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

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 392

 

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1988 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1988 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1988 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1988 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1988 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1988 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1988 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1988 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1988 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1988 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1988 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1988 Edition, University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1988 volume:

n . i :] : 1 n ' I n n n n n n I n 1 n I i :3 a : J n n n n a n r ! f ' CONTENTS Opening 1 Student Life 14 Academics 56 Current Events 74 Seniors 82 Sports 162 Greeks 256 Clubs 288 Gallery 358 Index 370 Closing 380 I BIS University of Miami Coral Gables Florida 33146 Volume 62 Matt Nelson Title 1 51 Li) fa ti ,ee ite; d- % H ,■?»; ' 5= r - ' -ii iba ' - ' -. , ■•-) tie tate ania ■ 1 IMJ I i»(i J Each day is filled with ndreds of new exper- ilices that play important lies in our lives. Those vith high impact are, by I , best remembered. We caw from our interac- t ns in life to shape the !ments of our personal- is. Living and going to i ' oo in Miami gives us iifinition in relation to hers. National and )rld events come to- ther to create a cohe- $ e framework into which !fit. It is the compilation these different facets life that help mold us. |Much of what goes on the world seems too far r Tioved to affect us. We V ry often go for days vthout either reading a i; wspaper or watching Iws broadcasts for var- us, trivial, reasons, en, perhaps a headline ill catch our eye and jolt back to reality. A head- ;ie such as " United ates Retaliates Against mian Strike, " has a so- fh Ml engineering student finds a safe ; ce to locl( his bike wfiile in class. Erik Cocks bering impact. The pros- pect of war is very fright- ening; for the people at- tending the University of Miami, it is not any less real. Should the Selective Service decide to enact the draft, the impact would be enormous. News that does affect us is tak- en quite seriously. When it is announced that the So- viet Union has developed a new weapon of war, we stop and think. When the Chernobyl nuclear power plant in the USSR had a meltdown, the effects were dangerous and far- reaching. In less drastic news: foreign develop- ments in mechanics, medicine and trade can affect our lives. Changes of leadership and political policy in other nations have a bearing as well. The impact may not be immediate, but the conse- quences are inevitable. The community of Eaton Residential College spills over onto the lake path during the Provost ' s Picnic. Canoeing on Lake Osceola is one of numerous recreational activities available at UM. Closer to home, our own national events play a major role in our lives. Pride in our country has never been stronger. Last year, the celebration of the Statue of Liberty ' s one hundredth birthday capti- vated the nation. This past fall, we celebrated the two hundredth anni- versary of the United States Constitution. It is this historic document that gives us our national identity. It functions as the blueprint for our coun- try. Freedom is the basic principle and because we are guaranteed freedom, we are able to develop as we see fit. For two hun- dred years, the funda- mental tenet of freedom has remained intact. This is proof of the strength of our nation ' s framework Erik Cocks and of the people who support it. " Made in the U.S.A., " is a statement of pride and an appeal to the American people to take pride in their national products. In a time when foreign manufacturing can sometimes mean cheaper and better goods, this is important. Bruce Springsteen sings of being " Born in the U.S.A., " Neil Diamond croons about be- ing in " America, " and Huey Lewis and the News have recorded an a cap- pella arrangement of the Star Spangled Banner. None of t hese songs are recent recordings, yet they continue to receive air play. Every time they are played people join in with an enthusiasm that IIGHl988 MPACT Library University of Mlumi High Impact 3 The Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity travels to Tallahassee to watch third ranked Miami take on fourth ranked Florida State. you do not get for typical pop music tunes. This commercial declaration of national pride has great impact, bringing to each person a reminder of what it means to be an Ameri- can. In the Southeast corner of the United States is Florida: the state in which we live. Some of us have lived here all or most of our lives. Others are com- ing here for the first time and may never become permanent residents. Even without being a per- manent resident, people are influenced by this state. The climate is pleasant, and you are nev- er more than two hours away from a beach. Travel is easy, with flat terrain and a speed limit of sixty- five miles per hour on most highways. Florida ' s government provides grants to improve our cities and our schools. Re- cent Florida legislation has increased taxes, pro- vided for a lottery to fund education and, on a more serious note, has allowed residents over the age of twenty-one to walk the streets armed. For a brief period, a walk to the cor- ner drugstore could have been much like a walk to the saloon in the Old West where sidearms were commonplace. Now, how- ever, the loophole allow- ing such an arrangement has been closed, although concealed weapons are still permissible. Supposedly, it is now safe to walk the streets again. In Miami, many say that it is not. The city is constantly plagued with high crime statistics and a media enhanced reputa- tion of crime and vice. Mi- ami is not a haven of clean living; drug traffic in and around Miami is the high- est in the nation. Hence, much of the crime in this city is drug related. Televi- sion is responsible for the extreme impression that most of the nation has of Miami. On Miami Vice, Detectives Crockett and Tubbs have their hands full trying to combat crime. Geraldo Rivera nar- rates live drug busts here and in Fort Lauderdale. Numerous movies are set in Miami that deal with Robert Duyos irterback Steve Walsh prepares Enthusiastic fans cheer the nation- and off to fullback Melvin Brat- ally ranked Hurricanes as they de- in the season opening victory feat the Gators 31-4 in the Orange Florida. Bowl. tllGH " " 1988 MPACT High Impact 5 Defensive back Donald Ellis appeals to the cheering crowd after stopping a Gator drive. Robert Duyos Sophomore Doug Thurber plays the trumpet for the Band of Hour ' s half- time show. V 11 6 High Impact I iastian the Ibis prepares to estin- jsh the torch carried by Florida ttei Seminoles. Members of Sigma Phi Epsilon con- struct a human pyramid at a talegate party in Tallahassee. Rhona Wise 1 seedier aspects of life. I- print media is equally ir;ind. The New York A gazine of the New York i es featured the article .n Miami Save Itself? " rarely sees the char- ers on Miami Vice en- j(|ng the numerous cul- ]| events offered in our . Movies are not made t show happy families ti ng the children to the b ch or the zoo. In reali- t Tiuch of Miami is like a s urb, and, during the , the quality of life is that of typical middle A erica. 1 the city of Coral Ga- b J you find the Universi- t of Miami. As UM stu- its, we seek an educa- tii that will prepare us ffthe years to come. The or five years spent e will probably have t greatest impact of any period in our lives. Before coming here, each of us probably lived in a nutur- ing environment that helped to guide us through life and protect from the " outside world. " Upon coming here, many of us have are just turning eighteen and just begin- ning to realize that we are responsible for everything that happens to us. We are meeting people who are quite different from those we are used to see- ing. We are no longer re- stricted by household rules and beliefs. We are faced with a vastly differ- ent social situation from that which we had known before. Much of our first weeks in college are spent establishing a new identi- Rhona Wise ty. To further complicate our lives, we are expected to take classes taught in a manner nothing like we have ever seen before. Professors are lecturing above our heads and with ninety eight classmates, they do not have time to answer questions. In addi- tion to that, your date from last weekend is tell- ing everyone about a very personal incident that you wish you had never men- tioned, but it slipped while you were in a drunken stu- por. Never mind that your roommate has taken up Modern Art and has turned your room into a veritable Guggenheim. These pressures eventual- ly give way to acceptance as you lean how to handle various situations. Soon your are a functioning stu- dent. For those of us that survive, we must eventu- ally make decisions that will have impact on the rest of our lives. For now, we are students at the University of Miami. What does it mean to be a student here? For some, the image of Sun Tan U. is a reality. For others, the reality is hours of work, studying and writing. Playboy magazine has ranked us as the No. 2 party school in the nation. Time magazine selected us as one of nine " up and coming " colleges in the nation. In reality, the Uni- versity of Miami seems to be a bit of both. The aca- demic quality of the school is constantly im- proving. SAT scores are rising for students includ- ing the minimum score re- quired in the athletics de- partment. Requirements are stiffer than they once were, and the honors pro- IIGH " " 1988 MPACT High Impact 7 The grand masts of the H.M.S. Boun- ty rise majestically as the clipper ship rests in its permanent dock at Bayfront Park. Erik Cocks gram is continuing to grow. Consequently, many Miami students are majoring in subjects which require a great deal of studying, and they are working hard to succeed at what they are doing. However, students know that all work and no play makes for a dull life: they know how to party. Stu- dents who spend hours on end at the library during the week will turn in near- 8 High Impact iy as many at the Raths- keller or another party lo- cation. One thing that stu- dents take seriously, whether they are here to learn or party, is the ath- letic teams. After all, we are Hurricanes. Very few schools have the same emphasis on college ath- letics that the University of Miami Hurricanes has. We constantly produce contending teams in foot- ball and baseball. Our young basketball team plays to a full house on most nights. As students, we go out and support our teams in their endeavors. After the games, we sing the alma mater. We wear orange and green and scream until we no longer have a voice. We go to pep rallies at the Rat and cheer on the team. To go to the University of Miami means that we are Hurrii canes. After our tout years are over, and we en- ter the real world, we can, still say that we are Hurri- canes. The importance ofj the years that we spend! here can be reflected ini the degree that we are! awarded, the friendships! we form, the memories! Spanish influence is evident in the Sunset over the Florida Everglades styling of the bell tower in downtown casts golden hues across the dock. Coral Gables. Rhona Wise ! cherish. The Universi- of Miami experience is e of high impact; one at will remain with us 1 1 ' oughout our lives. tby: Heather J. Dobson Mike D iBari ' UGH " " 1988 MPACT High Impact 9 The school colors appear on the con- temporary designed Alien Hall. Two students stroll along the pt outside Eaton Residential College their way to the pool. 10 High Impact - - - - X; ' n " 5 f-.:) ' . ' - . y ' i m ' ' . A. ' iV.! ' -m r ; v T ' :a- t ' l t .H -ii:«-s ' Photos By Matt Nelson High Impact 11 During the Spring Commencement Exercises, a graduate eats raisins as Former Senator Fulbriglit addresses a speecli is given. graduates. 12 High Impact As anticipation grows for the exer- cises to end, one graduate ctieers his graduating class. UM President Tad Foote and his fa- ther-in-law, Senator Fulbright, take the podium together during com- mencement. ' IIGHl988 WIPACT High Impact 13 ' ' iJt!l«if C I I i mh 14 Student Life Matt Nelson Student Life student Life 15 Surviving Registration Overwhelming Process Registration has immeasurable impact on most students. Many students are overwhelmed by the process the first time they go through it. With each successive semester, students develop strategies to survive. By the time of commencement, the se- nior class has mastered the ritual. They give advice to less worldly underclassmen; sometimes it works for them, other times it doesn ' t. Registration is a personal event; one that can excite, frustrate, con- fuse, exhilarate, and exhaust even the most exper- ienced student. Prior to registration is the advising period, hewly enrolled students are lucky; they receive additional assistance to get through this step. Veterans are responsible for meeting with their advisor and tak- ing care of the neccesary forms on their own. In advising, students meet with a faculty member in their planned field of study to select courses that will help them to fulfill their graduation require- ments. Advisors try to answer questions about scheduling, availability of courses, and any other concerns a student may have. Students determine a schedule and then fill in their Mo Coupons sheet. Very likely, the schedule is suited to meet the student s needs. Some prefer to have all their classes on Tuesdays and Thurs- days, or maybe have no classes that start before 11 a.m. All the student can do at this point is to wait for his or her registration appointment, which is on the " green card " that was mailed or had been picked up in room 111 of the Memorial building. The general student population knows that there is no such thing as early registration. If the appoint- ment is scheduled for 10:30 a.m, and the student shows up at 9 a.m., he or she will not be allowed to register early, hobody is allowed to " bump-up " their appointment without special permission. Lucky students might be able to get in five minutes early if the line is short, nothing is personal at this stage. Registration workers collect students ' cards, find their registration packet, and instruct them to fill out everything completely before they leave the room. After a few years ' practice, students realize that all they have to do is sign the honor code card and turn it in before leaving the room. There is plenty of time spent waiting in lines later where they can fill out the rest. Armed with blank scheduling cards in one hand and a fist full of pens and pencils in another, stu- dents go off in search of coupons. Line after lengthy line, students must wait to obtain the green Moller- ith computer card that ensures them a place in the class. Sometimes by the time the student reaches the head of the line, the coupon is not available. The class is closed and a change in scheduling is called for, such as taking Vectors and Matrices at 8 a.m. instead of at 2 p.m. By the time the scheduling card is filled, it may not reflect the perfect schedule that was planned at advising, however, all the forms that were not completed when the honor code form was signed have been filled in while wait- ing in lines — but it isn ' t over yet. At the checking and pricing station, the worst that can happen is that the coupons are not in the same order in which they were written on the scheduling card. The first letter of the students ' last names determines how long they will have to wait in line to pick up a fee document. From there stu- dents proceed to the payment line if they do not receive financial aid. rinancial aid recipients may or may not have to go through a trouble shooting line to determine what aid is available and what is not. If any aid is missing, a deferment is needed. By this time, anywhere from one to four hours could have elapsed. Making financial arrangments can add another hour or so to that, depending on what is missing. After making the final payment, or the final deferment, all that is left to do is validate the student I.D., pay for parking tags and price books at the bookstore. Most students feel relief after they have complet- ed registration. It is a rough day, and those who survive in a good frame of mind are few and far between. It is easily the most important day of each semester, because it sets the tone for the next four months. Students who are not happy with their schedules take advantage of the drop add period, a miniature version of registration that provides students with an opportunity to make necessary scheduling changes. next semester poses a new challenge to students who think they have mastered the present registration system as well as to those who haven t. Computerized registration will eliminate the use of Hollerith comput- er cards. In their place will be something equally con- fusing, frustrating and exciting. The new system could possibly take less time to cause the same amount of confusion. The process itself v ll still have the same impact whether students chase down green cards or receive a computer print-out telling them what classes they will be enrolled in. Students will develop new strategies to combat computerized registration ' s new problems. The more things change, the more they stay the same. Regist ration 17 18 Roommates r L Photos by Rhona Wise Living With a Rooipipate Coping With A Friend L College life means coping with a roommate for many people. Sometimes it ' s like gaining another member of the family. In the worst cases, trying to toler- ate a roommate becomes like prolonged trench warfare. Fortunately, most rela- tionships fall somewhere between these extremes and there is no doubt that such close living arrangements may have more impact on you and your fu- ture than money or the classes you will take. Here on campus, the community at- mosphere sometimes leaves residents feeling claustrophobic. However, there are two young women who find that sharing living quarters has done every- thing to enhance the time they have spent at college. Suzanne Watson and Carol Muklewicz have known each other since they were freshmen and have been roommates for the past two years. Suzanne, a 21-year-old senior major- ing in journalism, said she was enthusi- astic about having a roommate. " I had a single for the first two years and it was good to have a roommate, " she said. Carol, also 21, is majoring in music education. She was glad to have Su- zanne as a roommate after two years of tolerating difficult roommates. " I lived in Eaton and we put the beds in one room and the furniture in another to cre- ate a separate living area, " Carol said. " The problem was that there was no pri- vacy and a lot of roommates. " The pair attribute their success as partners to each other, and not as much to being prepared to share living quar- ters by their home environments. " This is the first time ever that I ' ve had a roommate. I ' ve always had a room of my own, " said Suzanne. The same applies to Carol, but there is no evi- The two roommates discuss important events of Tau Beta Sigma. Roommates 19 r Carol Muklewicz joins her roommate and the rest of the band during a halftime show. 20 Roommates dence of culture shock from sharing space. " From my past roommate prob- lems, I knew what to do and what not to do, " Carol said. It takes a lot of adjust- ments to make rooming successful. Consideration for the other plays a big part. " Carol is really considerate and we work so hard to keep from stepping on each other ' s toes, " Suzanne said. Consideration extends to the han- dling of delicate etiquette situations, such as entertaining visitors of the op- posite sex. The path is tricky and strewn with embarrassing blunders. Carol and Suzanne have developed a system where if one has a guest, the other will call first before coming home or make a lot of noise in the hall on her way to the room. " Thank goodness I ' ve got loud keys, " laughs Carol. Personality conflicts are a major source of dissension between room- mates, but when two people click, it en- sures a cohesive environment that can only make a challenging academic life easier. When asked to tell what they liked most about each other, Carol and Suzanne thought for a moment. Su- zanne said the thing she appreciated most about Carol is that she could make her laugh. " She ' s also the most consid- erate, kindest, unselfish person I know. She ' s the person I admire the most. " Carol summed up what made Su- zanne a great person to live with. " She ' s not just a petite flower of a female. We ' re both pretty aggressive people and I can ' t deal with the delicate type. " The only negative press that Carol gives Suzanne is that she smokes in the room. Suzanne could not think of any- thing that detracts from Carol. " Carol doesn ' t smoke so there ' s nothing. " Su- zanne smiles. With all the time spent together, roommates usually pursue opposite di- rections in extracurricular activities. But once again Carol and Suzanne share an interest — the Band of the Hour. Carol, the band captain, ranks above Suzanne, who is a section leader. They are both careful to limit the competition to band involvement. According to Suzanne, " We ' re really roommates first and fore- most. " On the rare occasions when some- thing that one does irritates the other, it ' s quickly resolved. " Usually, if some- thing is wrong, we joke about it and the other one will get the message, " Carol said. To sum up their time together as roommates, Suzanne smiles and is the first to say, " It ' s great. If we were still here (next year), I ' d want the same ar- rangement. " Carol is quick to agree. " I can ' t imag- ine not being roommates with her, " she said. " It ' s going to be strange moving out. " TEXT BY: MONTRESE HAMILTON Spending time in ttieir room are Suzanne Watson and Carol Muklewicz. Roommates 21 Pearson ' s Resident Coordinator ' s Assistant Julie Capote answers the phone at her desli. Michelle Lutman Eaton Resident Assistants Tracy Bonday, iorge Brito and Angela Burrafato meet with Resident Coordinator K. C. White. 22 Residence Halls Resident Assistants Desk Assistants Behind the Scenes Resident assistants and desk assis- tants are vital sources of information that students who live on campus de- pend on. RA ' s are full-time undergraduate or graduate students w ho live in residence halls and apartment areas. They w ork with students, faculty members and staff to develop a community atmo- sphere which supports the students ' in- tellectual, social and cultural growth. The responsibilities of being an RA are many. RA ' s, who are assigned a cer- tain group of residents for the fall and spring semesters, are role models for their residents. They are also responsi- ble for actively integrating the on-going academic and social life of students by providing programming for residents three times a month. Some of the more popular programs are movie nights and home cooked meals. These valuable people also provide counseling for students with personal, social and academic concerns, main- taining confidentiality of residents at all times. They also monitor the academic environment in their residence area by maintaining an environment conducive to studying and the development of suc- cessful study habits. RA ' s are also responsible for educat- ing students about safety. They encour- age students to act rsponsibly in the care of their environment and act as a liaison between the housekeeping- maintenance staff and residents. RA ' s also enforce University policy by con- fronting students who violate communi- ty standards. In conjunction with provid- ing residents with a general orientation to the campus, RA ' s provide information concerning roommates and room changes. Students who wish to become RA ' s must be either a graduate or an under- graduate student with a minimum cu- mulative GPA of 2.75 at the time of ap- pointment. RA ' s must have one year of group living experience and be in good Eaton Resident Assistants Marli Voigts and Randi Clein prepare a Halloween bulletin board in the lobby. Michelle Lutman Residence Halls 23 24 Residence Halls University disciplinary standing. The RA position is compensated witii free room and board and a monthly stipend. Desk asssistants also work closely on a day-to-day basis with the students who live in residence halls. DA ' s monitor activities at the front desk of each resi- dence hall. They are responsible for an- swering the phones, filing the mail, dis- tributing spare room keys and coordi- nating emergency maintenance. DA ' s, who must have work study assignments, constantly dispense information to peo- ple who make inquiries at the desk. DA ' s also work with RA ' s to keep the oper- ations of the hall running smoothly. Eaton Resident Assistants Marii Voigts and Randi Clein construct a display in the lobby. Residence Halls 25 The Mahoney Pearson Complex got a new front this year. 26 Pearson PeafSffn College Redone A sign proclaiming " Welcome to Pearson Residential College! " greets students as they approach the en- trance to the newest addition to the University of Miami ' s Residential College system. For returning stu- dents as well as incoming freshmen, this was bound to be a new experi- ence. The first thing residents notice is Pearson Hall ' s color is no longer aqua, but grey. This is just the tip of the iceberg, however. Entering the lobby of the building, residents and visitors may wonder if they are in Pearson Hall or the Hyatt Regency Hotel. Gone are the dirty beige walls covered with graffiti. They have been replaced with artwork on the walls, new paint and red brick-like tiles. The lobby is well-lit and cheer- fully decorated with new furniture and potted plants. But that ' s not all! Along with the new decor came a new atmosphere. The transformation was neither painless nor occurred overnight. In the spring of 1987, construction crews worked from seven in the morning until early evening, chang- ing the residents ' lives and sched- ules. Residents had to go to trailers located outside the building for any services they required. For those who endured the incon- veniences, it was well worth it. The changes in the lobby were further enhanced by a new study lounge, computer room, five multi-purpose classrooms and faculty residences. The renovation did not stop on the first floor. Student rooms were re- created. Gone is the antiquated fur- niture and in its place are new teak- finished furnishings. Fresh coats of paint compliment the new furniture in the rooms and in the halls. Stu- dents living in Pearson are living in comfort. Along with the physical changes, life in the dorm underwent a trans- formation. Living in Pearson is now a privilege. Students who lived in Pearson Hall had to apply to live in Pearson Residential College was recon- structed from tt e bottom up. Photos by Matt Nelson Pearson 27 R student walks along Pearson ' s redone back entrance. 28 Pearson Pearson Residential College. Many factors determined whether resi- dents could remain. Pearson Hall ' s staff wanted to create a warmer en- vironment for the students. This task was facilitated through the Residential College System. Pearson Residential College brings students and faculty together in an academic as well as social at- mosphere. Dr. James Thompson Biggers, Pearson ' s first residential Master, his family and the families of his four Associate Masters reside in Pearson. Students are always wel- come to visit with the masters to talk, play with the masters ' pets or ust say " hi! " According to David Leonard, the residence coordinator for Pearson, the live-in masters give students a better sense of belonging which produces a more positive en- vironment for the students and makes Pearson an enjoyable place to live. Along with the live-in masters, Pearson has 60 faculty Fellows. Each professor or administrator is grouped with 12 students. The pur- pose of the increased student facul- ty interaction is to help break some of the barriers that exist between students and faculty. Programming at Pearson has been fortified to further ensure a better quality of life than had pre- viously been experienced. During the past year, activities have ranged from study skills seminars and tuto- rial programs to trips to Metrozoo with the Faculty Fellows. One high- light of the first semester at Pearson was a panel discussion about the October 19 stock market crash, with the University treasurer and busi- ness professors serving on the pan- el. Other events included a pre-sea- son basketball report by Coach Bill Foster. Along with these programs were midnight bowling, a trip to the John Deering Estate as well as nu- merous study breaks. Through the process of becoming the newest Residential College, Pearson Hall underwent many facial and attitudinal changes. The brighter settings along with the " mentorship " program of faculty in- teraction has led to a better place for the students to live. Water fountains are no longer ripped out of graffiti- covered walls. Since the change, de- struction and vandalism has de- creased by over 50 percent. Leonard believes the new atmosphere has led to a more cohesive, interacting student body who are more respect- ful of others than ever before. It is hard to believe the run-down dorm called Pearson Hall became the flourishing environment called Pear- son Residential College in such a short span of time. Text By: Scott E. Modlin John Stoltenborg studies in his room on the third floor of Pearson. Rhona Wise Pearson 29 I student enjoys the refreshments at the opening of the New Gallery. 30 New Gallery Located on the far side of campus is a cultural haven which few students realize exist. Located in the Art Department build- ing, the New Gallery always has something different going on. Dedicated to education and teaching, the New Gallery uses its limit- ed exhibition space to the benefit of those who frequent it. The primary focus of the New Gallery is to showcase art students ' work as well as to attract regional and national artists so stu- dents can obtain different educational ex- periences. Three times a year, the New Gal- lery hosts Bachelor of Fine Arts exhibitions. These showings give graduating seniors the chance to show their works to their peers, the student body and the community at large. Graduating seniors are not the only membersof the University ' s community who are given the opportunity to exhibit their ar- tistic ability. The Art Department ' s faculty have a showing in the spring semester and every year the New Gallery sponsors a Mas- ter of Fine Arts exhibit at the Lowe Art Muse- um. This year the gallery held a special exhibi- New Gallery Artistic Haven tion, Foundations: Drawing and Design. This show featured outstanding works selected from freshmen and sophomore students ' in- troductory classes. The focus of the founda- tion show depicted the fundamental ele- ments of drawing and three dimensional de- sign. The New Gallery hopes to continue their foundation exhibits, for they give other students the opportunity to share their tal- ents with the community. These exhibitions are not the only activi- ties the New Gallery sponsors. Committed to the further education of art students, the New Gallery has no intention of ever having a standing collection. Instead, the New Gal- lery, under the direction of Mark Alexander, intends to fulfill its commitment to educa- tion by bringing to the gallery " temporary exhibits of contemporary art " . Achieving goals is no small task, but the New Gallery manages to fill exhibition space with exciting events. In November, the New Gallery held a Regional Ceramics Invitational Exhibit. This exhibit highlighted contempo- rary ceramics styles ranging from traditional to non-traditional interpretations and idi- oms. Alexander was pleased with the exhibit and hopes to have national exhibits at the gallery in the near future. Alumni shows are common sight at the Gallery. This year Ro- berta Marks had an exhibition featuring a selection of her constructions and collages. Ms. Marks is one of Miami ' s most distin- guished alumna, having her work featured in the Smithsonian Institution collection. Each year the New Gallery gives under- graduate students the opportunity to show their work in the Annual Juried Undergrad- uate Exibition held at the Lowe Art Museum. This exhibition features the best creative ar- tistic efforts of the University ' s art students and features all of the various art media. The public is always invited to attend each of the New Gallery ' s openings and exhibits. The New Gallery offers a cultural oasis to everyone who wishes to further their cultural pursuits. Although still relatively unknown to most of the student body the New Gallery should be experienced during a student ' s brief stay at the University. TEXT BY: SCOTT E. MODLIN A student studies a cover of Time on dis- play at the Ne n Gallery. m New Gallery 31 Technicians worli on the equipment at Mid- day Recess. 32 Midday Recess Midday, Recess Lunchtime Concert Kru, Forget the Name, Apex, Ying Yang, the Uni- versity of IVIiami Jazz Ensemble ... all of these bands entertained at the University of Miami Patio this year through a phenomenon known as Midday Recess. Sponsored by Program Council, every Friday lo- cal talent performed from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. to loyal crowds. Some people played frisbee, others ate lunch but many just stood and soaked up the sunshine and tunes cranked out by the various bands. Program Council Chairperson Michelle Sas commented, " It gives local bands a chance for some good exposure in front of an appreciative audience. " Michelob products were an added plus to the weekly jam sessions, and students scrambled for visors, frisbees and painter ' s caps. Even more students were enticed to the con- certs by Breezeway activities such as sorority sig- nups, product giveaways, military recruiters, and information booths. Many Fridays other student organizations had fundraising projects on the Patio such as Interna- tional Day, Homecoming and Black Awareness Month. " Occasionally, we join together with an- other group to coordinate something special, like getting the Spice Roots, a reggae band, for Black Awareness Month, " Sas said. Program Council is not only responsible for Mid- day Recess, but a variety of activities available to students free of charge. Every Friday night at 7 and 9:30 p.m., Friday Flicks are shown in the International Lounge. The only things students need to bring to these movies are popcorn and soda, because comfortable chairs and a bigscreen are provided. Such classics as Alfred Hitchcock ' s " The Birds, " " Citizen Kane " and " Star Wars " were shown, as well as contem- porary hits like " Stand By Me, " " Vacation " and " Witness. " For the more nocturnal among us, there is the Midnight Movie, also shown on Fridays. These crowds are usually present to live the movie, not merely to view it. Hits include the Dennis Hopper scorcher " Blue Velvet; " " A Clockwork Orange, " and the Beatles ' " Yellow Submarine. " In case you are a bit more active. Program Council sponsors the " Hurricane Hunt. " It ' s com- plete with clues, frustration and finally, for those patient enough to follow the slightly wacky trail of intrigue, prizes, ranging from free dinner at Ru- dolph ' s Barbeque to a weekend in a Miami Beach hotel. Comprised of 16 volunteer members. Program Council works hard to relieve some of the pressure UM students face by providing some good, clean fun. Midday Recess 33 34 Rathskeller n y,j ,r H Photos by Michelle Lutman JXm ¥A . Raffiskel(er Private Nightclub Although Rathskeller is the German word for drinking hall, the Rat is also an entertainment haven. The Rat is the University ' s only private nightclub and restau- rant. This year, students exper- ienced a new , renovated Rat with an improved sound system and an extended menu. The new de- cor includes tables plastered with pictures from the school ' s past and ornaments mounted on the walls. Video games and a pool ta- ble provide recreation for the restless. Overlooking Lake Osceola, the two-story octagonal building is just a short walk from the resi- dence areas. Six nights during the week, the Rat provides free on-campus entertainment, and sells both alcoholic and non-alco- holic beverages. For the first time this year, meal plan options are available at the Rat. The Rathskeller Advisory Board is responsible for Rat pro- gramming. Movie nights, dance nights, happy hours, live bands and live D.J. ' s are just the begin- ning of the Rat ' s programming. Football fans congregate at the Rat for Monday Night Football and fifth-quarter parties after the Hurricane football games. Up- and-coming comedians are fea- tured on Saturday nights. The an- nual Halloween party and con- tests such as the " Roommate Game, " highlight regular pro- gramming. The Rathskeller is open Mon- day through Friday from 11 a.m. to midnight and Saturday from noon to 1 a.m. Rathskeller 35 Two of the seven dwarves enjoy the Raths heller ' s Halloween Party. 