homer Hiser, 19. Dr Cecil , 20. Kathleen Sullivan, 21. Dr JStin Recio, 22. Roy Kobert Omicron Delta Kappa, the National Leadership Honor Society, recognizes and promotes outstanding leadership among students, faculty and administrators. Members hold many leadership positions in organizations throughout the University of Miami. ODK members are most visible during Homecoming Week festivities — especially in the traditional ringing of the ODK bell that opens Homecoming and during tapping — and during the annual Leadership UM Conference held each spring. Omicron Delta Kappa was started in 1914 at Washington Lee University. The chapter at the UM was opened in 1949. Chapters in this organization are referred to as circles. Students must have at least a 3.0 cumulative grade point average and must have demonstrated outstanding leadership in any of the areas of scholarship , athletics, social service and student government, journalism, or creative and performing arts to be considered for tapping. II Omicron Delta Kappa 299 The Organization for Jamaican Unity was created in order to promote Jamaican unity and culture within the University community and to provide some sense of cohesiveness among Jamaicans on campus. The organization seeks also to inform UM and the city of Miami about the people of Jamaica and their way of life. The organization has been on campus for nine years. Its members work very diligently to involve many Jamaicans in student life on campus. With this as their goal, the organization ' s 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. On that day, Jamaican students express their culture to others on campus. The organiza- tion is also a participant in Homecoming and International Week. ORGANIZATION OF JAMAICAN UNITY 7. Saffiyah Ali, 2. Allison Coui Sheryl-Ann Clark, 4. Mc 7e e| ton, 5. Michelle Millwood, 6. Grace, 7. Colin Daly, 8. Lisa I 9. Michele Pickering, 10. i sa| 77, Andrea Hall, 12. And Morris, 13. Serena St. Luce, mian Chung, 15. MohaH DoDo, 76. Stephen Bell, 17 Tate, 18. jerry Hamilton, 19. Hornett, 20. Mark O ' Sullivi Dennis Woo, 22. Howard i van, 23. Richard Davis, 2A Robinson, 25. Stewart Coom 26. Adrian Cotterell, 27. Morris, 28. Bryan Clinton 300 The Organization Of Jamaican Unity ORGANIZATION OF JEWISH STUDENTS The Organization of Jewish Students allows both Jewish and non-Jewish students to explore and understand the many cultural and ethnic aspects of the Jewish people. It also opens the way for identification of Jewish life on campus. The organization was founded as The Jewish Student Union, coming into its present name only after a reorganization period in the 1983-84 school year. Its programs reflect the traditional, multifaceted Jewish experience. Among those programs are political action on the behalf of Soviet Jewery, the Israel Cultural Fair, the Adopt-A-Grandparent program and the annual Triple Platinum Affair. la Van Esso, 2.lill Task, 3. jrunberg, 4. Ellen Rubin, 5. ■Belfer, 6. Ken Zaiis, 7. Linda , 8. Doug Black, 9. MarcSlot- 10. Dani Sadick, 77, Elliot K 72, Steven Fox, 13. Rabbi Kram i Organization Of Jewish Students 301 The University of Miami Outdoor Rec Club works to achieve an awareness of the breathtaking environment of South Florida among the students of UM. This club was founded in the fall of 1983. The club grew quickly, sporting at times sixty-plus members. The activities of the Outdoor Rec Club, true to its name, centered around field trips. Such outings have included canoeing, hiking, deep sea fishing and numerous trips to Pigeon Key. OUTDOOR REC CLUB 302 Outdoor Recreation Club ibert Mann, 2. Steve Kor- a, 3. Jim Patterson, 4. Doug er, 5. Jim Schmelzer, 6. Kevin I 7. Shawn Hassler, 8. Glenn n, 9. Scott Pendleton, 10. yHugo, 11. MikeDolan, 12. Harris, 13. Larry Shane, 14. jallagher, 15. Ren Pasnon The Beta Tau chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia was established at The University of Miami on March 5, 1937 and is currently celebrating its 50th year on campus. Phi Mu Alpha is a men ' s professional music fraternity whose primary purpose is to encourage and actively promote the highest standards of creativ- ity, performance, education and research in music in America. The Beta Tau chapter currently has 17 active members. To be a member students must exhibit a love for music. They must also go through a probationary period and pass a national exam before they are granted membership. Phi Nu Alpha 303 1. Juliana Pier, 2. Malinda lamey Mabe, 4. Ellen Boyd, Kallin, 6. Kelle Dixon, 7. Young, 8. LucyBarnett, 9. Wil tierrez, 10. Ryan Vermillion, berMathis, 12. Jean Hall, 13. Hawkins, 14. Lynn Dugga Donna Weber, 76. Brad B mann, 17. Joan Richardso June Woodward, 19 Winkler, 20. Alex Tsu. The University of Miami Physical Therapy Club, founded six years ago, was formed to promote togetherness among the students within the physical therapy program. Togetherness is achieved by many group activities. For example the members makeup the Achillis Tendon Track Club. The Physical Therapy Club also participates in various community activities including Athritis Day and Special Olympics. The members are able to utilize what they learn in class at these and other events such as the High School Athlete Screening in which they take part. All of the approximately 20 members of the Physical Therapy Club are students in the School of Physical Therapy. PHYSICAL THERAPY 304 Physical Therapy Club Ann Sanchez, President, 2. . Dobau, Vice President, 3. Olivera, 4. Komal Bhojwani, in L Kay, 6. Josefine Perez, 7. Kim Ivler, Treasurer, 8. C 9. Francine Thomas, 10. Rodriguez, 11. Marlene Orte- ristina Moreno, 13. Deana 14. Michele Colado, 15. DeLacruz, 76, Mercedes Al- 17. Josephine Cossio, 18. I. Aquino, 19. Anne Cooper, ' ,ela Daniels, 21. Blanca Tor- 22. Pamela Joyce Wellham, dam Johnson, 24. Rolando do, 25. Jorge Silva, 26. Walter T, 27. Harold Sands, 28. Tom- si, 29. Eugenia Machado, 30. do Ferrer, 31. Stephen Row- 2. William Wester, 33. Turtle, lavailable, 36. TonyLawhorn, ' lix Carrillo, 37. Darrell Carr, ' dro Carrillo, 39. Joe Cruz, 40. I Duarte PRE-LEGAL The Pre-Legal Society works to aid University of Miami students interested in attending law school and planning on one day being admitted to the Bar Association. Established at UM in 1969 the Pre-Legal society is opened to any student planning to embark on a law- oriented career. The society ' s members organize an undergraduate law review. They also maintain a library of all law school bulletins from universities in the United States. Furthermore, the society is the sponsor of a lecture series that brings attorneys, judges, politicians and law school admissions officers to UM. The society administers a practice LSATand arranges for members to visit law school classes, courts and law firms. The society helps prospective law students through the application process, including answering questions about the requirements for and specific school. Pre-Legal 305 B President ' s 100 is an organization which was created a year and a half ago. It is sponsored by President Foote, and members report directly to the Office of Admissions. The purpose of the organization is to maintain a group of offical student hosts who will be involved in sharing information about the University of Miami and who will articulate its goals. Members of President ' s 100 must be in good standing both socially and academically at the University. Furthermore, the applicants must be recommended by three university faculty members or administrators and be interviewed by the staff of the Office of Admissions. Among the many activities of the President ' s 100 are conducting campus tours, housing visitors, aiding in Presidential tasks, serving as Orientation Assistants and acting as public affairs resources. angley, 2. Amy Jenifer Zeigler. 