36 Rathskeller 1 Michelle Lutman Rathskeller 37 Whirlwind Of Fun Carni Gras ' 87 blew into the University of Miami on a whirlwind of food, music and fun that enabled students to learn about various campus organizations as well as providing the groups an excellent mechanism to generate funds. Although it was scaled down from pre- vious Carni Gras ' due to insurance problems, this year ' s festival was still a great way to spend a weekend. On Friday, March 20, 22 student booths lined the University Center Patio selling every- thing from Italian food and chocolate-covered strawberries to cotton candy and hot dogs. Not to be outdone by the culinary diversions, the entertainment was as exciting and varied as any major carnival could provide. Aside from the laughter and enormous amounts of carnival food, there was an abundance of local musical entertainment to keep the small student crowd on their feet. For those more inclined to a mellow rock scene. Gene Cotton , a hot singer songwriter on the coffee house circuit, was the featured artist of Friday ' s Lakeside Dessert Cafe. To cater to the hard rock, progressive music fans, up-and-coming groups such as Kru, Boot- leg, Tomboys, Whitewash and Nuclear Valdez, gave strong performances that reflected their opinions concerning politics and world affairs. Kru was at their best, supplying an electric current of heavy toned music with lyrics that raised thought-provoking images of social con- sciousness with the songs " Wrong Day " and " Message. " Heavy metal band Bootleg played their rock music with strong percussion and electric guitar. Selections included " A Wonder- ful Life " and " No One to Love, " a cry against loneliness. The Tomboys, reminiscent of the Romantics, played to a large and enthusiastic crowd with hits like " Star " and the famous " Whole Lotta Love. " Finally, Nuclear Valdez gave soulful renditions of " Romeo and Juliet, " " Walk Away, " and " Rising Sun. " The band gave Carni Gras a nouveau-music twist applauded by carnival-goers. In addition to great music, the Coors Light Comedy Commandos stormed the University patio in the first stop on their 64-city tour. The troup featured three young comedians from New York who provided a wide range of mono- logues. Carni Gras closed Saturday, March 21, with " Light Night with Tony Cioe, " a student version of the Late Night with David Letterman show. Although Carni Gras ' 87 was of a smaller scale than in previous years, it was still a festive addition to the spring semester at the Universi- ty. Text by Montrese Hamilton Carni Gras 39 Michael Brecker plays the tenor saxo- phone during his band ' s October 1 ap- pearance on campus. 40 SEC Entertainment Committee Entertainment On Campus For many years, the Student Enter- tainment Committee has strived to bring new and exciting acts to the Uni- versity. The members of SEC strive to combine nationally acclaimed musical artists as well as up and coming comedy acts in the semester ' s programming. Chairperson Charles Kingery directs the six voting members and the general committee who are dedicated to bring- ing diversified types of programs to campus that provide a much needed di- version from the rigors of academics. One of the best known and most appre- ciated SEC production is the Lakeside Dessert Cafe. Held on the boat dock of Lake Osceola, the Cafe provides an at- mosphere of sophistication and ele- gance. When the audience arrives for a night out on the dock, they are greeted with shimmering candles centered on cloth covered tables. A dimly lit stage features a comedian or a singer or possi- bly a magician who delights the audi- ence. During the show ' s intermission, SEC members serve desserts and fur- ther promote a warm and intimate at- mosphere. A rainstorm forced the first Lakeside Dessert Cafe inside the Ibis cafeteria where classical jazz duo Ira Stein and Russel Walder impressed the audience with their sound. Mentalist Craig Kerges fascinated the audience at the second Lakeside Desset Cafe. He mesmerized the audience by writing on a chalkboard while standing six feet away from it, levi- tating a table with his palms flat on the surface and guessing personal data of audience members. The SEC isn ' t limited to the boat dock though. The University Center Patio is a hot spot for more popular concerts and events. In the past, acts like Jimmy Buf- fet, the Talking Heads, Simply Red and Berlin have been featured. This semes- ter was also a good time for music. The first billing of the Fall Semester was the Washington Squares with Denny Dent as the opening act. Dent is an artist who Michael Brecker, guitarist Hfilie Stern and bassist Jeff Andrews perform on the Patio. Photos by Rhona Wise SEC 41 42 SEC paints music and as music blared over the PA system, he created portraits of Jimi Hendrix, Mick Jagger and David Bowie. The squares are a folk music group who are based in the heart of the avant garde mecca, Greenwich Village. The trio, reminiscent of Peter, Paul and Mary, is popular with college radio sta- tions and impressed UM with their poi- gnant, painted songs with political over- tones. Jazz saxophonist Michael Brecker was the next Patio concert. With smooth, rich notes, Brecker played the audience like he played his instrument; with emotion and appreciation. The last major concert scheduled for the fall semester was Hurricane Howl ' 87, the traditional kickoff for home- coming week at UM. The featured band was the Outfield, a British pop trio noted for their strong guitar performance. Asa popular group on this campus, their well known songs such as " Your Love " and " Since You ' ve Been Gone " went over well with the audience. The group has been together for seven years and with a solid University following, can expect several more years of success. SEC doesn ' t stop there. The commit- tee works with other organizations on campus to provide entertainment and activities of interest throughout the year. In conjunction with the Rathskeller Advisory Board, the Gut Buster comedy series was launched. Gut Busters fea- tures young, rising performers from all over the nation, some of whom deliver fast paced comedy monologues to a re- ceptive Rat audience. Others, such as Bob Bergia, perform magic and other delusionary acts. SEC has high hopes. To meet the equally high expectations of the UM community. To do so requires much hard work and planning plus constant inovation. Future plans include concerts for Kaleidoscope, (formerly Carni Gras,) and Black Awareness Month in Febru- ary. More Lakeside Dessert Cafe is planned, some of which will feature stu- dents from the School of Music. The committee is always on the loo- kout for new acts and ideas. Publica- tions such as Billboard magazine and Variety help the committee keep abreast of current events and new stu- dents and new student members are welcome to keep the organizaton on its toes and in tune with the wants and needs of its selective constituency. There is no doubt that with a dedicated staff, involved and concerned students and a lot of brainstorming, the Student Enterainment Commitee will continue to give the university a social schedule of high impact. Text by Montrese Hamilton. Michael Brecker ' s tenor sax playing high- light his band ' s concert on campus. Photos by Rhona Wise SEC 43 Guitarist John Spinks performed in the Outfield ' s November 1 show on the Patio. Lauren Agneli sings with revival folk act Washington Squares during the band ' s Sep- tember 11 show on campus. 44 SEC Students wait on ttte patio for the Mictiaei Breaker Band in concert. SEC 45 I Students burn candles along the stiore of Lake Osceola while watching the Homecom- ing fireworks display. 46 Homecoming Homecoming 1987 Myth, Magic and Miami Myth and magic came togetlier to cre- ate an atmosphere of excitement and vitality that provided the community ith an event of high impact — the Hur- ricanes ' 61st Homecoming celebration. Chairperson Maximillion Pick and her associate chairpersons T.J. Mannix and Ellen Mullowney worked around the clock to make homecoming a sensation that w ould forever last in the memories of the members of the UM community. In a spirit of benevolence, all Home- coming participants agreed to donate their proceeds to the Miami Project to Cure Paralysis, an organization in w hich UM students Marc Buoniconti and Deb- bie Davis are actively involved. Over $40,000 was raised-a Homecoming record. Homecoming activities began on Sun- day, November 1st, as Student Govern- ment Productions presented the Hurri- cane Howl featuring the rock group. The Outfield. Rain kept many students away from the Whitten University Center pa- tio where the concert was held. Despite mixed reactions regarding the band after the concert the enthusiasm for the next two weeks of events continued un- daunted. The opening ceremonies took place on Friday, November 6th. Even though they were held in the Ibis cafeteria be- cause of rain, the spirits of the partici- pants were not dampened. The rain cleared soon enough for the celebration to move to the patio for Special Events Night. That night many organizations and students dressed in the Hurricane colors green and orange and participat- ed in the activities on stage trying to win spirit points. Special Events Night con- cluded with the Program Council ' s pre- sentation of their Friday Flicks, " Excali- bur " and " Carrie " . On Saturday, many students flocked to the pool. The pool is usually crowded with students but on this particular day, the students were representatives from campus organizations and they were Senior Lisa Hurst is crowned Miss Univer- sity of Miami 1987 during Homecoming Weeli. Photos by Rhona Wise Homecoming 47 New Iron Arrow inductees beat the drum by the Rock during Homecoming Weeii. 48 Homecoming Fraternity winners Alpha Sigma Phi show their spirit at the pep rally. swimming for tlie Miami Project in the fourtli annual swim-a-tlion. Several Mi- ami Dolphin cheerleaders and football players were present lending an enthu- siastic hand. Later, the swim-a-thon turned into a " swimfest " full of laughing and cheering students participating for a worthy cause. Fuddrucker ' s restau- rant and Marriott Inc. sold food and drinks, with all proceeds donated to the Project, one of many fundraisers that contributed to the Project throughout the week. On Sunday, several school organiza- tions turned out to take part in the touch football tournament. The tournament raised $1300 with Delta Gamma soror- ity winning the women ' s division, and " It Just Doesn ' t Matter, " winning the men ' s division. Later that night the stars twinkled and the moon shone as the Miss DM scholarship pageant took place in Gus- man Concert Hall. Last year ' s queen, Ana Ceide, passed the title to senior Lisa Hurst in the proud tradition of the pag- eant. Miss Hurst ' s court included Moni- que Levermore, Sandra Garcia, Rox- anne Greitz and Joanne Allen (first through fourth runners up respectively). Organizations turned out for Monday ' s Best of UM Fair, setting up booths on the patio, displaying various trophies won by their groups and selling various food items. The money raised was part of each group ' s donation to the Project. Students milled around, listening to people from different groups talk about their organizations and their purposes. While the fair was in progress a favorite Homecoming event, the lip sync con- test, was held on the patio. The partici- pants performed a variety of acts rang- ing from music of the Sixties to contem- porary tunes to magic shows. Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity brothers captured the award for first place with their rendi- tion of the Temptations ' s " Can ' t Get Next to You. " The Federation of Black Greeks came in second with their lip sync magic show done to Black Magic ' s " Magic Man. " Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity came in third with a medley of various songs. Later that evening, the organizations returned to the patio for Organized Cheers (special Homecoming lyrics and routines set to popular music). The win- ner of this year ' s contest was Alpha Sig- ma Phi. Tuesday, the annual Red Cross blood drive began. This year ' s drive was held from Tuesday to Thursday in the Flamin- go Ballroom. In those three days, the Red Cross collected 651 pints of blood, ninety-eight more pints more than last year ' s drive. Tuesday night, the Mr. UM contest was held in the Rathskeller. This year ' s contest was toned down from previous competitions, as its coordinators want- ed to make the event more respectable. This year ' s winner, senior Derek Watson of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, and the other candidates had to go through a preliminary screening before being ap- proved as finalists. Wednesday, the University ' s theatre arts department premiered it ' s produc- tion of " Imaginary Invalid, " a 17th cen- tury play ridiculing doctors and their hy- pochondriac patients. The play was pre- sented to an enthusiastic audience at UM ' s Ring Theatre. In the past, the tapping of new mem- bers into Omicron Delta Kappa and Iron Members of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity enjoy tlieir fiot tub during the Homecoming parade. Homecoming 49 Erik Cock; i 50 Homecoming i mw ' ■■- Rhona Wise Arrow honor societies took place early in the Homecoming week. But this year, however, ODK tapped new members through the entire week and Iron Arrow, the highest honor attainable at the Uni- versity of Miami, tapped its new mem- bers on Thursday. By lunch time Thursday, students with huge appetites and a love of fun food had gathered on the patio to com- pete in the " U Oughta Be A Pig " eating contest. The food was donated by Tony Roma ' s restaurant. Domino ' s Pizza and Velvet Creme Doughnuts. The winners of the contest were Don Haynes of Al- pha Sigma Phi, who devoured 13 ribs in the alloted two minutes, Brian McClug- gage of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, who consumed eight slices of pizza in under three minutes. Ron Flores ate a dozen doughnuts for the men ' s category and Missy Solonow of Phi Sigma Sigma sorority downed a dozen to win the women ' s competition. At six o ' clock that evening, bright lights twinkled in the moonless sky and sounds of the UM Band of the Hour her- alded a procession not to be forgotten as the Homecoming Parade began. Resi- dence halls, fraternities, sororities and independent organizations competed for the honor of having the float that best captured the spirit of the evening. The winners of this year ' s fraternity divi- sion were the genies of Alpha Sigma Phi, while Lambda Chi Alphas ' s fire-breath- ing dragon took second. Hecht Residen- tial College, Delta Gamma sorority and Tau Beta Sigma, an honorary band fra- ternity, won first place in their divisions. After the parade, a pep rally was held on the patio for everyone to enjoy. School spirit was high as the band per- formed and the cheerleaders led the crowd, screaming for the Hurricane football team. In eager anticipation of the annual boat burning, everyone moved to the shores of Lake Osceola, where an orange and green boat b urned in the center of the lake, silently predict- ing a ' Canes victory in the Homecoming game. Minutes after the burning began, the sky was ablaze with a spectacular fireworks display. Many students sat around the lake holding lit candles, which combined with the light show gave the campus a truly magical appear- ance. The Homecoming Ball was held on Friday night in the luxurious Hyatt Re- gency Hotel. Buffet tables laden with many luscious dishes were designed to satisfy the palates of those in atten- dance and a live band provided dance music. A fantastic view of the Miami River lent its splendor to the night as the winners of Homecoming were an- nounced. Alpha Sigma Phi, Phi Sigma Sigma, Hecht Residential College and Tau Beta Sigma won for fraternities, so- rorities, residence halls apartment area and independent organizations, respec- tively. Winners in each catagory are de- termined by an accumulation of points which are tallied after all Homecoming activities are completed. Homecoming c ame to a victorious close Saturday night as the Hurricanes beat the Virginia Tech Hokies 24-10 in the Orange Bowl. The win boosted the No. 3 ranked Hurricanes ' record to 8-0 and concluded a week of festivities that will never be forgotten. The 61st Homecoming celebration produced magical memories for all in- volved, from spectators to participants The theme of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraterni- ty ' s Homecoming parade float was " Candy- land. " Rhona Wise Delta Gamma sorority sisters l larlene Al- varez and Stephanie Sharf-Hale sing along with the music at the Homecoming Ball. Tau Beta Sigma band honorary society President Kim Clein and Kathleen Haley accept the ribbons for their group ' s win in the independent category. 52 Homecoming Homecoming 53 54 Homecoming Jim Flemming, the " Yamma Yamma " Man, adds to ttie pep rally spirit. Homecoming 55 56 Academics ' - OPVI 1 i ;w pS l» w ▼ r T ' s T • L i L 1 4 - t t f .il Vx v l li •c ' 1 Contents 58 Honor Code 60 Richter Library 62 Schoo of Business 64 Arts Sciences 68 Schoo of Communication 70 Schoo of Engineering 72 Music School m Not . JV. " ' ten, " te ' " Jin, ' " " a w f ' 1 «»N 58 Honor Code I iven Nor Received O J, { " Bo " " ,-. Or e ■■ " ' y ' «»-; ■ ' % " 3« p . ' Of University of Miami Undergraduate Student Honor Code I All undergraduate students at the University are required to sign a statement promising that they un- derstand and will uphold the stu- dent-run Honor Code, which was put into effect in the fall of ' 86. When students sign the Honor Code, they affirm that they have neither given nor received aid on a particular graded exercise. The Honor Code prohibits any type of cheating, plagiarism and the falsify- ing or misrepresentation of data. The Honor Code Council consists of 14 representatives from each un- dergraduate school. Only seven members hear a case, which allows the council to deliberate on two concurrent cases. The council is responsible for in- vestigating reports of code viola- tions, and determining their valid- ity. Penalties, if necessary, are as- signed. The consequences for violating the Honor Code range from disci- plinary warnings, disciplinary pro- bation and suspension to expulsion and or community service. A student may appeal the coun- cil ' s decision only if new evidence is found after the hearing or if the council fails to follow correct rules of procedure. Students may also ap- peal if they think their penalty is too severe. Appeals are heard by the Selec- tion and Appeals Committee which consists of the provost, the vice president for student affairs or their designees; and a student represen- tative. Grade assignments are withheld from the courses in question until the Honor Code Council has fin- ished its proceedings. The course instructor has the right to assign the final grade. Honor Code 59 60 Richter Library yudent researches a subject for one of A s ises. Stacks Upon Stacks The Otto B. Richter Library, UM ' s main research facility is located in the center of campus and includes books, periodicals, videotapes, gov- ernment publications and micro- films. Getting into the library and checking out books requires a stu- dent ID. Each semester, the library holds an Open House, where stu- dents can take tours of the library and purchase old books at greatly reduced prices. The " stacks, " as the top seven floors are affectionately called by UM students, contain over one mil- lion volumes, making the library one of the largest in the Southeast. The first floor contains the circula- tion desk, periodicals, the copy ma- chines, private study carrols and Brockway Hall. Periodical articles can be found through the InfoTrac terminals, and books can be found through the card catalog or the new IBIS sys- tem, the Integrated Bibliographic Information System. After visitmg tfie upper floors, a student descends ttie central staircase. Photos by Mike DiBari Richter Library 61 Photos by Mike DiBari ■: ' j « ■ -Cx. JM N - : • ' rf r- Human Resource The University of Miami has always provided the surrounding community with the best and brightest young minds. This steady stream of human re- source has been sho n to have a high impact on Miami, the business commu- nity in particular. Since 1929, the School of Business has educated students in the various disciplines of business administration. The curriculum has been refined and expanded to include 15 areas of special- ization, resulting in undergraduate de- grees conferred as a Bachelor of Busi- ness Administration or a Bachelor of Science in Systems Analysis. After completing the general and business core requirements in a stu- dent ' s first two years at UM, a cumula- tive G.P.A. of 2.5 or higher ensures entry into upper-level study and pursuit of the Sun shines into the courtyard of the Jenkins Building. desired major. The more popular choices of study include accounting, computer infor- mation systems, economics, finance, inter- national finance and marketing, and poli- tics and public affairs. The newest member to be added to the business roster is a unique major called entrepreneurship. In- stead of teaching a student to make it big in someone else ' s organization, entrepre- neurship emphasis the strategies neces- sary to create and efficiently manage one ' s own firm. Within the school, there is no dearth of opportunities to participate in business-re- lated activities. For example, Delta Sigma Pi, a co-ed professional business fraternity, draws members from all majors within the school. Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi (the accounting fraternity), and Beta Gam- ma Sigma (the honorary business society) are also present to create a unified, profes- Several students do their studies at a table in the Business School. sional student body within the School of Business that will take the business world by storm upon graduation. Other, non-Greek organizations provide a springboard into the work world for var- ious majors. The American Marketing As- sociation, Real Estate and Business Lead- ers, and the Association of Collegiate En- trepreneurs all serve to provide their members with a support structure that ranges from academic to social to profes- sional. The School of Business at the University of Miami is constantly changing right along with the business environment. As we evolve from a national to a world economy, from an industrial to an informational soci- ety, demands for excellence will continue to grow and UM will always rise gracefully to the challenge. Text by: Montrese Hamilton A student cuts across the grass in front of the Jenkins Building. iiSSI iSSI I School of Business 63 Academic Development The College of Arts and Sciences was founded in 1926 when the Uni- versity of Miami opened. Arts and Sciences was one of the first schools at the university, along with the School of Music. The depart- ment was founded by a group of citizens looking for academic devel- opment for the new community of Coral Gables. George Merrick, the planner who developed Coral Ga- bles, and Arthur Bowman Ashe are two of the founders that helped es- tablish the College of Arts and Sci- ences. Currently, 4,000 students are enrolled in the College. The typi- cal student in Arts and Sciences holds a G.P.A. of 2.72. Currently, there are 24 majors and 34 minors that a student can study. The College of Arts and Sci- ences is accredited by the Southern An Arts and Sciences professor lectures to a class from Iter notes. Students participate in a discussion during class. Matt Nelson School of Arts and Sciences 65 Matt Nels, i-T 66 School of Arts and Sciences Association of Colleges and Schools. One of the outstanding programs in the College of Arts and Sciences is the marine science program that offers a double major of marine sci- ence and one of four applied sci- ences. Another outstanding ele- ment of the college is the psycho- biology program. Students in this program take a double major of biol- ogy and psychology special educa- tion. Students in most majors have clubs that sponsor activities relat- ing to their majors. Two clubs in- A student prepares to take notes on a lecture. dude volunteer work in the commu- nity and at Jackson Memorial Hos- pital. Linda Farmer is assistant dean of the college. She has a doctorate in oceanography and is coordinator of the marine science program. She said of the college, " Teachers open new doors which present knowl- edge that is new and exciting and this is challenging. " Students with many varied inter- ests study in the college. They choose from vocational to specific careers such as medicine, art and drama. Arts and Sciences also pro- vides a broad background for stu- dents who haven ' t decided on a ca- reer. Unlike the other schools, which courses are focused toward a specific major. Arts and Sciences focuses on education and building in-depth appreciation. Dean Farmer said, " There is greater appreciation of the values of Arts and Sciences than we had 10 years ago. Both students and employers are beginning to under- stand that critical thinking is a back- ground of knowledge of history of the world and science, which are important tools for success in to- day ' s society. " A work-study student does paper work at the Arts and Sciences office. Print or 0 •t--. 68 School of Communication In 1985, the School of Communi- cation was officially opened. Only three years later, it boasts 12 ma- jors, leading either to the Bachelor of Science In Communication de- gree or the Bachelor of Fine Arts degree. Six fields of study are open to graduate students, leading to a Master of Arts degree. In addition to the degree requirements in the School of Communication, students must earn a degree in the College of Arts and Sciences. Dean Edward J. Pfister and Asso- ciate Dean Lemuel B. Schofield oversee this rapidly growing school. Facilities include television, motion picture and still photography stu- dios and equipment. The School ' s Reading Room contains periodicals from all fields of communication. Students have the opportunity to participate in on-campus activities that benefit the campus communi- Student filmmakers get their training in the film shack. Lab supervisor Steve Deutsch checks out equip- ment in the photocommunication lab. ty, as well as providing the students with valuable experience. The Uni- versity of Miami publishes a bi- weekly newspaper. The Miami Hur- ricane. Students get experience in newspaper reporting and layout. Cable Channel 51 produces televi- sion shows in the on-campus stu- dio. Productions are written, pro- duced, and edited by students. WVUM FM (90.5) is also staffed en- tirely by students and provides the chance to pull wire copy, record commercials and spin records. Stu- dents are allowed to express their creativity and professionalism through these and other activities, all under faculty supervision in case a problem arises. Experience in these areas usually leads to an internship in a profes- sional setting. The Miami Herald, local television and radio stations, advertising agencies, magazines and motion picture studios alike employ UM students, preparing them to move on to even more pres- tigious positions. A student inspects one of the school ' s cameras. Photos By Mike DiBari School of Communication 69 70 School of Enuin?erin» Creative Contributions The College of Engineering takes advantage of its location in a semi-tropical area of dynamic growth by developing programs which allows students to learn the most they can about the edu- cation, design and enhancement of man ' s physical environment. The college offers degree pro- grams in architectural, civil, elec- The McArthur Engineering Building is liost to many different types of engineering majors. trical, industrial, and mechanical engineering. Industrial science is also offered. Emphasis is placed on providing students with productive learning experiences that will enable them to make creative engineering con- tributions to society. The quest for knowledge takes place in real life experiences which involve the understanding of aes- thetics and social values. This en- ables the engineer to compose eco- nomical solutions to the physical problems man encounters. Requirements for admission into the college include a strong founda- tion in Algebra, trigonometry, ana- lytic geometry, chemistry, comput- er literacy, and physics. The College believes that stu- dents should strive to meet the ulti- mate level of attainment in selected individual study areas. A student takes notes during one of the many science classes. _°hotos by Matt Nelson School of Engineering 71 Everyone ' s Language The School of Music has a quality unlike that of any other school at the University of Miami. In the School of Music, over five-hundred undergraduate and graduate stu- dents come together and and put out a product based on their com- bined efforts. Not everyone partici- pates on each and every concert, there are over seventy-five ensem- bles to perform in! Each student does perform in at least two ensem- bles and they all have the common goal of performing music. Not only does the performance of music benefit the students, it serves the student body and community. Mu- sic is a language that every person can enjoy, either as a performer or as a listener. There are certain ensembles that are more visible than others. The Band of the Hour likely has the big- gest audience of any group in the music school. In addition to the 40- 70 thousand fans at each Hurri- cane game, they very often reach a televised audience of millions. Even more busy, if not more visible, are the University of Miami Singers. The Singers are ambassadors of the Music School and the University. They perform extensively at school and the community, performing a program that features both classi- cal and pop music. They travel ex- tensively, performing at confer- ences, clinics and concert halls in places from Tampa to England. An- other vocal group that has a sizable loyal audience is the Opera Work- shop. The Opera Workshop has a series of performances, some of se- lect scenes from well-knov n works, others of complete operas. The op- l Ken Moses professor demonstrates a concept to his conducting class. era performs in Brockway Hall, and has a regular group of subscribers. A group that many envision when thinking about classical music is a symphony orchestra. Miami ' s Sym- phony Orchestra holds regular con- certs, usually playing to a full house. Concerts feature symphonic literature, concertos, and some concerts in conjunction with other ensembles. Many ensembles play to small but appriciative audiences. These en- sembles outnumber the standard groups by far. The University of Mi- ami is unique in that it offers such a broad range of musical ensembles to perform in. The University also offers workshop ensembles that serve to introduce students to less- er known aspects of music. A guitar ensemble allows a large group of guitarists to perform music on a larger scale than they would nor- mally have the opportunity to do. Film-Scoring allows students study- ing film-scoring to have their works, played. An electronic music ensem- ble is comprised entirely of in- struments that opperate by elec- tronic means. The Avante-Garde ensemble performs the oddest and most free form of music, or that which resembles music. One class that is very popular with students is the Rock Class, where students form small groups and perform covers of popular tunes. Final exams are held on the patio by the Student Union. There are very few forms of music known to the western world that can ' t be found in the School of Music. There is something in the School of Music for everyone. From the traditional to the bizarre, every musician and listener can turn to the School of Music for an enter- taining and educational experi- ence. Sophomore Darryl Browdy practices guitar. 72 School of Music liStl ' is I ssi m iari It« ;cii he St rra ?re,i anS an 9 aia jiai 4 i School of Music 73 -f , T ' ' r» " ' - ' r ' ' -? Rhona Wise 74 Retrospect etrospect Retrospect 75 The year 1987 brought the me- dia ' s attention to Miami, the city and University. The city was hon- ored by a visit from the Pope, the Miami Dolphins moved to a new sta- dium and a shopping area opened. The University was honored for the success of the football team. Yet, both the city and the University had their share of bad times. The city was besieged by police corruption, and the University battled an image problem concerning the role of aca- demics and athletics. The renovation of Pearson l-lall into the fourth residential college kicked of the new year. The con- struction started during the third week of January, and continued ev- ery day until 5 p.m., much to the anger of residents. Pearson resi- dents were vindicated the next se- mester, as their formerly run-down residence hall became the newest, nicest dorm on campus with much improved living quarters. On Jan. 27, Cuban poet auth- or ex-political prisoner Armando Valladares spoke to a crowd of 60 in the Ibis cafeteria . The speech was sponsored by the bookstore and Valladares autographed copies of his book. He spoke to the crowd in Spanish and an interpreter translat- ed his words into English. In February, Playboy magazine tried to run an ad in the Miami Hur- ricane, but Business Manager Ro- land Medina decided not to run it. The ad was designed to publicize the magazine ' s visit to the city to inteview " Girls of the Party Schools. " Playboy had designated UM as the second-best partiers in the nation the previous year. The next week, the administra- tion announced that tuition would increase 9.9 percent the following semester. The increase would bring the cost of tuition to $9,787 and the total cost of attending UM to $13,868. Even with the tuition hike, however, the money only pays 31 percent of the total operating the University. In the middle of February, United Black Students, the Young Demo- crats and the University Lecture Se- ries brought presidential candidate Jesse Jackson to campus. Rev. Jackson addressed a crowd of 500 in the Ibis cafeteria. The visit cost $7,500 and $4,000 of that amount came from emergency funding from the student activity fee. Jackson ap- peared in honor of Black Awareness Month and the University helped pay for his visit because of his na- tional prominence. Downtown Miami saw the addi- tion of Bayside Marketplace in spring, 1987. The outdoor shopping area has since become both a prof- itable and sociable site. Strolling musicians, jazz concerts, fruity drinks, worldly foods and interest- ing shopping opportunities are daily experiences at Bayside. The mar- ket ' s opening was an extravaganza complete with fireworks, thousands of balloons and lights, and perfor- mances by bands, including some from the university. Just like the Playboy ad contro- versy in the spring, the Miami Hurri- cane was thrust in the middle of another dilemma in the fall, this time for running an ad. The full- page ad was for a new club. Stars and Stripes, and the copy said the club was ail-American and didn ' t employ illegal aliens. The ad upset many students, especially interna- tional students who took personal offense at the ad. Hurricane Editor Debbie Morgan and Business man- ager Dodd Clasen stood by the deci- sion to run the ad. Stars and Stripes ' owner Chase Malkus ap- peared on a radio talk show, debat- ing the issue with UM student An- drew Reece. in September, both the city and the University of Miami felt the ef- fects of the papal visit. Pope John Paul II arrived Sept. 10, and was welcomed by a parade 40 blocks long on Biscayne Blvd. The next day, on a 200-foot wide, 23-foot high altar, the Pope held the first public Mass of his tour in the rain, amidst chants of " Viva el papa. " When he arrived, he was greeted at Miami International Airport by a President Reagan and his wlf Nancy. Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity feltth( effects of another visit this fall when Pike national came down t( examine the brothers of the loca chapter for reported academi{ problems or not meeting tlit group ' s goals and ideas. Ten of th( brothers were put on early alumn status. Pike came back from the ex perience stronger than ever with i new pledge class. In fact, many fraternities report ed strong rush periods, despite thf required dry rush. Dry rush prompt ed the groups to come up with origi nal themes for parties, such a« Western night, Hawaiian luau anc other ideas with party favors an costumes. The administratio hoped that dry rush would reduce the number of drunk driving acci; dents and also help the fraternities to discover the real person behinc the pledge. The beginning of October, howev er, wasn ' t as dry. On Monday, Oct 12, classes were cancelled due to z hurricane, the meterological sorti Hurricane Floyd reached 53 miles per hour gusts on Miami Beach, bu otherwise the storm was a bust. Ut trorail, flights, cruises and schooli shut down and residents made! emergency runs on hardware and grocery stores. UM students partiec in their rooms, and most often the strains of the group Pink Floych came from behind the doors. I When the group Pink Floya played at the Orange Bowl, many! UM students were among the thou-j sands in the crowd. Earlier in the; year, the stadium had hosted Gen ' esis. The Hollywood Sportatorium sported musical acts such as thelj Cars and Billy Joel throughout the year. The musical year at the Or ange Bowl ended on a high note as Irish rock band U2 brought their peaceful yet rocking melodies to the Miami crowd. One stadium in which no band performed is the Joe Robbie Stadi- um. Since its opening in the fall, the only group to play there has been 76 Retrospect 6ijK Dolphins football team. With opening of the new stadium, the nge Bowl became only the Hur- nes ' home field, a fitting fact e the Hurricanes beat the Okla- h ' lTia Sooners in the 54th Orange feUl Classic on the first day of i38. " his win, however, did not re- ce a great loss the University suf- sled in the fall semester. Brenda IS Smith-Tucker, assistant direc- ; of student activities, died sud- ily of respiratory cardiac arrest Dec. 4. A commemorative ser- ie was held to honor the 27-year- , who had graduated from the Sdool with a degree in public rela- tihs and returned to work at her ia mater. Smith ' s sorority sisters i many other students and facul- ty whose lives she touched gath- ered to remember her spirit which they still carry within their hearts. The new year also brought some more changes to the city and the school. January, 1988 saw another reported increase in tuition. The 9.7 percent increase will raise the average cost for a UM student to $13,677. This will cover 40 percent of the costs of running the Universi- ty. Additionally, all charges will be consolidated into one lump sum. To compensate for this increase, fi- nancial aid will increase 12 percent. On Tuesday, Jan. 13, the Florida lot- tery Millionaire scratch-off game kick ed off at 12:01 a.m. Within sev- en hours, 7 million tickets had been sold. Out of all those tickets, 76 people had claimed to have won $5,000 prizes, and eight of those were local. The sales started with a free promotional concert featuring the Beach Boys and Roberto Torres. Over 25,000 fans attended the Or- ange Bowl concert. Festivities at Bayside Marketplace also promoted the sales. By the end of the month, some retailers had sold out of the tickets, which were supposed to last six weeks. The lottery headquarters then sent cards for the second game. Cool Million, to retailers. After a jackpot has been estab- lished, the Florida Lottery will be- come a personalized number game. Throughout 1987, the nation ob- served the end of Reagan ' s term in office. The Democratic race for the presidential nomination contained perhaps the oddest series of events the country has ever seen. Iowa Senator Gary Hart dropped out of the race in March when reports of his philandering with Miami model Donna Rice hit the country after an investigation by the Miami Herald. Hart re-entered the race at the end of the year, although he may have lost the voter ' s faith. Senator Joseph Biden also lost his constituents ' faith and dropped out of the race after an incident that hits close to home for any student who has signed the University ' s Honor Code. It was discovered that Biden ' s speeches were plagiarized from other politicians. Nominations were also the sub- ject of controversy in the United States Supreme Court. Reagan nominated Judge Robert Bork to re- place retiring Justice Lewis Powell, Jr. Powell had often been the mid- dleman on a divided court. A major- ity of the Senate opposed Bork, and the liberal lobbying group People for the American Way sponsored adver- tising against him. Bork ' s opposers pointed to his history of conserva- tism in areas of civil rights and pri- vacy. Bork was the first nominee re- jected in the Reagan administra- tion, but he was soon followed by Alan Ginsberg who was rejected be- cause of his admission that he had smoked marijuana in his college Retrospect 77 days. Reagan then nominated con- servative Anthony Kennedy and the Senate approved his nomination. Over the summer, the country watched the so-called Irangate scandal unfold. Lt. Colonel Oliver North had his secretary Fawn Hall shred national security documents concerning the Iran-Contra affair. The controversy involved selling arms to Iran in exchange for hos- tages and transfering the money from the sale to the Contras in Nica- ragua. Reagan claimed to have no knowledge of the incident. Military man North fascinated the country, half of which regarded him as a hero preserving American ideals and half who thought he was a trai- tor. The country also had fortunate times, especially prime time. " Wheel of Fortune " captured the nation ' s attention, and hostess Vanna White published her auto- biography " Vanna Speaks. " Other television trends included the game show " Jeopardy " , the real-life law- yer drama " L.A. Law, " and the day- in-the-life-of-yuppies " Thirty-some- thing. " " The Cosby Show " re- mained a favorite, and Cosby kid Lisa Bonet branched out into " A Dif- ferent World, " the world of college. Movies that thrilled audiences in- cluded " Fatal Attraction, " starring Michael Douglas as a married man pursued by femme-fatale Glenn Close after he tries to break off their relationship; " Dirty Dancing, " with Jennifer Grey as a girl coming of age and learning to dance one summer in the 60s; " Platoon, " which exam- ines the brutal, demoralizing effects of war; and " Broadcast News, " a comedy-drama about the hectic world of television reporting. The old and new co-existed in 1987. Anniversaries were abun- dant. The year was the 200th cele- bration of the U.S. Constitution and the Statue of Liberty observed her 100th birthday. As a result of the 1987 NFL sea- son, the Washington Redskins and the Denver Broncos faced off in the Super Bowl 22 with the ' Skins tak- ing it away 42-10. The concern over the AIDS epi- demic continued into the new year with even more research planned. The " Say No to Drugs " campaign raised public awareness of the dan- ger of drugs, and the use of con- doms became more widespread as Americans considered ideas of " safe sex " and monogomous rela- tionships. Perhaps the best news of the year came at the end. On Dec. 4, Reagan and general secretary of the Union of Soviet Socialist repub- lics met in Washington, D.C. to dis- cuss arms reduction, business be- tween the two countries, and the world economy. The two leaders began work on a Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty. The terms of the treaty includet proposals to halve the amount o long range missiles and planes eliminate as many as 12,000 war heads and destroy some of the mis siles aimed at America. Reagan and Gorbachev alsc signed the Intermediate Nucleaj Freeze Treaty which scraps shor and medium range missiles. The Soviet presence in Afghani Stan, Jewish immigration, the plighj of American homeless, and the gafj between the rich and the poor wert all discussed by the two men. Thei wives, Nancy Reagan and Rais? Gorbachev, held their own discus sions on racial discrimination anc other social problems. Gorbachev left the country or Dec. 8 after impressing everyone with his charm, humor and intelli gence. Overall, 1987 was an eventfu year, for the nation, state, city an( school. UM students received thf benefits of living near a boominj metropolis and in the second larg est growing state in the country. Po litically, religiously, culturally, musi cally and socially, UM students die and saw it all. TEXT BY BARBRA SPALTEh COMPILED BY MONTRESE HAMIL Tor i I 78 Retrospect It is a Triday afternoon, and there is nothing to do. You turn on your stereo, tune in your fa- vorite station, turn up the vol- ume and flop onto your bed. You lie there staring at the ceiling contemplating this weekend ' s activities. This weekend is going to be different. Midterms are over and you are Finally caught up in all of your classes. There is no plausible reason to study this weekend except to appease your parents who insist that you can never study too much. Mow- ever, if nothing else comes up soon, you may go to the library to get further ahead in your classes than you already are. This is a last resort only. There must be something else to do. In an act of desperation, you reach for today ' s copy of the Hur- ricane, lying on your desk. Clumsily, you rip it apart looking for some event of interest that might be on campus this week- end. Just as you thought, there are no concerts, no athletic events, no special event occur- ing at the Rathskeller and the only movie playing is one you have already seen at least twen- ty times on cable. Exasperated, Rhona Wise you are ready to give it all up. You have decided to watch MTV, call Dominos Pizza and lounge around in bed all weekend. All of a sudden the door to your room flies open. There is someone standing in the door- way. There are too many shad- ows masking the identity of your visitor. " What are you doing in here?!, " it demands. You then realize that it is only your room- mate. Thoroughly depressed, you roll over and pull the covers over your head. Insulted at first, your roommate decides to cheer you up by getting you out of bed. Retrospect 79 After a few unsuccessful tries, your bed gets dumped, with you in it. riormally this would infuri- ate you. However, in your pre- sent state, you let it pass and re- treat to the sanctuary of the cov- ers once again. So there you are, lying on the floor with blankets pulled over your head. A bit angry, your roommate demands an explanation for your unusual behavior. Reluc- tantly, you proceed to explain the dilemma at hand. Through- out your confession your room- mate just stands there, head shaking, commenting on how pathetic you look. This is not the morale booster you might have been hoping for. Having finished your tale, your roommate stands there staring at you and continues to tell you how silly you are acting. After completly humiliating you, he proceeds to explain that life at the University of Miami does not begin and end with campus events. You conceed that your room- mate is right. The University of Miami is situated in a large met- ropolitan area that has more to offer than you could possibly hope to experience in your short stay in Miami. Just open your eyes and look out your window. There is a world out there wait- ing for you. Your dilema should not be what is there to do today, but what to do first. So get up out of that bed and get dressed. You are going to learn ofsomeof the many alternatives that Miami has to offer. Be sure to bring as many of your friends as possi- ble; you would not want them to miss out on any of the fun. TEXT BY: SCOTT E. MODLin Hangouts, the places you go to kill time with your friends and meet new people, are an impor- tant part of a students life. The most popular one for the Miami student is the Rathskeller, other- wise known as " the Rat " . You can find students there all day. They go there to have lunch, or to drink and meet with friends. The " Rat " is a convenient resting place for students between classes. The " Rat " is open at night, and offers a variety of ac- tivities ranging from happy hour to dance night. Sometimes students feel the need to get off campus to seek excitement. Miami offers stu- dents many places to gather for a good time. A large number of students can always be found at the 94th Aero Squadron or El Toriros. These are just a couple of the more popular local estab- lishments where Miami students go before a night on the town. Hangouts oriented to " Hurri- cane " crowds like Monty Train- ers and Tony Romas are also popular. They feature special nights celebrate the University ' s various athletic teams. There are many places that are full of Miami students look- ing to relax after a hard day of classes. Classes are only in ses- sion five days a week however. On the weekends, it is common to see people pile into their cars and head to the Tiki Bar in Isla- morada. Rumrunners are a fa- vorite here and if you drink too much there you can check into a hotel so you can sleep it off. The weekend offers the opportunity for Miami to seek out new hang- outs in Fort Lauderdale and Palm Beach. Miami is full of places that are ideal for Uni sity of Miami students to away from campus. Many hat yet to be discovered. The bi t ones are those you share wh close friends. That one of a kid hole in the wall in Dania wh wrestling on the television vll occupy a more important spo n your heart than Bennigans, } though you may go to Beri gans more often. It seems tht the commercial establishmeis tend to be more popular with lie college age crowd. Hanging (ji is not just where you are, ht whom you are with and what y u are doing. It is best when you o not think too hard about it. TEXT BY: HEATHER J. DOBS 80 Retrospect Rhona Wise Retrospect 81 r t ' W Seniors Seniors 83 Abascal, Amelia SPA AbdGhani, Ahmad lEN Abdul, Samad, Dolah EEN AbdulAzIz, Aishah FIN Abdulrahman, Itani lEN AbdulRahman, Mastura ARC Abella, Armando ACC Abernethy, John BIL Abuaf, Yusuf ECN AbukhalJd, Yahya ARC Acosta, Carlos EEN Adams, Arlene CBJ PSY Adams, Robert ENG Adcock, Kenneth Mul AdebisI, Suraj ARC i aAi 84 Seniors Albert, Heidman MSC BIL Al-Duwaisan, Saied lEN Alexander, Todd Al-Farsi, Fatima AEN Alfonso, Anthonio FIN Alfonso, Eedna PSY Al-Gandeel, Mohammad EEN ECN Al-Hasawi, Nezar ECN Alhomoud, Fuad lEN f Al-Hussain, Sulaiman EN AM, Safiyyah CIS Al-Jeri, Waleed AEN Al-Khashati, Mohammad AEN Alkhwlani, Abdullah EEN Alkindi, Fuad AEN 86 Seniors Seniors 87 Alv — Assa Angulo, Erika CBJ FRE Anwar, Intikhab MKT Apell, Lisa BMO Applebaugh, Meredith AEN Aqqad, Sameer EEN Arabitg, Gina BIO Aranibar, Robert BIL A-Rashio, Sharul EEN Arellano, Virginia PSY i Ariss, Mike IFM [ Aronfeld, Spencedr IFM Arisimon, Ana BMO Arslan, Charles MKT Asgunce, Sergio % J CEN AEN Assari, Houman CEN Seniors 89 Aswani, Shankar MSA Augustine, Beth MSC GSC Avila, Jose lEN Awang, Mat Kamil EEN MTH Alyward, Evelyn CEN Azrin, Richard PSY fc. Babun, Lizett FIN Baccinelli, Christian MTH Baer, Rochelle PSY SSE Bakri, Moho Arif lEN Ballesteros, Anne PSY Balzola, John ECO lA. Barbalaco, Stephen IBN Barham, Abdulrham AEN Barhoush, Husien CEN AEN 90 Seniors Belson, Norman CSC MTH Bendeck, Carina FIN Seniors 91 ' 3 Benefeld, Lisa ENG Benitez, Lissette ACC Benjamin, Dawn CPR PPA Benoit, Bryan EEN Berger, Emery CPS Berger, Jonatlian CHM Berger, Stiari BMO Berlowe, Laura IVIVP Berman, Keitii psY jus -. ;r; ' «-i Bernal, Jeannette NUS Bernstein, Marti ACC Best, Melissa MKT Betancourt, Isabel ENG Betancourt, Maida Bianco, Geraldine ENG 5= Ben — Bos Birenbaum, Neil CPR Bishuty, May Biurrafato, Angela I Blanchard, Annette PSY Blanco, Amarilys PSY Blanco, Berta CAD Blocker, Ann FIN ACC Hernandez, Ana IFM Bloom, Irene MTH BIystone, Bradley PPA ENG Bogert, Mark FIN Bois, Michelle Bolduc, Kathleen CTC PSY _. Bonday, Tracy y L ECO Bosch, Monica J FIN Seniors 93 I Bou — Cam Bueton, Steven ECN Buigas, Ana ACC Bundgaard, Dorothy IFM Burch, Nicole ACC Burke, Jocelyn ENG Burrows, Dwight CEN Buschell, Julie PSY EDC Buss, Amy MRA Bustamante, Sergio EEN Buzaki, David EEN Cabrera, Gisela ACC Cabrera, Monica PSY EED Cabrera Awador, Daisy PSY Cacace, Louis BMO Camargo, Maria ARP t -i- Cameron, Joy PSY Campos, Olga ARC Canals, Maria DRA Candela, Hilary ARC Cano, Vernoica i BIL Cantor, Paul IFM Capote, Carlos FIN Cardoni, Daniela MKT Cardosa, Carlos ARC Carney, Kathleen BMO Caro-Martinez, Lourdes PSY Caron, Robin ECN Carrlllo, Enrique ENG HIS Carrillo, Jeffrey FIN Carroll, William 96 Seniors Cam — Che " Carter, Erick PSY Casanova, Bernard IFM Case, Christen PST Castano, Marilyn MTH Castellanos, Peter PSY Cazzaniga, Alejandro MBL Cerecedo, Catherine Seniors 97 Chi — Coo Clemmons, David MJV Coakley, Jannifer IFM Coffee, Kimberly FCO Cohen, Carrie PSY Cohen, Kenneth CAD Cohen, IVIichele IFIM Cohn, Amy ENG Collum, Eric ENG PSY Coloca, Caterina ENG Congcum, Pinsuda BIVIO Consoni, Carlos GBIVI Contouris, Clay ECO Cook, David PSY Cooper, Anna PSY Cooper, Suzanne MIN Cop — Day Cunningham, Michele NUS Currier, James MEN Currlin, Carlos FIN Curry, Maureen SYA DaCunha, Richard CPR Dadurian, Daniella MBL Daly, Christina MKT Dang, Lanphuong EEN Dangodara, Amish BCM CHM Darwiche, Mohammad lEN Dashti, Abdulaziz lEN Daugherty, Cathleen MSA Seniors 101 Davis, Deborah FIN Davis, IVIiclielle IFM Davis, Shelley Deal, Cynthia MED Dean, Dwight EEN DeAngelo, Joanne MKT Defelice, Roger FIN DeJesus, Diane MKT De La Bastide, Michelle CPR Delappe, John MKT Delgado, Olivia MCT Delgado, Patricia MCT DeMartino, Linda ENG CPR Dembicer, Danny MKT k D-Empaire, Alicia I Day — Dig I Dempsey, John FIN Dempsey, Michael CMP Denchack, Tony MEN Denker, Michael MKT Derenoncourt, Vladimir BIL Desiderio, Mario ECN CSC Desrouleaux, Michaelle MKT DeVarona, Edward HIS Devey, Susan ENG Devine, Suzanne SPA Diaz, Ana CPR Diduch, Diane PSY Diederich, Carl IFM DiFillippo, Pam MKT DIGioia, David BMO Seniors lOl T Dischler, Suzanne CBJ PPA Dobson, Heather MED Doherty, Paul ECN Donahoe, Mara CBJ Donitz, Iriis CAD PSY Donn, Frank CSC Donzella, Suzanne CTC DRA Dorchack, Kenneth PPA Douglas, Robert MRA Douglass, Gerhardt Dubinsky, Robin CAD Dudkiewicz, Larry FIN Duignan, Kathleen PPA FRE Dujovne, Michael HIS ENG Ebavgh, Curtis ECN 104 Seniors Pis — Esp Eigarresta, Gisseile MED Elsea, Margaret EED Emmanuel, Andreas ARC Englert Leslie IFM Ennis, Deborah PSY Eraly, Satish BIL Escalon, Rafael ARC Eshet, Yaval MSB Espet; Sidney CEN AEN Esposito, Paul BIL Seniors 105 Esteban, Karen PSY Este-McDonald, Jose ENG Esteve, Aixa NUS Esteve, Belinda PSY Esteve, Ernesto GBM Estim6, Marie PSY Estrella, lleana IVIKT Fackler, Alysann ECO Pagan, Lawrence BIVIO Farr, Eric lEN Pass, Lisa MKT Fay, Joiin COIVI Feehan, Elizabeth CAD Feerer, Scott ENG Feigenbaum, Ernest CIS 106 Seniors Est — ? c Feinberg, Robert GBU Feinglass, Brian FIN Fernandez, Frank EEN Fernandez, Irene ACC Fernandez, Joe FIN J Fernandez, Maria CAD PSY Fernandez, Maria IFM Fernandez, Mariolga CNJ ENG Fernandez, Nikkl MKT Fernandez, Renata ECN Ferrer, Jaqueiine ACC Ferry, Anne Marie MKT Ferry, David ' FIN Fessenden, Lynne SOC Fichardt, Albert MKT Seniors 107 Filer, Annette ARC ' Flora, Donna EEN Flynn, Kathleen ECO Foo, Monica IFM Forchic, Dennis FIN Foster, Joshua AEN Foster, Patricia PSY Fox, Carolyn EED Fox, Steve BMO Fraser, Karen CPC ART Frassrand, Anthony CBJ ECO Frazin, Daniel ACC Frillarte, Roman CAD CSC Frisch, Scott M. ECN Frishman, Carol ENG 108 Seniors Fil — Gar h • Fritch, Ann PHT Fritz, Lisa PHT Fuenfhausen, Helga L. BIL Funcia, Ana PSY Furer, Keith FIN Gadinsliy, Carl FIN Gagnier, Chantal CEN AEN Gago, Maricela IFM Galgeo, Manuel CSC Garcia, Angeles ACC Garcia, Beatriz ACC Garcia, Eduardo ARC Garcia, George ECN Garcia, Lourdes ACC Garcia, Manuel HSC T»« d -i— . ' Garcia, Reynaldo ARC Garcia, Saribel NUS Garcia De Quevedo, Rose CAD Garcia-Rivas, Jose CAIVI Garcia-Vidal, Stephen PPA Gar-— Gom Gibson, Joyie FIN Giglio, Lori ACC Gil, Maximino BIL Gill, Gurpinder MEN Gilliam, David BIL MSC Ginsburg, Victoria MKT Giwa, Tubosun ARC Glinton, Bryan FIN Godur, Jill BMO Goldberg, Glenn CEN AEN Goldman, David MSB Golstein, Geoffrey GBU Goldstein, Vera Gomberg, Forrest MGE Gomez, Ana ACC Seniors 111 r Gomez, Diana lEN Gomez, Manuel EEN Gomez, Roxanna Gomez-De-Gedron, Yarlin MKT Gonzalez, Eduardo ARC Gonzalez, Erena PSY Gonzalez, Helena CAD ART Gonzalez, Juan Psy Gonzalez, Lisa MEN Gonzalez, Maria FIN Gonzalez, Orlando EEN Gonzalez, Sandra IME Gonzalez, Victoria EED Gonzalez, Vivian PRG Gonzalez-Diego, Thomas k CTC 112 Seniors Gom — Gro Gonzalez-Mir, Jaime CMP CRW Good, Stephen FIN Gorelick, Dana PSY Gottfried, William ACC Granovsky, Shawna PSY Gransasso, Richard COM MUS Green, Jason TMG Green, Michael BIP Greenabum, Heidi BMO Griffin, Kim ACC Grimm, William IFM Gross, Sandra CPC ENG Grossman, Matt ECO Grotin, Brian GBM Grover, George CVF Seniors 113 Grunberg, Anat COM JUS Gruskin, Steven MEN Guerra, Amy MKT Guerra, Lydia THA Guerra, Pedro ACC Guevarra, Lizet PSY Gugoff, Kelly IFM Guidash, Bryan HIS Giuilen, Marvin CEN Gurri, Daphne ARC Gutierrez, Jose MEN Gutt, Ira PSY Haban, Mary MKT MMI Hachey, Michael CHM Hahn, Martina HRM 114 Seniors Hahn, Jr. Robert EEN Hall, Andrea FIN Halloran, Timothy GBM Hamilton, Jerry FIN Hancammon, Kelly PSY Hani, Kamaruzam ICN Hansler, Thomas GBU Hantman, Lana GBM Harding, Marta ECO Harjadi, Surjadi EEN Harrington, Cynthia Las ECO Hart, Michelle PSY Hartglass, Barry MBM Harty, Richard FIN Hasan, Najid EEN Gru — Has Seniors 115 116 Seniors Has — Hog Hernandez, Roberto AEN CEN Herrera, Maria CBJ PPA Hicks, Orton SOC Hidalgo, IVIary NUS High, Shannon CTC PSY Hillman, Edward BIL Hindawi, Mohammed PPA Hindman, Dorothy MTC Hiral(i, Shusei MKT Hoban, Casey FIN Hochdorf, Jodi CAD Hodes, Melissa CRJ Hodson, Heather ENG PSY Hoesni, Mohd. CEN Hoge, William MSC BIL Seniors 117 Holguin, Victoria MKT Hollar, Monica CPR Holy, Romy BMO IBM Hoon, John IFM Horak, Michael APY MAF Hornett, Sharon IFM Huberman, Robert BIL Huebner, Timothy HIS Hunter, Monique BIL SOC Hurst, Lisa PSY Hurtado De Mendoza, Maria CIS Husain, Asghar CHM Hussof, Mohd FIN Hussain, Husri EEN Hymowitz, Jodi PTR 118 Seniors Idriss, AM FIN Iglesias, Maria PSY Imbruglia, Lynda CPR Ingraham, Vinicia PSY Inman, Dana EEN J Ismail, Zahiah FIN Ivanowsiii, Katherine MUl Jackson, Tonya GBU Jacobs, Mindy MKT Jehrio, Jennifer PSY Johnson, Theresa CPR Johnson, Toni IMPC Jones, Jodil GSC MSC Jones, Steven PSY Jongejans, Daphne IFM Hol — Jon Joseph, Cathy PSY SED Joseph, Peter CSC Julian, Cheryl IFM Kamp, Bruce EEN Kanelidis, Joanne CPR SOC Kanosky, Richard BIL Karaman, Jngrid ECO Karcomez, Zulaima lEN Karian, David ACC Karp, Lawrence MUS Karp, William PSY Kassab, Juan PSY Kassim, Azman CEN Kassim, Shaher AEN CEN Katsoff, Robert BMO 120 Seniors Jos — Kil Katzef, Mark ENG Kaufmann, Kristine HSC Kaye, Michael MEN Keiser, Beth CAD PSY Kelleher, Joseph EEN Kelly, Kathy PSY SED Kendal, Yvette FIN Kennedy, Karia Dee CTC Kennemer, Alfred FIN Kerdyk, Tracy CBJ Kessler, Cyndie CPR CJU Khesroh, All MEN Khoury, Anwar BIL Kiefel, Aloha MIR Killen, Sandra PHI Seniors 121 Lane, Jr. Richard MBL Lankau, Steven CTC PPA Lanz, Miguel BIL Seniors 123 1 h Lappi, Michael BIL Latronico, Natalie CIS Laurita, Lisa MBL Lazo, Teresita PSY SED Leal, Angel PPA Lechatton, Lisa BEN Lee, Cathy ECN Lee, Christina FIN Lee, Judy FIN k. Lee, Soo ECN Leiderman, Natalio ARC Leifermann, Alexis ENG H Leonard, Christen PSY Lerner, Randee Sue SOC PSY Lettieri, Steven HIS 124 Seniors Lap — Lir Leung, Cheongtai ECN Leung, Patrick AEN CEN Leung, Waj Chau CSC Levermore, Monique PSY CTC Levine, Susan FIN Levy, Martin lEN Lewis, Karen MM! Lewis, Lorin BIL Lewis, William MSJ Lim, Sabrina IFM Lim Ee Loong, Eddie FIN Lindsay, Dana PSY Linton, Alesia ACC Lipson, Alfred CTC Liriano, Norberto FIN Seniors 125 Lisec, Steve FIN Littzky, Larry MMI Liva, Miklos FIN Livote, Stacey CRJ Loch, Scott MKT ENT Loh, Kamfatt FIN Lopez, Carmen M IP MED Lopez, David PSY Lopez, Jose CSC Lopez, Maria Loynaz, Beatriz ARC Lozada, Jannett NUS Lul(e, George CHIVI Luna, Monica BMO IFM L™d,,C.,.N , Yr{ ill 126 Seniors Lis — Man Lynn, Matthew MSC GSC Maccarone, Joseph ARC Macedo, Douglas PSY CTC Machado, Eugenic PPA Maguire, Alisa COM Maguire, Deborah IFM Maestrey, Lourdes NUS Maier, Rob BMO Maisel, Tracy ARC Majer, Steffen MKT Malawski, Barry CVF DRA Malloy, Kirit MSC BIL ' Malvestuto, Gloria CTC Mandelkern, Glenn EEN Mangone, Jill ENG Mann, Dean CHM Manowitz, Meisho BMO Manresa, Carlos soc Manreas, Lori SOC Manso, Lourdes IFM Mansuetta, Nicholas BIL Manto, Ronald FIN Marces, Juan PSY Marcy, Michael PSY Margolis, Jeff SOC Mariano, Albert MEN l Maninau, Livia BIO Marroon, Lisa CVF Marro, Michael MUE Martin, Frederick ENG Man — May Martin, Marile EEN Martin, Miguel LAW Martinez, Alfonso PSY Martinez, Diana REL Martinez, Odalts ARC Martinez, Susan Mascarin, Paula BIL Maselli, David FIN Masten, Susan CPR PSY Masters, Richard FIN Materson, Sandi BMO Mathes, Mark CEN AEN Maxwell, Hortensia PSY May, Michael ACC Maya, Jennifer CPR DHL Seniors 129 % McCaskill, Lawrence CEN McCullough, Linda ENG McDavid, William MM! McElrath, Annie ACC MacElroy, Jeanine ANT McGrotty, Kirk CHM McParland, Michael CPR PPA Mechaber, Debbie FIN Medeiros, Mark FIN Medn, Lisa JUS REL Medvid, Joseph EEN Melick, Andrew CPC SOC Melin, Gina BGS Mellody, Melissa FIN Meltzer, Jose MEN 130 Seniors McC - Min Mena, Jose CEN Mendana, Alina CIS Menon, Sanjay CIS Merehbi, Maher AEN Mesa, Roman EEN Meyers, Jaqueline PSC Michanowicz, MIchele CSC Mier, Carlos SYA Mier, Ninowtzka ACC Migoyo, Julio Migueles, Stephen BIL Milford, Amy HIS Miller, James BIL Minaise, Terry BMO Minick, Maureen PHT Seniors 131 Misdraji, Joseph BIL Mitchell, Carolyn FIN Mitchell, John MTH Mitchell, Michael EEN Mitjans, Monica MKT Modlin, Scott E. FIN ECO Mohamed, Anuar CEN Mohamedisa, Olsan CEN Mohbat, Patrick I EN ft Mohdariff, Mohammad lEN Monte, Jose FIN Monteagudo, Ivette ACC Montrey, Brian MMI Morejon, Rodney EEN Morell, George K. ENG Mis — Nass Moreno, Diana ENG EED Morgan, Debra CTC Mormile, Brian FIN Mossbrool(, Laura HSC Moubarali, Mehdi EEN Muldewicz, Carol Med Muniz, Lisselle ACC Munoz, Days! PSY Munteanu, Christina CVF ENG Murad, Yousef lEN Murazzi, Michael MEN Murman, Sheila NUS Murnane, Geralynn CAD PSY Nairn, Philippe GBU Nasser, Yasmin FIN ' . 134 Seniors Navarro, Dantee CIS Neal, Alice PSY Nemerow, Paul PSY Neuman, Deborah PSY Newman, Gail CPR Ng, David CSC Nieto, Maria PSY Nociti, Richard EEN Nordin, Michael SYA Nordin, Valerie CPR Novack, Chris CEN Novatney, Jessica CSC Noworyta, Kimberly ACC Nugent, Patrick CEN Nwadike, Bruce CHM Nav — Pad Nygra, Michael HIS O ' Brien, Colleen PSY PTH O ' Brien, Richard PSY O ' Bryan, Winston CSC O ' Donnell, Elizabeth NUM Oliu, Armando MEN Olivi, Antoine GBU O ' Meara, Robert PHI MTH Ong, James N. PSY Oroszlany, Erica IFM Seniors 135 -L. - ' Pages, Rodolfo SYA Paiva, Joann BIL Palda, Nancy IFM Palmer, Walter PPA ENG Papavaritis, Peter EEN Pappas, John IFM Pare, Karen GBU Paredes, Fernando IFM Pareja, Angel ACC Parent, Jennifer MSC BIL Pari, Silke PSY Patalano, Chris CVE Patel, Alpa ECO ENG Paternostro, Michael FIN Pearlstein, Paula CJU Pag — Pic Pedersen, Oyvind ELC Pena, Albert EEN Pepper, Ginny MTH Perchick, Pamela GSU Pereira, Felix ARC Perez, Monica CAD Perez-Benitoa, Cecilia EEN Perkins, Cristina CPR SOC Perkins, Donnie NUS Petrella, Mark ARC Petrucci, Robert FIN Pettigrew, Leigh BUG Phillips, Denise BMO Picasso, Manuel; BMO Pick, Maximillion DRA CMP Pinosky, Susan CAO THM Plasencia, Lourdes ART Polak, Matthew ARC Polan, Bradley Fin Polanco, Llllana FIN Porter, Lisa - GBO Powell, Richard BIL Powers, Tracey MTH Pin — Raf Pressman, Mitchell ACC Pretiz, Liljette IFM Probst, Joseph ARC Provost, Carol MAF ENG Seniors 139 I Raij, Madeline FIN Ramirez, Carmen MBL Ramirez, Luis FIN Ramsay, John PSY Raoupatham, Preecha EEN Rapchik, Michelle PSY JUS Recio, Graciella MKT Redmond, Charlotte CAD Rehring, Kris CAD AGD ' Reid, Mark ENG PSY Reimondez, Lillian CSC Reiter, Brad PSY Remek, Phillip MKP Med Reper, Tina CPC PPA Revales, Ronald ACC 140 Seniors Robbins, Jonathan GBM Roberts, Terrence EEN Robinson, Julie COIVI Robinson, Juliett MKT Seniors 141 - ' Robinson, Kevin Robinson, Steven GEG Robintaille, David HSC Roden, David THP Rodriguez, Adria BMO Rodriguez, Ana FIN Rodriguez, Christina PSY Rodriguez, Marietta MKT Rodriguez, Ninosiia ECO Rojas, IVIarco IVIKT Rojas, Silvia EEN Romero, Julia IFM Roque, Farides NUS Rosen, Michael HIS Rosenberg, Cary FIN 142 Seniors Rob — Sad Rosenfeld, David BIL Roskin, Stacy BIL Rosner, Esther PSY Roth, Craig MBL Rousso, IVIarii CSC Rozencwaig, Richard ENS Rubin, Ellen BMO Rubin, Jill MKT Ruderhausen, Marcy THA Rudman, Sandra MKT Ruf, John ARC Ruiz, Samantha PSY Rutecki, Mark PHI Rygiel, Darlene HRM Sadler, Chris FIN Seniors 143 Saenz, Pilar BMO Safdie, Charles BMO Sakkab, Ibrahim AEN CEN Salazar, Francis CHM Salazar, Ines PSY SED Sallah, Mohamad CEN Salomon, Sandra BMO CIS Saltzman, Ira BMO Samman, Samer CEN Sanchez, Denise MTH Sanchez, Robert EEN Sanchez, Wanda SYA Sanders, Elizabeth BIL Sang, Julia BMO Sanitz, Jaqueline 144 Seniors Sae — Sch San Roman Irene I PSY Santos, Chris GBU Saperstein, Lisa CTC CSC Sapolsl(y, Jeffrey CHIVI Sarmiento, Celia NUS Sasser, David PSY Sauleda, IVIanuel CEN Saunders III James PPA ECO Scagliarini, Fablo i SYA Scarry, Brian MAP Schaefer, William BIVIO Scheirholt, Suzanne ECO Scheller, Paul FIN MKT Schilowitz, Steven MTH Schilter, Barbara 1 PSY Seniors 145 Schiola, Susan CIS Schmelzer, James MMI Schmitt, Dave CEN Scholl, Michael ASC Schonberg, Melanie PSY Schroeder, Adam CVF Schroeder, John MUE Schubert, Amy MKT Schuette, Jodi CHM Schuster, Tammy GBM Schweiker, Lawrence LST Schweitzer, Cheryl LST Segall, Alan FIN Serell, Allyso ECO Serralta, Etenad PSY EED Sch — Sil ' ¥«m» ' - " v Serrano, Nathalie MSC BIL Shah Ojas EEN Shamah, Sarita CEN Shapfhale, Stephanie IFM Sheeder, Lynn MKT Sheehan, Michael EEN Shender, Larry FIN Sherman, Renne OCM Shifman, Richard POG Shimm, Stephanie MKT Shipe, Andrew ENG MTH Shub, Maira MKT Shuib, Muhsain CEN Sicuso, Salvatore MKT Silva, Pedro EEN Seniors 147 Silveira, Ana CEN AEN Silver, Donna SOC Silverman, Craig CHM Silvers, Deanne NUS Simeon, Ronald CHM Simeon, Teresa MTH Simon, Glenn MED Simon, Jasmine ACC Simon, Richard BMO Simpson, Maurice lEN Sinan, Abdallah EEN Sintlago, Ingebog CSC Siu, Henry MKT Slotnick, Marc REL JUS Smith, Howard MTH CSC 148 Seniors Sil — Spi Smith, John PSY Snyder, Anthony CSC Snyder, Karen lEN Soler-Balsinde, Beatriz FIN Solomon, Kimberly MKT Solomon, Paul FIN Somers, Patrick BMG Soonthornsima, Worachote SYA Seniors 149 Stamides, Allison ARC Stanier, Rebecca MVP Stayton, Ronald CBJ Steen, Lawrence SMJ Tappen, Lorraim PPA Tarafa, Alicia IFM Tenkidur, Ahmet MEN Seniors 151 11 Tennbaum, Lauri PSY Thomas, Annick PSY Thomas, Christopher MSJ Thomas, Kenneth ECO Thomas, Walter GBU Thompson, Janet GBU Tierney, Patrick ENG Tischfeld, Deon FIN Toback, Stephen MUE Tobin, Jodi CAD PSY Topfer, Alan ACC Topolski, Jill HIS Torossian, James BMO Torp, Leif EEN Torrents, Blanca PSY CHM Ten — Uri Torres, Denise ART Torres, Juana IFM Torricella, Roberto LST Torriente, Susanna ENG Tran, Huonglan ENC Traub, Freddie ACC Travers, Patrick CSC Trebilecli, Norman CEN Trespalacias, Fernando BIL Tripathi, Ira CCS SOC Tromberg, Jeff CNJ PPA Tulloch, Kristen FIN Ugalde, Ofelia FIN Unger, Kevin PSY Urich-Sass, Ingrid CMP APY Seniors 153 Valega, Sara LAS CPR Vallorosi, Dana CJW Vandermaarel, Eric VanEsso, Bettina EEN Varela, Ernesto ENG PHI CNJ Varela, Gloria CPR Varela, Virginia FIN CIS Vaughn, Denise MTH Vazquez, Fabio EEN Vazquez, Maria Velez, Francisco PPA Verdeja, Rosa PSY Vergara, Sandra PSY Viada, Margaret MKT Vidaurreta, Estela IFM 154 Seniors Val — Was i Vidaurreta, Guillerino CEN AEN Vignola, Charles CMP PSY Vilanova, Marta IFM Vilato, Silvia EEN Wachtel, Marcia CTC Wagner, Barbara CPR Walford, Kevin ECO Walker, Susan BMO Wall, Daniel PPA Walsh, Laura MMT Walzer, Susanne i ECO FIN Wanadit, Kesinee CSC Wan-Ahmad, Syed lEN Warren, Heather SOC MKT Waschull, Stefanie PSY Seniors 155 Wassersug, William CVF THR Watson, Derek BIL Watson, Suzanne CNJ Watts, Greta Weaver, Kimberly PSY Wechsler, Mara FIN Weeks, Jan IFM Weidenfeld, Daniel CIN Weiner, Holly x , , FIN B XV ' A.n Weiner, Marc MKT Weiss, Shari EEN Welllns, Steven ECO Wells, Sean EEN Wencel, Elizabeth CPH ENG Wessinger, William CMT as — Wol Westerman, William MEN Whelpley, Eric MMJ 1 White, Lisa IFM White, Tangle FIN Wigoda, Patricia FIN Williams, Patricia MTY Williams, Liesel ECO Williams, Sherri ACC Williams, Tiffany CBJ Williamson, Gary CAD AGO Williamson, Susan PSY Wilson, Joseph CPR Wise, Rhona 1 CPC PSY Witenbrader, Jill ENG Wolf, Patty »j ART Seniors 157 Wolf, Richard ECO Wong, Pakfu MKT Wong, Poshan ECN Woodfield, Laura PPA Woodrow, Willard FIN Wood vi lie, Elizabeth ENG Wothespoon, Tracy CSP PSY Wright, Brian ECN Wynne, Gerald AEN Yaeger, Ivan BMO Yanez, Mario CIS Yao, Jayson FIN Ydrovo, Glenda BIL Yee, George ECO Youngs, Kay BIL Wl 158 Seniors ' i; Wol — Zol Yuen, Abby EED Yusoff, Norziana ARC Zachow, Andra ACC Zafiros, William IFM Zainal, Fuad lEN Zappone, Marie CTC Zarate, Andres IFM Zarate, Monica PSY Zbib, Youssef EEN Zitzman, Claudia D. CTC REL Zoidi, Donald MSC BIL Seniors 159 y Seniors 161 162 Sports Rhona Wise Sports Sports 163 Fraser Wins 1,000 Victory While many people would claim that 1987 was a roller coaster ride for Coach Ron Fraser and his charges, a better analogy would have the roller coaster car charg- ing up and over a couple of peaks and valleys be- fore coming to a tantaliz- ing halt on a flat part of track where it inched for- ward and backward the rest of the year, seemingly going nowhere. But let ' s put the season in perspective. It was far from a horrendous out- put. The Hurricanes post- ed a very respectable 35- 24-1 record and made the N.C.A.A. regional tourna- ment for a record fif- teenth time while compet- ing with the likes of peren- nial powers Texas, L.S.U., F.S.U. and defending Na- tional Champs Arizona. Although 35-24-1 is re- spectable, it is not the sort of record that dynasties stake their reputations on. Fraser, his players, and the fans had become ac- customed to College World Series appearances and National Champion- ships. Now with that stan- dard set, anything less is not accepted. " Our program is at the state where there is no re- building, " said Fraser. " It (the program) expects to win the national title every year. This club was no dif- ferent. It wanted to win Sophomore sensation Joe Grahe led the UM ' s 1986 mound corps with 120.2 innings pitched en route to 85 strike outs and a 6-4 record. 