4. Susan M Dale Zarinsky, 6. Kim Mowt Lorraine Ramirez, 8. Marc 9. Charles Tillman, 10. Dear ler, 11. Lynn Sheeder, 12 Ivaner, 13. David Cox, 14. dron, 15. Barbara Spalten, lene Ortega, 17. joy Schai Vicki Rodriguez, 19. Sheila Sn Eleni Monas, 21. Michelle I 22. Peter Eisele, 23. ToddCru Helene Goldstein, 25. Kath del 26. Kirk Malloy 27. Ch berg, 28. Wifredo Ferr Heather Werb, 30 Gene Derek Watson, 32. John Abi 33. Brad Masters, 34. Albe mann, 35. Rodolfo Pages, Parikm, 37. Timothy Iszler, chaelAcosta, 39. Eduardo Fe Geraldine Bianco, 4 1. FredK 42. Adelle Mclvoy PRESIDENT ' S 100 306 President ' s 100 PROGRAM COUNCIL University students were treated to some freebies, despite exorbitant tutition costs, thanks to the University Center Program Council. The Program council is responsible for organizing special events which spice up student life such as the " Midday Recess " Concert Series which features pop, rock, and jazz music, " Friday Flick " film series. Brunch and Broadway, The Colossal Clue Game, Hurricane Hunt (a takeoff of the Miami Herald ' s Tropic Hunt), and the always popular Dive-in Movies. This year the Program Council sponsored Jazz Night which featured UM ' s best talent from the School of Music. This year the Program Council had 12 members who helped to keep the University entertained. lott Modlin, 2. Keith Fishe. Co- II I ' man, 3. Barbara Wagner, Co- ■man, 4. Cretchen jar and, 5. Jill I ond, 6. Jeff Zirulnick, Advisor, tdrew Reece, 8. Jo Vasquez, f Coordinator, 9. Mark nes, 70. Jason Feldman, 11. •y Spears, 12. Walter Palmer, ' renda Smith, Advisor Program Council 307 Quevedct Alan Lewis, 3. Karen Esteban, 4. r Weaver, 5. Regina Eisenbach- Lourdes M. Caro-Martinez Diane Diduch, 8. Rictiard Shifr 9. Heidi Suffin, 10. SilkeParl, 71 Robert B. Tallarico, 12. Idaynatt drade, 13. Cecilia Cobo, 14. s cvi Lewis Clark, 15. Silvia E. Cardai Daisy Cabrera, 17. Hortensia i well Psi Chi is the national honor society for qualified psychology majors. It endeavors to further the scholarly pursuit of knowledge in the field of psychology. Through its activities, the honor society seeks to encourage interaction among students, faculty and professionals. Students are informed by guest speakers about careers in psychology and graduate-level opportunities. Psi Chi in addition hosts social gatherings wherein students interested in psychology can meet and interact. PSI CHI 308 Psi Chi iStl -i - v|l». w ' ?? ' Sh ' ' y N- H ' - s A , _■- tf i ' fS " " liii lfrr 5 " , fe r ? RATHSKELLER ADVISORY BOARD The Rathskeller Advisory Board is an organization comprised of students, faculty and administrative members. Its purpose is to coordinate the various events which are held at the Rathskeller each year. The newly remodeled Rathskeller serves to illustrate the new programs which the Rathskeller Advisory Board is seeking to promote. Traditional programs such as Movie Night, Dance Night, Promo Night and Happy Hour still remain, but the higher drinking age calls for additional programs. With new events the Rathskeller will seek to attract more students through its doors and provide them with a place to eat, drink, relax and have fun. i Mines, 2. Mario A. Aedo, 3. fober, 4. Scott Meyer, 5. Ali 6. Dennis Lamm, 7. George 8. Kevin Dillon, 9. Matt 10. Paul Thaler RAB 309 Roadrunners Commuter Organization is the voice of off-campus students at the University of Miami. It gives commuter students a chance to participate in school activities tailed to his her special interests and needs. This past year they were involved in many service projects such as commuter student orientation and campus directory distribution, along with providing students with discount cards, locker service and a commuter student newsletter. Aside from the daily activities in the commuter student office, Roadrunners participates in various social activities including Homecoming, Carni Gras and group attendance at all home football games. Roadrunners is constantly searching for ways to improve the quality of life for commuters at UM and is open to all interested. ROADRUNNERS 7. Monica Mijans, 2. Sofia Pov Juan Diaz, 4. Kathy Wao Carolyn Salisbury, 6. Mayra i sus, 7. Annie Martinez, 8. Rey, 9. Craciella Redo, 10. Cuerra, 11. Marietta Rodrigw RaulPuig, 13. Robert Puig, 14 ert Ludwig, 15. Claude Arcbi Esbert Camacho 310 Roadrunners ' Graham, 2. Rob Sindelar, 3. 3ffl[ ■ Rademaker, 4. Mark Don- !% . Harold V. Mickey III, 6. Ira ' lti tz, 7. Cen. Jim Beverly, 8. Sid " Ml -Dog, 9. Steve Zweck-Bron- ■■■, ' . Blake Hoffman, 11. Steve offim, 12. Micheal Metzman, II ' id Tell, 14. Lowell Kuvin, 15. " th ly Williams, 15. Brad Hana- 16. Tom Sherouse, 17. Sean Di Esq.. 18. John Clements, 19. ■rcnyder, 20. Ken Hendley, 21. 1 vents, 22. Daniel Pease, 23. Sanctiez RUGBY CLUB The University of Miami Rugby Club is celebrating it ' s twentieth season. Boasting twelve matches throughout Florida, and travelling to the Caymans, Bahamas and Jamaica in recent years, the team has hosted teams from Zimbabwe, England, Argentina, France and Whales. The club consists of new players representing many different walks of life and nationalities. Despite being the forefather of American Football, this game is played quite differently. Two teams of fifteen players compete for a full eighty minutes with no substitutions allowed. The game is played without the benefit of either pads or protection. The main rule of the game is that the ball must be passed behind you, and no blocking is permitted. Membership is open to anybody who enjoys a fast-paced, rugged, athletic sport. The team practices on Tuesdays and Thursdays with matches being held on Saturdays. I Rugby 311 The School of Music Student Council serves as a liason between the students of the school and the faculty and administration. They work to represent and serve the students of the School of Music, and to better the school as a whole. The idea for the council came from the music students themselves. The council ' s 25 members are elected at forums held for each major and field of study within the School of Music. They publish the monthly MSBS newsletter for the School of Music and also publish a performance directory each year. In addition to putting out publications, the council also sponsors many special events. It sponsors an April Fool ' s Concert and also two major seasonal events, the Fall Music Fest and the Spring Fine Arts Expo. sicFes i MUSIC STUDENT COUNCIL 312 School of Music Student Council I b Douglas, 2. Toni Parras, 3. ■si3anholomew, 4. Beth Augus- e5. Jennifer Parent, 6. Wee 7. Rodger Vojeck, 8. Cheryl a 9. Scoff Hacker, 10. Brigitte ' uue, 11. George Ceorgiadis, - ' . nnifer Burnett, 13. Jesus Del- ;0 14. Adar Rubin, 15. Gerald ' ieliier, 16. Michelle Monroe, ■ ' ey Bordelon, 18. Larry Buttel, ' ans Springensbuth, 20. Ron •h 21. Kevin Collins, 22. Debbi I ' nbaum, 23. Fernando Nor- SCUBA CLUB Do you like fish? Do you like looking at fish living in an environment not filled with plastic pirate ships and synthetic ferns? If you answered " yes " to the above, then you have something in common with the sev- enty-five members of the Scuba Club. The Scuba Club provides its members with safe, inexpensive and fun diving experiences and gives members a chance to meet others who share their interest in scuba. They hold weekly meetings and take weekly dive trips. They program slide shows, films, guest speakers and special presentations for their members. But there is more to the Scuba Club. There are parties and barbeques and other social gatherings. So you like fish? Well, there is one more question. Is your scuba certification valid? Certification is required of all members. The fish send their regards. i Scuba Club 313 7. Diane Dkjuch, 2. Dana Lindia, Peter W. Castellanos, 4. Ivi teaga, 5. Albert Quentel, 6. AuertMch, 7. Marlene Ceai Shepherds International helps those in need. The organization came to Maimi by way of Nigeria, where it was founded in 1975. It now has well over 2000 members and branches in the US and London. There are no specific membership requirements, only a desire to help others and the motivation to do so. The UM branch provides assistance to the handicapped students on campus, holds periodic clothing drives for the homeless and emergency and disaster victims. SHEPHERDS INT ' L. 314 Sliepherds f Duguay, 2. Mary Lou Bar- Dorothy Hindman, 4. Alice 5 5, Aloha Kiefel, 6. Sharon 31, 7. Denise Vidal, 8. Jennifer 9. Laura Berlowe, 10. Karen iiz, 11. Cayle Dannheiser 12. • 1 Lopez, 13. Heather Dob- W (. Vera Goldstein, 15. Char- ' s ' arup, 16. Giselle Elgarrestra, { ' ■ol Ansell, 18. Laura Walsh, ' ■ jnnie Weldon, 20. Carol -alj?»v cz, 21. Meline Markarian, j5ecca Stanier 23. Tina Behl- 1J4. Saundra Smith, 25. Annie Sigma Alpha Iota is the Women ' s International Professional Music Fraternity. It was founded nationally in 1903 at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. The Sigma Chi chapter was formed at the University of Miami in 1926 making it the first Greek letter organization on campus. Members of Sigma Alpha Iota work to foster interest in music and promote contact among persons sharing an interest in music. The 19 members are all actively trying to achieve these goals. Membership is open to women who are stud ents in the School of Music that have a cumulative grade point average of 2.5 or higher. J S .I. 315 The Society of Manufacturing Engineers, SME is a technical society dedicated to advancing scientific knowledge in the field of manufacturing and applying its resources to research, writing, publishing and disseminating information. UM ' s student chapter of SME is enjoying its first full year of valuable professional activities as well as en- joyable social activities. Student members have the opportunity to establish valuable contacts in industry through our senior chapter, as well as through the various plant tours and guest speakers SME sponsors. SME also offers its members the opportunity to become certified manufacturing technologists and offers employment assistance upon graduation. Participation in the chapter provides interaction with fellow manufacturing students developing personal and professional ties. SOC. OF MANUF. ENG. Juan Pallin, 6. Anthony Pusev, Sherif Wahy, 8. Abdul Albigishi Itani Abdul Rahman, 10. Albert i domo, 11. Jeff Lingelbach, 12. medZako, IS.CeLu, 14.Rague Gonzalez, 15. Jose Avila, 16. 1 Antonio Izquierd, 17. Ma ' Zayouna, 18. Manuel Carrillo, Mansour Tritar, 20. Abdulaziz naqi, 21. Ashraf Cenaudy, 22. vid Harrison. 316 Sec. Of. Nanuf. Cng. n e Zahn, 2. Helena Solo, 3. 4 ' iga, 4. Ed Pol, 5. Kirk Nielsen, usto Ham, 7. Rafael J. Cuerra, : C. Fernandez, 9. Albert Per- r 10. Maureen Criffis, 11. Lar (. Ml, 12. lose Fernandez, 13. 1 izquez, 14. Jesus Gonzalez, I x Blanco, 16. Bob Brown, 17. n ,- Lamm, 18. Michael Ziv, 19. m illin, 20. Maria Monte, 21. Po- ' A ong, 22. Pam Cooley, 23. ' . ilato, 24. Cisela Fuentes, 25. ■a Kiskoma, 26. Lanphuong ; 27. Elaine Asfour, 28. Solange juez, 29. Maria Teresa An- c30. Michelle Southwell, 31. ' a el Cagngier SOCETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS The Society of Women Engineers is an educational organization dedicated to promoting the different and diverse fields within engineering. Its greatest emphasis is on the encouragement of women to join with the ranks of the once male-dominated profession. SWE also emphasizes high levels of education and professional achievement. The University of Miami chapter is especially proud of its annual program to recruit young intelligent women from local high schools into engineering. The high point of this program is a breakfast honoring talented high school females and encouraging them to consider engineering as a career option. Fundraising for this luncheon has brought about various other activities, among which are bake sales and the second annual t-shirt sale. SWE is not restricted to women. This year, for the first time, SWE held a sweetheart drive, SWE sweethearts were treated to a holiday happy hour and are great supporters of the organization. S.W.E. 317 The Student Fee Allocation Committee annually recommends allocations for various student organiza- tions via the $57.00 activity fee paid by every undergraduate. The activity fee provides organizations with the ability to enhance the quality of student life at the University of Miami. The fee brings students concerts, movies, guest lectures and a variety of program- ming from International Week to Greek Week. It also enables the Hurricane Newspaper to print twice a week, WVUM to broadcast 24 hours daily, and for the IBIS Yearbook to be published annually. The Committee consists of eleven voting members, two administrative advisors and a chairperson who serves in a non- voting capacity except to break a tied vote. L t. Erika Arkin, 2. Troy Bell, 3.f Diaz, 4. David Brown, 5. Mara son, 6, Jonathan Uman, 7. ij Bowers, 8. Juan Mas Canosa, Sf( ria Stanonis, 10. Virginia Varej- Jennifer Creenberg, 12. Jones, 13. Sophia Powell SAFAC 318 S.A.r.A.C, A ' ' J ' (« mfer Creenberg, 2. Mandi Ei- WJm, 3. Liz Balbin, 4. Kathi 5. Mitchell Morales, 6. Lisa ndez, 7. Shanon Mcintosh, 8. irelka, 9. Una Lopez, 10. Ro- Uiarte, 11. Felicia Sheffield, sy Chiwea, 13. Raquel, 15. Chris Cavin, 17. Debbie fn, 18. Kim Johnson, 19. Baloqun, 20. Butica Ria- STUDENT ENTERTAINMENT COMM. The University of Miami ' s Student Entertainment Committee (SEC) is the organization responsible for bringing large shows and " big name " entertainers to the UM campus for student enjoyment. For years, SEC has provided the student body with performers who have been geared to meet the diverse entertain- ment needs of the University community. SEC has also promoted local talent by scheduling performances of promising performers from the area and from the University. This year the Student Entertainment Committee brought enlightened diversions to the University. To break the monotony of everyday student life, SEC provided quality acts such as Berlin, Simply Red, the Lakeside Dessert Cafe, the Comedy-Laff Off and comedian Stuart Moss. Fifteen members comprise the club which is dedicated to bringing the students a variety of entertainment productions. In the past SEC has hosted groups such as the Talking Heads, Santana, and Chicago. The main requirement for member- ship in the Student Entertainment Committee is an interest in entertainment. Student Entertainment Committee 319 In 1968, Coach Ron Fraser created the Sugarcanes at the University of Miami. This is a group of female undergraduate students who promote and publicize the University of Miami baseball program. The accomplish this through fundraisers, community service and special events. Sugarcanes are selected by a panel of judges who interview those wishing to join the squad; the candidates ranked highest become Sugarcanes. The Sugarcanes serve as batgirls, foul ball girls, umpires ' ball girls and lucky number girls. They also work at concession stands, host promotions and take part in community charities. In these ways, they help promote university of Miami Baseball to the university and local community. ' . Deanna Klesh, 2. Carolyrwtf aid, 3. Margy Averill, 4. Debdtr Maguire, 5. Colleen O ' Brierk Monica Luna, 7. Liz O ' Donne Kristin Senisi, 9. Jane Prieto, 10. jr lissa Pelt, 11. Tami Clamenza,Lr- Malease Marilo, 13. Kris Kaufif 14. Keller Pridgen, 15. Jessica m " 16. Becky Calvert, 17. CassiLai 18. Jill Pevin, 19. Risa FeldmanV Pamela Forsberg, 21. Lisa Jhuk 22. Annette Biyleu, 23. Doi Griffin, 24. Karen Wallin, 25. Lapp, 26. Joy Webb, 27. Ra metz, 28. Lauren Sallata SUGARCANES |p 320 C.O.I.S.O. SUNSATIONS The SunSations first year was a sparkling success. This enthusiastic group of 14 experienced dancers perform at all basketball games during haiftime. Prior to the beginning of the season the dancers traveled to California to participate in the top dance camp in the nation. This talented corps of performers is coached by Nancy Mukkigan, a former Florida State " Golden Girl. " The SunSations use dazzling metallic pom pons to accentuate their many exciting dance routines. Their presence and performances help to promote spirit. tStasa, 2. Toni Johnson, 3. artinez, 4. Karen Ford, 5. ' Baker, 6. Natalie Latron- ndrea Wagner, 8. Rebecca 9. Kim Adomanis, 10. Lopez, n. Nancy Mulligan, I Hilferty Sunsatlons 321 Tau Beta Pi are the engineers and future engineers of our society who believe engineering should be more than numbers and calculations. Their 65 members believe engineering should include a setting for liberal culture to flourish. The society was founded in 1885 at Lehigh University by E.H. Williams, Jr. Since then the society has been instrumental in conferring to those exemplary in both scholarship and character. Reaching the point of eligibility, however, is no easy task. Juniors must be in the top eighth of their engineering class; seniors in the top fifth. Graduate students must also be in the top fifth of their graduate engineering class. Ten years of service in engineering may qualify one to be admitted as Eminent Engineer. Members hold a school-wide scholarship raffle and attend their national convention, as well as partici- pating in Homecoming and charity fundraisers. 1 Pam Cooley, 2 Ana Veiga, 3. Akf Albaisa, 4. Michael B Acosta, 5. Au k A. Recio, 6. Mamie Zahn, 7. Chhstir:. 8. Andrea Kiskoma, 9. Claha Perezt toa, 10. Diana Bella, 11. Gisela Fua 12. Lanphuong Dang, 13. Huonglan; Airina Nik Jaffar, 15. Andrea M. Pst 16. Martha Arenal, 17. PhilBerger, llf lizah Kamanjdin, 19. Victoria Donafif Ana Maria Gonzalez, 21. Donna L. Iv 22. David Woodbury, 23. Izhar Chet 24. Pedro Fernandez, 25. Michael ) 26. Tom Fomess, 27. Mark D. Matht Carlos A. Rodriguez, 29. Kama! Pn atne, 30. Augusto Ham, 3 1. Alfredc i 32. Peter Papavaritis, 33. Keith Lat be rg, 34. Alex Blanco, 35. SarbajitC- 36. Amitava Das, 37. Geoffrey ' i 38. Matthew Swain, 39. Jorge Ku Santi Maldonado, 41. Roque Mart[ Jesus Gonzalez jr., 43. Michael I 44. Kor Hian Chong, 45. Hussein l Barhoush, 46. Armando . deLe TBn 322 Tau Beta Pi TBX jm Hirschfeld, 2. limmy Pen- Carol Muklewicz, 4. Barb I, 5. Don Maess, 6. Jodi 7. Suzanne Watson, 8. ispinosa, 9. Cinoy Truss, 10. ngs, 11. Tina Strauss, 12. 13. Andra Zachow, 14. ys, 15. Van Williams, 76. 17. Tom Becker, 18. Tory e, 19. Marsha Colbert, 20. vis, 22. Patricia Polster, 23. Jwse, 24. Geroge Feldner, j Reiter, 26. Curt Tims, 27. iammer, 28. Terri Urra, 29. I Landingham, 30. Roxanne The University of Miami Chapter of Tau Beta Sigma, the Gamma Epsilon Chapter, was established on December 3, 1977. This organization is committed to providing service to The Band Of The Hour and the band ' s directors. Although originally founded nationally as a sorority for female band members, UMs ' chapter was established as a coed chapter. To obtain membership in Tau Beta Sigma, students must be in the marching band, the spring symphonic band or both. Members are tapped on the basis of leadership, dedication, loyalty and enthusiasm in band activities. They participate in fundraising, pledging and band parties. As members of the " Band of The Hour " , Tau Beta Sigma members can be seen at football games, pep-rallies, basketball games, Gusman Hall and other campus activities. TBI 323 The Undergraduate Student Body Government Cabinet is the part of the executive branch of student government that is responsible for planning all approved programs. The Cabinet organizes projects for the students and deals with any administrative difficulties that may arise. Approximately 10 departments deal with such issues as University Affairs, Academic Affairs, Athletic Affairs, and Community Affairs. Under these departments, the Cabinet does many things to help students. Cabinet members can often be found in the University Center Breezeway where they answer questions, hear complaints, and pass out discount cards. Other Cabinet activities this past year included faculty evaluations, Halloween Night at the Rat, distribution of Metrorail passes, a student-faculty mixer at the Lowe Art Museum, and USBG week. U.S.B.G. CABINET 7. Lisa Henke, 2. Eric Nelson, . cy Bonday, 4. Debbie Getso Dana Lindsay, 6. Claudia BecerrsJ Angle Delacruz, 8. Lori Cardbe 9. Freddie Traub, 10. Emilio Rari 324 U.S.B.Q. Cabinet U Garcia, 2. William Barzee, 3. fernandez, 4. Tracey Bonday, ctured: Maria Stanosis U.S.B.G. EXECUTIVE BOARD The Undergraduate Student Body Government Executive Board oversees the workings of student government. They serve as advisors and promote the programs and legislation passed. This year ' s executive officers served on various committees of the Board of Trustees as well as USBG liasons on various administrative committees. The President acts as the intermediary between the administration and student government. The President works in conjunction with the Vice President to implement cabinet proposals. The Vice President, as the head adminstrator of the Cabinet, helps promote each of the agencies under the Cabinet. The Speaker of the Senate and the Speaker Pro Tempore oversee the workings of the Senate. The Speaker assists in implementing legislation passed by the senate and acts as the intermediary between the administration and the senate. The Speaker Pro Tempore is the chairperson of the Screening Committee, responsible for choosing qualified senators before ratification by the Senate. In the Speaker ' s absence, the Speaker Pro Tempore takes over. The Treasurer is responsible for overseeing the USBG budget and delivers a monthly report before the Senate. This year ' s Treasurer was USBG ' s representative on the university ' s allocation committee. II U.S.B.O. Executive Board 325 7. Michael Rosen, 2. Johnny 7ay (f - 3. Amparo Braniella, 4. Stacil ' Belfer, 5. Mary jo Garcia, 6. Brown, 7. Carolyn Salisbury, Larry Candela, 9. Paul Dean, ' , • ' DarrellCarr, 11. Thomas Comak y. 12. Nunzio Orlando, 13. RajAg, wal, 14. Melody Alger, IS.NelyFi nandez, 16. Deborah Russo, MichealNovo, 18. Stephen Bress 19. Leonard LaForest, 20. Man Colbert, 21. Darryl Bell, 22. Sht Minniti, 23. Lynn Sheeder, 24. Bi beth Falk, 25. William Barzee, . Ashley Vernon, 27. Jose Garcia, ,f Emilio Range!, 29. Doug Eaton, . David Sasser, 31. Andrew ?ee|j 32. Wayne Pass, 33. Richard Cau ier, 34. Jim Vickaryous, 35. HeatI Dobson, 36. Claudia Cormier The Undergraduate Student Body Government Senate is responsible for initiating legislation and programs to meet student needs. Comprised of forty senators that represent the student body and numerous campus organizations, the senate works to implement its proposals through the cabinet, faculty, and administration. Several projects the senate has worked on this year are: Increasing funding of the Richter Library, providing a test distribution of old exams, review of the new grading policy and affects, and encouraging di- rect communications between the senate and student body. U.S.B.G. SENATE 326 U.S.B.Q. Senate