164 Baseball m John Viera started the 1987 cam- paign on the bench, but with hard worli and a steady style of aggressive play, worked his way into Ron Fra- ser ' s lineup finishing the year with a .231 average and a sterling .982 field percentage. Mike Fiore represented the United States at the 1987 Pan American Games. The Coral Gables resident led the Americans in hitting and was the catalyst to them winning a silver medal and a berth in the 1988 Sum- mer Olympics in Souel, Korea. Photos by Ken Lee Baseball 165 IL and eventually did. But for this club to win it had to learn first. Say walk be- fore you run. " So no national champi- onship stood at the end of the season and that seem- ingly every year trip to Omaha for the series did not materialize either. But the Hurricanes did stay consistent in at least one category — keeping fan interest and providing ex- citement. The year started out on an up note that turned sour quite quickly. The Hurricane s made the sea- son opening trip to Austin, Texas to play the Longh- orns. Fraser ' s charges came out like the troops of old. Running, manufacturing scores and generally frus- trating a highly ranked Texas club. U.M. was up early 6-0, the Miami Ma- niac was teasing and en- tertaining the fans, the team was relaxed, Fraser ever so slightly smiling, in The latest in a long line of qualit bull pen catchers, Rosey Prieto hi the tools that could make him mainliner by his senior season. short, everything was pe feet in the ' Canes world Then something hafj | pened that during the se son Miami would com 1 166 Baseball ilij g»tt i Capes f lething ynngttie:- Filling lineup vacancies at first base, catcher and DH, Doug DeKocIf, a se- nior from Oskaloosa, Iowa, belted two home runs off all-American Flor- ida State pitcher Richie Lewis in an 11-10 comefrom-behind win in Tal- lahassee. quite accustomed with — the roof caved in. U.M. would not score a run the rest of the game while Tex- as posted a sweet 16. The next day, same thing. Miami goes up early 5-0 only to lose on a bot- tom of the ninth home-run by Texas ' Kevin Garner. The stage had been set. Perhaps that opening weekend was an ominous omen for the Hurricanes because the rest of the season Miami would The consumate team player, Darrell Sparkman played every infield posi- tion during his freshman campaign. He even pitched 4.1 innings of shu- tout ball, though he hadn ' t pitched competitively since early in his high school career. Sometimes things were hard to be- lieve during the UM ' s 35-241 sea- son. Even though the Hurricanes struggled through the team ' s worst start in history, they finished strong to record an NCAA record 15th con- secutive regiona l playoff berth. struggle with early leads only to lose them at the end. Poor pitching, may- be. But the main problem surely had something to do with N.C.A.A. career leading saver Ric Raelter ' s name being on some Class AA manager ' s dug out wall instead of Fraser ' s. Photos by Ken Lee Whatever the reason for those early losses, Miami desperately needed an- swers. However they would not come in the home opener against South Florida as the ' Canes went down by a score of 4-2 before 3,571 disappointed fans. Like acne, the Hurri- Baseball 167 " i Junior Steffen Majer Ofertame early season doldrjims to become tS most dependable performer during the stretch ruif. 168 Baseball canes fortunes would not get better until they got worse. The definition of worse: Miami posting the worst start ever for a ' Canes team, dropping to 2-7. They also dropped out of the Top 20 polls for the first time in three long Coaches feel that junior college transfer Robert Word will supply leadership and offensive punch in 1988. Photos by Ken Lee years. So with a 2-7 opening, Fraser ' s pre-season re- marks about having an average team began to ring true. " I told everyone at the start it was going to be tough, but everyone said I was crying wolf again. Maybe not this time. We ' re young, inexperi- enced, and we ' re going to make some mistakes. The bottom line is: They will win. " And they did. The Hurri- canes fought their way back to .500 ball, evening their record at 7-7. But their final bout with break- even ball would be ended High-flying freshman acrobatics by Chris Anderson show the stuff from which good things will come in his upcoming four years at Miami. only after a 9-4 victory over Maine before a na- tional audience provided by E. S.P.N. This win al- lowed the ' Canes to up their record to 10-9 and never look back at .500 ball again. But the ' Canes were not done struggling yet. They began their " inch-upon- inch " part of their season as they kept their record on an even keel for a cou- ple of weeks. Then the excitement be- gan. Senior right-hander Kevin Sheary made Hurri- cane history over spring break. On March 14, he pitched the first perfect game in Miami history. Sheary, who would end the year at 9-5, shut out Southern Illinois with 12 strikeouts to post only the third perfect game in N.C.A.A. history. But the excitement did not have an everlasting ef- fect on the team. They kept up their " lose a cou- ple, win a couple " style of play for the next couple of weeks as emotions were set on edge. These emotions came Taking a moment out from a game are Kurt Knudsen and Henry Her- nandez. Baseball 169 i Dan Bruckner is a case in point The school ' s number six home run when it comes to persistance. hitter, Frank Dominguez, has an- Walked on in 1986 and was cut. chored the UM defense the past Walked on again in 1987 and carded three seasons. a perfect 4-0 record. to a boil when Clemson came to town on March 20. The Tigers battered U.M. in the first two games and in the final game Miami could only salvage a very discourag- ing tie. Tempers flared. Fraser was not happy, the players were mad, and the fans disappointed. All was not well in Hurricane land But all that negative emotion came to an abrupt halt on March 29, 1987 — a date that will live in history. This was to be a climax of Fraser ' s 25th anniver- sary and silver season. On this date U.M. posted a 9- 8 win over defending Na- tional Champions Arizona and gave Coach Ron Fra- ser his 1000th career vic- tory. And the ' Canes did it in classic style, using their speed to come up with a dramatic come from be- hind triumph. The winning run was scored in the bottom of the ninth inning. With the score tied at eight, and two outs already tallied, pinch runner Wade Taylor was on first and Kirk Dul- com the batter. After Taylor stole sec- ond. Kirk Dulcom hit a In a rare at bat, Kitchton singles However, the Sophomore ' s trui worth was calculated from the bul pen, where he served pitching CoacI Red Berry as the UM ' s leader in pre paring pitchers. sinking liner that the Arin zona center-fielder coukl not come up with. Taylo scores, Miami wins, an(| Fraser ' s squad is a bunclj of Happy Hurricanes. At the trophy presenta tion, tears of joy and hap 170 Baseball Vhen pitching Coach Red Berry re- tred following the 1987 season, As- istant Brad Kelley stepped in. Here e consults with newcomer Chris ' irsch on pitch selection. )iness were shed and all vas right again in the [J.M. baseball world. This win seemed to spur idisatf ' he ' Canes on as they won p of their next 16 games. p(f " hey were on a roll and everything was still per- fect. But then, just as it had in Texas, the roof fell in once again. Miami stum- bled through their last 12 games with only five wins against seven losses. But hey, they were once again in the regional tour- ney. After all, at tourna- ment time everybody has a shot at the title. Right? Not this year for the Hurricanes. They suffered son were over. Things were sad in Hurricane land and Fraser ' s silver anniversary was slightly tarnished. a disappointing opening round loss to Georgia Southern at Howser Stadi- um in Tallahassee, Flor- ida. But the ' Canes still were Text By: Todd Cline not out of it. But the hated Seminoles of Florida State provided the knock-out blow to the ' Canes, beat- ing them 5-2 in a heart- breaking, gut-wrenching loss. The magic and the sea- I Baseball 171 Road to a State Championship Victories against the University of Florida and Florida State University paved the way. The road to a state championship was paved for the Miami Hurricanes with victories against Flor- ida and Florida State. Ac- tually, the road stretched from Interstate-lO, wrapped around Inter- state-75, the Florida Turn- pike, and finished on In- terstate-95. First, the Florida Gators came to town on Septem- ber 5 to begin the season. It was going to be the last time that the ' Chicken ' Gators were to see the ' Canes until 1992. Need- less to say, the 77,224 fans that packed the Or- ange Bowl were happy with what they saw. What they saw was a young rookie quarterback that did what none of his predecessors did. Steve Walsh, in his first start ever, led the Hurricanes to a 31-4 drubbing of the Ga- tors. Walsh completed 17 of 27 attempts for 234 yards and earned the win by throwing four quarters of near perfect football. In the first quarter of ac- tion Walsh silenced the critics that said he was nothing like Vinny and nothing like Bernie. He tossed a 23-yard scoring strike to Brian Blades that got Miami the lead early at 7-2. Linebacker Randy Shannon intercepted a Kerwin Bell pass and dashed 41 yards with It for a Miami touchdown. It was the rule rather than the exception on this day for Miami players to come up with the big play. " It was a great feeling, " Shannon said. " When I played in high school I al- ways dreamed of scoring a touchdown, but I always got caught on the one- yard line. " In the battle for the " State Champi- onship, " Selwyn Brown (32) hit a Seminole receiver preventing a first down. The Hurricanes came from be- hind and defeated Florida State 26- 25 in Tallahassee gaining an inside track for a national championship. Miami sacked Bell nine times on that day and the Sack Master Dan Stubbs led the way with two and a half. After a three-week lay- off, the Canes travelled to Little Rock to face Jimmy Johnson ' s alma mater, the Arkansas Razorbacks. Johnson got one up on the team that never made him head coach. The 51-7 defeat was the worst that they ever suffered at their home stadium. Warren Williams led a Miami ground attack that churned out 256 yards, with 108 yards. His status included a 49-yard run late in the first quarter to give Miami a commanding 14-0 lead. The BIG GAME was the following week at Florida State. When the final sec- onds of the clock ran down Miami had escaped Tallahassee with a 26-25 win over the previously unbeaten Seminoles. 172 Sports I I Sophomore quarterback Steve Walsh lead the ' Canes in a second half surge after trailing the previous- ly unbeaten Seminoles. Walsh passed for 181 yards and three touchdowns in the final 18 minutes. I Center Rod Holder sits frustrated over the 16 point lead built up by Florida State with minutes remain- ing in the third quarter. Sports 173 Defensive end Bill Hawkins (54) pulls down Seminole quarterback Danny McManus (14) causing a Flor- ida State turnover. Athletic Director Sam Jankovich and head football coach Jimmy Johnson celebrate after defeating the Florida Gators. S ' ai tmi-TommmimUtmaaiBmm Rhona Wise L 174 Sports rian Blades congratulates running ack Cleveland Gary after his 14 jird touchdown run against rival forida. The Hurricanes crushed the ators 31-4 in the Orange Bowl. In a later study, Sports Illustrated rated this game at the No. 1 College Foot- ball Game of the Year. The millions of CBS viewers got a dandy. Not even a 189-yard performance by FSU tail- back Sammie Smith, or a huge 16-point deficit at halftime could keep Mi- ami from the gates of vic- tory. When things ap- peared helpless Mike Irvin pulled out two tricks from his magical bag, and Walsh led the Canes down the field, like General Pat- ton did in Europe. It was Walsh-to-lrvin twice late in the game that brought Miami to victory. In fact, atone point in the game FSU safety Deion Sanders told Irvin, " You should quit, why you run- ning so hard, it ' s over. " Irvin would have none of that. He burned Sanders that same play for a 73- yard touchdown and the lead. Robert Duyos " I told him, just stay right here, I ' ll be right back, " Irvin said. I said, " Look, I ' m a Miami Hurri- cane, I never quit. Now you be here when I get back. " No one was happier than Johnson following the game. He hugged Irvin as the gun went off and they wept openly. " the team has charac- ter, this team has guts, " Johnson said afterwards. " They never quit, no mat- ter what the score was. That is the sign of a great ball club. " Derek Schmidt, who is perhaps the greatest field goal kicker in NCAA histo- ry, and who also is the ca- reer record holder for points, missed an extra point that could have sal- vaged a tie. Schmidt also missed two field goals. " You ' d kill yourself if you sit there and think about it, " Schmidt said, " You kick 108 in a row, you really ought to know what it looks like. " With the clock running out on Flor- ida, excited Hurricane fans tear apart an inflateable alligator in the sold out season opener. Sports 175 t ' f ' .it ' ll % % if ' ■• - .M } a H % ' ' irl .;■: 1 Photos by Rhona Wise 176 Orange Bowl The football program, eemingly scarred for life fter last year ' s shanani- ans, will be heeling aw- dlly quickly after this ear ' s performance. You ee, the University of Mi- mi Hurricanes, national hampionship contenders 1 four of the last five ear ' s and having w on he Miami Hurricanes defeat the klahoma Sooners for the 1987 Na- onal Champiortship 20-14. Sebas- ' an the Ibis and senior varsity fieerleader Keith Fritch celebrate fter the victory. kfensive end Bill Hawkins stops an klahoma rusher from gaining a rst down in the first quarter. Orange Bowl only one in the first four of those, played New Year ' s Day once again for the ti- tle. This year, the Hurri- canes played the finale on their home turf, the Or- ange Bowl. Against a fa- miliar opponent — Okla- homa, the Big Eight Champion. The last time the Hurricanes played the Big Eight Champ on Jan. 1 was against Nebraska to close out the 1983 season with UM ' s first-ever na- tional championship. Deja vu. The second-ranked ' Canes defeated top- ranked Oklahoma, 20-14, before 74,760 screaming witnesses and all of the past ' s problems were quickly forgotten. UM completed its first 12-0 season in the process. Coach Jimmy Johnson, la- beled the guy who couldn ' t win " the big one " was overjoyed and could not hold back his emo- tions. He didn ' t want to. After all, he and his past teams had endured too much. " If there was such thing as an ecstasy this is it, " Johnson said. The ' Canes, trying to re- pair an image tarnished by off-field problems last year, opened the season amid controversy when defensive Dan Sileo was declared ineligible. Then a couple of teams quickly became cry babies be- cause they couldn ' t keep up with UM ' s second team late in the games. And then there was bowl week when linebacker George Mira and offensive tackle John O ' Neill were suspended for failing pre- bowl drug tests. Still, the Hurricanes In his first year as starting quarter- back, Steve Walsh leads the ' Canes to their second national champion- ship in four seasons. Orange Bowl 177 Photos by Rhona Wise Offensive line Coach Tony Wise works witli Offensive Lineman Milie Sullivan and Center Rod Holder on increasing pass protection during the Orange Bowl. After Defensive Tackle Derwin Joni stops a Sooner rusher for a loss, h is congratulated by Roland Smit and Dan Stubbs. 178 Orange Bowl Orange Bowl ?ss!--»e prevailed. Mira ' s backup, Bernard Clark, led a de- fense that shut down Oklahoma ' s wishbone. The Sooners managed only 255 yards total of- fense. More importantly, the Sooners couldn ' t break or make the big Quarterback Steve Walsh hands off to Melvin Bratton in the first half. The Hurricanes finished with 72 yards rushing. play. The ' Canes gained 281 yards and managed to avaid turnovers that proved so costly in the last two New Year ' s Day losses. Quarterback Steve Walsh, who had not start- ed a game for UM until the season began, led the way , completing 18 of 30 passes for 209 yards and two touchdowns. His one interception was the ' Canes only turnover. There were many he- roes, the most prominent of which were Clark, who later was named most valuable player of the game, Melvin Bratton and Michael Irvin. Bratton, who left the game with a knee injury in the fourth quarter, caught nine passes for 102 yards and a touchdown. Irvin had four receptions for 57 yards and a touchdown. Greg Cox added 56- and 48-yard field goals. The 56-yard effort is an Or- ange Bowl record. The Hurricanes wanted to make the most of their first possession. And they did. Randall Hill returned the opening kickoff 29 yards to the 30. Walsh the ' Canes on a 10-play, 65- yard drive. It ended with a 30-yard touchdwon pass Orange Bowl 179 y M % " ' - s «r-(»ir t I Photos by Rhona Wise A M " lliiiiffii i III Iff - ' -III 180 Orange Bowl s mi 7 Orange Bowl Seniors Warren Williams and Melvin Bratton return to the huddle after a Hurricane first down in Sooner terri- tory. strong rush, lofted a pass as Bratton broke by nickle back Derrick White. Brat- ton reached out and grabbed the pass in stride at the goal line with White two steps behind. Walsh completed 4 of 5 passes in the drive for 58 yards. He found his tar- get, Irvin, twice for 19 yards. Oklahoma ' s offensive ine appeared to dominate Irange Bowl Most Valuable Player I lernard Clark and a teammate keep y Ulahoma All-American tight end Jeith Jackson from gaining extra ards in the first half. A Miami defense that allowed only Junior running back Cleveland Gary 111 points in the regular season pre- turns upfield in an effort to gain pares to take on Oklahoma ' s number extra yardage, one scoring offense in the nation. ju£ l Orange Bowl 181 Orange Bowl Cheerleader Dante Navarro hugs a fellow cheerleader in celebration. A Miami fan proudly waves a sign proclaiming Miami ' s victory. DM in its first possession as the Sooners marched 38 yards to the DM 43 on eight plays. The drive, however, stalled when Charles Thompson was stopped short on a third- and-two run to the right. OU ' s Todd Thomsen ' s punt was downed at the UM 3. The ' Canes couldn ' t manage anything on three running plays, but punter Jeff Feagles bailed them out of poor field position with a 68-yard punt, the longest of his career, giv- ing OU the ball at its 21. It became a defensive specialty-team exhibition through much of the re- mainder of the second half. After a combined seven punts from both teams, UM found itself on it 23 midway through the second quarter. The drive would feature the game ' s first turnover. On second-and-25 on the UM 24, Walsh scram- bled from the pocket and looked downfield for one of his wideouts. He threw over the head of a leaping Brett Perriman. Oklaho- ma All-American safety After his first bowl win at Miami, Coach Jimmy Johnson is carried off the field on the shoulders of the players. M ms 182 Orange Bowl y MM «( ««R:, ff ' r f Beth Keiser Orange Bowl 183 Rickey Dixon was waiting at midfield and intercept- ed. His 15-yard return was negated by a clip at the UM 49. It was only Walsh ' s eighth intercep- tion this season. The Sooners didn ' t squander the break but found the 49 yards hard to come by. On the 15th play of the 6:12 drive, An- thony Stafford took a pitch fronn Thompson and raced around right end for a 1-yard score to tie the score at 7-7 with 10 sec- onds remaining in the half. It came on a third- down play after Lydell Carr was stuffed on a full- back dive and Thompson couldn ' t connect with tight end Keith Jackson on a lob pass to the right cor- ner of the end zone. The Sooners completed only one of three passes that half, a half that was nearly as statistically even as the score. OU had 123 yards of offense to UM ' s 125. The ' Canes, again, made the most of their first possession of the sec- After completing the Ctiampionsfiip Parade, Darren Handy, George Mira, Jr. and Matt Patchan are cheered at the Miami courthouse. ond half. For the seventh time this season, their first possession ended with a score. Cox kicked the 56-yard field goal with 8:53 left in the third quarter to lift UM to a 10-7 lead, a lead they would never surrender. The kick was a career best for Cox and the second longest in UM history. Text by: Jeff Tromberg 184 Orange Bowl Orange Bowl 185 Making | an 11-0 Season MIAMI 31, FLORIDA 4 Question marks surrounded the once surefire Hurricane offense as Miami entered the final meeting between the UM and Florida until 1992 with an inex- perienced quarterback and an unpro- ven offensive line. Sophomore Steve Walsh ' s poise and icy nerves soon quashed all doubts with a 23-yard strike to Brian Blades in the first quar- ter topped off by another connection to Blades for the two-point conversion. Greg Cox provided the ' Canes with a deadly accurate kicking performance that produced three straight field goals through the second and third quarters. Randy Shannon put the lid on Florida ' s coffin, and then Heisman-hopeful Ker- win Bell, with a 14-yard scamper in the final stanza. The only points the Gators could muster were on two errant punt snaps by Miami that went out of the endzone for safeties. Walsh finished with 234 yards on 17 completions in 27 attempts while the UM defense crushed Bell with three interceptions and seven sacks forcing him to leave the game early with a separated shoul- der. Donald Ellis led the Hurricane de- fense with two second-half intercep- tions, both in the UM endzone. MIAMI 51, ARKANSAS 7 Head Coach Jimmy Johnson didn ' t expect the Razorbacks to throw a wel- come home party when he returned to his alma mater, so Johnson brought his own fireworks with him. The Hurri- canes dominated the game early, scor- ing 38 first-half point on four touch- down drives of over 50 yards, including a three-play, 95-yard lightning bolt capped off by Warren Williams ' 49-yard TD run. Johnson began flooding in the Linebacker Sandy Jack upends a Florida Gator in tlie season opening 31-4 win in the Orange Bowl. reserves in the second quarter with no letdown in production. Freshman Leon- ard Conley tallied his first career touch- down on a 15-yard scamper and rookie Craig Erickson engineered a 49-yard drive that produced the first of three consecutive Greg Cox field goals. Erick- son later rifled a five-yard shot to Andre Brown for the QB ' s first collegiate pass- Preseason Heisman Trophy candi- date Kerwin Bell is sacked in the second quarter in front of 77,000 fans. 186 Football Beth Keiser 188 Football All-American free safety Bennie Blades stops a Toledo rusher at the Hurricanes win for the ninth con- secutive time, 24-14. 11-0 Season mterbacli Steve Walsh finishes e season with 19 touchdown isses, the fourth best mark in Mi- .1 history. Beth Keiser George Mira, Jr, the all-time leading tackier at Miami, and defensive end Bill Hawkins combine for a sack of the Miami (Ohio) quarterback in a 54-3 victory. ng touchdown. Arkansas did manage to score on the UM ' s second-team with three minutes remaining in the contest, marking the first points against the ' Canes defense in ' 87. Warren Williams finished the day with 108 yards and two touchdowns on the ground. A na- tional TV audience witnessed the Hurri- canes flex their might in the worst de- feat ever for the Razorbacks in Little Rock — a loss that knocked then No, 10-ranked Arkansas clean out of the Top 20. MIAMI 26, FLORIDA STATE 25 No. 3 Miami traveled to Tallahassee to take on the No. 4 Florida State Semi- noles, a team that many still believe in FSU ' s finest team ever. Florida State threatened first with what would have been a 40-yard field goal attempt, but an errant snap from center turned into a six-point swing as Miami converted the mistake into a 29-yard Greg Cox field goal and a 3-0 lead. The turnabout was indicative of FSU ' s fortunes on the day as the Seminoles dominated play for nearly three quarters — producing five drives inside the DM 30 that result- ed in just 13 points. With the aid of a blocked punt return for a touchdown by Alphonso Williams, FSU settled for a 19-3 lead late in the third quarter. Sud- denly, the ' Canes awoke with a 49-yard touchdown pass from Steve Walsh to Melvin Bratton and a 26-yard strike to Michael Irvin that was set up by All- American Dan Stubbs ' interception. Miami topped off both scores with two- point conversions to tie the score at 19. The ' Canes other All-American, Bennie Blades, followed with a key fumble re- covery on the UM 17 that turned into a 73-yard touchdown strike from Walsh to Irvin, but FSU drove the length of the field with just over a minute remaining to set up a two-point conversion at- tempt in an all-or-nothing situation. Re- serve back Bubba McDowell rose to the occasion, and Danny McManus ' pass atempt, knocking down the ball in the endzone and securing Miami ' s 26-25 victory. MIAMI 46, MARYLAND 16 With the stormy outskirt of an actual hurricane swirling through the Orange Bowl, the Miami Hurricanes battled the elements, their own miscues and the University of Maryland to the UM ' s fourth straight win. Bubba McDowell blocked two punts in the fisrt half of play, the first of which was scooped up by Bennie Blades and returned for a touchdown to give Miami an early 7-0 lead. Hurricane snapper Willis Peguese put the Terps on the board with a safety by firing a punt snap out of the endzone but Miami came back with a 1-yard TD plunge by Melvin Bratton following an Football 189 I 190 Football mkk Season :-. errant punt snap by Maryland. The Terps broke into the endzone on Mike Anderson ' s 13-yard scamper before Greg Cox sent UM Into halftime with a 17-8 lead with a 22-yard field goal. Mi- ami broke the contest open in the sec- ond half with two TD runs by Clevelnad Gary and another by QB Steve Walsh before Maryland put up their final points with a 15-yard TD reception by Azizuddin Abdur-Ra ' oof. The ' Canes fi- nal drive was highlighted by a 37-yard strike from freshman QB Craig Erick- son to tight end Mike Pigza followed by Erickson hitting Andre Brown in the endzone. Wide receiver Michael Irvin recorded four catches on the evening, During the Cincinnati Bearcats game, players huddle beneath coats and blankets for protection from the rain and cold. Defensive back Benny Blades as- sists Bill Schaerer in tackling the Toledo ball carrier. c toiUf. moving into the No. 1 position as UM ' s all-time leading receiver. MIAMI 48, CINCINNATI 10 The Cincinnati Bearcats gave the Hurricanes a war, welcome in a cold and rainy Riverfront Stadium by jump- ing out to a 10-7 lead early in the sec- ond quarter. However, any hope of a major upset for UC was soon extin- guished in the downpour as Miami ' s ground game went into overdrive. War- ren Williams bolted in from three yards out following a 68-yard drive that was keyed by Melvin Bratton runs of 18 and 21 yards. GregCoxtagged on a 40-yard field goal to put the ' Canes up 17-10 at the half. Randal Hill started the ' Canes off in the second half with a 49-yard punt return to set up a 46-yard touch- down drive. Brian Blades accounted for the six points on a pass from Steve Walsh, but it was Warren Williams who was the UM workhorse, picking up 30 yards on five straight carries. Bolstered by the Miami running game, Walsh con- nected with Charles Henry for another third-quarter TD before Leonard Conley tallied two touchdowns on the ground and Greg Cox added a 30-yard field goal. Three Miami running backs broke the 100-yard barrier — Leonard Con- ley, 120, Melvin Bratton, 114, Warren Williams, 101 — for the first time in 13 years as the ' Canes racked up 384 yards on the ground. Defensively, Ben- nie Blades set a new UM mark with his 17th career interception and Jimmie BH mp ffl 1 J- jM J vm Jones recorded eight tackles and two quarterback sacks. MIAMI 41, EAST CAROLINA 3 Quarterback Steve Walsh drew first in the showdown at high noon with 63 of 75 yards in the air on UM ' s opening possession capped off by a five-yard touchdown reception by Brian Blades. Miami was tabbed with three penalties on East Carolina ' s first possession, helping the Pirates set up a 19-yard Chuck Berleth field goal and a staunch ECU defense held U M to just one more score in the first half — a 4-yard TD pass from Walsh to Leonard Conley — to make the score 14-3 at the intermis- sion. Defensive end Bill Hawkins ' fum- ble recovery on the opening play of the third quarter was followed by an 18- yard touchdown run by Warren Wil- liams on the following play. The quick thrust broke the Pirates ' spirit and Mi- ami breezed to the victory with Brian Blades ' second TD reception of the day, a four-yard Cleveland Gary run, and field goals of 23 and 52 yards by Greg Cox, the second of which was a career- high for Cox. Defensively, reserve mid- dle linebacker Bernard Clark filled in for the injured George Mira with 19 to- tal tackles, a mark that was matched by weak side backer Rod Carter while Ben- nie Blades came up with 17 stops after seeing limited action with a bruised shoulder. The victory marked the 19th consecutive regular season road win for Miami and the third straight year the Freshman quarterback Craig Erick- son maneuvers for the play. Football 191 192 Football 11-0 Season lanes have gone undefeated on the lad. AMI 54. MIAMI (Ohio) Mianni and Miami squared off in the onfusion Bowl " but the Hurricanes t little doubt as to which team was long the nation ' s elite. Steve Walsh ;sed an 18-yard strike to Warren Wil- ms to begin the Hurricane onslaught, iorge Mira recovered a fumble on the ins next possession and Walsh came ck with an 11-yard touchdown pass Michael Irvin to give the ' Canes 14 ints in one minute and 14 seconds. e visitors from Ohio reeled as Ear- st Parrish sacked Redskin QB Mark izma in the endzone. Walsh tallied other touchdown aeriel, this time a ne-yarder to Cleveland Gary, and srren Williams scampered across the al line from five yards out. When the St had cleared, the Hurricanes had ored a school record 30 points in the cond quarter. Melvin Bratton kept fires burning in the third quarter by ng a short toss from Walsh before weaving through a crowd of Redskins for a 35-yard touchdown. The shake- and-bake scamper made Bratton the UM ' s all-time leader for touchdowns with 26. Bratton and Gary each added another six-pointer in the final period before the ' Skins Gary Gussman kept alive his string of scoring at least one point in every game by connecting on a 44-yard field goal on the game ' s final play. MIAMI 27, VIRGINIA TECH 13 Sustained drives by both teams on the ground gave Miami the ball just twice in the opening quarter, producing only three points on a 26-yard field goal by Greg Cox. In the second stanza, a partially blacked punt gave Virginia Tech the ball in Hurricane territory and the Hokies soon took a 7-3 lead on a 24-yard pass from Nick Cullen to Jon Jeffries. Miami returned with an 82- yard drive capped off by Michael Irvin ' s 25th carrer touchdown reception, an 18-yarder from Steve Walsh. The Ho- kies answered the UM ' s volley with a 10-play drive that ended with a 31-yard Chris Kinzer field goal that tied the score at 10 on the half ' s final play. The two squads traded field goals in the third quarter and a nervous Orange Bowl crowd encouraged Miami to take charge in the fourth qaurter. The ' Canes responded with a grinding 80- yard drive that nearly ended in tragedy for the UM. Melvin Bratton had the ball stripped loose on one of his patented over-the-top touchdown drives, but an offsides penalty cost VPI the touchback and Bratton scooted around the end for the TD on the next play. Alfredo Roberts added an insurance touchdown recep- tion in the last minute of play to seal victory No. 8 for Miami. For the UM defense, seniors George Mira and Ben- nie Blades each recorded 8 tackles while Daniel Stubbs, Bill Hawkins and Randy Shannon tallied QB sacks. MIAMI 24, TOLEDO 14 Miami Athletic Director Sam Janko- vich accepted the bid to play Oklahoma in the Orange Bowl on Jan. 1, but Tole- Quarterback Steve Walsh is sacked for only the thirteenth time in the eleven game regular season against South Carolina Gamecocks. ' S ' i In the final seconds of their eighth win of the season, Offensive Guard Gary Mahon acknowledges victory. Rhona Wise Beth Keiser Football 193 first year freshman Randal Hill teaks the Miami record for kiciioff turn yardage with 497 yards on 19 Junior fullback Cleveland Gary pturns for an average of 26.2 yards rushed for 157 yards and five touch- er carry downs in the regular season. 11-0 Season do had come to Miami to play in its own bowl game on Nov. 21. The Hurricanes struggled offensively, relying on Greg Cox ' s 41-yard field goal in the first quarter before moving ahead 10-0 on Cleveland Gary ' s 1-yard pass from Steve Walsh in the second stanza. Mau- rice Crum gave Miami some much needed breathing room with a 15-yard return of an intercepted fumble and the ' Canes entered the locker room with a 17-0 halftime lead. Undaunted, the Rockets shot out of locker room with a 66-yard drive that ended in a one-yard plunge by Mark Melfi. Miami appeared to be taking control with a 67-yard drive later in the third quarter capped off by Melvin Bratton ' s 29th carrer TD to make the score 24-6. But Toledo bounced right back with a 14-play touchdown drive that ate up nearly eight minutes on the clock. The ' Canes battled Toledo to a stalemate for the final nine minutes to preserve the victo- ry, however, an injury list that included ten starters left Miami battered and bruised for the next matchup against Notre Dame. MIAMI 24, NOTRE DAME Linebacker Bernard Clark tries to gain a hold on a Seminole receiver. Then ranked third, the ' Canes take a 26-25 win from number four Florida State. Beth Keiser The Fighting Irish came back to avenge a 58-7 defeat by the Hurricanes in 1985, but the ' Canes had other plans for eventual Heisman winner Tim Brown and company. Miami faltered on the first quarter ' s only scoring threat when Melvin Bratton ' s fumble was re- covered by ND ' s Wes Pritchett on the Irish one-yard line. Not to be denied, the UM defense gave up just one yard and Bratton came back eight plays later with a two-yard scamper. Bennie Blades ' 19th career interception halted Notre Dame ' s next drive and Greg Cox soon converted on a 30-yard field goal to give Miami a 10-0 lead at the half. Alex Johnson opened the second half with a 60-yard kickoff return, but Mi- ami again fumbled the ball away to the Irish, this time on the ND 11. With the Hurricane defense manhandling Notre Dame, Warren Williams sparked the of- fense with a 29-yard screen pass on the opening play of a 69-yard drive. Once again, it was Bratton going in for the final yard and Miami held a command- ing 17-0 lead in the third quarter. Leon- ard Conley gave the Irish a brief glimpse of the future in the final stanza with five carries for 34 yards on a drive capped off by his own six-yard touch- down run for the game ' s final tally. George Mira led the impregnable UM defense with a career-high 21 tackles. Miami did not allow the Irish past the UM 28 yard line all day enroute to Notre Dame ' s first blanking since the Freshman Leonard Conley is stopped for short yardage by two Ter- rapin defenders. Conley is held to 4 yards in this game. Football 195 FOOTBALI Melvin Bratton led Miami in rushing against tlie Maryland Terrapins in a 46-16 victory with 52 yards on nine carries and one touchdown. Sophomore Offensive Lineman Bob- by Garcia attempts to hold back the penetration of the Sooner defensive line. 11-0 Season ' Canes shut down ND 20-0 in 1983. MIAMI 20, SOUTH CAROLINA 16 Some rare " football weather " hit Mi- ami as the No. 8 Gamecocks and No. 2 Hurricanes squared off in a cool 58 de- gree evening in the Orange Bowl. USC charged out with its " run and shoot " offense and tallied first with a 40-yard field goal by Collin Mackie. South Caro- lina ' s " Black Death " defense then sacked Steve Walsh on the ' Canes first play, forcing a fumble that was recov- ered by use ' s Roy Hart. Defensive tackle Greg Mark answered with a sack of Gamecock QB Todd Ellis on the next play and USC was forced to settle for another Mackie field goal, this one from 48 yards out. The battle heated up as Michael Irvin took advantage of use ' s single coverage and broke loose for a 46-yard touchdown strike from Walsh to put Miami on top 7-6 after the opening stanza. Ellis returned the vo| ley early in the second period with a 47 yard TD pass to Sterling Sharpe. M| ami ' s next possession was one of th season ' s highlights. Walsh began with 42-yard strike to Michael Irvin that se up an apparent 47-yard field goal at tempt by Greg Cox. But holder Jeff Fea-J gles recognized a flaw in the USC align| ment and audibled for a fake. Feagle found the hole and streaked to the Ga- ' mecock six-yard line to set up a four- yard touchdown run by Melvin Bratton. Senior place kicker Greg Cox givi the ' Canes a 17-8 lead over Mat land with a 22-yard field goal asl punter Jeff Feagles holds. 196 Football Bennie Blades is presented the Jim Tliorpe award as tlie best defensive bacli in American college football. Varsity cheerleader Tammy McPhee congratulates quarterback Steve Walsh after the South Carolina game and an undefeated season. Photos By Rhona Wise 198 Football •li! 11-0 Season On Miami ' s second possession of the third quarter, the Hurricanes struck like lightning as Walsh hit Brian Blades on a 56-yard first down pass play that put the ' Canes up 20-13. A 28-yard field goal by Mackie brought USC within four points early in the fourth quarter, but the Gamecocks would get no closer as a George Mira interception highlighted a wild fourth quarter of play. TEXT COURTESY OF SPORTS INFORMATION Fullback Melvin Bratton watches the action from the sideline. Football 199 200 Band of the Hour M Halftime Show The University of Miami Band of the Hour is a key ilement responsible for creating spirit and enthusiasm at home games, as well as at 16 traditional away games at oth the University of Florida Florida State. The Band of 16 Hour has had a long stand- ng tradition of supporting the iurricanes through the best worst of times. The mem- jrs of the band have been a : of some of the most excit- ig moments in college football find of the Hour ' s Dave Ellinwood erforms during the football half- show. history; in past years, members of the band have been involved with post-season games includ- ing two Fiesta Bowls, a Sugar Bowl and this year ' s Orange Bowl, in which Miami claimed the National Championship. No matter what year in school a band member is, these moments are only a part of the total experience felt by the band. Complete immersion into the band experience starts in late August when members walk into Fillmore Hall. Each student is made to feel a part of the band no matter what his or her major. For a band to oper- iL, «r i: } ate at this high level of exper- tise William Russell and Ken Moses must make these 200 people with diversified back- grounds feel a part of the orga- nization. They accomplish this with the aid of a student staff. Graduate assistants Michael Dressman and Tony Florio plan and instruct drill design and auxilary routines. Drum majors James Schmelzer and Tim Gal- lagher lead the band on the field, conducting the music. Band Captain Carol Muklewicz, First Lieutenant Kevin Strang and Second Lieutenant Vittorio Mangione are elected repre- sentatives of the band who con- tribute to both the content of the shows and the administra- tive aspects of band. Twelve section leaders com- plete the staff. They are re- sponsible for the performance of the section of the band they represent. The efforts of the di- rectors and student staff are re- flected in the product they pro- duce. This year the band has not only performed during half- time with the giant Hurricane flags, dance-line girls and qual- ity music, they have had Com- pany B assistance during the Amy Rhodes huddles in an attempt to keep warm while waiting for the halftime show to begin. Mike DiBari The Hurricane Guard performs their routine on the fifty yard line. Band of the Hour 201 Halftime Show South Carolina half-time show. The Band of the Hour gives the Hurricanes tradition and sup- port, in addition to the friend- ship that is offered throughout the band that will be a memory for the rest of the members ' lives. Many alumni return for the Band of the Hour alumni day, so many that they could field a show on their own. The band usually fields two seperate half-time shows dur- ing the season and a special homecoming show. The first show the band produced this year was a Movie Themes show. The show opened with a medley of songs written by John Williams for the movies Star Wars, Raiders of the Lost Ark and Superman. The color guard was featured in the ren- dition of " La Bamba, " the title song from the summer movie hit. The show closed with " Somewhere Over the Rain- bow, " which featured an open- ing solo performed by one of the members of the brass line. The second show was a vari- ety show that opened with the song " Strike Up the Band. " A medley of songs from the six- ties was next. This included the songs " Yesterday, " " Cherish, " " Breaking Up is Hard to Do, " " Wendy, " " Satisfaction, " and " For Once in My Life. " The vari- ety show closed with " Mony Mony, " and featured the entire band in a brief dance segment. The Homecoming theme " Myth, Magic and Miami, " was reflected in the songs per- formed. " Moon over Miami, " opened the show, followed by " Witchcraft, " and " Miami ' s for Me. " The shows performed by the Band of the Hour reflect the in- terests and trends of the uni- versity community and the na- tion. The impact of the Band of the Hour is far reaching among the members of the student body and the community at large, who see the band at half- time shows, parades, and pep- rallies. The Band of the Hour represents the University of Mi- ami with pride, dignity and pro- fessionalism. Drum major Jim Schmelzer leads the Band of the Hour during a football halftime show. Saluting the crowd after a perfor- mance are drum major Jim Schmelzer and assistant drum major Jim Gallagher. 