fon Carder, 2. Mike Scaglione, I Pearson, 4. Any Middleton, hitSidner, 6. Nick Orta, 7. Mike jtt, 8. Mike Orta, 9. Robert Ro- ez, 10. Pete Gallio, 11. Dante 12. Sam Grossman, 13. , 14. Luis Aquino, IS.Mar- archetti, 16. Jerry Marshall, 17. y Anderson, 18. Jeff King, 19. pey Lancaster, 20. Bert Lavoy CONCERT JAZZ BAND The University of Miami Concert Jazz Band is an ensemble made up of the cream of the crop of campus jazz musicians. Former members of Concert Jazz include Pat Metheny, Chuck Magione, Maynard Ferguson, and Jim Trompeter of the Miami Sound Machines. The band is designed to develop further the skills of jazz performance and studio recording. It has been in existence for 20 years and has a current membership of 19. All those wishing to become members must demonstrate exceptional instrumental proficiency. UM ' s Concert Jazz Band has performed at such places as the National Association of Jazz Educators Convention in Atlanta, Georgia, Parallel Bar, The Musicians Exchange, Montreux International Jazz Festival, and on NBC ' s " Today Show " , " RM. Magazine " , and " Montage " . Text by: Elizabeth Wencel U.M. C.J.B. 327 7. Christine Frasca, 2. Cyntt McCee, 3. Brooke Hillary, 4. De bie Russo, 5. Shannon Mcintosh, Suzanne Cooper, 7. Paul Mock vak, 8. Julie Mazziotti, 9. Wei Howell Concluding its second year at the University of Miami, the UM Pizzazz! Dance Club has increased its exposure through many activities on campus. Performances at the Rathskeller and the Miss UM Pageant highlighted the 86-87 year, and a Dance-a-Thon sponsored by the club generated over $600.00 for the club ' s activities. Members of UM Pizzazz! Dance also performed at Carni Gras and at the Lakeside Dessert Cafe. UM Pizzazz! Dance has a performing troupe of fifteen students. The club also sponsors master dance classes taught by choreographers teachers in the Miami community. These classes range from jazz to modern to ballet and are open to any affiliated member of the UM campus. UM PIZZAZZ! DANCE 328 UN PizzazzI Dance •abeth Mitchell, 2. Prudencia 3. Charmaine Condell, 4. Er- gs, 5. Ana Medina, 6. Lisa 7. Tangle White, 8. Sharony fws, 9. Jannifer Coal ley, 10. Stta Black, 77. Jaineen, 12. lanie White, 13. Stephanie ms, 14. Erick Jay Carter, 15. 176. Charles Herbert, 17.John- lylor, 18. Jerry Hamilton, 19. file Chong, 20, Lerel Frederick, mpia Ross, 22. Mauric jen- 3. loan Brown, 24. Brian Clin- . Russel Motley, 26. Troy Bell UNITED BLACK STUDENTS The Organization of United Black Students, UBS, was founded in 1967 in order to provide a means of cultural expression, social interaction and orientation for black students. This organization was founded by students who saw a need for an organization that provided black students with social activities and opportunities for academic growth and development. There are currently sixty-four members in UBS. Membership is by application. Perspective members must adhere to the ideals stated in the organization ' s statement of purpose and pay $3 in dues. UBS helps students at orientation and sponsors an annual football game road trip. Members also participate in the activities of Martin Luther King Week January 16-25 and Black Awareness Month (February). United Black Students 329 What do you think of when you think of varsity sports? How about water polo? Okay, okay, so it is not a varsity sport yet; but if the Water Polo Club at UM has its way, it soon will be. The Water Polo Club was started in October 1985 by law student, Tony Korvick. The club now has twenty-six members and is constantly growing. Last year they played, and beat, their counterparts at the University of Wisconsin. They also organized and hosted a Hawaiian Luau for TRC and invited the University of Wisconsin down for an exhibition. This spring the club also hosted a water polo tournament for sixteen teams. So, you do not know anything about water polo? Put on your swimsuit, prepare to get wet and the Water Polo Club will teach you, whether you are a student, staff member, faculty member, administrator or alumni. HL WATER POLO CLUB 7. Jason Robertson, 2. Randid metz, 3. Janet Thompson, 4. ( ! Chun, 5. Gary Phillip Novis, 6. t Ortega, 7. Joanne Kubricky, 8. » sandro Muknicka, 9. Dennis i 10. Colman Reaboi, 11. Franz hi Beche, 12. Rob Maier, 13. ' r. Korvac, 14. Mark Nelson, 15. S Fried 330 Water Polo WVUM harie Peach, 2. Dave Lahr, 3. I ' a Vining, 4. Self Elbauly, 5. |t) A bramson, 6. Raymond Au- |ne, 7. Chris Horvath, 8. Laura 9. Eileen Hernandez, 10. An- fMeyer, 11. Debi Tannenbaum, Valter Palmer, 13. Barry Ma- 14. Christopher Scherer, 15. |f ?an Bellamn, 76, Chris Mili- 17. Steve Tobachsklstein, 18. s Moure, 19. Mike Scholl, 20. WillSekoff, 21. Roman Frll- The voice of the University of Miami, WVUM, located at 90.5 on your FM dial educates its staff in all the different aspects of radio on a professional level. Licensed to Coral Gable, WVUM serves the University of Miami and the surrounding areas with a unique musical program including progressive music and rock. Live sports programs and speciality programs are also included in their programing. WVUM aired its first program in 1968. The station serves as a valuable learning experience as well as easy listening. WVUM also works closely with the Student Entertainment Committee helping to publicize upcoming events. A cumulative grade point average of 2.0 or better and undergraduate standing are required to be a member of WVUM ' s staff. The staff consists of approximately eigthy-five volunteers who, aside from bringing you twenty-four hours of interesting programing every day, also participate in Homecoming, Carni Gras and other campus events. WVUM 331 Abate, Alessandro 81 Abbara, Rashld 81 Abbott, Mike 81 Abella, Irma 81 Abies, William 81 Abhohasen, Desiree 81 Abrams, Lois 81 Ab-Rashid, Abdullah 81 Abuin, Maria 81 Acosta, Michael 81 Acosta, Paul 81 Adefarasin, Paul 81 Admire, Susan 81 Adwar, Keith 81 Aganval, Raj 81 Ahmad, Azelina 81 Ahmad, Hamdan 82 Air Force 264 AllE 265 Alalwan, Khalid 82 Alas, Ana 82 Al-Asfour, nasser 82 Albaisa, Aida 82 Albatarni, Hisham 82 Albert, Thomas 82 Albigishi, Abdulrahman 82 Albistu, Qisela 82 Alexandropalos, Eva 82 Alexanian, Greg 82 Alfonso, Arturo 82 Alfonso, Teresa 82 Alghurair, Salah 82 Al-Hasawi, Mezar 82 Al-Houti, Khaled 83 Ali, Ahmad 83 Al-Kamil, Intissour 83 Al-Kawari, Thani 83 Alkhamis, Adnan 83 Alkhwlani, Abdullah 83 Alkindy, Ahmed 83 Allen, Dianne 83 Almansour, Ali 83 Al-Meshri, Walid 83 Almurad, Omar 83 Al-naki, Anwar 83 Alohzo-Leon, Juan 83 Alonso, Elena 83 Alonso, Rodobaldo 83 Alpha Kappa Alpha 238 Alpha Epsilon Delta 266 Alpha Epsilon Phi 239 332 Index Alpha Epsilon Pi 240 Alpha Lambda Delta 267 Alpha Pi Mu 268 Alpha Sigma Phi 241 Alpha Tau Omega 242 Al-Rabeah, Reyadh 83 Al-Sakkaf, Abubaker 84 Alshamari, Soud 84 Al-Shishakly, Reem 84 Altino, Anthony 84 Altino, Vincent 84 Altschuler, Fred 84 Alvarez, Ana 84 Alvarez, Annette 84 Alvarez, Jose 84 Alvarez, Maria 84 Alvarez, Olga 84 Alvarez, Raul 84 Alvarez, Susan 84 Alvero, Angela 84 Anglin, Marcus 84 Antonette, Carol 84 Anzardo, Margarita 85 Apostolo, Maria 85 Applebaum, Lisa 85 Aquino, Vivian 85 Arab Friendship Club 272 Arango, Maribel 85 Arbide, Francisco 85 Arcia, Francisco 85 Arevalo, Pedro 85 Arias, Ana 85 Arkin, Erica 85 Armas, Juan 85 Army 273 Arnecke, Erika 85 Arnett, Thomas 85 Aselton, Kenneth 85 ASME 270 A-Trinidad, Silvia 85 Audrain, Patricia 85 Audrain, Susanna 86 Auerbach, Joanna 86 Augustin, Raymond 86 Augustine, Beth 86 Aw, Al-Cheng 86 Awon, Anthony 86 Bague, Madia 86 Bahaia, Veronica 86 Bailey, Veronica 86 Baker, Fara 86 Band 180 Banos, Monica 86 Bard, Tania 86 Baron, Adam 86 Barrett, Mary 86 Beasly, Scott 86 Becker, Thomas 86 Beharry, Annette 87 Bello, Thomas 87 Benenson, Janette 87 Berger, Phil 87 Berges, Willie 87 Bergouignan, Maria 87 Berman, Richard 87 Bernardini, Tony 87 Bernstein, Jill 87 Berry, Rosalyn 87 Beta Alpha Psi 274 Bhojwani, Sayu 87 Bilton, Paul 87 Binnis, Vanessa 87 Biology Club 275 Bitman, David 87 Biton, Corina 87 Bjork, Ellen 88 Blanchard, Leilani 88 Bleiwise, Susan 88 Blanco, Manuel 88 Blocker, Ann 88 Bloom, Joseph 88 Board of Student Pubs 276 Bode, Silvia 88 Bolet, Teresa 88 Bombino, Aesthor 88 Bonner, Lisa 88 Bosarge, Elizabeth 88 Boschert, Barbara 88 Botwinick, Alan 88 Boucher, Andre 88 Boukhamseen, Ahmad 88 Bowers, Chris 88 Brading, Sylvana 89 Bradley, Judith 89 Bremen, Gary 89 Bricka, Fred 89 Bridges, Elizabeth 89 Brito, Zoraida 89 Britton, Wendy 89 Brockman, Mancy 89 Brogioli, John 89 Brown, Dean 89 INDEX Brown, Laura 89 Brown, Robert 89 Burgess, Gordon 89 Burnley, Allan 89 Byrne, Rebecca 89 Cabrera, David 89 Cahalan, Richard 90 Calvert, Christopher 90 Calvert, Rebecca 90 Camacho, Esver 90 Campbell, Denise 90 Campbell, Iain 90 Campo, Josephine 90 Campo, Yesit 90 Canas, Albert 90 Canet, Ernie 90 Canton, O rieil 90 Caribbean Students Org 277 Carlile, LaVerne 90 Carmona, Eva 90 Carni Gras 28 Cami Gras Exec Board 278 Carstarphen, Lisa 90 Cashion, Timothy 90 Cassano, Joseph 90 Castellanos, Marta 91 Castro, Elsa 91 Cave, Myriam 91 Caycedo, Juan 91 Cerqueira, Christina 91 Chamuel, Lisa 91 Chang, Jeani 91 Chang, Melanie 91 Changes 42 Chapin, Paul 91 Chapnik, Dawn 91 Chariot, Dominique 91 Chatani, Sharmula 91 Chaves, Eileen 91 Cheerleaders 176 Chemtob, Roland 91 Chew, John 91 Chi Epsilon 279 Chikh-Ali, Hayan 91 Chi-Sun, Ho 306 Chin, Fred 92 Choh, nigel 92 Chong, Michelle 92 Choto, Melanie 92 Christophe, Jean 92 Chuck, Karen 92 Chung, Kirk 92 Cioe, Tony 92 Clark, Janet 92 Cleary, Mark 92 Coe, Steve 92 Cohen, Diana 92 Coiffman, Sandra 92 COISO 281 Coker, Funke 92 Colbert, Marsha 92 CoUado, Lourdes 92 College Republican 280 Color Essay 4 Colpitts, Jeffrey 93 Conesa, Lee 93 Cook, Candice 93 Cooley, Pamela 93 Cooperstein, Alison 93 Copeland, Eric 93 Corcoran, Brian 93 Cordelli, Katherine 93 Coriat, Richard 93 Corin, Amy 93 Corvos, Carmen 93 Crandall, Carri 93 Crowder, Thomas 93 Crowley, Maria 93 Cruz, Joe 93 Cruz, Lori 93 Cuellar, Luis 94 Cueto, Luisa 94 Cummings, Sally 94 Cuppari, Elizabeth 94 Cutt, Diana 94 Daniel, Kenneth 94 Davis, Allison 94 Davis, Fitzgerald 94 Davis, Joseph 94 Decker, Geffrey 94 De Jesus, Delia 94 Delagrana, Mary 94 Delia, Viesca 94 Delgado, Jesus 94 Delgado, Maria 94 Delgado, Olga 94 Del Pozo, Eduardo 95 Delta Sigma Pi 282 Delta Gamma 243 Delta Phi Epsilon 244 Delta Sigma Phi 245 Dennie, Deryck 95 Dennis, Mark 95 De Oliveira, Fernan 95 Deschamps, Paul 95 Devine, Suzanne 95 Devivo, Raymonde 95 De Zayas, Martha 95 Diaz, Beatrice 95 Diaz, Cristina 95 Diaz, Dagoberto 95 Diaz, Elizabeth 95 Diaz, Jacqueline 95 Diealvo, Al 95 DiCesare, Ronald 95 Dimise, Francisco 95 Dinos, Leanne 96 DiMovi, Debra 96 DiRaimo, Toni 96 DiTaranto, Joseph 96 Dobao, Lilia 96 Dodo, Mohammed 96 Doetch, Angela 96 Dominguez, Damaris 96 Dominguez, Luis 96 Donovan, Michael 96 Dorfeld, nancy 96 Dostaler, Robin 96 Downey, Moreen 96 Droese, Ashley 96 Drozd, Peter 96 Duda, Amy 96 Duguay, Janet 97 Dundara, Daniela 97 Dunn, Tracey 97 Duran, Mauricio 97 Dutile, Jeffrey 97 Duyos, Robert 97 Dyal 11, Herbert 97 Eagle, Jamie 97 Eagle, Jill 97 Eaton, Doug 97 Ebeoglu, Janine 97 Eblan, Angela 97 Echenique, Ana Maria 97 Edkin, Brian 97 Eichas, Toby 97 Eisenbach, Regina 97 Eizenbaum, Mandi 98 Index 333 Elkin, Aaron 98 EUena, Gregory 98 Emery, Tom 98 Ensembles 58 Entertainment 34 Epstein, Yale 98 Escoto, Rodrigo 98 Exposito, Mylene 98 Ezry, Laura 98 F-Davila, Yamina 98 Fagen, Rose 98 Talk, Elizabeth 98 Falvey, Ian 98 Farhi, Joseph 98 FEC 283 Feder, Andrea 98 Felder, Kimberly 98 Feldman, Glenn 98 Feldman, Louis 99 Feraud, Jean-Luc 99 Fernandez, Cristina 99 Fernandez, Ann 99 Fernandez, George 99 Fernandez, Hilda 99 Fernandez, Jose 99 Fernandez, Luis 99 Fernandez, Maria 99 Fernandez, Nely 99 Fernandez, Pedro 99 Fernandez, Rebecca 99 Ferreiro, Julio 99 Ferrer, Wilfredo 99 FES 285 Filippone, Mello 99 Fine, Lauren 99 Finegold, Jonathan 100 Finnegan, Marguerite 100 First Aid 284 Fishe, Keith 100 Fisher, Richard 100 Floyd, Mancy 100 Fluxa, Julio 100 Fongyee, Michelle 100 Fonseca, Robert 100 Fonticiella, Arnold 100 Football 160 Forbes, Winston 100 Ford, Dessalpnes 100 Ford, Scotty 100 Forness, Thomas 100 Forte, lliana 100 Forte, Paulo 100 Fortier, Sylvie 100 Foschini, Charles 101 Frable, Anna 101 Fralick, Laurie 101 Frechette, Paul 101 French Club 286 French, Judith 101 Frevola Jr, Albert 101 Friedman, Drew 101 Frometa, Eileen 101 Fuentes, Gisela 101 Fults, Kim 101 Fundora, Gladys 101 Furman, Karen 101 Gabaldon, Mary 101 Gach, Michael 101 Qajjar, Tushar 101 Galan, Rene 101 Galiana, Isolda 102 Galiana, Lourdes 102 Garateix, Marilyn 102 Garcia, Estela 102 Garcia, Jacqueline 102 Garcia, Jose 102 Garcia, Jose 102 Garcia, Rodney 102 Garcia, Silvia 102 Garcia, Wendy 102 Garcia-Balbin, Elizabeth 102 Garcia de Quevedo, Lola .... 102 Garciga, Jesus 102 Garmendia, Ivonne 102 Garrison, Jody 102 Geis, Jeffrey 102 George, Anne 103 Gerr, Keith 103 Gershberg, Andrea 103 Geodyssey 287 Ghadiani, Rosa 103 Qibbs, Lisa 103 Gillman, Rebecca 103 Giorgini, Qino 103 Giron, Carios 103 Glasner, Michael 103 Glasse, Gregory 103 Glick, Mitchell 103 Glover, Audrey 103 Gold, Barbara 103 Goldberg, Isabel 103 Golden Key 288 Goldman, Scott 103 Gomez, Carmen 103 Gomez, Carmen 104 Gomez, Ivette 104 Gonzalez, Alberto 104 Gonzalez, Ana 104 Gonzalez, Elsa 104 Gonzalez, Gustavo 104 Gonzalez, Jesus 104 Gonzalez, Jose 104 Gonzalez, Merida 104 Gonzalez, Millie 104 Gonzalez, Olga 104 Gonzalez, Sandra 104 Gonzalez, Victor 104 Goodridge, Stuart 104 Granja, Rafael 104 Greeks 232 Greek Week 289 Green, Jennifer 104 Green, Paige 105 Greenbaum, Elise 105 Greenbaum, Danny 105 Greene, Elizabeth 105 Greene, Richard 105 Greenwald, Lauren 105 Grey, Hilary 105 Qrontkowski, Lisa 105 Groot, Anna 105 Guerra, Rafail 105 Guerra, Rebekah 105 Guillen-Velez, Denise 105 Guitam, Ariel 105 Gump, Scott 105 Quppy-Awon, Dahlia 105 Gurdus, Allison 105 Gutierrez, Alicia 106 Gutierrez, Clara 106 Gutierrez, Ivette 106 Hain, Kathy 106 Hall, Vonda 106 Halliburt;on, Fiellie 106 Halpryw, David 106 Ham, Augusto 106 Hamel-Smith, Simone 106 334 Index INDEX Hamilton, James 106 Hanes, Mary 106 Hanna, Dawn 106 Harmelin, Louis 106 Harris, Peter 106 Hasazi, Kristine 106 Hashim, Abdul-Rashid 106 Hatygeorge, Anastas 107 Heaney, Deirclre 107 Hearn, Thomas 107 Hechavarria, Oslaida 107 Heisler, Elizabeth 107 Helfand, Scott 107 Hellinger, Andrew 107 Hernandez, Carlos 107 Hernandez, Fernando 107 Hernandez, Luis 107 Hernandez, Maria 107 Hernandez, riatacha 107 Hernandez, Rolando 107 Hernandez-Aragon, Maria .... 107 Hettinga, Magally 107 Heyman, Rebecca 107 Hindman, David 108 Hines, Sherri 108 Hirschfeld, Tobin 108 Ho, Ivan 108 Hodgkin, Kelly 108 Holbrook, Sarah 108 Holenport, Julie 108 HoUington, Scott 108 Homecoming 20 Homecoming Committee .... 