202 Band of the Hour Spending Countless Hours The cheerleaders of the University of Miami had a active season keeping ' Canes fans spirited and entertained at foot- ball and basketball games. They even made time to patricipate in sev- eral activities and chari- ties around the communi- ty. The Hurricane cheer- leaders spent countless hours practicing their chants and pyramids be- hind the Hecht Athletic Center, and the practice paid off with their routines pleasing the crowds from September to May. Football began the sea- son, putting the cheer- leaders on the run. Throughout the fall se- mester, they participated in such events as off-cam- pus pep rallies. Home- coming, cheerleading competition and Hurri- cane rallies at the Rat. With the Hurricane football team doing better than most fans ever dreamed they would, the cheerleaders had a lot to cheer for. A trip to the Or- ange Bowl on New Year ' s Day capped the 1987 sea- son with the National Championship. Touchdowns and field goals were not the only things UM cheerleaders hoped for this year. With the young improving bas- ketball team, the UM cheerleaders had another job, and they completed it with the skill of a veteran cheering squad. Few people realize how many hours the ' Canes cheerleaders dedicated to foster spirit among the University of Miami ' s ath- letes and fans. Silhouetting various ctieerleaders, Val Henry and Tammy McPhee talte a breal( from watcliing tiie game. Mike DiBar ' 204 Cheerleading Erik Cocks Cheerleaders Maytee Benitez and Amanda Zollo, Sebastian, Kleth Harrison Edelson perform a lift at a Fritch, and Val Henry lead the rest of football game. the cheerleaders out onto the field. Cheerleading 205 Cheerleading at a football game is Amanda Zollo. At the basketball game, Maggie Car- vajai and Tammy McPhee cheer on the crowd during halftime. 206 Cheerleadinj ; Rhona Wise_ I Cheefleading 207 A National Contender The University of Miami basketball program entere( the 1986-87 season with hopes of reaching national prominence just as the universi- ty ' s baseball and football pro- grams have managed to do over the years. After all, in the previous sea- son, the first since the basketball program was discontinued in 1971, the Hurricanes compiled a 14-14 record with a team com- prised of all freshmen. After all, these freshmen now had one year of successful experience un- der their belt. After all, heavily- recruited 7-foot-l center Tito Horford announced his inten- tions to transfer from LSU and attend UM. After all, preseason prognosticators said that the ad- dition of Horford would make Mi- ami one of the top 40 teams in the nation. After ail . . . was said and done, the Hurricanes finis hed 15-16. But the record for the 1986- 87 season was deceptive in that the Hurricanes started off the first half of the season slowly — very slowly — and came on at the end, thus giving the players and their fans something to look forward to in the 1987-88 sea- son. After winning their first game, Miami lost seven straight games, and Horford could do nothing but sit and watch because he was ful- filling NCAA requirements for transfer students and was ineligi- ble for the first part of the year. An early season trouncing by North Carolina in a packed Dean Dome may have rattled the inex- perienced ' Canes and could ex- plain subsequent defeats at the hands of relative no-names Win- throp, Dartmouth and Wisconsin- Green Bay. During the year, the team did manage to get the biggest win since the program was reinstated when they defeated basketball- proud Marquette, 91-89, in over- time. This was followed by an equally important 63-57 victory over Florida State. Throughout the year, UM showed flashes of brilliance and even managed to give perennial powerhouses Kan- sas and Duke a run for their scholarship money. The Hurricanes led Kansas at halftime, but fell apart in the sec- ond half and eventually lost to the Jayhawks, 82-47. UM didn ' t fall apart against Duke, but they simply didn ' t have the firepower Defended by three Coppin State players, Joe Ross dishes off for an assist. 208 Men ' s Basketball to keep up with point guard Tom- my Amaker and the Blue Devils, losing 74-67. Another almost- but-no-cigar game against the Providence Friars, who eventual- ly defeated Georgetown and were a member of the elite Final Four. On that evening, guard Ke- vin Presto and forward Eric Brown were sinking bombs at will, but the Friars won a squeaker, 92-88. These close games against teams that are always in the spotlight gave Miami the hope that they would enter the glamor- ous spotlight as well. Coach Bill Foster said all year that if his team got a true point guard, the Hurricanes could become a na| tional contender and finally llvJ up to the preseason billing. Fosl ter got that point guard when hf recruited Thomas Hocker out ol Texas. Hocker, a good ball handler and someone who enjoyl making good passes more thai he does scoring points, alloweij Presto to move to his better-suilf ed position of shooting guard. Dennis Burns sinlis an outsid jumper against Coppin State. UM went on to win the game 64-54 o Jan. 20. Eric Brown lool(s for an open playel m A A ' M t Al y i $ f m itere oeameaL " I! ) " Sl ' Jf ' 4 % ■■ X I I. r J Photos by Rhona Wise Men ' s Basketball 209 A Contender Hocker and the Hurricanes would face a very tough test in the season opener against high- scoring guard Gary Grant and the Top Five-ranked Michigan Wol- verines. Not only that but they were playing away from home. Far away. The game was part of the Great Alaska Shootout Tour- nament in Anchorage, Alaska, more popular for snowball than basketballs. The Hurricanes kept Dennis Bums struggles to gain con- trol of the ball. Levertis Williams plays defense against Colgate. the game close and went to the halftime lockerroom down by only seven, 47-40, but Michigan scored 62 second-half points to pound the ' Canes, 109-76. Brown led the Hurricanes with 18 points and Horford had 13 points and nine rebounds. The second game of the tour- nament pitted Miami against Du- quesne. Miami jumped out to a 41-30 halftime lead and never looked back as they defeated Du- quesne, 84-73. Forward Lemuel Howard scored 24 points and Brown had 23 while Horford pulled down 18 rebounds. The momentum from their win didn ' t carry over to the next evening as Miami lost 78-77 to Alaska-An- chorage, the home team but also a heavy underdog. Brown had 18 points and Horford had 17, but Howard had only one point and was benched due to his poor per- formance. After returning from the trip, Howard announced that he would transfer to the Universi- ty of Georgia. Without him, Brown would move into the pow- er forward slot and Dennis Burns would become the other forward. Miami then returned home to its friendlier crowd and friendlier weather to participate in their own City of Miami Classic Bas- ketball Tournament. In the first game, the Hurricanes whipped Colgate University, 96-68, to even their record at 2-2. Brown led all scorers with 17 points and Horford had 14 points and 12 re- bounds. In his new role, Burns contributed 12 points and five re- bounds. But South Carolina Uni- versity proved a tougher test in the tournament ' s championship game as the Gamecocks beat the Hurricanes, 76-63. Brown again led the ' Canes with 26 points but it wasn ' t enough. Despite moving out to a 34-31 halftime lead, Mi- ami gave up 45 second-half points, while scoring only 29. The Hurricanes again evened their record the next time out by defeating Division II St. Thomas University, 71-47. Brown led all scorers (again) with 26 points, but Foster showed considerable Men ' s Basketball 211 Contender displeasure with the Hurricanes rebounding. DM was outre- bounded 37-35 by a team with no player taller than 6-foot-8. " Our front line basically stunk, ' Foster said. " We have g uys who play above the rim and they have guys that can ' t even reach the rim and they still rebounded bet- ter. If we keep playing like that up front, we may not win another game. " The Hurricanes didn ' t play like that the next time out when they hooked up with the Texas Long- horns. The good news for Texas on this day was that they won the opening tip off. The bad news was that they had to play the rest of the game. Miami made it a long night for the Longhorns, winning 85-56. Horford led all scorers with 21 points and Pres- to contributed 20, 12 of which came from outside the three- point line. On Dec. 21, UM and Alabama State, two teams apparently overcome with the Christmas spirit, decided to do some early gift-giving. They gave away easy baskets. The Hurricanes, led by Brown ' s career-high 39 points and aided by the Hornets ' gift- wrap defense (read: easy to un- ravel), defeated Alabama State, 110-107. Brown tied a career high with 14 rebounds. The 6-6 forward from Brooklyn, N.Y. shot 15-for-16 from the field, a 93.75 field-goal percentage, the best Thomas Hocker drives to the basket. since the Miami program was reinstated three years ago. The Hurricanes had a 62-48 lead at haiftime and the game wasn ' t as close as the score might indicate. The Hornet ' s Clifford Griffin hit four three-pointers (the last of which came at the buzzer) in the last 35 seconds to make the final outcome close. The Hurricanes won their fourth in a row after returning from Christmas break, when they defeated American University, 104-70, before 5,392 fans in the first game of the Palm Beach Classic Tournament. Burns had a game-high 24-points, but the Coach Bill Foster anxiously watches a game from the side along with as- sistant coach Dan Chu. Photos by Rhona Wise 212 Men ' s Basketball I . ' ,. Aen ' s Basket i .- i ' :« ' mi 2m mM MEN ' S BASKETB« A Contender id barely won, 82-78, in front 5,023 mostly-delirious fans. e Hurricanes had a 69-64 lead ith 6:27 left in the game, but )uldn ' t hold on as Georgetown ent on a 12-0 spurt to take a 5-69 lead with 1:53 remaining, orford dominated offensively, •oring a game-high 26 points, nile Brown had 18 points and ennis Burns goes up for a finger- II. Presto had 14. In the next game, Miami played Fairleigh Dickinson, a team that had upset them the year before. No upset this time. Miami rolled to an 81-68 win led largely by Brown ' s 24 points and Horford ' s 20. Miami was outre- bounded, 41-39, and rebounding would become a problem spot in games to come. After having played Georgetown close, DM entered Cameron Indoor Stadi- um with renewed confidence, but Duke put a damper — and a whipping — on Miami ' s new en- thusiasm by pounding the ' Canes, 107-69. Burns, who scored a career-high against Duke last year, paced the ' Canes with 21 points this time. After losing three of their next four games, the Hurricanes came into their game against Winthrop hoping to rebound. They didn ' t. And they almost lost because of it. Despite being ou- trebounded 36-22 by the Eagles, a team with no starter taller than 6-foot-7, UM came away a 62-60 win. Horford scored a game-high 17 points, 15 of which came in the second half. Next up was Maryland-Balti- more County and Foster prom- ised a " drastically different lin- eup " because of his team ' s poor performance against Winthrop. Come game time, however, the Hurricanes took the floor with their same starting five. It was the result, not the lineup, that was drastically different. Paced by Horford ' s game-high 20 Photos By Rhona Wise Kevin Presto sets up the play. Tito Horford goes up for the stuff against Chappin State. Men ' s Basketball 215 216 Men ' s Basketball i ' EN ' S BASKETBALL A Contender points, Miami routed tine Retriev- ers, 75-56. " It ' s been a while since we ' ve been three games over .500, " Foster said, but the landmark was shortlived. Miami ' s next Tito Horford rebounds. game against Marquette was termed an embarrassment by many of the players. One of the Miami program ' s wins a year ear- Dennis Burns for a fast-break lay-up against South Florida. Her had been against Marquette, but the Warriors would have none of it this time around. Mi- ami scored only 14 first-half points and couldn ' t recoup as they lost, 65-51. DM rebounded from the Mar- quette game with two consecu- tive wins to raise its record to 1 1- 7. This marks the first time the Hurricanes were four games above .500 since the program Tim Dawson and Tito Horford go up for a rebound against South Florida. UM won the game 80-75. was reinstated. UM defeated Coppin State, 64-54, and the Bulls of the University of South Florida, 80-75, both at home. With this mark in new Hurri- cane basketball history. Coach Foster is optimistic about the fu- ture as well as the possibility of his team joining a conference to aid the Hurricanes in their quest for an NCAA tournament bid. The year may still be considered one for improvement and gaining experience, but the future holds more hope than that. By DAN LE BATARD Rhona Wise Men ' ts Basketball 217 o Hitting The Hoops The University of Miami ' s women ' s basketball teai entered their 87-88 season with a new look and a ne coach. Ken Patrick brought with him new ideas. With veteran All- American Maria Rivera and imported freshman from Sweden, Asa Ross, the Lady ' Canes believed they had a chance for a post-season tournament bid. The season opened and looked pretty good with a record of 5-1 before se- mester break. One of these five victories includ- ed a win over the Universi- ty of Florida Gators, with Rivera scoring 22 points and Chountelle Bullock putting in 20 points. Things were looking pretty well for the lady ' Canes and their new head coach UM ' s leading all-time scorer Maria Rivera plays defense. Ken Patrick, but then came the Burger King Or- ange Bowl Classic. The Classic, with some of the most elite teams in women ' s basketball, took place while most of the UM students were break. Miami started 218 Women ' s Basketball u 220 Women ' s Basketball 11 4 ope Butler attempts to pass und her opponents. Ruth Smith tries to get the ball be- tween two Illinois opponents. A Virginia player tries to pass around Asa Roos and Chautelle Bull- ock. Hitting The Hoops the Classic. Losing to na- tionally ranked Auburn, 96-48 and Illinois, 85-83, Miami did have one bright note with Rivera having a career high of 40 points in the losing cause against Il- linois. Continuing its losing streak, Miami fell to two more teams after the break until finally win- ning, a victory against Florida A M. Rivera put in 36 points for Miami to end their five game losing streak. At 6-7 during press time, the Lady ' Canes have several games re- maining in their season. It is possible that Miami may see post-season play if they continue to win games as they did before break. Post-season tour- nament bids are question- able, but with a new coach and some exciting young players, the season may turn out just fine. Women ' s Basketball 221 Ruth Smith and Tom Smiley go up Moving upcourt, Uaria Rivera lieeps for the rebound. an eye on an Illinois player. Hope Butler passes the ball forward Players Ruth Smith and Elaine Har- low watch the game from the side- lines. 222 Women ' s Basketball V iii wmMf ' ' I ' ' ' — " — " " — Photos By Rhona Wise Women ' s Basketball 223 224 Swimming ir - V, In A Stroke Jack Nelson, former University of Miami All-American swimmer and DM athlete of the year, returned to coach the Hurricane swimmers in the 1986-87 season. Al- though it was his first season as UM ' s head coach, Nelson has had extensive coaching experi- Swim coach Jack Nelson times a team member. A team memtter swims tiie butterfly. ence over the past 30 years. His coaching credits include 30 Florida high school champion- ships as coach of the Fort Lau- derdale Swim Team, coach of the U.S. Olympic swim team in 1976, and coach of the 1983 Pan American Games swim team. Nelson brought his coaching experience to a young but very talented team. The men ' s team was headed by junior All-American Keith Hayes, a standout performer in the 100- and 200- butterfly; se- nior Lain Campbell, who missed the 1985-86 season so that he could compete in the 1986 Commonwealth Games for his native England, and senior Richard Calahan, an outstand- ing backstroker who also com- peted in the individual medley. The ' Canes opened the sea- son, and Nelson ' s collegiate coaching career, with a victory over Florida State. DM easily won its next two meets, over South Florida and Tampa, be- fore losing to their intrastate ri- vals, the Florida Gators. The Hurricanes next faced Tennes- see, a team they had never beaten. Despite an outstanding performance high-lighted by several personal and season 226 Swimming IMMiNG r. r J K- Miami Hurricane In A Stroke best times, the Hurricanes were defeated by the Volun- teers. The ' Canes continued with their success throughout the season, and placed ex- tremely well in the National In- dependent Conference cham- pionships and the NCAA cham- pionships. The Miami women ' s team for the 1986-87 team could best be characterized as a well- balanced team. Freestylers Debbie Gore and Anne Kelly, who hold team records in the 50- and 100-free events, re- spectively, and Sandra Bow- man, who competed in the indi- vidual medley and breast stroke, comprised a powerful trio of sophomores. Long-dis- tance swimmer Julie Daigen- ault, a junior, and Gai Gather- cole, another junior who com- peted in the individual medley and butterfly, swam consistent- ly well throughout the season. Senior Debbie Lieberman was an asset to the team both in Team members dive in for a bacl(- strolie race. Sophomore Sandra Bowman com- peted in the individual medley and breast stroke. and out of the water, as she gave the team leadership as well as strong performances. The team got off to a blazing start with wins over Florida State, South Florida, Florida At- lantic, Tampa, and Tennessee to run their record to 5-0 before being beaten by their rivals from the University of Florida. After this setback, the team quickly got back on the winning track and closed out their sea- son at 8-3. The team fared quite well in the NIC ' s as well as in the NCAA ' s. Looking ahead to the 1987- 88 season, the Miami swim teams can expect to continue their success. Many of the key members of the 86-87 squad are returning, although the loss of Lain Campbell and Richard Calahan from the men ' s team and Debbie Lieberman from the women ' s team will certainly be felt. Keith Hayes will as- sume the role of team leader, but he ' ll have a solid group of swimmers behind him, espe- cially in Mike Bakinowski, Stan- ley Higgins, and Mike Kreithe. The women ' s team will have Anne Kelly, Debbie Gore, San- dra Bowman, Julie Daigenault, Gai Gathercole, and a host of other great swimmers return- ing. The 87-88 team may well be one of the best ever to come out of the University of Miami. The women have a proliferation of talent and, equally impor- tant, experience. The Universi- ty of Miami swimming program has seen good times recently, but the best may be yet to come. Swimming 227 Sophomore Lisa Decker executes a dive. 228 Diving An Unstoppable Combination The University of Miami diving teams, coached by tcott Reich, had a lot go- pg for them heading into he 1986-87 season, ' hey enjoyed a tremen- ious amount of success k 1 dual meets, the Nation- ill Independent Confer- snce Championships, and I he NCAA Championships lA ifi the 1985-86 season, V| ind all of their best divers S i ere returning for 86-87 The women ' s team fea tured junior Daphne Jon- gejans and sophomore Wendy Williams, both of whom earned All-Ameri- can honors the previous season. Jongejans also competed in the 1984 Olympic Games for her native country, Holland. They proved to be an un- stoppable combination throughout the season; no collegiate duo was nearly as dominating as Williams and Jongejans. They held true to form in the NIC Championships and the NCAA Championships. Sophomore Lisa Decker also performed well for the Hurricanes and is ex- pected to contribute more as time goes on. The men ' s team also enjoyed a very successful season led by sophomore Edwin Jongejans, Daph- ne ' s brother; and Jorge Rojas, also a sophomore and former Florida high school champion. Both men lived up to their pre- season expectations. J.J. Kelly, the 1985-86 Florida high school champion, also joined the Hurricane divers and fared quite well in his first season. Both teams can be ex- Junior Daphne Jongejans has competed in the Olympic games. Diving 229 r Daphne Jongejans illustrates the form which earned her Ail-American honors. 230 Diving ' v ' . ! M Unstoppable Combination )ected to continue their luccess in the 1987-88 leason. The women ' s earn, however, will be vithout the services of Villiams, who would have ompeted as a junior but jecided to red-shirt this season in order to train more intensely. Decker will likely have a much more important role in diving competitions for the Hurricanes, who can still be expected to do very well in competitions. The men ' s team will have Jongejans and Rojas returning as juniors. They will continue to improve as they have over the past two seasons, as will J.J. Kelly, who now has a full season of collegiate com- petition under his belt. The Hurricane diving teams can once again be expected to be among the top collegiate squads in the country in the up- coming season. Jongejans was half of Ult ' s unstop- pable diving duo. Diving 231 Three of Miami ' s women ' s tracl( A member of tlie women ' s tracif team team members get off to a running stretches out before her run. start. m. til Track RACK .. A Running Start Success was sweat for the University of Miami cross country teams this year. In fact UM ' s men and wom- en finished with their best records in the history of Miami. Although neither team qualified any runner for nationals, UM had ten runners go to regionals, hosted by Furman Univer- sity in South Carolina. The cross country teams did quite well in their toughest invitation- als during the season at Tallahassee with the men finishing 4 and the wom- en 3. Following that week the teams went up to Boca Raton, for the Boca Invitational and both teams brought back first places. The men ' s and wom- en ' s cross country teams are looking ahead towards next year especially since Senior Chris Novacli is one of the top-ranked runners in the state. Photos By Rhona Wise Track 233 Running Start they both have outstand- ing underclassmen that will be returning for next season. In fact, the wom- en ' s team ended up win- ning four invitationals and the state championship this year. The women ' s team has been outstanding all sea- son and will be for many seasons to come, said coach Tony Caballero, who is excited that most of the stars on the wom- en ' s team are freshmen. The women ' s team stretches beiore a race. The men ' s track team is off and run- ning. 234 Track ' ■ ' ■■ ' -.. . ■ ' ■■ ' ■■ % ■-. ' " ■ " ' ' V ' ■ " ■ ■,- ' ■■ s ' ' - ' ■ Mkii: ■ ' ■ - ' ;il ' ' - ' i »-a - ' -i! --- -? - ■ " ■ : ' ' . r- , . , fracll[ team member releases the discus. Track 235 J 236 Crew i CREW A Good Opportunity Last year, the University of Miami de- cided to add another program to compete in the intercollegiate ranks. Thus, men ' s and women ' s rowing augmented the number of UM sports teams. The man put In charge of building this program from scratch was Joe O ' Connor. Realizing that this was a good opportunity, O ' Connor left an al- ready established Cornell crew team to embark on a new endeavor at Miami. " They decided that crew was the sport that they were going to add and they did some research on it, got people on the athletic department involved and spent about a year trying to put the thing together. They contacted me and asked me if I was interested in coming down. I said ' no. ' But I came down for the interview and saw it was a good opportunity here and that the people in the athletic department were behind me so I came down here. " " Okie ' s " hesitancy eventually turned into joy as both the men and women enjoyed much success. The women won nine events, finished second four times and placed third five other times. The men won four times and took sec- ond and third five times each. All of this occurred despite the fact that practices and tryouts began three months late. " Last year, we condensed a lot of things into a very short time. Basically, fhcrew team practices in the shadow The team receives instruction on row- • | e Miami skyline. ing. Crew 237 238 Crew G ft I Oi • ft rtunity rowing is a spring sport and you get people out for rowing in the fall and teach them how to row. Usually, you do all your developmental period so we started in the spring. We had to race in the spring so, a lot was jammed into a little bit of time. But we had such good athletes on the team that their athleti- cism gave them a lot of their rowing instincts and it allowed them to learn how to make a boat go fast. " March 14, 1987, marked the first UM intercollegiate appearance in row- ing. They finished in eighth place out of nine schools in the President ' s Cup Re- gatta in Tampa. The next week saw considerable im- provement as the men won four events and the women captured two, resulting in a first place finish for UM in the Mi- ami International Regatta. The crew teams made their way to Clermont, Florida, for the Mayor ' s Cup Regatta on March 28. Miami placed third out of seven schools overall with the women claiming first place three times and the men getting one second place finish. After a subpar performance in the season ' s fourth regatta, Miami went for the state title in the Florida Intercolle- giate Rowing Championships at Tampa on April 18. The women ' s team won the novice eight, novice four level one and novice four level two. The men finished The men ' s rowing team formed last year and has already made a name for itself. second three times, third once and came in fourth place twice. Overall, UM came in third, behind winner FIT and runner-up Central Florida. The Miami crew teams got a chance to prove themselves on a national level in the season ' s finale against 44 other schools in the Dade Vail National Re- gatta on May 8-9. The women captured a national title in the novice while the men finished fourth in the pair-with and fifth in the novice eight. Despite extremely rushed circum- stances and the inexperience of the rowers, Head Coach Joe O ' Connor and his two assistants Geoff McKee and Jan Lukasik deserve congratulations. Participating in the women boats during the year were Kristin Mills, Jen- nifer Osborne, Pilar Saenz, Lee Gaul, Margaret Hurley, Laura Wilson, Sarah Donohue, Gina Melin and Tracy Wither- spoon. Danny Tropp led the men along with Art DeCastro, Ralph Montalvo, Mark Altschul, Chris Crane, Mark Skweres, Mike Vasquea, Geoff Goldstein, Frank Perez and Tony Williams. Both the women and men started the ' 87 fall season with a bang at the Head of Chatahoochee Regatta in Atlanta in mid November. The women broke two existing Chatahoochee records in the novice and varsity eight while the men heavyweights finished second and the lightweights placed third. However, this event marked the first time that a Mi- ami boat finished ahead of a boat from FIT. This performance gave the crew teams something to build on and proved that last season was no fluke. -If »iim i-X - " - id A " Young " Team an. I When asked, University of Miami men ' s golf coach Norm Parsons doesn ' t sit back and scratch his head. The immediate an- swer is " young. " The ques- tion? — " What is the assess- ment of the 1987-88 team? " Certainly the graduation of six team members over the last two years has dwin- r Sophomore Brett Packer checks the scoreboard. Pat Maloney lines up a put. died the ranks of a program that rampaged to a sixth place finish at the NCAA Tournament two years ago. But, according to Parsons, who enters his eighth year at the helm, " Where there is youth, there is promise. " The coach pauses, then adds, " . . . and mistakes. " Parsons optimistically takes his charges, rated in m Junior David Pierce puts. the " Golfweek Magazine " pre-season Top-40, into a loaded schedule looking to Pat Maloney and " Golf- week " third-team pre-sea- son All-American Scott Med- lin to furnish leadership. Graduated seniors Scott Gump who was honorable mention All-American in 1986-87 and UM ' s top play- er in 1986-87 with a 72.84 stroke average, and Tom Hearn, a two-time academic All-American, once provided that leadership. The two- some of Gump and Hearn carried UM in 1986-87 to a par season, but also laid a foundation for their succes- sors to work from. Gump recently used his vast UM experience as his own career springboard, earning his way into the se- mifinals of this past sum- mer ' s United States Ama- teur Tournament at Jupiter Hills, Fl. With that lofty fin- ish, Gump qualified for the 1988 Masters Tournament. The last UM golfer to achieve this feat was Na- thaniel Crosby, who won the 1981 US Amateur. Following the one-two of Maloney and Medlin, Par- sons feels the team is wide open and is correct in the as- sessment as the Hurricanes were hard pressed to find a strong four. " Depth is a con- cern for us this season, " he said, before the season be- gan. The 1987-88 slate takes Parsons, who will retire as head coach after this sea- son, and his team coast-to- coast, playing at prestigious tourneys like Tour Tulsa in Tulsa, OK., the Southeastern Photos By Erik Cocks Men ' s Golf 241 " Young " Team MEN ' S GO r witational in Montgomery, L. and the Chris Schenkei witational in Statesboro, A. UM even got a preview f the site of the 1987-88 CAA Championships when participated in the South- estern Intercollegiate at orth Ranch Country Club I Westlake Village, CA. this ill. Throughout the ambitious ampaign, the Hurricanes tackle, at least once, ach of " Golfweek ' s " pre- nior Tim Diets keeps an eye on the ll while he finishes his shot. season top-20 teams and 16 of the remaining top-20 con- tenders. The highlight of the season will be the weekend of Feb. 5-7 when the Hurri- canes play host to the Third Annual UM Doral Park In- tercollegiate Invitational. In that field, ranked as one of the year ' s best by some ob- servers, 13 of 18 teams are pre-season top-20 teams. With the tough schedule, Parsons did not expect great success, but he did not ex- pect such a dropoff from the previous seasons. Unfortu- nately, that ' s what he got. UM opened up the 1987- 88 campaign Sept. 25-26 in Houston, TX. at the Wood- lands TPC - Sam Houston In- vitational. It proved to be the highest finish the ' Canes would reach all fall. With Medlin ' s 222, good enough for a tied sixth place, the ' Canes were able to tie for third among 12 teams. Two weeks later, at the Southwestern Intercolle- giate, UM showed its true colors finishing tied for 21$t of 24 teams. Medlin would again lead UM, the second of four times he would do that in the four fall tourna- ments. Following that poor finish, UM would suffer its worst defeat. Finishing ninth out of nine teams at the Tour Tul- sa Golf Tournament. After that, UM could only go up. And they did. UM closed out the fall slate with a sixth place finish at the State of Florida Cham- pionships in Daytona Beach. Medlin took first place among individuals with a 216, his best score and fin- ish all season, With the late rise. Parsons and the team is confident that the team will improve with time and more tourna- ments. He just hopes it doesn ' t take too long. TEXT BY JEFF TROMBERG AND UM SPORTS INFORMATION Senior Pat H laloney follows his ball. Photos By Erik Cocks Men ' s Golf 243 r To a Tee The University of Miami women ' s golf team returned a full squad of six players who finished in fifth place at the CAA Championships in Al- juquerque, NM for the 1987-88 season after a 1986-87 season that started )ut with a bang and ended iomewhat in silence for cach Leia Cannon and the )rogram. The team won its first four matches of the fall season, vhich was more than need- ed to lock up a spot at the NiCAA Nationals. This all night have come too soon, because the team sort of slacked off and was edged out on the final day of the championship tournament. " They played so well in the fall and they knew they made it to Nationals and that ' s your goal when you start out, " Cannon said. " So they really had nothing to play for. " They were tied the first day, leading the tournament the second and third day. In the fourth day, I believe San Jose State (the champion) played out of their minds. " The Hurricanes, led by Tracy Kerdyk, now a senior, won their first four tourna- ments, but the team would fail to win another tourna- ment the whole year. The tournament following the Hurricanes ' fourth win was the Pat Bradley Invitational on Key Biscayne, hosted by cross-town rival Florida In- ternational University. Joy McAvoy shot a 224 to tie for sixth place among individ- uals and lift DM to a third place finish. This closed out the Hurricanes ' fall season at an incredible 4-1 mark. Kerdyk and McAvoy were out of the picture in the spring opener as Sheryl Maize led UM with a 78 in the one-day Lady Gator Invi- tational in Gainesville. Maize finished tied for 20th place and UM was back in ninth place. Things barely got bet- ter during the rest of the reg- ular season schedule. One month later, Kerdyk and teammate Michelle Mi- chanowicz shot 236s to tie for 17th place individually. The team finished eighth overall. Cannon was able to string together two respectable fin- ishes to close out the spring slate before Nationals. First off was the Ryder Women ' s Intercollegiate held in Mi- ami. Kerdyk won her fourth of five individual titles this year as she shot a 222 and the team took fourth place among the best teams in the country. Kerdyk won her fifth individual title two weeks later at the Wood- bridge Invitational in Shelby, N.C. by shooting a 218. The ' Canes took second place, the highest they reached since the Lady Tar Heel Invi- tational back in October, the last tournament they won outright. The 1986-87 season, of course, came to a climax with Nationals. The ' Canes opened the 1987-88 season, winning two tournaments, taking second in another two, and seventh in yet another. UM opened its season at the Roadrunner Diet Coke invitational at Las Cruces, N.M., the same site as the 1988 Nationals, and took second place after losing in a playoff. However, Kerdyk shot a 212 to tie for first place among individuals. Kerdyk would continue to be strong among her peers To a Tee as she led the team in the next four tournaments as well. She shot a 221 for sec- ond place and led her team to a first place spot at the Lady Seminole Invitational hosted by cross-state rival Florida State. Two weeks later, Kerdyk and the ' Canes took first place both individually and as a team at the Beacon Woods Invitational. Kerdyk and McAvoy recreated last year ' s performance in the same tournament to a tee, so to speak. Once again, the tandem completed the one- two punch. The Hurricanes slacked off a bit at the SIC Fall Clas- sic in Athens, GA with a sev- enth place finish and Kerdyk led UM once again with a 229, good enough for a tie for eighth place. UM re- bounded for a second place spot at the Pat Bradley Invi- tational behind Kerdyk ' s 215 for first place. The rest is soon to be his- tory as UM, considered one of the top three teams in the country, makes its bid for an- other national champion- ship. BY JEFF TROMBERG Liu Ferreirinha finishes off her swing. FAR RIGHT: Lieo blasts out of the bunker. Junior Joy MacAvoy finishes a hole. 246 Women ' s Golf i 248 Men ' s Tennis An Optimistic Approach An optimistic approach is what is felt by the University if Miami ' s men ' s tennis oach, John Hammill. Vith strict discipline and a arge dose of care for each idividual, Hammill de- rant Shaw grimaces as he makes 7 overhanded swing. mands and gets total ef- fort from his players. Johan Donar, from Sweden, is UM ' s No. 1 tennis player on the Hurri- Tennls player Johan Donar keeps the traveling across the court. cane squad. Donar, ranked 14th nationally last year, moves on the tennis court with grace and agility. Mentally, where most tennis players struggle, Donar has a presence that makes him extremely difficult to his opponents. His team- mate, also from Sweden, OIlie Johnson, has brought much strength and agility on the court. " On paper we look pret- ty good, " Hammill said be- fore the season began. " But we won ' t really know until we step on to the court. " UM ' s men ' s tennis team was ranked at No. 22 in the pre-season poll. The Hurricanes hope to return to post-season play as they have in the past several years. Oilie Jonsson prepares for a back- hand swing. Rhona Wise Men Tennis 249 tt Rffl m i ■ N.; :: 6ra 7f Shaw carries through a back- hand. Larry Augus prepares to serve. ' % ' X ' " ■■ttm ' S TENNIS 1: P T ' EW VvO H V 5 V m w». i i • 1k -« " i 1 i rf ♦ ■ 41 ♦A i« ■ fV 4r V ' - k " " 7 ■ m 1 5 i 1 Ji jB Bw . Ml V J :..