290 Huang, Huilin 108 Hudson, Sherry 108 Huesz, James 108 Huether, Eileen 108 Hughes, Marie 108 Hurricane Business 291 Hurricane Editorial 292 Hurricane Honeys 293 Hyman, Judy 108 Ibrahim, Che-Ujang 108 Ibrahim, ZuIWnii 108 Idris, Zamri 109 IEEE 294 Imia, Ana 109 Inman, Dina 109 International Business 295 Intramurals 222 Iser, Lauren 109 Ismail, norman 109 Ivler, Kim 109 Izsack, Vivian 109 Jackson, Ana 109 Jacobs, Howard 109 Jacobs, Wayne 109 Janidio, Michael 109 Janson, Lars 109 Jaramillo, Sandra 109 Jarand, Qretchen 109 Jarrar, Elas 109 Jastrab, Robert 109 Jedwab, Lea 110 Jenkins, Maurice 110 Johari, Abdul 110 Johnson, Lisa 110 Jones, John 110 Jones, Tanya 110 Joo, Ivet 110 Josephson, Scott 110 Josey, Steffon 110 Jouver, Christine 110 Junus, Ahmad 110 Kaplan, Steven 110 Kappa Kappa Gamma 246 Kappa Sigma 247 Karachalias, Maria 110 Karate 296 Kassel, Wendy 110 Katchis, Cindy 110 Kates, Barry 110 Katz, Marc Ill Kaufman, Michelle Ill Kaufman, Michelle Ill Kearney, Suzanne Ill Kent, Kathryn Ill Kessler, Elliot Ill Khorran, Amritt Ill Kim, riamjoo Ill King, Susan Ill Kinker, Stacey Ill Kiskorne, Andrea Ill Kisut, Ahmad Ill Kitsos, Argiro Ill Klitnick, Richard Ill Knight, Eleanor Ill Koenigsberg, Erik Ill Kohl, David 112 Kohmes, Pat 112 Kopel, Bernardo 112 Kor, Hian 112 Korp, Kelly 112 Kouklos, Peter 112 Kowitt, Debbie 112 Kreutzer, Renee 112 Kristofy, Andrea 112 Kruger, Ryan 112 Kruguur, Lawrence 112 Kubricky, Joanne 112 Kuc, Eugene 112 Kunkel, Keith 112 Kurtz, Jack 112 Kuryla, Jorge 112 Kwast, Kurt 113 Lacombe, Guy 113 Laffita, Olga 113 LaForest, Leonard 113 Lage, Maria 113 Lai, Christina 113 Lalich, Stephanie 113 Lam, Meyyuen 113 Lambda Chi Alpha 248 Lambert, Eduardo 113 Lamm, Dennis 113 Landy, Susan 113 Langeluttig, Helen 113 Langford, Dona 113 Lankau 111, Charles 113 Lapciuc, Tiffany 113 LASA 297 Leaffer, Doug 113 Ledesma, Ursulina 114 Lee, Lisa 114 Lehman, David 114 Leifert, Douglas 114 Lellos, Jason 114 Leon, Rosa 114 Leong, Winnie 114 Levine, Joy 114 Levine, Todd 114 Levy, Deborah 114 Levy, Larry 114 Liberty, Maureen 114 Lie, Christine 114 Index 335 Lieberman, Debbie 114 Lim, Chen-Chiang 115 Lim, Chen-Chong 115 Ling, Alan 115 Liu, Pat 115 Lively, Malcolm 115 Llodra, Robert 115 Londono, Esther 115 Long, Dorothy 115 Lodi, Wen 115 Lopez, Christine 115 Lopez, Josephine 115 Lopez-Qarcia, Jorge 115 Lordi, Tamra 115 Lorenzo, Maria 115 Loring, Stacey 115 Louissaint, Ronald 115 Louw, Christiaan 116 Lowden, Victoria 116 Lozano, Antonio 116 Lozano, Roberto 116 Lundt, Eric 116 Luguis, Qlenda 116 Luznar, David 116 Luzzo, Celeste 116 Lyn, Sandra 116 Macdougall, Weil 116 Machado, Vivian 116 Maclssac, Cameron 116 Mackey, William 116 Magerman, Laurie 116 Maiocco, Brian 116 Maltosy, Douglas 117 Makriniotis, Ely 117 Malouf, Suzanne, 117 Mancini, Donna 117 Maneka, Ahmad 117 Manent, Jose 117 Mann, Robert S 117 Mann, Ronald 117 Mannella, Fiorentina 117 Manten, Richard 117 Marban, Elsa 117 Marino, Kevin 117 Martin, Kenneth 117 Martin, Rosa 117 Martinez, Manuel 117 Martinez-Qulbus, Freya 117 Marty, Monica 118 336 Index Marzuki, Azmi 118 Mason, Maria 118 Mass, Leslie 118 Mastropierro, Daniel 118 Mathews, Mark 118 Mat-Jaaffar, Hamdan 118 Matnuri, Ahmad 118 Mawromatis, Constantino .... 118 Mayl, Brian 118 Mayorga, Ricky 118 Mazzeo, Vanessa 118 Mazziotti, Julianne 118 McAndie, Fred 118 McCabe, David 118 McCormac, John 118 McDonnell, Josey 119 McFadden, Trilia 119 McQuire, Bruce 119 McLaughlin, Maureen 119 McManus, Robert 119 McPhee, La Trese 119 McQueeny, Micole 119 Md-Yusof, Ahmad 119 Mecholsky, Terri 119 Medina, Roland 119 Medina, Rosario 119 Mealin, Jay 119 Mehtia, Kamel 119 Meitin, Aletangro 119 Melillo, nicholas 119 Mendia, Cristina 120 Men ' s Basketball 184 Men ' s Diving 202 Men ' s Qolf 206 Men ' s Tennis 214 Men ' s Swimming 198 Menendez, Cecilia 120 Mermelstein, Roger 120 Merius, Laurie 120 Messer, Allen 120 Mewani, Philip 120 Meyer, Joyce 120 Milanes, Muria 120 Miller, Eric 120 Miller, Karin 120 Minto, Mazine 120 Miranda, Todd 120 Modlin, Scott E 120 Mohamed, Dzuldifli 120 Mohammed, Halim 120 Mohd-Mamidi, Ahmad 170 Mohd-Yahya, Fiorizah 121 Mohd-Yasin, Fiorizah 121 Monfort, Maty 121 Montague, Michelle 121 Monteleone, John 121 Montero, Aixa 121 Monticelli, Pamela 121 Moorhead, Tiffany 121 Moralejo, Antonio 121 Moralejo, Jose 121 Morales, Daisy 121 Moreiro, Julio 121 Moritz, Micheal 121 Moroch, Todd 121 Mortar Board 298 Moubarek, Mehdi 121 Muk, Susan 121 Muniz, Ilia 122 Munoz, Luis 122 Munoz-Seviuk, Juan 122 Murphy, Erin 122 Mursib, Qurupiah 122 Myers, Qabrielle 122 Maamah, Yousef 122 Nalda, Isabel 122 Nasser, Flora 122 Negreiro, Marina 122 Fiessmith, William 122 Fiewsreel 76 newton, Brandt 122 Figuyen, Yen-Trang 122 Flickas, Constantine 122 Flielsen, Kirk 123 Flielson, Robyn 123 Floblet, John 123 nocerini, Kim 123 Fiorberg, Daniel 123 Fiord, Kevin 123 Flotley, Lori 123 novas. Ana 123 Fiunez, Emilio 123 Fiunez, Gloria 123 Flunez, Maria 123 Fiussbau, Eden 123 Oglivie, Isolyn 123 Ohlau, Anne 123 Ojo, Adeola 123 M Okan, Munir Olamo, Qeorgina Oliver, Darryl Olivers, Aida Omaruddin, Khairulbadri Omicron Delta Kappa . . . lOnda, Michele lOng, Chock-Siang lOrder of Omega I Org for Jamacian Unity . . I Org of Jewish Students. . lOrtega, Ivette lOrtega, Maria I Ortega, Miriam lOrtega, Rene iOrtiz, George lOspina, Marta [O ' SuIlivan, Howard Outdoor Rec Club iOyewole, Toyin 123 124 124 124 124 299 124 124 261 300 301 124 124 124 124 124 124 124 302 124 E: Hi (Pacheo, Estela. Pacifico, Suzanee. Packard Jr, Robert. Padron, Carlos. fPadron, Sylvia fPaigo, Jean Paiva, Joann Palenzuela, Maria fPallin, Juan fPalomo, Jose. Panhellenic fPantow, Harvey Papageorge, Micole . . Pape, Pamela Pappalardo, Rebecca. Pardes, Jill Pardo, Maria Patel, Sue fPau, Catherine. Peaslee, Andrea. jj, iPedraza, Rosemary ]j| ' Pelosi, Luanne. Iju Pena, Ann |HPenkosky, James . , IPeople , Pepper, Melissa . . , Peraza, Rosa Perdomo, Delores , Perdomo, Jose . . 124 124 125 125 125 125 125 125 125 125 259 125 125 125 125 125 125 125 125 126 126 126 126 126 .66 126 126 126 126 Perez, Ada 126 Perez, Anna 126 Perez, Carlos 126 Perez, Carolyn 126 Perez, Josefina 126 Perez, Orlando 126 Perez, Silvia 126 Perez-Arche, Marion 127 Perloff, David 127 Peterson, John 127 Petit, Michael 127 Phi Sigma Sigma 249 Phi Mu Alpha 303 Physical Therapy 304 Pi Kappa Alpha 250 Piper, Roger 127 Platner, Steve 127 Plave, Karen 127 Polanco, Roxanna 127 Pollini, Elizabeth 127 Polio, Juan 127 Porter, Brett 127 Posada, Alfonso 127 Posner, Stacey 127 Pototsky, Jonathan 127 Poviones, Maria 127 Powell III, Clinton 128 Pozo, Martha 128 Preissman, Elaine 128 Preiter, Barry 128 Pre-Dental 271 Pre-Legal Society 305 Presidents 100 306 Program Council 307 Psi Chi 308 Pujols, Flora 128 Puzder, Theresa 128 Quintela, Pablo 128 Quintero, Juan 128 Quintero, Mieves 128 Quirch, Quillermo 128 Qurie, Isam 128 Rabinowitz, Adam 128 Radbill, Jane 128 Radi, Abdul-Hamid 128 Ramirez, Lorraine 128 Ramos, Robert 128 INDEX Rathgeber, James 129 Rathskeller Adv Board 309 Ravelo, Idaleen 129 Raynie, Richard 129 Razali, Hasnuddin 129 Read, Johanna 129 Reboredo, Lizzette 129 Redler, Douglas 129 Reed, Brian 129 Rees, Allison 129 Reid, Richard 129 Reinstein, Beth 129 Rembaum, Ruthy 129 Reno, Richard 129 Reyes, Christy 129 Reyes, Matilde 129 Rhatigan, Diane 129 Rho Lambda 260 Riach, Rosalind 130 Riera, Miguel 130 Riescher, Jean 130 Rinaldi, Rosemarie 130 Rincon, Camila 130 Ring Theatre 51 Ring Jr, David 130 Ring, John 130 Risi, Tommy 130 Riso, Liza 130 Rivero, Armando 130 Rivero, Manuel 130 Rizk, Joe 130 Robertazzi, Mary 130 Roberts, Gregory 130 Robinson, Eric 130 Roadrunners 310 Rodriguez, Angel 130 Rodriguez, Carlos 131 Rodriguez, Celina 131 Rodriguez, Isabel 131 Rodriguez, Juan 131 Rodriguez, Lourdes 131 Rodriguez, Luis 131 Rodriguez, Maria 131 Rodriguez, Solange 131 Rodriguez, Victor 131 Rogers, Marina 131 Rojas, Myriam 131 Rojas, Susanna 131 Romaguera, Magda 131 Romano, Gita 131 Rosa, Ivonne 131 Index 337 Roscher, Karl 131 Rosenberg, Elyssa 132 Rosenberg, Susan 132 Rosenstlel 43 Rosenthal, Karen 132 Ross, Anne 132 Roth, Jonathan 132 Rothenberg, Jodi 132 Rubenfield, Harris 132 Rubinstein, Esta 132 Rudnet, Diane 132 Rudo, Leslie 132 Rueda, Teresa 132 Rugby 311 Ruiz, Arminda 132 Ruiz de Alejo, Annette 132 Russell, Patricia 132 Russo, Deborah 132 Russo, Monique 132 Rubin, Saavedra 133 SAFAC 318 Safar, Azizi 133 Sajilan, Duad 133 Salem, naser 133 Salerno, Gerald 133 Sahit, Ahmad 133 Salleh, Jamel 133 Salom, Leo 133 Solomon, Maglaie 133 Samander, Cynthia 133 Sammon, Marion 133 Samuels, Steven 133 Sanabia, Rafael 133 Sanabria, nolle 133 Sanchez, Eduardo 133 Sanchez, Elizabeth 133 Sanchez, Elvira 134 Sanchez, Lilly Ann 134 Sanchez, Luke 134 Sanchez, Robert 134 Sands, Debra 134 Sands, Derek 134 Sands, Harold 134 Sanmiguel, Jorge 134 Santana, Debora 134 Santos, Maria 134 Sariski, Michael 134 Sasso, Debora-Ann 134 Sastropranoto, Pramono 134 Saud, Yamila 134 Savasir, Durazi 134 Savitt, Devra 134 Scharf, Ian 135 Scherer, Christopher 135 Schinos, Mary 135 Schneider, Susan 135 Schoenbrun, Linda 135 School of Music Stu Coun . . . 311 Schreck, Timothy 135 Schreiber, Lori 135 Schrenzel, Ruth 135 Schwall, riina 135 Sciarretta, Claudia 135 Scott, Kimberly 135 Scott, Linda 135 Scott, Maurice 135 Scott, Douglas 135 Scuba 312 SEC 319 Sehres, Douglas 135 Sendra, Patricia 135 Seniors 81 Serillo, Christa 135 Shahrour, Mukhlis 136 Shamah, Sarita 136 Shapiro, Qraig 136 Sharma, Bandna 136 Sheaks, Laura 136 Shepard, Cherie 136 Shepherds Int ' l 314 Shermansky, Mark 136 Shpilner, Mia 136 Shupert, Patricia 136 Siegel, Larry 136 Sigillito, Annettel36 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 251 Sigma Alpha lota 315 Sigma Alpha Mu 252 Sigma Delta Tau 253 Sigma Phi Epsilon 254 Sigma Chi 255 Silberman, Gary 136 Siles, Rolando 136 Silva, Enrique 136 Simms, Judith 136 Simon, Richard 136 Sites, Brian 137 Sizemore, Jeffrey 137 Small, Michele 137 Smith, David 137 Smith, Jori 137 Smith, Kwynm 137 Snyder, Stephen 137 Soc of Mech Eng 316 Soc of Women Eng 317 Soler, Roland 137 Soils, Lazaro 137 Solo, Helena 137 Solorzano, Manuel 137 Sontag, Brian 137 Sosa, Mory 137 Southby, Paul 137 Spaulding, Ronald 137 Spektor, Ron 137 Sperber, Robert 138 Sperber, Robyn 138 Sperry, Peter 138 Spinnenweber, James 138 Sprouse, Carol 138 Stade, David 138 Stanimirovic, Violet 138 Stanonis, Maria 138 Stanton, Alezander 138 Stein, Lisa 138 Stein, Richard 138 Steinberg, Mark 138 Stern, Susan 138 Stevens, Cheryl 138 Stillman, Melisa 138 Stokes, Liliman 138 Storm, Andrea 139 Storts, Maria 139 Storvik, Oyvind 139 Suarez, Lillian 139 Sugarcanes 320 Suhaimi, Puteh 139 SunSations 321 Sunshine, Sharon 139 Suraya, Ahmad 139 Sureswarren, Ramadass 139 Swinney, Richard 139 Sydney, Terry 139 Syedothman, Sharifah 139 Syed-Mohammad-Ridzuan, S. 139 Sylvor, Aimee 139 Szabo, Caroline 139 Tabak, Lorraine 139 Tahnon, Yousef 139 Tamargo, Carios 140 338 Index , Tang, Kein-Sang 140 Tantra, Anastasia 140 Tau Beta Fl 322 Tau Beta Sigma 323 Tau Kappa Epsilon 256 Taylor, Rosanne 140 Teagarden, Julia 140 Tejani, Shyroz 140 Tejera, Alfredo 140 Tejera, Carmen 140 Tellez, Robin 140 Tengfu-Duad, Mahizir 140 Terowslsy, Lewis 140 Thomas, Clayton 140 Thomas, Kathy 140 Thomas, Robert 140 Thompson, Brenda 140 Thompson, Mark 140 Thompson, Scott 141 Thurber, Lisa 141 Timmons Jr, James 141 Tirado, Luz 141 Titus, Mari 141 Toca, Maria 141 Tomlinson, Carren 141 Topfer, Jeffrey 141 Topley, Mark 141 Torres, Edith 141 Torres, Juana 141 Torres, Rosemarie 141 Trabal, Wanda 141 Tropepe, Lisa 141 Tropp, Miriam 141 Trudeau, Marc 141 Trumpbour, Thomas 142 Tseklenis, Jill 142 Tsiris, Jimmy 142 Tucker, Mary 142 Twiggs, Qlenn 142 UM Concert Jazz Band 326 UM Pizzazz!! 327 United Black Students 328 USBQ Cabinet 324 USBQ Executive Board 325 USBQ Senate 326 i Vainstein, Miriam 142 Valdes, Ana 142 Valdez-Dapena, Catalina 142 Valkowitz, Ira 142 Vallar, Victoria 142 Valle, Erick 142 Van de Werken, nancy 142 Varellie, James 142 Varona, Mabel 142 Vasquez, Karen 142 Vasquez, Luis 143 Vaughan, Gregory 142 Vaughan, Hope 143 Vega, Jose 143 Vega, Julio 143 Veiga, Ana 143 Ventura, Maria 143 Vereen, Paula 143 Vermillion, Ryan 143 Vidal, Margarita 143 Vieta, Vivian 143 Vincent, Michael 143 Vining, Sheila 143 Vivar, Tom 143 Vlasveld, Jan 143 Waddell, Katherine 143 Wainshal, Tamar 143 Waite, Brian 144 Walker, Marilyn 144 Wan Mohd I oor, W Shakizan . 144 Wan Zakaria, Wan n Azian . . . 144 Ward, Thomas 144 Waserstein, Marsha 144 Water Polo 330 Watkins, Curt 144 Weiss, Karen 144 Weiss, Michael 144 Westberg, Wendi 144 White, Melanie 144 Whitebook, Hedy . 144 Whitehead, Karen 144 Wiegley, Lynne 144 Wilborn, Karin 144 Wilcox, Gregory 144 Williams, Karlean 145 Williams, Michelle 145 Williams, Ronald 145 Williams, Tammy 145 Williams, Yanston 145 Witt, Felicia 145 Wolf, Andrew 145 INDEX Wolts, David 145 Wolosky, Bruce 145 Women ' s Basketball 192 Women ' s Diving 204 Women ' s Golf 210 Women ' s Swimming 198 Women ' s Tennis 218 Wong, Christopher 145 Wong, Webster 145 Wong, Yuet-Leng 145 Woo, Kenneth 145 Wuttke, Brian 145 WVUM (Club) 331 WVUM 54 Yaffar, Lia 145 Yahaya, Zahanum 145 Yasin, Walid 146 Yoder, Glenda 146 Yost, Dawn 146 Yuen, Abby 146 Yusman, Maggie 146 Yusof, Mat-Rusdi 146 Zahn, Marian 146 Zajda, Christopher 146 Zamek, Alina 146 Zapata, Hernan 146 Zeta Beta Tau 257 Zelayia, John 146 Zipper, Linda 146 Zurek, Jorge 146 Index 339 342 Images Mike DIEtaii Images 343 ■«- ' y J . 34-4 Images ,1 Rhona Wise ' m m n W W» r ' % 4-- f it ¥ .4. 11 ' «.. -: yl jS r IS „ lb ■ i ■ UJ iN J Vu 4 4 smZ r - 1 1 | ff 1(3 ' !. ' ■ ' ■ ■0 ' ■- ' Mp t-- l 0 tU ' i 346 Images Rhona Wise Mike DiBari Images 347 ■: •, r . ' n HMt %i i» llBi THE 1987 IBIS STAFF Lee " I Have Another Date " Stevens Rhona " Sibil " Wise Webster " Get a Real Chinese Mame " Wong Rich " YUPS " Reno Ed " Is It My Job This Year? " Sanchez Jane " Puddles " Baker Jim " Ruf " Robidoux Robert " Heisman " Nann Kay " Rat " Youngs Heather " I Don ' t Even Work Here " Dobson Mot Pictured: Brian " Ho Chi-Sun " Edkin Scott " Mara " Modlin Ana " Say Cheese " Hernandez Sylvia " RFQ " Padron Lila " I ' m So Hung Over " Greeson Dead: IBY i 350 IBIS Staff IBIS Staff 351 The door to room 229 is open. As I t ake one last glance I think of all the people who passed through the oflfice door this year to help produce the 1987 IBIS. Those people not only deserve thanks, but medals as well. Special thanks to the Board of Student Publications and Ray- monde Bilger, also Byron Kennedy Jr., Teresa York and all the people at Del- mar, Joel, Stan, Mary Kay, Paul and everyone else at Varden Studios for making the senior sec- tion that much easier, the Lewis family (for being on call 24 hours a day), and to Parri Silverman whose art work appears throughout the year- book. The staff ' s creativity did not stop with year- book production, howev- er. They should be com- mended for maintaining their sanity through such creative methods as cake fights, filling the office 352 Editor A Look B (CK with balloons, and a two foot bottle of grief relief " aspirin. " To all those who worked on the swamp and the clock, the memo- ries will continue to tick. Rat, thanks for holding on to my sanity and the endless hours and eflfort. Ruf, you were price- less, but you do need to focus. Lee. For all your time and eflfort in designs. Re- member, deadline before dating. To the stripper crew: Does the Easter Bunny strip too? Webster, thank you for never letting me worry about the seniors, and Ho-Chi-Sun, may the metaphysical comer and your quotable quotes live on. Remember, if you don ' t ask, it won ' t work. Heather, I don ' t care what you say. If you walk in the door, you work here. Scott, I read and edit at the same time. Basket- ball is fine. Robert, you can ' t sleep with everyone. Everyone has a headache. { Finally, I want to ex- press my gratitude to all those unnamed, but not forgotten souls who put their time, eflfort, creativ- ity, and sanity into this book, and my thanks to all for a priceless mem- ory. Rhona A. Wise Editor-in-Chief 1987 IBIS

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 2002 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.