«,M ' , r ' V . nMmamB y r m i ' ►V ' ■n V ■ ■ -- isnv « • k " T H r - A ' AwtJ ■ 1 A«vk ' » M r- . W ' r J m ' tK c ' " -Vo--, 1 j|-v i ' i 1 I A member of the tennis team com- petes in a match. Photos By Mike DiBari Men ' s Tennis 251 OMEN ' S TENN !}|? Iverson backhands the ball u ga match. Premiere Tennis Team Ranked fifth in pre- season polls, the Universi- ty of Miami ' s women ' s tennis team has estab- lished itself as a premiere tennis team. In his sev- enth year at Miami Coach Ian Duvenhage has led his team to three consecutive post-season tournaments. The team finished in the top five according to the Intercollegiate Tennis Coaches Association ' s fi- nal rankings and had a record of 22-4. If every- thing goes right, the 1988 team would again be a contender for the national title. Leading the team is Ronni Reis, who has been ranked in the top five in the country for the past three years. Behind Reis is Lise Gregory, who began the season with Reis as UM ' s No. 1 doubles team. Ronni Reis practices her serve. Mike Dibari Women ' s Tennis 253 n OMEN ' S TENNIS Premiere Team As one of the nation ' s best doubles teams, Reis and Gregory use their power- ful serves and quick vol- leys to maintain this rating in 1987. Reis also put together an outstanding singles show as she finished the regular season in the top ten. As a senior Reis has established herself as one r Hurricane File Photo sistant Coach Susanna Rojas actices with the team. Ken Lee Lise Gregory watches another match. of the best women ever to wield a raquet in DM his- tory. Reis has earned Ail- American honors and her three-year win-loss total is 69-18 — a winning 71 per- cent. New exciting freshmen on the roster include Jen- nifer Young, Florida ' s 1986 state champion. One reason Young chose Miami was the new tennis complex built in 1987. Young found the new complex irresistible, mak- ing it a determining factor. Women ' s Tennis 255 256 Academic Question QUESTION Academic Question Can the University of Miami maintain high academic stan- dards and achieve athletic suc- cess? Head Coach Jimmy Johnson believes receiving an education should be the top priority of Hurricane football team mem- bers. " A lot of them (football play- ers) would like to have the chance to play professionally, but they are realistic enough to knovy thatan education is more important, " Johnson said. Head Coach Bill Foster agrees with Johnson. He rec- ommends basketball players attend study sessions offered by UM ' s Academic Support Program. " I encourage them to make use of any tool available to them, " Foster said. " They are pretty good about it. " Steve Carichoff, assistant academic coordinator, said the support program is available to every student athlete. The 30 tutors who aid athletes include certified teachers, and gradu- ate and honor students who are paid for their services. Senior placekicker Greg Cox, who set an Orange Bowl record with his 56-yard field goal, and junior wide receiver Andre Brown relax during media day before earning the nation- al championship. All freshman athletes are re- quired to attend sessions for a minimum of 10 hours per week. Although academic support services are offered to athletes who are enrolled in school, ath- letic department officials said the program was almost se- verely jeopardized in October, 1987 when UM President Ed- ward T. Foote II proposed tight- ening of academic standards for all upcoming students. The officials expressed fear that harsher requirements may deter top athletes who are mar- ginal students from attending UM. Under the current p ropos- al, " marginal students " are freshmen who score below 900 on the Scholastic Aptitute Test. National Collegiate Athletic Association guidelines do not allow preferential treatment for athletes. Foote, therefore, does not have the option to lower the 900-score standard for them. Foote also proposed that low academic achievers must en- roll in and pass the Freshman Institute, a six week summer program used to improve writ- ing and math skills of new stu- dents who do not meet the aca- demic standards of admis- sions. Foster and Johnson agreed UM could lose top athletes if the proposal was enforced. Provost Luis Giaser said he agreed with the philosophy of the proposal, but not the way it gives student athletes an ulti- matum. " I don ' t think we can have students come in and (then) tell them ' goodbye ' at the end of August, " Giaser said. " It is like swinging a sword over their heads. " Freshman wide receiver Randall Hill, who attended the Freshman Institute this sum- mer, said the Freshman Insti- tute was beneficial for him. " An athlete is supposed to be a student, " Hill said. " I doubt that the Freshman Insti- tute will deter any athletes from coming here. I think Mi- ami can still be athletically competitive. " One month later, Foote with- drew his proposal to tighten UM ' s academic standards. Foote also said the Freshman Institute would not serve as a gate for incoming students. " The institute was designed to assist and train students, " he said. " (Withdrawing the pro- posal) was not a concession to the athletic department, but an improvement to the system. " Athletic Director Sam Janko- vich said the Freshman Insti- tute will operate the same as it has the past two years. " It is a step in the right direction. " Text By Todd Cline, Dan Lebatard, Maureen McDermott Rhona Wise Academic Question 257 t NTRAMURALS Challenge And Excitement Campus Sports and Recreation sees more and more students utilizing their facilities each new year. This past year was both exciting and busy for everyone, as CSR organized many campus renowned intramurals A Pi Kappa Alpha brother celebrates his team ' s win on the field. The Rugby Club competes and prac- tices on the Intramural Field. and special events. Located in the William A. Lane Recreation Build- ing behind the 960 Cafe- teria, CSR houses an in- door multi-purpose re- creational facility. Outdoor facilities include tennis courts, football, Softball and soccer fields, four-wall racquetball courts and basketball and volleyball courts. CSR can also provide most of the equipment a student needs whether it ' s for campus activities or per- sonal use. Each semester CSR sets up a schedule of in- tramurals and special events for the University community to participate in. From the Greeks to the dorms, many students participate in the intramu- ral program. Intramurals usually last about six weeks, as competition be- tween the individuals or campus groups narrows down to one champion. The program is divided into two divisions, open i .:vsni Rhona Wise Challenge And Excitement and closed. Sororities, fra- ternities and dorm floors comprise the closed divi- sion, while a team that does not want to compete for points in the Presiden- tial Trophy may enter the open division. Whether it is dorm vs. dorm, fraternity vs. frater- nity or friend vs. friend, the challenge and excite- ment is shared by all. It ' s exciting for those who are honored at the awards banquet each year. Each intramural program un- covers the professional athlete in us all. The special events are held several times during a semester and have large student turnouts. These events include a softball tournament, an annual 10 kilometer Turkey Trot race, and the ever popular football tournament. The intramural program is de- signed to give the non-var- sity athlete a chance to compete at a college level. CSR also sponsors SHAPE-UP (Sports, Health and Physical Exer- cise for University Peo- A student utilizes ttte weight room at tlie Lane Recreation Center. pie), an individually tai- lored fitness program where participants earn points for activities such as aerobic dance, bicy- cling, raquetball, calis- thenics, running, swim- ming and walking. One hundred points were needed to complete the program, and those who did received a SHAPE-UP T-shirt. Also available are Lei- sure Sports Activity classes -noncredit sports- oriented classes held at the Recreation Center. Students enjoy aerobics, tennis and horseback rid- ing as well as a class on bicycle maintenance and repair. There is much more to Intramurals than just these activities. The Intra- mural program caters to a large portion of the stu- dent body, and almost all get what they came for: excitement, fun, competi- tion, and perhaps most importantly, escape from classes and studying. Dorm teams compete against each other in football. Sophomore Preston Britner passes the ball in a water polo game at tht University Center pool. ' - 1 ' Mike DIBari 260 Intramurals Erik Cocks Intramurals 261 Rhona Wise 262 Greeks Greeks Greeks 263 ¥i • , m - mk ■( ' :.:S iiil 1 1 1 Li 1 anJ B L i lA ■hI L ' m H i i . H . .M k ■ xT •■ ?3 ' 1 Hh B . ' - ' • ' B WPip- i lja i F 1 iM: w i i ♦ 3 F . fl Vf -J J ■ W ' ' 1 ' ♦. ' 1 i ' : ■m ■ ' reeks HIGHER HIGHER What is it tliat over 600,000 col- lege students in the United States and Canada are doing now which over six million people have done since 1776? They are all going Greek. Following anti-establishmeni sentiments in the 1970s which caused many Greek-letter organiza- tions to fold, the decade of the 80s has brought with it a renewed inter- est in Greek traditions. Here at the University of Miami, membership in Greek organizations has risen steadily in the past five years. This year ' s sorority rush had more pledges than at any other time in the past 10 years. iV;;J3 Alpha Epsilon brothers Mike Sheehan, Ha Skweres and Mike Smith show the meaning Delta Gamma Missy Foretsky observes a Swimfest •f otherhood. New sorority pledges enjoy Pledges On Parade, event through her shades. A ,P Photos By Rhona Wise Ml Greeks 265 As chapters grew and in-house bonds were strengthened, relation- ships among the groups were fos- tered by social events in which all Greek groups participated. The Intrafraternity Council, the Panhellenic Council, and the Feder- ation of Black Greeks, working as the Association of Greek Letter Or- ganizations, joined together numer- ous times during the year to help each other and the community. The members of the eight sorori- ties and 14 fraternities make up 13.5 percent of the student body and take active roles in campus or- ganizations. These include Student Government, University publica- tions, community service groups and athletics. Community service is a major concern among Greeks, as oganiza- tions raised thousands of dollars for charity and donated hundreds of pints of blood during Homecoming and Greek Week. Greeks also socialize. Outlandish party themes were as abundant as minds to think of them. Weekends on frat row found Greeks celebrat- ing everything from the Hurricanes (the football kind), to hurricanes (the wet kind) to Pope John Paul ll ' s visit to Miami. Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity ' s an- nual hoedown featured shotgun weddings and plenty of hay. It was the end of the world as they knew it, and the guests at Alpha Sigma Phi ' s Nuclear Winter Party took advan- tage of every moment as if it was their last. There seems to be no limit to a Greek ' s imagination. Members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity dressed up like the California Rai- sins for the annual Chocolate Festi- val which was held at the Foun- tainbleau Hilton — some of them even got dunked in chocolate. Members of Sigma Phi Epsilon got their picture in the college cam- pus issue of Playboy magazine. In Participants look on as Freddie Traub and Debbie Davis of the Homecoming Executive Committee work at Swimfest. February, the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha and the sisters of Kappa Kappa Gamma played cupids and hearts to promote the American Heart Association. The road trip, which is a solution to a " What could we possibly do now? " weekend, finds Greeks jour- neying to Disney World, the Keys,the Bahama Islands and other exotic beaches, challenging ski slopes and other undisclosed ritual- istic locations. The Greeks have a spirit all their own. However, the rivalry that ex- ists between the organizations in- tensifies during campus competi- tions. Last spring ' s Greek Week tro- phies went to the Pikes, who had won Homecoming in ' 86, and to the Kappas, who won their fifth Greek Week in five years. Phi Sigma Sigma and Alpha Sigma Phi were the over- all winners in " Myth, Magic and Mi- ami " — Homecoming 1987. Phi Sig has won Homecoming for the past three years. Tradition is a Greek ' s middle name. Songs, costumes, and other mementos passed on from pledge class to pledge class brought cam- pus visibility for the Greeks. Court- yard serenades by the Panhellenic Two Kappa Kappa Gamma pledges, Liz Espi and Alison Gillespie, perform in the pop si Sigma Chi brothers Matt Grossman, Wayne and Doug Corbin fire the cannon in celebratk the Hurricanes scoring a touchdown. Rhona 56 266 Greeks X Rhona Wise Greeks 267 Alpha Sigma Phi brother Peter Nilsson ai Kim Parker celebrate at the Homecomii dance. i " %v.. sv. Photos By Rhona Wise ■• ' v building, " stealing " (and then re- turning) another organization ' s tro- phies and composite photographs is all part of initiation week, and is done in good fun. Alpha Epsilon Phi pledges Anita Chang, Diane Brown and Dawn Lawson sing " Happy Birthday " to their sorority at Pledges On Parade. Pledges wear other sororities ' letters at Pledges On Parade. .-r , N» Ri Grabowski of Sigma Alpha Epsilon " hangs " hii raternity brother Brad Baker. 1 St. 1a: Greeks 269 UvL_JltLLJ4T ? 270 Greeks i RiV 1: Christine Gradie, Lisa Monteleone, Lisa Levin ?ijV2. ' Diana Jen, Sue Chelmow, Sylvia Dobo, Maria Chatani ?](V 3: Ana Hernandez, Traci Smith, Dee-Dee Brown, manie Games, Julie Ronci, Nancy Stein Y PICTURED: Lori Zakarin, Lori Schulman, Susan Xllpman, Stacy Meltzer, Dawn Lawson, Heidi Wolfson, Anita Cl ng, Terri Gulind, Lisa Piotrowski, Raquel Alvarez, Sandra OW 1: Nicole Kolber, Amy Merenstein. Lee-Ann Stranger, liborah Kuluva, Jeff Carrillo, Jonathan Berger, Jerry oldstein, Stevex Fox, Lawrence Cohen, Michele Dubil, Lisa i ' iedleman, Stacy Belter nw 2: Ron Reveniste, Alan Dias, Michael Holub, Randy I ' hres, Albert Khafif, Jamie Weiner, Stacy Martin, Michael tvy. Sunny Goldin, Susanne Totres, George Riemer, Jeff lipolsky, Mark Rousso, Craig Joseph, Daniel Cross, Eliane nnenson, Lori Brill OW 3: John Wilson, Robert Buschel, Michael Gerson, Scott .ein, Jeff Margolis Alpha Epsilon Phi The Alpha Eta chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi was established at the University of Miami on February 5, 1938, making them the oldest social sorority on campus. Although the sisters of AEPhI had some membership difficulties last year, they have resolved their problems to once again become a force among sororities on campus. AEPhI has a strong belief In their motto, " Multa Corda, Una Causa — Many Hearts, One Purpose " . Their dedication to their belief has resulted In AE- Phl ' s Involvement In many campus activities. Mem- bers of AEPhI can be found participating in Home- coming, Pledges on Parade, and Greek Week. Mem- bers of the sorority sit on such committees as Panhellenic Council, Greek Week and Homecoming Executive Committees. The sisters of AEPhI have also received such honoraries as ODK, Mortar Board, and Rho Lambda. AEPhI requires that its members are active In both the sorority and campus activities. The sisters also raise money for a number of different philanthro- phles. HICfA R Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Epsilon PI was founded at New York Univer- sity 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 nonsectarlan, It continues to maintain a Jewish tra- dition. The University of Miami chapter stresses aca- demic achievement as well as brotherhood. The Lambda Deuteron chapter participates In Home- coming, Greek Week, and all other campus events. Continuing the tradition of campus involvement, AEPi Is also represented In organizations like USBG, IPC, Order of Omega, and numerous other executive committees. Their phllanthrophies Include multiple sclerosis and Soviet Jewry. Every year brings new and exciting achievements to the Alpha Epsilon PI. The house Is best known as the home of the Mega- bash and Grandblast, the biggest annual social events of the year. Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Pi 272 Greeks Alpha Phi Alpha Founded at Cornell University in 1906, Alpha Phi pha was the first black fraternity formed in the Duntry. They were founded by a group of men who It that their org anization could promote excellence id enhance the principles of scholarship and broth- hood to it ' s members. In 1969, Edward McCray founded U of M ' s Eta sita Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha. The following year, e first members were initiated into the fraternity id became the Charter members. a ' Ji ' ft to Right OW 1: Michele Mad nick, Marlene Ortega, Dawn Lawson, laron Germer, Paula Williams, Karen Snyder, Dawn Woo 0W2: Zena Kantor, Kim Parker, Luly Martinez, Isabel Perez, m Garcia, Sylvia Dobo, Mikey Murphy Susan Iwasyszyn, isti Rhodes, Blanqui Castillo, Annette Morejou, Tara Magee, nnifer Mayo, Cindy Harrington OW 3: Adei Garcia, Frank Del Castillo, Shari Berger, David az, Rick De LaGuardia, Lenny Rodriguez, Brett Sandquist, idrew Schonebaum, Ore Pablos, Carlos Melendez, Neil trdeja. Lance Crawford, Jim Lawson, Dantee Navarro, Peter ' Isson, Eugenio Machado, Todd Rogers, Alex Auais, Brian imwey Don Resnik, Steve Dickson, Mario Sario, Garcia nes, Craig Weldman IW A: Dave Paolini, Jason Arnold, Harry Koponen, Paul )gue, Charles Rule, Matt Brotman, Alberto Fernandez, Angel ireja, T. J. Man nix, Donald Hay nes Jr, Louis Manigualt, Stu haag, Michael Dempsey OW 5: Albert Lau, Alfred Fredrel, Raine Lahtinen, Larry lidsey Nicholas Octauiano, Omar Vazquez, Giro Frias Alpha Phi Alpha prides itself on its contribution to the community, as well as academic excellence. The brothers of the Eta Delta Chapter hold seminars at the various high schools in the community to help to prepare the students for college life. In addition, A Phi A holds registration drives during election years. Members of A Phi A believe that a healthy social life is the perfect complement to academic excellence. HIGHER HIGHER Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Sigma Phi may be relatively young at the Univer- sity of Miami, chartered in 1982, but their accomplish- ments are numerous. " The cause is hidden; the results are well known " is their motto, and the brothers of Alpha Sig strive to live up to theirgoal. This dedication is appar- ent in their recent achievements. They have been pre- sented many awards by The Interfraternity Council for Outstanding Service to the Community, honorable men- tion as one of the Outstanding Fraternity Chapters on campus and runner-up for the most improved GPA. These accomplishments are just a small portion of Al- pha Sig ' s contribution to the University of Miami. Presi- dent ' s 100, Order of Omega, Student Government, Iron Arrow and even the University of Miami Cheerleaders have Alpha Sigs among them. Adding to their campus activities are Alpha Sig ' a philanthropic activities. Alpha Sig sponsors the annual Muscular Dystrophy Dance-a- thon during Greek Week. Promoting brotherhood, scholastic achievement, com- munity service and social involvement is the Alpha Sig way of life. Alpha Sig also won the fraternity division for Homecoming this year. Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Sigma Phi ' 274 Greeks eft to Right ?0W 1: Joe Tuzzolo, Tom Ackerson, Art Handy, Sandor ' ilverman, Pat Gannon, Mike Dorilon WW 2: Paul Thaller, Ken Duffy, Armando Ollvera, Mary ernandez, Julie Droese, Noel Criscofulll, Pam, Kim, Mark mperlal, Armando DeLeon WW 3: Eric Sulzberger, Mike Marro, Sam Van Leer, Gary lautler, Michael Droese, Jeff Ryan, Tim Flynn, David Metzman, hil Buchanan Delta Gamma The sisters of Delta Gamma are unique and talent- id individuals, united as one through the bonds of isterhood. The sisters have a great time participat- ing in many activities. The sisters of Delta Gamma have been finalists for lumerous beauty pagents, including Miss University f Miami, Miss Miami, and Miss Orange Bowl. Members of DG take part in numerous campus ictivities, including Greek Week and Homecoming Lxecutive Committees, Hurricane Honeys, Sugar- anes, Panhellenic Council and the Ibis Yearbook List to name a few. Left to Right ROW 1: Colleen O ' Brien, Liz Feehan, Melissa Modes, Kathy Reed, Sandy DeRaffele, Jana Secia ROW 2: Jennifer Griffith, TerrI Ellas, NIkki Fernandez, Pam Forsberg, Mary Almeyda, Veronica Claro, Debbie Davis, Leigh Kurtz, Nicole Wright ROW 3: Lisa Decker, Joanne Kanelldls, Michelle DiPaull, Lisa Hernandez, Missy Poretsky, Jill Riley Meredith McDIII, Wendi Howell, Nicole Burch, Kyu Rim Kim ROW 4: Chris Daly Kim Krepp, Mary Ernst, Melissa Best, Marlene Alvarez, Ann Fritch, Geralynn Murnane, Stacey LIvote, Lisa Fritz, Sharyn Spalten, Natalie Nichols, Brooke Andry Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega has been a driving force at the University of Miami for over thirty-five years, living up to its purpose " to build men together in a brother- hood. " Founded in 1865, Alpha Tau Omega or ATO is one of the nation ' s oldest and largest fraternities. Its symbol is the Maltese Cross, and its colors are sky blue and gold. The Zeta Epsilon chapter, in the true spirit of ATO ' s national leadership program, is extremely ac- tive on campus. Zeta Epsilon brothers hold the office of President of the Rathskeller Advisory Board, posi- tions in the Order of Omega, and an inductee in Iron Arrow. Additionally, two of the last three Inter-Frater- nity Council presidents were brothers of the Maltese Cross. The chapter has also raised thousands of dol- lars for charity. ATO knows that there is more to the college experi- ence than just academics. In addition to being active as campus leaders, they are also active socially. The Zeta Epsilon chapter has recently become one of a number of ATO chapters to hold the Annual Viking Party. The brothers also hold annual trips to Disney World to complement their other activities. HIGHER HIGHER Delta Gamma prides itself on academics and scholarships. They hold one of the highest GPAs among sororities. In addition to their participation in campus activities, the sisters of Delta Gamma ex- tend their assistance to charitable causes. Volun- teering at the PGA Doral Ryder Open to help raise money for the American Cancer Association is just one their philanthropic activities. The largest philan- thropic activity for Delta Gamma is their annual Del- ta Gamma Anchor Splash. This event, held during the spring semester benefits " Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. " The Beta Tau Chapter was founded in 1946 at the University of Miami. Delta Gamma ' s colors are bronze, pink and blue. Their symbol is the anchor, and their motto is " Tau Delta Eta. " Alpha Tau Omega Delta Gamma 275 :,rz: 276 Greeks Delta Phi Epsilon The Omega Chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon has been [it the Universiy of Miami for a whole year as of September 21, 1987 and they are excited! In 1985, twenty-four girls formed a local sorority nd called themselves Alpha Alpha Sigma (almost a lOrority). They began participating in traditionally ill-Greek events and sent out letters to national so- 9ft to Right OW 1: Rosanna Resende. Joy Piotrowski, Laura Woodfield, na Wilkins, AH Tarafa, Roslyck Alvarez, Vivian Tarrio, Chris enring, Malease Marko, Lauren Sallata 0W2: Sally Scudder, Zoe Gaymendia, Lori Gardberg, Suzanne ahane, Kelly Gass, Patty Voight, Debbie Getzen, Nicole Wilder OW 3: Debbie Kershaw, Ellen Mullowney, Kim Coffee, Joah lark, Angela Santarelli, Allison Conigliero, Chrissy Merget, athy Blood, Jackie Schmidt 0W4: Mera Carsenas, Cathy Cerecdo, Jennie Alter, Jennifer helley Pam Sahm, Daisy Munoz, Debbie Young, Karen ildspausch, Liz Espionsa, Shannon Mcintosh rorities requesting acceptance as a colony. Delta Phi Epsilon was one of the first to recognize AAS as a potential chapter. D PHI E is truly a non-sectarian social sorority. Their members are from diverse cultural and ethnic origins. They feel that this has helped them to devel- op a better social consciousness and to work for a common good. Although Deephers participate in a wide range of campus activities, ranging from athletics to Student Government, we nevertheless enjoy a distinguished reputation for service and scholarship. " Esse Quam Videri. " HIGHER HIGHER Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth Col- lege in 1870, with the highest ideals of fraternity life. These high ideals have continued with the Delta Kappa chapter at the University of Miami, founded in 1938. The Kappas, as they are nicknamed, have been one of the strongest sororities on campus for many years. With the owl, the key and the f leur de leis as the symbols of their high aspirations, the Kappas stress high academic achievement and campus involvement. The Kappas have been leaders in almost every Greek oriented event in the past ten years. They have won Greek Week, the largest and most significant Greek competition five years in a row. Pledges on Parade was won by Kappa last year as well, as their pledges danced to the music of " The Wiz. " This year ' s pledge class is the largest in quite a few years and their RO.R skit showed their enthusiasm and creativity. The Kappas also participate in Homecomming, Garni Gras, two philanthropic events a year and mixers with various fraternities. To top it off, the Kappas have the highest combined GPA of all of the sororities, which is perhaps their highest honor. The Kappas are a diverse group of girls with a common goal, to strive for excellence in all aspects of college life. Delta Phi Epsilon Kappa Kappa Gamma 278 Greeks mm Left to Right ' OW 1: Karen Waters, Chun-Wei Huaug OW 2: Denise Maita, Noelle Crisafulli, Nancy Swope, licholas Valeriani, Ernest Kent, Kimberly Eckels, Debbie Shair, lichelle Quintero ' 0W3: Robert Pacl ardJn, Mario Romero, Vincent Menditto, liQhael Welham, Paul Bardunias, Scott Orth, Preston Britner, li Al-Sunaidy, Ken DeMoor, Donny Hudson, Mark Weitzel WW 4: Juan Faracm, Tony Roig, Steven Stakes, Ob •oonthonnsima, Charlie Cheney, Tim Magann, Joe Fernandez, :enneth Christian, Tai Cheng, Michael Tyler, Chuck Ibey WWl: IHakim Kassam, Mitch Reiter, Freddie Stebbins, Joe Solan, Tom Backscheiter, Andy Unanaly Steve Hester, Bandit Underberg, Z. H. Hellams, Derk Shoup, Carolyn Sukoff, Phil MacCreamor, Jonathan Spector, Todd Howard OW 2: Saul Cacal, Vin DiPiero, Robert Gonzalez, Bill Kormos, Kevin Wolfla, Pat Miller, Debbie Shair, Brett Greiner, Wendy Noodrow, Bill Kercher, Jon Meltz, Mario Yanez, Brett Cavaliero, J.R, Man Kaitowski, Spike, Michael Ahern, Beth Cella, Chabtzoh Scherhag TOIV 3: Anthony Bailey Don Teetz, John Foglesong, John Calles, °hilip Needles, John Kallick, Wayne Herdon, Pops, Dawn Leeds, SnayAngell, Sue lsh, Harin Greenspan, Kerry Jennings, Aruna Ganju, Danielle Ferro, Deana Dessanti, Tiffany Slimack ROW 4: Deborah Goldstone, Gabe Stivala, Janelle Grand, Dirk Neumann, Jim Ferro, Kurt Mathews, Matt Parsons, Keve Exely Jennifer Bluh, Sandy Romaniak, Brian Kinnune, Willard Woodrow, ' harlynn Sweeney Dean Radeloff, Sam Dodek, Eric Virgil, Andrew Lopina, Stacy McCowan, Bob Douglas, Jon Crooks, Alan Perry ' Lance Prince, Armando Sanceani, Steve Scherer, Kavo, Mike Crowley Gary Miller, Melissa Pelt, Jill Lanigan Kappa Sigma The first national fraternity to be chartered at the University of Miami, Kappa Sigma has many promi- nent alumni including Basketball Hall of Famer Rick Barry and former Mayor of Miami Maurice Ferre. However, in 1973 the chapter was forced to close. Since the chapter reorganized in 1984, excellence in all aspects of University life has been its goal. Kappa Sigma has received national awards for schol- arship, community service, and campus involve- ment. The GPA ' s of its members have consistently been above the all-men ' s average. Kappa Sigmas have also been active in Student Government, Varsi- ty Sports, Student Legal Services and the Greek Week Executive Committee. Kappa Sigma instills the spirit of brotherhood and leadership in each of its members with a strong em- phasis on scholarship, campus and community in- volvement, and excellence. HIGHER HIGHER Lambda Chi Alplia 1987 was a year of great triumphs for the Epsilon Omega chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha. Once again, the chapter led the entire campus in recruitment, doubling its size for the second straight year. This feat was rewarded by the National Organization with the Outstanding Re- cruitment Award. Lambda Chi was also the recipient of the coveted Phoenix Award, for outstanding achievement in all aspects of universi- ty life. Only two of these citations are granted for over two hundred chapters nationwide. On campus. Lambda Chi was also a force to be reckoned with. After a strong appearance in Carni Gras, they roared into Greek Week. The peak of their accomplishments was receiving the Outstanding Fraternity Chapter Award from the Interfraternity Council, the first to be awarded in over five years. The cornerstone of Lambda Chi ' s accomplishments is their commit- ment to excellence in the field of brotherhood. With a strong fraternity education program, coupled with a non-hazing, " no pledging " policy, they strengthen from within to face the outside forces of campus life. Their strong participation on campus proves the strength in their philosophy, with their chapter represented in USBG Executive offices and cabinet, the Interfraternity Council, Order of Omega, Iron Arrow, the Miami Hurricane, Ibis yearbook and Greek Week executive com- mittee just to name a few. Their commitment to the local community does not stop on the campus level. With philanthropies like Horses and Handicapped, United Cerebral Palsy, and the Miami Project, their civic pride and duty was at an all time high. Their chapter was founded at Boston University in 1909, and locally in 1940. With the fraternity ' s mottos, " Every Man a Man " and " Not Without Labor " , the tradition of achievement through hard work will be continued. Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha 279 :2 f WW 1: Leigh Pettigrew, Nadia Sastre, Laurie Spatzer, Missy okolow, Anne Ellis, Christine Frasca, Michele Merry WW 2: KeylaAlba, Zena Kantor, Janice Nembh ard, Patty Solo, uly Martinez, Samantha Ruiz, Mabel Varona iOW3:Janelle Grand, Una Lopez, Ana Lopez, Isibel Perez, Adri larcia, Lani Garcia WW 4: Michele Madnick, Michelle Matarazzo, Mary Nelson, ariolga Fernandez, Kim Noworyta, Lori Tashman Members Not Shown: Ana Ceide, Helena Gonzalez, Sandra (issanis, Laura Lewis, Katia Mompoint, Marlene Ortega, Vicky Rodriguez, Lisa Tamayo, Laura Tapia, Neysa Vega, Alice Wong, manda Zolo, Susie Betancourt, Alexandra Birnkrant, Tabatha ' reedman, Mary Latini, Terri Prado, Renee Sweeney Susie brres, Kris Willard, Demarys Herandez, Mayte Fernandez, .auren Stollon Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia in 1868 and was established at the Universi- !ty of Miami on May 7, 1940. " Sports, parties, Home- Icoming, Greek Week and even academics are a ma- [jor part of a Pike ' s life. When you say ' Pike, ' you ' ve Isaid it all! " Many Pike brothers play on the Varsity teams at the University of Miami, including the football team. Pikes compete in every intramural sport at Miami, and have been intramural champions seventeen out of the last twenty years. Pike parties are well known across campus. One of the biggest social events is Phi Sigma Sigma Recolonized at the University of Miami four years ago. Phi Sigma Sigma has already managed to dou- ble its initial membership. This is just one of Phi Sigma Sigma ' s many achievements in the period in which it has existed. In its first three years of exis- tence Phi Sigma Sigma managed to win the top Homecoming awards. " Aim High " is their philosophy, and the sisters have managed to live uptotheirgoals. Philanthropic as well as campus activities are pursued by the la- dies. Phi Sigma Sigma has its share of members holding leadership positions in various campus ac- tivities. Emphasizing community service. Phi Sigma Sigma fundraises for the National Kidney Founda- tion as well as the Diabetes Research Institute and the Muscular Dystrophy Association. In promoting campus activity. Phi Sigma Sigma sisters must be involved in at least two outside orga- nizations. Academics are also stressed by the sisters with members represented in President ' s 100 and ODK. This year Phi Sigma Sigma won Homecoming for the sororities. HIGHER HIGrlER their " Gator Hator " party before the Florida game. Pike is one of the most active fraternities, participat- ing in every campus competition, with a history of finishing in first or second place. Last year. Pike won both Homecoming and Greek Week, becoming the first fraternity to do so in over ten years. In Home- coming 1987, Pike finished second. The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha are also active individually on campus as members of Student Gov- ernment, President ' s 100, The Miami Hurricane, The Band of the Hour, IFC, as well as several campus and national Honor Societies. Students of all majors from music to medicine make up the brotherhood. Little sisters of the Shield and Diamond are an inte- gral part of the fraternity. Pike has over fifty little sisters that help us in all of our activities. Whether they are in their rooms studying or soak- ing up the sun by their swimming pool, the Pikes have managed to balance both academics and social activities. Anyone with questions about campus or the Greek System is encouraged to stop by the Pike house, the first one on Fraternity Row. Phi Sigma Sigma Pi Kappa Alpha 281 282 Greeks Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon, known as SAE, is best known Dr the lion that sits in front of their house on San imaro drive. The SAE lion is one of the most popular ymbols of Greek life. It is traditionally painted or- nge and green during homecoming and weekends if other major football games. Near the end of the emester, but sometime before the pledges are initi- ited, it is painted gold. The lion is often found paint- ' .eft to Right ROWl: Mike Denken, Adam Krantz, Steve Kitay, Dave Sassen, •ill Ahearn VW2: Lora Davella, Jill Osteron, Vicki Kahaner, KimJuirdano, onnie Zoberg, Melissia Wojnar, Shelly McGinley, Carol rishman, Katheleen Duigan, Elizabeth Martin, Rob Abowitz ROW 3: John Crabdree, Monica Manolas, Janis Hallenbeck, Jill Branger, Lisa Henke, Michelle Southwell, Randy Haschke, Paul Esposito, Alan Lipp, Matt Barron ROW 4: Stuart Smith, James Lanni, Chris Crane, Howard Preissman, Jim Maher, Bret Knauf, Sandy Solomon, Rich O ' Brien, David Nicholson ROW 5: Todd Hirsch, Ken Surloff, Rich Shi f man, Brooke Andry J. Scott Latch, David Ocenas ROW 6: LL Cool Dave, Al Sweeting, Foot Brzezynski, Ken Diamond, Marc Camacho, John Beers, Michael Eastlack, Paige Kurtz, Mark Slotnik IROW 7: David Strassel, Chris Cleary Scott Benjamin, Curt Hubbard, Stephen Schricker, Rich Crook, Monty Eckart, Bill Jaylor ed other colors, with other Greeks and non-Greeks responsible for the decorations. There is much more to SAE than a highly visible mascot. The purpose of Sigma Alpha Epsilon is to foster academic, leadership, athletic and social ex- cellence at the University of Miami. They do this through a variety of activities, including Homecom- ing, Intramurals, Greek Week and the annual Spring Paddy Murphy Bash. The Florida Alpha chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was established February 22, 1946. Membership is open to men with outstanding moral character and commendable academic attainments. HIGHER HIGHER Sigma Alpha Mu In the fall of 1985, the national office of Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity was given a lead by a brother at a northern chapter, approached by a group of men residing on a floor in the Hecht Residential College. These 17 men seized the opportunity to participate in the national expansion campaign and recolonized the Mu Epsilon Chapter at the University of Miami. Sigma Alpha Mu had suffered the fate of many fraternities across the country, when in the late 1960 ' s, it was forced to remove the chapter due to poor membership. Now eighteen years later, Sammies are once again making their mark on the University of Miami. Now, forty-five brothers strong, the chapter is ready to make a lasting im- pression on the Greek community, and has already in many ways. With academics a major priority for S. A.M., the brothers have prov- en themselves by earning the highest G.P.A. among fraternities and require high standards for candidate selection. Involved in the Intra- mural program, the Sammies finished second last year and are rapidly advancing towards the number one spot this year. The Mu Epsilon has competed in Greek Week for the past two years and had admirable showings both times. Sigma Alpha Mu involves itself in community services when possi- ble, and in the past has supported causes for diabetes, cerebral palsy, muscular dystrophy and Special Olympics. Annualy, the fraternity engages in its fundraiser, " Bounce for Beats " , for the American Heart Association. Sigma Alpha Mu is on its way to the top in every way. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu " 288 Greeks OTHERS: ndon Barnett, Bruce Beckman, Ronnie Bernstein, Mark jert, David Cohen, Stuart Cohen, Andy Crane, Paul Crane, ' fce Dubin, Eric Fisher, Keith Furer, Mike Gaer, Marc Getson, oward Gilbert, Richard Ginsburg, Arnold Girnun, Pete Idberg, Dan Frazin, Craig Glazer, Scott Goldman, Steven reen, John Herman, Dan Horowitz, Jeff Jacobs, Steven Kohl, }ff Kurtz, Flavio Lobato, Howard Leibowitz, Andy Leeds, Brian lilbury Mark Mutchnick, Greg Muzii, Dave Neckritz, Itzhak % Eric Nelson, Gordon O ' Neil, Dario Obando, Doug Paradise, iff Pech, Jeff Perlmutter, Mario Profetta, Kevin Raymond, hazman Ramlawi, Joseh Richter, Kevin Robinson, Steve coville. Brad Schwartz, Mike Shapiro, Scott Shaw, DougSobel, tshua Stern, Lee Sanderson, Lance Siegel, Troy Sterba, ' fferey Squitteri, Bryan Tartus, Yaron Tavory Kevin Unger, ark Unger, Josh Tabin, Pete Vapnek, Randy Weisburd, Scott ' Volfman, Put Yoh I fnterfraternity Council The main function of the Interfraternity Council is service and to govern the Fraternity System. It ets policies, regulations, and provides programming or the system. Made up the fraternity leaders, the FC establishes the objectives for and protects the nterest of the system. One of the most important functions of the Inter- raternity Council is promoting friendship among the raternities. Through various programming and pub- c relations campaigns, the IFC tries to expose the Detter more unified image of the Fraternity System. The Interfraternity Council will continue its strong support for the fraternities and the members of the 3reek system. The Council is always receptive to ;onstructive suggestions and criticisms concerning the welfare of the fraternities and the members. IFC hopes to continue to work for the betterment of the fraternity system, which in turn will benefit the Uni- versity and the community alike. Identifications not available from organization. Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Beta Tau is the " Powerhouse of Excellence " at the Un iversity of Miami. As one of the first nation- al fraternity chapters established at the University of Miami, ZBT is uniquely able to enhance the college experience. In all aspects of life at the University of Miami, ZBT excels. ZBT is involved in events ranging from philanthropy, where more than ten thousand dollars was raised for the Miami Project in only one week. To academic excellence, ZBT has consistently attained one of the highest GPA ' s on Frat Row. Many Zebes, as they call themselves, have been inducted into Iron Arrow and Order of Omega. Zebes are also involved in student activities, with brothers on the Greek Week and Homecoming Executive Committees. To round off the college experience, ZBT prides itself on holding the best and biggest bashes on campus. ZBT was established at the University of Miami in 1929. ZBT is one of the largest fraternities with over seventy members, keeping the tradition strong. HIGHER HIGHER Zeta Beta Tau Interfraternity Council 289 .,1 - V 286 Greeks Sigma Phi Epsilon Pride through Excellence. " Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s motto is en in the achievements of their 295 chapters nationwide, lunded on November 1, 1901 at Richmond College in Rich- Dnd, Virginia, Sigma Phi Epsilon has become the largest and ost recognized Greek organization at universities and colleges ft to Right OW 1: Dave Gilliam, Laura Adams, Jennie Alter, Karyn ' ershamn, Dawn Capraun, Carmen Muniz, Donna Ludwig OW 2: Sherri Duffy, Mike Lappi, Ivy Ainboinder, Ana Suerro, ' andy Ammons, Silivia Jonco, Jannett Lazada, Merlen anchez, Fari Rogue, Faud Alhomoud, Julio Robaina, Elaine ' endling, Wendy Wallberg OW 3: Jacek Dorula, Serge Beregovoy, Jordan Stout, Chris atricola, Hernando Girgldo, Dennis Duria, Rodney Mas, Telvin ' u WW 4: Orlando Suero, Dave Slatter, Adam Stolarsky Scott yismukes, Daniel Rakotsky, Mike Tomasulo, Bill Mangan, lergio Cadena, Sam Dailey, Tom Deering, Frank Mestre all over the United States. The Florida Gamma Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon w as first established at the University of Miami on May 21, 1949. After a 10 year absence from the University, from 1973 until 1983, Sigma Phi Epsilon as re- chartered on March 29, 1983. Since then, Sig Ep has grown to become the largest Greek organization at UM, receiving nation- al recognition for its achievements in manpower, excellence and chapter operations. Sig Eps have become an integral part of campus activities and campus life. Sigma Phi Epsilon brothers have held the office of Student Body President for the past two years. Broth- ers have also held positions on the Student Body Government Senate, Student Government Productions, Supreme Court, Homecoming and Greek Week Executive Committees, Raths- keller Advisory Board, and Carni Gras. Sig Ep has excelled in intramural sports, having won the President ' s Cup by the larg- est point margin ever. Nothing is more important to the broth- ers of Sigma Phi Epsilon than the time shared in social activi- ties. Sigma Phi Epsilon, above all is a fraternity for men of uncom- promising goals and a true desire to be the very best at all they do. The members of Sig Ep are always ready for action, holding the highest regard and respect for the three cardinal principles upon which the fraternity was founded: VIRTUE, DILIGENCE, and BROTHERLY LOVE. Sig Eps will always have a place in campus life at the University of Miami and will forever strive for Pride through Excellence in everything they do. HIGHER HIGHER Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded in 1899 at Illinois Wesleyan University, and has grown to over three hundred chapters across America and Canada. In 1949, the Gamma Delta Chapter of TKE was estab- lished at the University of Miami, with the purpose of " promoting brotherhood, academics, and campus involvement. " The brothers of TKE uphold these goals through involvement at all levels of the University of M iami. From their participation in Student Government to sorority sweetheart programs, TKEs try to provide for their members a college experience of excellence and scholarship. Brothers also can be found participating in Homecoming, Greek Week as well as intramurals. In addition to their campus involvement, the brothers raise funds for St. Jude ' s Childrens Hospital. TKE ' s colors are grey and cherry and their symbols are the equilateral triangle, the red carnation, and the Greek God Apollo. The brothers stress personal growth for their members. This can be seen through some of their most noteworthy alumni which include Ronald Reagan and Merv Griffin. Sigma Phi Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon ,.,z m IFC 288 Greeks WTHERS: andon Barnett, Bruce Beckman, Ronnie Bernstein, Marl igert, David Cohen, Stuart Cohen, Andy Crane, Paul Crane, ke Dubin, Eric Fisher, Keith Furer, Mike Gaer, Marc Getson, mard Gilbert, Richard Ginsburg, Arnold Girnun, Pete Idberg, Dan Frazin, Craig Glazer, Scott Goldman, Steven een, John Herman, Dan Horowitz, Jeff Jacobs, Steven Kohl, ff Kurtz, Flavio Lobato, Howard Leibowitz, Andy Leeds, Brian Hbury, Mark Mutchnick, Greg Muzii, Dave Neckritz, Itzhak ' , Eric Nelson, Gordon O ' Neil, Dario Obando, Doug Paradise, ff Pech, Jeff Perlmutter, Mario Profetta, Kevin Raymond, lazman Ramlawi, Joseh Richter, Kevin Robinson, Steve oville, Brad Schwartz, Mike Shapiro, Scott Shaw, DougSobel, hua Stern, Lee Sanderson, Lance Siegel, Troy Sterba, fferey Squitteri, Bryan Tartus, Yaron Tavory, Kevin Unger, ark Unger, Josh Tabin, Pete Vapnek, Randy Weisburd, Scoti jifman. Put Yoh " : A auinBM mmm »c3e: 3? 85 Interfraternity Council The main function of the Interfraternity Council is service and to govern the Fraternity System. It ts policies, regulations, and provides programming r the system. Made up the fraternity leaders, the C establishes the objectives for and protects the terest of the system. One of the most important functions of the Inter- ternity Council is promoting friendship among the aternities. Through various programming and pub- : relations campaigns, the IFC tries to expose the itter more unified image of the Fraternity System. The Interfraternity Council will continue its strong jpport for the fraternities and the members of the reek system. The Council is always receptive to DHstructive suggestions and criticisms concerning le welfare of the fraternities and the members. IFC opes to continue to work for the betterment of the eternity system, which in turn will benefit the Uni- srsity and the community alike. Identifications not available from organization. Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Beta Tau is the " Powerhouse of Excellence " at the University of Miami. As one of the first nation- al fraternity chapters established at the University of Miami, ZBT is uniquely able to enhance the college experience. In all aspects of life at the University of Miami, ZBT excels. ZBT is involved in events ranging from philanthropy, where more than ten thousand dollars was raised for the Miami Project in only one week. To academic excellence, ZBT has consistently attained one of the highest GPA ' s on Frat Row. Many Zebes, as they call themselves, have been inducted into Iron Arrow and Order of Omega. Zebes are also involved in student activities, with brothers on the Greek Week and Homecoming Executive Committees. To round off the college experience, ZBT prides itself on holding the best and biggest bashes on campus. ZBT was established at the University of Miami in 1929. ZBT is one of the largest fraternities with over seventy members, keeping the tradition strong. HIGHER HIGHER Zeta Beta Tau Interfraternity Council 289 Panhellenic Q 290 Greeks I Panhellenic Association The purpose of the University of IVIiami Panhellen- c Council is to establish and to foster inter-sorority elationships while promoting campus involvement and community service. Panhelleni c is an umbrella )rganization through which sororities can organize )rojects, foster friendships with other sorority wom- n, and join together with those with common inter- jsts and goals. In turn, Panhellenic serves to enrich jne ' s college experience both socially and emotion- ally. Panhellenic has been steadily improving over the ears due to increased involvement and member- ;hip. They also sponsor many activities throughout he school year. Pledges on Parade allows for the jocial interaction of the Fall pledges of each sorority. Mso, Panhellenic does community services such as ponsoring a Halloween Day for the children of West Lab, highway holdups for the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation, and Cerebral Palsy philanthropy pro- ects. Order of Omega Founded at the University of Miami in the fall of 1959, the Order of Omega has become a national onor Society for fraternity men with over one hun- dred and sixty chapters nationwide. The Order of Omega recognizes outstanding jreek members who have shown leadership in scholarship, fraternity commitment, interfraternity nvolvement as well as non-Greek campus involve- nent. Members are tapped during Homecoming and Sreek Week, and those who are honored must have 2.7 GPA. Panhellenic concentrates on the development of the leadership of each member. Leadership opportu- nities abound. Their advisor, Richard Walker, has proven to be a great asset to their organization. Fall Rush ' 87 was one of the most successful in the history of the University. Panhellenic looks toward to a prosperous future! HIGHER HIGHER The Future Fraternity Council, comprised of pledges from the twelve fraternities is sponsored by the Order. This Honor Society also sponsors semi- nars on leadership and alcohol awareness. Panhellenic Association Order of Omega 291 FBG 292 Greeks „ Federation of Black Greeks The Federation of Black Greek Letter Organiza- ions comprises four sororities (Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, Sigma Gamma Rho, and Zeta Phi 3eta) and four fraternities (Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa Mpha Psi, Phi Beta Sigma, and Omega Psi Phi). Jnder the umbrella of FBG, each of the organiza- [ions carry out productive programming with joint efforts. The members of FBG participate in a wide i ariety of other campus programs such as Inspira- tion Concert Choir, Panhellenic Association, Leader- hip Institute, Homecoming and Greek Week. Re-established in Febuary 1985, the Federation iwas designed to promote unity among Black Greeks (With the aspirations of creating better communica- tions with other students and the administration. By committing the Federation to many activities on jcampus. Black Greeks gained valuable publicity. Continuing in a similar manner, the executive boards of the Federation strives to maintain the credibility of Black Greeks. Today the Federation is making continuous prog- ress to becoming a more efficient and productive unity at the University of Miami. Adopting the motto of " Unity with purpose and action, " the Federation has set a precedent for all students. HIGHER HIGHER Federation of Black Greeks 293 nn 294 Clubs Organizations 5t;Ss; ' l»v Jl: I Clubs Organizations Clubs Organizations 295 296 Organizations I » 9ft to Right 0W 1: Yolanda Valde ' s, Gretta Watts, Dean Morell, Ignacio vuarte yOW 2: Vivian Hernandez, Ms. Zelda Lipman, Alex Yoon, iourdes Ilia fOW 3: Oris Barrios, Rosemary Pedraza, Amish Dangodara, ilarilin Espino, Kim Krepp, Joseph Misdraji Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta was founded on April 28, 926 when fifteen premedical students at the Uni- |ersity of Alabama met with the Chairman of the remedical Committee and Professor of Organic ;hemistry, Dr. Jack P. Montgomery, to establish a ew premedical honorary fraternity. The object of e society is to " stimulate an appreciation of the portance of pre-medical education in the study of edicine. " To do this, AED sponsors a variety of ctivities geared to provide students with a better nderstanding of what a career in medicine entails, hese include such things as lectures from persons cm the various areas of the medical field, surgery ind autopsy viewing, opportunities to participate in he activities of community organizations, peer iounselling, and peer tutoring. Also, we sponsor nany social events such as an annual picnic and oftball game and a faculty-student mixer. Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta began at the University of llinois as a women ' s freshman honor society. The iami chapter was chartered in 1950. Men were irst admitted in 1975. Now Alpha Lambda Delta reshman honor society has 196 chapters through- ut the nation. The members of Alpha Lambda Delta strive to remote superior scholastic achievement among tudents in their first year of college. To be eligible or membership one must be a freshman registered ull time and have a cumulative grade point average f 3.5 or above. The members of Alpha Lambda Delta participate n a wide variety of activities. They sponsor a Faculty- tudent mixer, a trip to Six-Flags Atlantis, a fresh- an tutoring program in the spring and they hold heir initiation banquet in the Spring. To apply for membership, a student must have certain requisites academically, medically, and ser- vice-related. The tapping of new members occur twice a year with the yearly banquet being held in the spring. Once a member, a student is expected to maintain a minimum amount of service and partici- pation hours. The national chapter of AED publishes both the " AED Newsletter " and the " Scalpel. " The Florida Gamma Chapter at the University of Miami prints the " Scalpel Report " and the " AED News. " ABOVE BEYOND Individual members hold high positions in the Mi- ami Hurricane, Student Government and Honor Stu- dents ' Association. Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Lambda Delta " ' 298 Organizations Air Force ROTC In 1952 the Air Force Reserved Officer Training Corps (AFROTC) was established at the University of Miami. Its primary purpose is to prepare future offi- cers of the United States Air Force to use the author- ity 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 military dinners, military pass and review, awards ceremo- nies and POW MIA remembrance day. Deserving AFROTC members are also honored by admittance into the Air Force honorary professional organiza- tion, Angel Flight. Alpha PI Mu In 1949 James T. France, a Georgia Tech Industri- al Engineering student, founded Alpha Pi Mu. Twen- ty eight years later on April 15, 1977, the University of Miami chapter was established. Alpha Pi Mu rec- ognizes exceptional Industrial Engineering students by initiating them into the society. In addition, the society presents awards to the most exceptional In- dustrial Engineering students for the year. Membership Requirements include a minimum 3.0 grade point average; at junior status, students must be in the top 1 5 of their Industrial Engineering class; and at senior status, they must be in the top 1 3 of their class. Left to Right ROW 1: Alberto Daire, Josi Antonio Izquierdo, Mehmet Dedeoglu, Andrian Dtiarmasapu ROW 2: Dr. Shihb Asfour, Raquel Gonzalez, Maria Teresa Andino, Lisette Quintero, Dr. Vincent Omachony, Sandra Gonzalez, Zulaima Karcomez, Caroline L de Cubas, Dr David J. Sumanth ROW 3: Dean Norman Einsprunch, Walter Kamp, Carlos Molina, Martin Levy, Michelle Monroe, Ron Flores, David Faerman, Eddie Alveaez, Paul Brusco S ABOVE BEYOND Alpha Pi Mu further attempts to unify Industrial Engineering Students and advance the field of In- dustrial Engineering by participating in activities such as Carni-Gras and by holding an annual Hallow- een party. Seminars, recruiting activities and tutor- ing services are also offered to students. Air Force ROTC Alpha Pi Mu 299 300 Organizations li n i Q Left to Right ROW 1: Shaher Nabih Kassin, Abdallah Sinan, Omar Latif, Kaled Mousselly, Fuwad Hasan, Easa Al-Askar, Sameen Aqqad, Yousef Murad ROW 2: Yasmu Guerreri, Raghda Hafez, Rami AInazer, Hala EIneser, Mohamed Idris, Shihab Asfour, Lamis Amoueli, Nada Latif, Lomis Nazer, Nelly Chebli ROW 3: Mansour Tritar, Ma her Bouchamaoui, Saad Hamdan, Tarik Murad, Omar Sinan, Hayan Chikhali, Mohammad Yassin, Rashid Abbara, Mohammad Fostock, Charif Mazayell Arab Friendship Club The Arab Friendship Club, was established in il962. For the past two years this organization was irecognized as the best international club. The club represents the Arabic culture to the students at the University of Miami. A.FC. provides the opportunity for Arabs to meet and work with American and Inter- national Students of the University. The club also helps to unite the 260 Arabs at the University of Miami. A.FC. is involved in many activities, including United Nations Day and Homecoming. Bringing visit- ing speakers and making connections with other Arab-American organizations are also included in the list of activities. f Architecture Student Council The Student Council was created to act as a liason between the students and the faculty administra- tion of the School of Architecture. Members of the council are elected on a yearly basis by the student body, with freshman, sophomore, junior, and upper level studios having equal representation. In addi- tion to its role in school policy issues, the student council aids in sponsoring yearly exhibitions of stu- dent work in the Richter Library, lectures, an annual Beaux Arts Week, and " Moon over Miami, " a student and alumni fundraiser which benefits the school ' s reference library. William Tracy, Matt Polak, Chris Schafer, Maria Camargo, E.R. Guyton, Ricardo Fernandez, Frank Nola, John Steffian ABOVE BEYOND Arab Friendship Club Architecture Student Council 301 I .Jk If 302 Oi anizations ? Valle, Left to Right ROW 1: Albert Zakaib, Ricardo J. Enriquel, Rafael A. Cesar A. Toro, Mark J. Rafuls ROW 2: Jodi Jones, Ray Cicero, Dwight Burrows, Patrick Nugent, Steve Chung, Armando Fernandez ROW 3: Armando Sancerni, Ray Glegson, John Espinosa, George Cheretis, Todd " Curly " Smith, Leslie Rolle Army ROTC The University of Miami Army ROTC program is a growing opportunity for all freshman and sophomore students who wish to fulfil a career in the military. This challenging and well rounded program offers the chance for a two, three or four year scholarship for those who may want to take part in an exciting organization. Members of the ROTC are given the opportunity to be involved in events which develop team work, competition and motivational skills. This includes the weekly labs in which they can demonstrate their leadership and athletic abilities. This program also offers hands on training in Army field work through the FTX ' s, Field Training Exer- cises. Other events such as intermural athletics, Carni Gras, the annual Army Air Force flag football game, awards ceremonies and the annual Military Ball are all chances for members to take part in the growth of the University. Asian American Student Association The Asian-American Students Association, (AASA), of the University of Miami encourages unity and supports the advancement of cultural and intel- lectual exchanges among Asian-American students and the University of Miami community. Activities include active participation in Homecoming, cele- bration of the Moon Festival, Chinese New Year ' s Day Festivities, and International Week. Speakers, plays, and other special events that promote the Asian culture and its heritage are also sponsored by the organization. Although AASA is a newly founded organization, which only received its charter this past year, the drive and enthusiasm of the membership has al- Left to Right ROW 1: Kim Chi Dang, Nancy Chiang, Cheong-Tai Leung, Lani Dang, Poshan Wong, Betty Yuen, Abby Yuen, Victoria Cheng ROW 2: Christopher Clements, Brian Ho-Fung, David Lov e, Charlie Barkman, Andrew Ho-Fung, Tony Pornprinya, Andy Pornprinya ROW 3: Marlon Davis, David Slatter, Al Pena ROW 4: Irsanto Ongko, Justin Chang, Timothy Ness, Hansen Chang, Kevin Tang, Manny Gomez ABOVE BEY(JND ready earned them recognition by placing first in the Spirit Category in Homecoming for the Independent division. The membership, which consists of both orientals and non-orientals from diverse back- grounds, hope that the organization is able to make significant contributions to the University. Army ROTC Asian American Students Association 303 304 Organizations m to Right )W 1: Malay Chokshi, Viviana Franyie, Dr. Wong, Cecile Vgueras, Dave Cox, Lisa Gonzalez tow 2: Albert Mariano, Gill Gurpinder low 3: Mike Murazzi, Paul Czerniak, Juan F. Perez fOW 4: Randall Lazarus, Armando Oliu, Jose Gutierrez, yictiael Kaye, Gree Ribeiro, Donald Curtiss 0W 5: Jorge Cortes, William Westerman, James Currier, Steve [ruskin, Armando Sanchez, David Beutel, Steve Hedden. oger Moore, Bryan Williams merican Society of IVIechanical Engineers The American Society of Mechanical Engineers, )etter known as A.S.iVl.E., promotes professional- sm, unity, and involvement in the discipline of Me- :hanical Engineering. This nationally respected or- [anization uses knowledge and skill for the enhance- nent of human welfare. Each of the 75 members las a major in the engineering field and has main- ained a certain G.P.A. during their academic career. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers losts professional seminars on leading edge tech- lology, organizes industrial plant tours, plans inter- ;ollegiate engineering conferences and competi- lons. A.S.M.E. also coordinates social events. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi is an honorary accounting fraterni- y which encourages and recognizes scholastic and rofessional excellence. The Beta Xi Chapter at the University of Miami Drovides members with the opportunity to interact (vith practicing accountants through weekly events uch as office visits, professional meetings, and so- ial gatherings. At these activities, professionals Tom national and local public accounting firms an- swer any questions that students may have about pursuing a career in accounting. Early exposure to he profession eases the transition from college to a pareer. Accounting majors who have completed two hree-credit accounting courses, including interme- diate accounting, and have a 3.0 grade point aver- ige are eligible for membership. •ft to Right ' OW 1: Alan Topfer, Mark Benstein, Mitch Pressman, Pedro uerra, Armando Abella OW 2: Nancy Bell, Mary Schinas, Elliot Kessler, Dr. Fortin, ' reddie Traub, Annie McElrath, Glenda Yoder, Ivette ' onteaqudo, Rae Chevlin, William Reinhardt, Tami Wainshal, ngeles Garcia, Josie Lopez, Tracy Hauri, Lourdes Garcia, Ana omez, Bonnie Angueira, Lisette Benitez, Ana Smith, Shavaugn Challenger, Andra Zachow ABQyf BEYOND ftmerican Society of Mechanical Engineers Beta Alpha Psi " 306 Organizations Fl eft to Right OW 1: Juan Garcia, Hume Do, Bil Hyena, Gerry Franco, Vliguel Lanz ROW 2: Ana Maria Casas, Patricia Anastasio, Maida Betancourt, Diana Fernandez, Danette Torres, Patty Rusas- ,3uyon ROW 3: Anton Serafini, Michael Maciorowski, Richard Hrabitg, Eric Cohen, Mario Sequeira, Orlando Gonzalez V.P., Benigno J. Digon III V.P Biology Club i The University of IVIiami Biology Club has under- gone some amount of change since it was estab- ished in the Fall of 1974. Originally associated with fri-Beta, the two clubs later separated. Our name also underwent some evolutionary change. For some :ime, we were known as SESL (Students of Earth, Sea and Life), but that did not last for long. Thank goodness for natural selection! Our chief purpose is to promote the interactions between faculty and students of the biological sci- ences with hope of exposing students to the scienti- ic line-of-work and to stimulate out-of-the class- ' oom social groups. Past activities have ranged from hunting for snail eggs in the middle of the Everglades (dangerous), hunting for fig trees (mildly dangerous), Snorkling to =1 1 Board of Governors The University Center is the focal point of activity at the University of Miami, and the University Center Board of Governors serves to implement procedures and maintain operation of the facility. UCBOG mem- bers function as an advising-recommending commit- tee to the President of the University and the Vice President for Student Affairs, through the Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs, on a variety of policies, issues and concerns for the University Cen- ter. They administer rules and policies, oversee pro- gramming, authorize purchases, review major spe- cial eve nts, and provide recommendations when necessary. UCBOG meets at least twice a semester and is comprised of faculty, administrators, students and employees representing a variety of areas through- out campus. The Board annually elects an under- graduate, graduate, or law student as Chairperson. Left to Right ROW 1: Don Mayman, Efren Gort, David Brown, Benjiman Webb, Jo Vasquez, Mark Reeves, Barbara Wagner, Chuck Canfield, Shannon Mcintosh ROW 2: Jeff Zirulnick, Brad BIystone, Enrique Carillo, Bill Barzee, William Sandler, Scott Meyer, Walt Palmer, Bjorn Anderson, Dawn Benjamin see the little fishes of Pennycamp (not so danger- ous), and looking for Mickey in Walt Disney (not dangerous). Membership is opened to students and faculty. Un- dergraduates are to have a major or minor in a bio- logical science and be in good academic standing. ABOVE bey5nd UCBOG is actively involved with the renovations that occur within the Center. The Board recently initiated such projects as The Computer Lab and the Involvement Center, both located in the Internation- al Lounge (2nd Floor). By expanding its services, the University Center can further meet the needs of the entire University community. Future projects, equip- ment purchases, new office space allocations, and review of user fees have all been part of the UCBOG agenda. Expansion of UC services, such as the Lake- side Copy Center and an upcoming Photography Lab are also projects in which UCBOG is involved. Biology Club Board of Governors 307 Board of Student Publications Caribbean Student Association 308 Organizations Left to Right Norm Parsons, Debbie Morgan, Raymonde Bilger, Dodd Clasen, Lee Stevens, Bruce Garrison, Suzanne Watson, Alan Prince NOT PICTURED: Elina Artigas, Bill Barzee, Ron Newman Board of Student Publications The Board of Student Publications oversees the production of all print media on campus. During monthly meetings, the board makes recommenda- tions involving the policies that govern the IBIS year- book and the Miami Hurricane Newspaper. Other functions include approving student publications distributed on campus, and assuring that other pub- ations distributed on campus meet its standards decency. The board also elects the Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager of the Miami Hurricane and IBIS basing its decision on the character, scholastic ability, experience and competency of the appli- cants. The board consists of a Chair, Vice Chair, Senior Advisor, Financial Advisor, two faculty members, a representative from Student Affairs, the editors of Caribbean Student Association The Caribbean Students Association, was formed to raise the level of awareness on the University of Miami campus and its community to the diversified offering of all Caribbean nations. It also attempts to promote unity among members from the different countries in the region, through friendship and the understanding of the various cultures. Through these endeavors, the organization has helped to fos- ter a sense of brotherhood on campus between Americans and International students. Presently, CSA has 75 members. Events that CSA has participated in include Homecoming, Carni Gras, UM-Day, and International Week. CSA has also Left to Right ROW 1: Patrice Grace, Leonardo Akan, Christine Nixon ROW 2: Pul Sellier, Perron V. Bruno, Caria Brown, Andrew Reece, Ken Estrada, Bryan Clinton ROW 3: Rosnne Pringle, Michele Chin, Racquel Hardie, Jerry D. Hamilton III, Tonietta Walters, Barbara Soto, Michelle Sinclair, David Granger ROW 4: Prof. Carlos Watson, CAAS, Ben Reiss, Harold B. Sands, Richard PS. Sobavan, Christopher Bellamy Bill Barzee ROWS: Rafael Rivas, Farah Haq, K.C. Walford, Bob Douglas, Andre Wong, Steffon D. Josey James E. Sanders III the Miami Hurricane and IBIS, the business man- ager of the Hurricane and IBIS, a representative from the U. of M. chapter of the Society of Profes- sional Journalists, and the president of Student Gov- ernment ABOVE BEYOND sponsored several activities, among them an Inter- Island Sports Day (Cari-Olympics), an Inter-Campus sports event, publication of a monthly newsletter (Cari-News), and a Political Forum, at which political and business leaders from the Caribbean region and America can discuss relevant issues. Membership is open to all University of Miami students. Board of Students Publications Caribbean Student Association 309 Cinematic Arts Commission - COISO 310 Organizations Cinematic Arts Commission The Cinematic Arts Commission at the University of Miami offers film entertainment to campus stu- dents through the use of a wide variety of recently released films and premiers. This organization adds some enjoyment to student life. This program is open to all campus students who wish to get involved. Their main goal is to provide weekly films and movie premiers. Council of International Students and Organizations The Council of International Students and Organi- zations serves as an umbrella organization under which all international student organizations come together to foster cultural understanding. The orga- nization strives to aid international students in their assimilation into the American culture and the Uni- versity of Miami. C.O.I.S.O. participates in International Week, United Nations Day, welcome gatherings and Home- coming. To be a member of C.O.I.S.O. one must be currently enrolled as a University of Miami student. Left to Right ROW 1: Harvey Pantow, Abdallati Sinan, Selvin Paz, Hala Elneser, Khaled Moussally, Sarita Shamah, Nelly J. Chebli ROW 2: Abdallah Maoulaoui, Rafael Rivas, Rosa Verdeja, Rami AInazer, Claudia Herman, Sandra Pineda, Estebon Roversi, Esther Vidal ROW 3: Fabio Vazquez, Sergio Bustamante, Yousef Murad, Tarek Murad, Maria Grazia Ameglio, Roy Tantra, Jorge Luis Brito ROW 4: Mannuel Hernandez, Harsha Wijawardene, Andre Wong, CO. Tan, Eric Copeland, Gregory Pantow, Andriand ABOVE BEYOND Cinematic Arts Commission Council of International Students and Organizations 311 312 Organizations i V eft to Right OW 1: Cheeng-Tai Leung, Huonglan Iran, Cathy K. Lee OW 2: Mamie Zahn, Rosario Fiallos, Roque Martin, Diana ello. Shah V iss, Silvia Vitato, Scott M. Frisch, Donna L. Flora, icardo Sequeira OW 3: Kim Chi Dang, Diana Arboleda, Andrea Kiskorna, ettina van Esso, Gisela Fuentes, Lanphuong Dang, Christina 1. Luis, Maria Gomez, Carmen Dorta-Duque, Cecilia Perez- enitoa, Dr Redo :0W4: Fabio Angel Vazquez, Douglas Breindel, Ed Pizio, Robin ■aron, Sam Swartz ' OW 5: Glenn Mandelkern, Noel Paez, Ricardo Silva, Steven istroff. Mat Kamil Awang, Joseph Medrid, Steven Parsons, frian Wright, David Buzaki, Nezar Al-Hasawi, Adel Almohtadi Eta Kappa Nu Eta Kappa Nu is the international electrical engi- leering honor society. The Epsilon Kappa chapter of KN at the University of Miami strives to honor stu- lents in Electrical and Computer Engineering who lave displayed excellent scholarship, as well as ex- jmplary character, voluntary services, and distin- (uished accomplishments. Because membership to HKN involves more than grades, we organize numerous activities for prospec- ive members. Each semester we hold a picnic, (nown as a " Smoker, " at which new and old mem- )ers can get better acquainted. Initiates also partici- n i First Aid The First Aid Squad is a group of student volun- eers sponsored by the University Health Center who ire fully trained in emergency first response proce- lure. Our activities include almost every major event )n campus: Homecoming, Special Olympics, Carni 5ras, concerts on the patio, ROTC Football game, SR Karate Tournament, Residential College Sports- est, Greek Olympics, etc. There are no entrance equirements, and no dues. However, to become a ienior member, (one who is able to treat patients in jmergency situations) one must be certified in both PR and standard first aid. Our organization has the full backing of Dr. Flipse, Jirector of the Health Center. He is also our advisor. Dur officers for the 1987-88 year are as follows: ] hief of Operations; Kirk McGrotty, Assistant Chief )f Operations; Scott Stein, Director of Training, Jeff iapolsky, Quartermaster; Alberto Real, Public Rela- :ions; Brad Reiter, Parliamentarian; Alex Mechaber, secretary; Julie Albeg. Our total membership is ap- Left to Right ROWl: Kelly Schmidt, Stacy Roskin, Idayana Andrade, Andrea Chiaramonte, Julie Albeg, Angela Roseman, Patricia Anastasio ROW 2: Robert Buschel, Alan Dias, Demitrios C. Kirkiles, Scott Stein, Kirk McGrotty Brad Reiter, Alan Lewis, Chris Barrios, Alex Mechaber, Jeff Sapolsky pate in many volunteer projects, such as free tutor- ing services, float-building for the Homecoming Pa- rade, an annual Thanksgiving Food Drive, and the March of Dimes Walk-a-thon. Each initiate who is " tapped " is given a solid brass casting, called a Bridge, to polish and wear around his or her neck during Tapping Week. These activities are culminated with the Initiation Ceremony Ban- quet at the end of each semester. Last year, in an event co-sponsored by IEEE, we raised over $4000 at the Calle Ocho Festival by selling beer, and used the money to start a scholar- ship on behalf of the Department of Electrical Engi- neering. This year, fundraising activities included a Halloween Barbecue at the College of Engineering. ABOVE. BEYOND proximately 35. This is particularly remarkable when one realizes that the squad is only in its fourth year. For the first two years we had only 10 members who covered only the largest events; last year we became better known and attracted some quality recruits; this year we are developing into a truly efficient and organized group. Over the past two years we have answered about 150 calls, including some high risk situations. It is our goal to become a viable part of the university ' s emergency response team. Eta Kappa Nu First Aid 313 Geodyssey Golden Key 314 Organizations A Left to Right ROW 1: Dana McDermott, Beth Augustine, Jodi Jones ]ROW 2: Tom Goreau, Chris Grande, Chris Crawford, Larry ■■ Brundlfly ROW 3: Chip Gomberg, Janet fAcDaneld, Brian Soden, Erik Hauri, David Blaci Geodyssey The University of Miami Geology Club, " Geodys- sey, " attempts to aid students who are interested in pursuing any one area of the field of the earth sci- [ i ences. The organization attempts to do this by spon- I soring activities in geologically realted areas. Ill Among the many club sponsored activities are w canoeing trips, socials, and seminars related to geol- ' ogy field camps and graduate schools. The most popular activities have been trips to Peace River and I Ithe Geological Society of America Annual Conven- __, i.tions. Golden Key National Honor Society The University of Miami chapter of Golden Key National Honor Society promotes scholastic achieve- ment and altruistic conduct. Students in the top 15 percent of their junior or senior class are invited to join this prestigious honor society. Golden Key annu- ally recognizes nearly 300 students for academic excellence during a fall reception. In addition, two scholarships are awarded to the outstanding junior and the outstanding senior initiates. As lifetime members, students can benefit with Golden Key ' s career assistance. Members can receive the soci- ety ' s magazine, CONCEPTS, with articles submitted from chapters throughout the country. Throughout the year, members volunteer to par- ticipate in various functions, ranging from conduct- ing college orientation programs, teaching children to " Say No to Drugs, " sponsoring Social Honors, and To further promote the area of geology, the club has maintained ties with the Miami Geological Soci- ety, the UM Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmo- spheric Science, and encourages membership in na- tional earth science societies, such as Sigma Gam- ma Epsilon, the Geochemical Society, and the Geochemical Society, and the Geological Society of America. ABOVE BEYOND providing similar services to the university and to the community. National and regional conventions unite over 100 chapters across the country, enabling offi- cers and members to meet, discuss activities, and socialize. Now celebrating a decade of excellence. Golden Key ' s UM chapter actively strives to unite outstanding undergraduate students of all majors. Geodyssey Golden Key National Honor Society 315 Homecoming HSA 316 Organizations Left to Right ROW 1: Vicki Lynn Cheng, Scott Feerer ROW 2: Eric Nelson, Freddie Traub, Julie Braman, Michael Cohen, Stephanie Schim ROW 3: Sue Devey, Ellen Mullowney, Maxx Pick, Lull Martinez, Sharyn Spalten ROW 4: Sally Scutter, Stephanie Feltzon, Danielle, Andy Lapena, Kim Narwaryta, Krista Davis ROW 5: Scott Meier, Debbie Davis, Jodi Bashevis Homecoming For ten months we struggled, a small band of stu- dents reaching for one goal. A week of events which would include every walk of University life. The prob- lems we faced seemed insurmountable, float beds had been demolished . . . the exhausting quest to find a place for the ball, and yet we held together and managed to get through. We were fighting to uphold a tradition of over fifty years, to involve all students, and most of all to show the alumni how special our school is. Thanks to the courage of our fearless advi- sors, and the strength we recieved from Maxx, Ellen, TJ., and Erica we managed to get to November, and " Myth, Magic, ' n Miami, " was born. Honors Student Association The Honors Student Association is an organization whose members have a cumulative grade point aver- age that is commensurate with the Honors program. Our advisor is the Director of the Honors program. Dr. John Figzgerald. We represent the needs and concerns of all honor students by having a senator in Student Government. We host a broad range of fuctions during the Left to Right ROW 1: Steve Slotchiver, Steve Kahn, Barbra Spalten, Lora Davella, Sandon Kallstrom, Joelle Cooperman, Alan Moldof, Tracy Chester, T. J. Mannix, T.C. Wan, Demitri Adarmes, Joy Rowland, Chinjune Lin, Joan Ruland ROW 2: Jennifer Greben, Ron Trebilcock, Ernie Varela, Jackie Hoffmeister, Beth Vaina, Elaina Panozzo, Stacy Edwards, Julie Agarwal, Nicole Shippas, Margarita Blanco, Scott Lendzian, Marshall Willner, Jenifer Fritz, Sandra Chen, Norma Wilson, Kristin Gilchrist ROW 3: Mark Buenafe, Elliot Silver, Anna Hernandez, Kelley Weitzel, Amy Wendt, Sandra Arguelles, Shelley McGinley Lori Nommay, Sharon Wilkins, Lisa TroidI, Rene6 Sweeney Ana Maria Casas, Laura Burch, Georgia Linderman, Maria Sultan ROW 4: Burt Bentzen, Michael Streiter, George Dougherty Dave Zinneman, Sto Schaag, Michael Spears, Brian King, Robert Podgorowiez, Richard Arabitg, Jane Smith ROW 5: Ken Wehking, Beth Susi, Sandi Buchanan, Manuel Pravia, Gary Burstiner, Matthew Nelson, CAT, Noelle Crisafulli, Sheri Langerman, Marsie Young, Preston Chin ABOVE BEYOND school year ranging from the academic to the more social events. HSA sponsors a lecture and a facul- ty student mixer each semester. Furthermore, we have set up a program with an area junior high school to prepare them for the SSAT examinations every fall. We also publish the campus literary maga- zine, the Phoenix. This year it will be published joint- ly with the English department. The HSA also has picnics, participates in the Homecoming events and sponsors an annual trip to Walt Disney World in the spring. Homecoming Honors Student Association Hurricane h Hurricane Editorial Staff 318 Organizations St ROW L to R Stephanie Chancey, Teresa Ma Ilea fl ' nd ROW Jason Robertson, Pam Hernandez, Leah Lepore, todrf Clasen, Daun Dress, William Yonkowski Hurricane The Miami Hurricane Business office is in charge »f the financial operations of the Hurricane newspa- er and the Ibis yearbook. Located in the University Center, it is a student- un operation. The staff consists of a Business Man- iger, Herald Manager, Classified Manager, Subscrip- ion Manager, Production Manager, Staff Coordina- or and many other students who gain valuable first land experience, in the different aspects of newspa- )er business. The energetic staff makes every attempt to serve idvertisers in the community and provides enough unds to print the newspaper and generate a profit. Hurricane Editorial Staff The Miami Hurricane is the University of Miamis jfficial student newspaper. Run entirely by students Df all majors and classes, The Hurricane obtains funding through the student activity fee and adver- tising which covers production costs, as well as sala- ies for editors, writers and salespersons. The Hurricane is broken down into four sections: News, Accent, Opinion and Sports. Also, once a month a special tabloid, " Insight " is published, fo- cusing on features here at the University of Miami, in general The Miami Hurricane, an award winning paper year after year, covers only events happening at UM, or stories of national importance that directly affects students. Students who work on The Hurricane staff have the opportunity to work with professional newspaper computer systems, gain writing design experience. This year the staff consists of about 50 people and always is looking for talented and motivated stu- dents to join. 1st ROW L-R Shawna Serig, Montrese Hamilton, Debbie Morgan, Caren Burmeister, Barbra Spalten, Pat McCreery, Andy Shipe, 2nd ROW L-R Aileen Buslig, Una Lopez, Maureen McDermott, Erik Cocks 3nd ROW L-R Andrea Chiramonte, Manuel Pravia, TomPfeiffer, Tim Huebner 4th ROW L-R Sue Devey, Mara Donahoe ABOVE 4 i BEYOND Hurricane Hurricane Editorial Staff sf ROW L-R Silvia Vilato, Lanpliuong Dang, Diana Arboleda, osttan Wong, Gigi Fuentes, Cheong-Tai Leung, Bettina van sso, Huonglan Tran, David Franklin, Mat Kamil Awang tnd ROW L-R Maria Gomez, Ma rile Martin, Diana Bella, harles Barkman, Christina M. Luis, Maureen Griffis d ROW L-R Cecilia Perez-Benitoa, Gabriel R. Gomez, Fabia ngel Vazquez, Ray Gandion, Al Pena, David Lov e, Sharil A- ashid, T.C. Wan th ROW L-R Ricardo Sequeira, Jos6 Fernandez, Alex Blanco, I (erf Garcia, Chris Clememts, Bryan Benoit, Glenn landelkern, Rodrigo Escoto th ROW L-R Isolda Galiana, Nezar Al-Hasawi, David Buzaki, ' riando Gonzalez, Scott M. Frisch th ROW L-R Adel Almohtadi, Roque Martin, Ricardo Silva, obin Caron, Douglas Breindel, Ed Pizio, Stephen Strong, Dr fatim Aboalsamh jStitute of Electrical and ectronic Engineers The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engi- eers, Inc. is the world ' s largest professional engi- eering society. Founded in 1884, Its purposes are lentific and educational, as well as professional, he Computer Society of the IEEE, the largest tech- ical society in the world, is a technical subunit of ie IEEE. Everyone engaged in the electrical and lectronics field who meets IEEE membership quali- cations is invited to join the over 270.000 engi- I neers and students who are participating in IEEE activi- ties and giving direct support to the engineering profes- sions. The Computer Society is available to those who have special interests in the computer field and meet the Society ' s qualifications. At the University of Miami, the IEEE and the Com- puter Society of the IEEE make up a joint student branch. We invite at least three speakers per semester to give seminars on electrical and computer engineer- ing subjects. In addition, we offer at least one electrical engineering company tour per semester. For example, this semester the tentative site is Motorola Inc. located in Ft. Lauderdale. Besides the educational aspects of IEEE Computer Society of the IEEE, the social activi- ties are fun. We sponsored the 2nd annual Halloween Barbecue on October 30, 1987. Moreover, the tradi- tion of a Softball tournament, with all the departments of engineering participating, will be continued with a volleyball tournament. From a professional standpoint, we mail out a " Resume Book, " a collection of students ' resumes, to major engineering firms. Various people have received positive responses, and thus, we contin- ue the tradition. The UM Student Chapter is one of the most active in the nation, and we are proud. nstltute of Industrial Engineers The Institute of Industrial Engineers is a profes- ional society whose members are dedicated to ad- ancing industrial engineering and management echniques. HE seeks to improve productivity, effi- iency and lost effectiveness. The institute had its teginning in the home of Wyllys G. Stanton in Janu- iry, 1948. IIE ' s publication, " Industrial Engineering " he most widely read magazine in the field, is avail- ible to all members, as are the other books, maga- st ROW L-R Mohd Arif Bakri, BaderAlali, Fuad Zainal, Khalid lajeel, FuadAlhomoud, Selvin R. Paz, Caroline L. de Cubas, All l-Sunaidy ' nd ROW L-R Godfrey Comrie, Mohammad Alsinan, Saeid Al- luv aisan, Lisette Quintero, Al-Feraih Feraih, Jasem M. Al- iaghli, Hisham Akbar ' rd ROW L-R Abel E Aleman, Jos6 A. Izquierdo, Maurice A. impson, Vincent J. Chen, Waleed Alsomaei, Adel Alsager th ROW L-R Khalid, Al-Ali, Martin L Levy, Raquel Gonzalez, laria Andino, Ibrahim A. Ahmad, Sylvia, Eddie Alvarez th ROW L-R Debraj Nag, Mehmet Dedeoglu, Paul Brusco, ' ih ROW L-R Dr. Asfour, Dashti Abdulaziz, AH Shah, Jose A. Vila, Mohamad Darwiche, Ahmed Al-daib th ROW L-R Abdulutef Albusaire, Mohamed Ismail HJP- lohamed, Bakulesh Adya, Odilio Ortega, Ron Flores, Mansour ritar, Yousef Tahnon, Abdulaziz Al-Naqi, Dr. Tarek Khalil. k ABOVE MOND zine, surveys and microsoftware. The Institute also of- fers seminars, workshops and conferences throughout the year. The university chapter plays an important role in the educational process. Included is the introduction of student members to the profession of Industrial Engi- neering as it relates to other engineering disciplines and to the profession of engineering in general by offer- ing seminars within the university. IIE also provides and environment for social interaction and interchange of ideas between all levels of undergraduate students, graduate students and faculty. By working with the Miami Senior chapter, the university chapter allows the interaction between the student members and the pro- fessional engineers already in the field. Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers ,« Institute of Industrial Engineers IBA . ' ;f»V i mt ' V.{ M i 322 Organizations I rt ROW L-R David DiGioia, Romy J. Holy, Alfonso Fernandez, )hathan Becker, Ralph Johann, Martha Harding, Antoine livi, Stephen Barbalaco, Eduardo Lamas, John Arthur Hoon id ROW L-R Lourdes Manso, Daphne Jongejans, Karine oollon, Ana J. Rodriguez, Crystal Moore, Barbara Valentine, abel Agricivchu, Robin Kofsky, Maria-Teresa Lopez, Cindy arrington ■d ROW L-R Lauina Chatani, Jeanette Cadena, Lorraine lornton, Lisa Decker, Sharmila Chantani, Nicole Corrd, Lisa angadeen, Nancy Melnyh International Busines s Association The International Business Association is an orga- Izatlon that offers students opportunities to investi- ate and participate in the International business gctors. Designed to help participants understand ow to utilize their academic preparation in practical pplication, IBA allows members to broaden their ense of the real world through speakers, field trips nd corporate mixers. IBA paves the way for stu- ents to make a successful transition from theory to ractice in international and multinational business. atln American Student Association The Latin American Student Association is an or- anization of students with an interest in Latin merican affairs. The purpose of LASA is to get all atin students together to unite their cultures, al- lough its membership is open to any student inter- sted in Latin America. LASA activities are both academically and socially riented. United Nations Day and International » eek allow the organization to showcase the various laments of Latin American culture. LASA also par- st ROW L-R Nicole Corro, Khaled Moussally ' nd ROW L-R Loraine Thornton, Claudia, Maria Ameglio, Ictoria Gonzalez, Nelly J. Chebli, Cheyene Valverde, Sarita ' hamah kd ROW L-R Lillian Reimondez, Esther Vidal, Claudia Seaman, ' itaZanotti, Virginia Varela, Hala Elsener, Rosa Verdeja, Susana hjas, Sandra Pineda, Iris Leikes, Marta Vilanova, Jessica ' uleta, Patricia Hill, Era Abars, Poshan Wong I th ROW L-R Jeffrey Zirulnick, Nadim EIneser, Ray Gandionco, 1 ergio Bustamante. Esteban Rovergi, Jos6 A. Izquierdo, Harvey ?antow, Roy Tantra th ROW L-R Jorge Dalman, Juan Jimenez, Paul Sellier, Jorge ; uis Brito, Joseph Zoghaib, Rafael Rivas, Manuel Hernandez, ' )eepak G. Paruani, Raul A. Pinon Jr., Eric Copeland, Francis alazar ABOVE ■ BEYOND ticipates in Homecoming and Carni ' Gras. Academical- ly, LASA works to foster relations with Latin alumni and brings speakers to campus to discuss Latin American situations. International Business Association Latin American Student Association 323 kjk 324 Organizations r 1st ROW L-R Khaled Moussally, Bilal Dergouth 2nd ROW L-R Mohammad Fostock, Eias Jarrar, Hala EIneser, Abdullah Sinan, Mohammad Yassin 3rd ROW L-R Deborah Singhi, AH Taleb, Shaher Kassim, AH Saleh, WaHd Akkaoui, Nada Latif, Mehdi Moubarak, Mohamad Zogheib Lebanese Student Association I The Lebanese Student Association was founded in ' 1972 by a small group of students at the University of Miami. Their goals are to spread the Lebanese culture and to inform International and American students about facts and ideas relating Lebanon. Due to their effort and hard work, LSA has been I [elected twice by the Council of International Stu- dents Organizations (COISO) as the best active orga- nization on campus. LSA activities include regular .meetings, season picnics and parties, and cultural [events which include speakers from different associ- ' ations in the United States as well as the Arab world. LSA, which started with only a small group of stu- jdents, today has over 75 members and membership is open to all students on campus. Muslim Student Organization The Moslem Students Organization, MSO, was es- tablished on the University of Miami campus in the Fall of 1975. At that time, there were fifteen people attending prayers; now that number often exceeds 300. The purpose of the MSO is to perform the Islamic duties and to enlighten all moslem students with their full understanding of Islam. Some of the major activities that are planned for this year are Quran Meetings, Islamic Lectures, Open Discussions, and Islamic Camps. 1st ROW L-R Mohammad E Al-Khashti, AInoumas . AbduHa, Yousef Al-Musailem, Hussam Almutawa, Shaher Nabih Kassim, Iqbal H.A. Gagan, AH Contractor 2nd ROW L-R Waleed Alsomaei, Hashim Al-Alawi, Adel Al- Fahad, Salem AIneaimi, Abdulaziz Alshayeji, Zaki Al-Jarrah, KhaHd AbdulmaHis, Ahmed Alriyami, Khaled Alrasheed 3rd ROW L-R Dr Alosaimi Fuad, Mutlaq Al-Azim, Abduulla Al- Asmakh, Yousef Sunaideh, Rafique Dandia, Hani Hassan, Shaukat-Ali Rokadia, Isam Qurie, Shihab Asfour 4th ROW L-R Abdul Elkhatib, Sulaiman Al-Hussain, Adel Al- Aslawi, Dr Aboalsamh, Mahmoud Hussein, Adra Khaled Hamdi, Rabie Abdelrahman, AH Al-Sunaidy, Sherin Kamel ABOVE BEYOND Lebanese Student Association {Muslim Student Organization 325 1st ROW L-R Neil Russell, Darryl Letray Bell, Edgar Worts, Maurice A. Simpson 2nd ROW L-R Paul A. Dean, Sharon Stoddart, Eula Cindy Rodney Terri Charisse Rumph, Donnie Perkine, DwightE. Dean 3rd ROW L-R Winston 0 ' Bryan, Patrick Owen Baker, Christopher Antonio Bellamy, Lloydston Tate, Guy Georges Lacombe Jr National Society of Black Engineers The National Society of Black Engineers is a pre- professional society composed of students in engi- neering, mathematics, natural and computer sci- ences, and related technical fields. It was estab- lished at Purdue University in 1975. The University of Miami chapter was re-established in the Fall of 1987. The objectives on the society are: to stimulate and develop student interest in the various engineering, scientific, and technical disciplines; to strive to in- crease the number of students studying these disci- plines; to encourage members to seek advanced de- grees in engineering and related fields and obtain professional engineering career; to promote public awareness of engineering and the opportunities for blacks and other minorities in the profession and to function as a representative body on issues and de- Nurses Student Association The Nurse Students Association was started at the University of Miami in the seventies. This organiza- tion provides an educational service for all students and community members by supporting intervention and prevention in the field of medicine. They do this by providing free blood pressure checks and other similar activities. The NSA also helps the community by assisting needy families. The Nurse Students Association helps Nursing students by providing tutors, supporting academic excellence, and sponsoring a scholarship. Member- ship is open to all nursing students. 1st ROW L-R Mary Ernest, Audra Mutton, Donnie Perkins, Jeannee DeCicco 2nd ROW L-R Diann Cruz, Susan Sutain velopments that affect the careers of black engineers. NSBE members agree to dedicate a portion of their energy and resources in activities that reach into the minority community to advise and support students, engineers, and peers, thus providing a much needed role model for others who may follow a similar career. ABOVE BEYOND m National Society of Black Engineers Nurses Student Association 327 Omicron Delta Kappa Organization of Jewish Students ¥ 328 Organizations t f c ROW L-R Jim Schmelzer, Tom Gonzalez-Diego, Frddie ibbins, Xavier Corada, Richard Edelstein, Willard Woodrow, lando Gonzalez, David Faerman, Walter Palmer, Mark ■tnick, Dr Morton, Dn Hoy, Dr Redo 4 ROW L-R Shannon High, Tracy Bonday Joye McAvoy Imes Boddick, Nancy Brockman, Dr. Kaiser, Una Lopez, Dr man, Elsa Chi, Teesta Sisodia, Jamey Whitener, Dr Decarbo, drey Finkelstein, Mickey Maracini, Raymonde Bilger, Dr ider i ROW L-R Bert Quintana, Debbie Troll-ferry Michael Kaye, rique Carrillo, Dr Butler, Self Elbualy Dean Sheeder, tureen Biggers, Alfonso Christian, Patricia Fahlbusch, Cyros livette, Roy Kobert, Donna Pfeifer, Patricia Whitely Omicron Delta Kappa Dmicron Delta Kappa is a National Leadership •nor Society, founded to recognize and encourage holarship and leadership. Membership is awarded ce each semester on the basis of five qualifica- ns: Scholarship, athletics, social service, religious tivities and campus government, journalism, sech and the mass media, and creative and per- ming arts. Projects ODK has undertaken this year :lude Leadership DM, opening homecoming, and )Kids. (rganization of Jewish Students n c The Organization of Jewish Students has always en known for the variety of activities it offers. This ar the program has expanded to include commit- 2s for commuters, Latin students and graduate jdents. The activities planned range from social d philanthropic to cultural and educational. The Soviet Jewry committee has played a big part helping Refusnik Jews get out of the Soviet Union, d the Israel committee has encouraged many stu- nts to travel to Israel. Along with the established and well-known dopt-A-Grandparent " program, OJS has imple- snted two new social service projects: " Tutoring ' ROW L-R Rachel, Shonfield, Laura Zel, Lisa Needleman, ' n Rubin d ROW L-R Doug Black. Dale Zarinsky, Rita Farin, Sunny ldin, Stacey Belter, Michele Dubin, Jamie Weiner, Randy karus, Marc Slotnick, Nicole Kolber p ROW L-R Avi Dorin, Douglas Breindel, Alan Moldof, Scott rlchman, Jack Schrold, Charles Lewis, Steven J. Fox, Randy Shres, Craig Joseph 4i ROW L-R Linda Lazere Levin, Eliane Benenson, Anat Cjnberg, Michael Holub, Ron Beveniste, Jeff Margolis, Daniel Coss ti ROW L-R Michael Gerson, Rabbi Louis Feldstein, Rory Lbin I BE a;ove and Bedtime Stories " at a local orphanage, and the Listen to the Children program serving children attend- ing Dade County Public Schools. OJS ' s major social events include the Triple Platinum Party held each fall, and a semi-formal dance that follows the annual United Jewish Appeal Campaign on campus. Omicron Delta Kappa Organization of Jewish Students 329 Outdoor Recreation I 330 Organizations St ROW L-R Dori Shorr nd ROW L-R Rosa Verdeja, Fred Garvin, Cindy Smith, David mermen, Anttiony Scarbough, Kelly Hancammon, Lynda bng, Maureen Leshley, John Freeman Outdoor Recreation Club The University of Miami Outdoor Recreation Club ings together a diverse group of individuals to have in while taking part in camping, canoeing, biking, iking, fishing, snorkeling, and other outdoor activi- es. The club is open to all University of Miami facul- ; students, staff, and alumni. No experience is re- jired to participate in any club activity, and the club ovides any needed equipment. Each semester traditionally kicks off with a dee p ;a fishing trip. This gives members a chance to leet, talk, and hopefully catch some fish. After- ard, we meet back at UM for a midnight fish fry. The Thanksgiving canoe trip is also an ORG main- :ay. We head upstate for a three day, three night anoe trip on one of several great rivers in Florida, anoeing is the central theme of the trip, but mem- ers also have the opportunity to fish, swim, and tell cries around the campfire. As many students from around the states head Duth for Spring Break, the ORG heads north. The isttwo breaks have been spent in the Smoky Moun- Phi Eta Sigma tains National Park. This year the club hopes to move further north to the Shenandoah Mountains in Virginia. Members hike in the mountains and enjoy the change in scenery. The cold weather is also a change, and many members enjoyed the snow we encountered last year. The club also rents its large variety of equipment to UM students at very low rates, and provides informa- tion about many outdoor recreation areas in Florida. Phi Eta Sigma is an honorary and service society, ne must have a 3.5 at the end of their first semes- ir of their freshman year to be initiated. We have een holding tutoring programs with an area junior igh school, and we also tutor freshmen at exam mes. Also, we have had a mixer with the honors acuity and administrators. At the end of each year, e present scholarships to graduating seniors. st ROW L-R Ms. Michelle Delaney Robert Podgorowiez, ndrian, Dharmasaputra, Sonia Nikore, Maria Beatriz Valdes, eth Susi, Lora A. Davella nd ROW L-R Mario Sequeira, Wendi Howell, Vincent Tome, ichard Arabitg, Bill Mangan E ABOJ E BEYOND Outdoof Recreation Club Phi Eta Sigma 331 332 Organizations i ROW L-R Adolf The Hash . ROW L-R Scott Pendelton, James Schmelzer, Douglas irber, James Patterson, Ralph Hays, James Laky ROW L-R Glenn Simon, Kay Youngs, Larry Shane, Kevin slsng, Jonathan Jannarone, Buckley Hugo i u ROW L-R Michael Scholl, Ren6 Pasnon, Tim Gallagher, I B :hael Dolan I Is Phi Mu Alpha hi Mu Alpha is the largest men ' s professional isic fraternity in America. The Beta Tau chapter s established on March 5, 1937 at the University " Miami and has been very active since then. The prpose of this organization is to encourage and ac- ly promote the highest standards of creativity, prformance, education, and research in music in lerica. Currently, we are involved in piloting an educa- nal program designed to raise the standards of jsic at the Junior and Senior high school level. We ve many ensembles which perform both on and campus such as the acclaimed saxophone quin- :, a clarinet quartet, a brass quintet, a concert jazz nd, and a men ' s chorus. To be accepted into membership of Phi Mu Alpha, student must undergo a probationary period and t f t hi Theta Kappa Honor Society Phi Theta Kappa, the National Honor Society of mmunity colleges, is an organization which pro- otes scholarship, leadership and service among mmunity college students. The Xi chapter of the liversity of Miami is dedicated to aid in the transi- )n from a community college into a four year insti- tion. The chapter has a membership of eighteen stu- jnts which distribute University of Miami admis- ons information to PTK members in community )lleges located within Dade and Broward county, embers attend regional and national conventions id participate in fundraising activities. Phi Theta Kappa was founded in 1918, at Ste- len ' s College in Columbia, Missouri. In November 986, the Xi chapter was established at the Univer- ty of Miami. To qualify as a member, the student liust have been a PTK member in a community allege and have a minimum grade point average of .5. it ROW L-R Maria Gomez, Carmen Gomes id ROW L-R Michelle Delaney Marisel Rey LynneFessenden, jsanne Torres, Sandy Martinez ■d ROW L-R Jos6 M. Delgado Jr, Mark Rousso, Gabriel omez, Josie Cossio take a national exam. Upon becoming a member, stu- dents will join other members in planning and taking part in musical performances sponsored by the organi- zation. ABOVE BEYOND Phi Mu Alpha Phi Theta Kappa Honor Society 334 Organizations A . ' ROW L-R Malay Chokshi, Cecile Figueras, Dr. Wong, Viviana },nyie, Gregg Ribeiro id ROW L-R Michael Kaye, Paul Czerniak, Donald Curtiss 1 ROW L-R James Currier, Mike Murazzi, Sunil Saini ! ROW L-R Steve Gruskin, Grant Teagarden, Daniel Levi Pi Tau Sigma Pi Tau Sigma recognizes achievement in mechani- I engineering and fosters the development of engi- ering ethics. The Uni versity of Miami chapter is e Sigma Upsilon Chapter, which was installed on nuary 22, 1970. Membership is opened to mechanical engineering ijors of at least junior standing. A grade point aver- se of at least 3.0 is also required. Pizzaz Concluding its third year at the University of Mi- ni, the UM Pizzazz! Dance Club has increased its posure through many activities on campus. Per- rmances at the Rathskeller and the Miss UM Pag- nt highlighted the 87-88 year. Members of UM zzazz! Dance also performed at Carni Gras and at e Lakeside Dessert Cafe. UM Pizzazz! Dance has a performing troupe of teen students. The club also sponsors master ince classes taught by choreographers teachers in e Miami community. These classes range from jazz modern to ballet and are open to any affiliated ember of the UM campus. ont to Back Andrea Cavrich, Sandra Padron, Sylvia Padron, 53 Chang, Felicia Sheffield, Nadia Nyland, Wendi Howell, vy Finegold, Camille Price, Eileen Lewis, Jacqueline ' vermore, Diane Brown, Margare t Myatt, Audra Simovitch, )xanne Golkar, Jeffrey C. Holman ABOJI E BEYOND Ji Pi Tau Sigma Pizzaz 335 Pre-Legal Society Program Council 336 Organizations he University of IVIiami Pre-Le- ;al Society The Pre-Legal Society is composed of students om all undergraduate majors that are interested in legal career. The society established at the Univer- y of Miami in 1969. Members organize an under- aduate law review, and also maintain a Library of I law school bulletins from universities in the Unit- i States. Furthermore, the society is the sponsor of lecture series that brings attorneys, judges, and w school admissions officers to the University of iami. In addition, the society plans many social tivities. % Program Council Program Council is made up of a diverse group of :udents and advisors who plan events for the Whit- in Uni versity Center as well as the entire campus, erhaps most popular on campus are its two tradi- onal series, Friday Flicks and Midday Recess. In the ill Hurricane Hunt takes place, featuring lucrative Izes for the winning team. This year ' s game is a jmbination clue game and scavenger hunt. Spring jmester will feature art exhibits and a Spring Game. The enthusiasm and great ideas do not stop at the mits of the campus. Each year the University of liami ' s Program Coucil contributes to both regional nd national programming conferences, helping oth- r schools gain new and exciting ideas. The main goal and motivating purpose behind Pro- ram Council is to get the entire campus involved in ctivities which are fun for all. it ROW L-R John " not Gus " Machado, Jimbo, Babsy Wagner, inny White Vazguez, Horny Kingry Leprechaun Randall, Mit snrat, Billy Coomes, Gummi Bearsth, Jill " Red " Tash, iJnshine Sas nd ROW L-R I.M. Wacky Chiang, Shopper Tucker, Stu " the nife " Black r ABOVE BEYOND The University of Miami Pre-Legal Society Program Council I 338 Organizations ROW L-R Silke Pari, Maria-Teresa Iglesias, Steve Jones, Dr. Hbert B. Tallarico d ROW L-R Melanie Schonberg, Ann Petruso, Loudes M. iro-Martines, Lisa Piejak, Karen Kralovanec, Teresita M. Lazo 1 ROW L-R Christina Rodriguez, Daisy Cabrera, Alice Neal, thard O ' Brien, Tom Reed 4 Psi Chi Psi Chi is the National Honor Society in psycholo- , It is an affiliate of the American Psychological •.sociation as well as the Association of College DHor Societies. The purpose of this organization is advance scholastic achievement in the science of ychology. Psi Chi was founded in 1929 and today IS over 645 chapters in senior colleges and univer- :y campuses around the nation. Students are invit- I to join Psi Chi if they meet the following criteria: 1. must be a major or minor in psychology with at least 9 credits. 2. must have a 3.3 cumulative G.RA. 3. must have a 3.3 psychology G.RA. Psi Chi has two major goals. The first one is to ward the psychology student for his or her out- anding academic achievement. The second goal of i Chi is to create a climate suitable for advancing « iRathskeller Advisory Board The Rathskeller Advisory Board is a group com- ised mainly of undergraduate students with many ' sponsibilities associated with running the Raths- iller. Members of the board are thoroughly reened and selected with the five voting members RAB serving two year terms. The Rathskeller Advi- ry Board is responsible for all programming enter- inment, advertising, interior decorations, and im- ovements to the Rathskeller building. Regularly scheduled programming throughout the iar includes Happy Hour, Movie Night, Ladies ght Dance Night, Promo, 5th Quarter Parties, and e " Gutbusters " comedy series. Special program- ing events include The Gong Show, The Battle of e Bands, Halloween Costume Party, Pep Rallies, ' eek Night, Fraternity Feud, Beach Parties, and the Jnior Graduation Party. In the past year RAB has also completely renovat- i the Rathskeller with new furniture, a new theme decor, dance lights, and one of the hottest sound ' Stems in Miami. University of Miami students have isponded to the changes in the Rathskeller and the f ROW L-R Dawn Benjamin td ROW L-R Dave Brown, Fred Karlinsky, Paul Esposito, Eric Ison, Paul Thaller the science as well as establishing a sense of fellowship through affiliation. The University of Miami tries to achieve these goals by conducting several activities throughout the year. Informational lectures on graduate work areas related to psychology are given. Guest lectures on topics of interest are organized. In addition, Psi Chi establishes club unity by sponsoring social functions such as pic- nics, get togethers and the annual banquet to initiate new members. increases in programming by filling the Rat almost ev- ery night. The final student approval came with the passing of a referendum to keep students fees going to keep the Rat open, 784 in favor, 90 against. If the present trend continues, even those 90 might change their minds. Psi Chi Ratlislieiler Advisory Board 339 " . WW 1: Sandra Chen, Lull Planas, Juan Planas, Amy Gurra WW 2: Patricia Hill, Tina Martell, Carolyn Salisbury Sandra ladariaga ?01V 3: Luis Planas, Nep Malo, Gilbert Acosta, Claud Archer Road Runners Roadrunners Commuter Organization is the voice if off-campus students at the University of Miami. It 5 U.M. ' s only organization dedicated entirely to the :ommuter student. Roadrunners is both a service irganization and a social club. This past year, its nembers were involved in many service projects .uch as Commuter Student Orientation and campus lirectory distribution, as well as providing commut- irs with locker service, a discount card, and a com- nuter stud ent newsletter. They also helped to co- )rdinate a commuter student lucheon with the ad- ninistration. Roadrunners give commuters the opportunity to )ecome involved in their University and to partici- i)ate in all campus events. Aside from the daily activi- ies in the commuter student office, Roadrunners i akes part in various social functions including Rugby Club The University of Miami Rugby Club is celebrating ts twenty-first season. Boasting many matches hroughout Florida, and traveling to the Caymans, Bahamas and Jamaica in recent years, the team has losted teams from Zimbabwe, England, Argentina, ' ranee and Wales. The club consists of new players epresenting many walks of life and nationalities. Despite being the forefather of American football, his game is played quite differently. Two teams of ifteen players compete for a full eighty minutes with 10 substitutions allowed. The game is played without he benefit of either pads or protection. The main ules of the game are that the ball must be passed )ehind yo u and that no blocking is permitted. Membership is open to anybody who enjoys a fast- jaced, rugged, athletic sport. The team practices on Ist ROW L-R Mike Smith, Chase Vessels j?ncf ROW L-R Ivan Arange, Paul Speestein, Billy Clements, Orlando Hidalgo, Juan Silva, Tony Smith, Simon Sunderland, Peter Schwartz nd ROW L-R Paul Vierra, Brad Hannaeoutoe, Dodd Claen, lake Hoffman, Artie Smith, Nick Radamaicer, Mark Carpenter, aron Gagne, Frank Williams, " Sid " , A.J. Lipstien, Pat Gaskins Homecoming, Carnis Gras, intramural sports, and group attendance at all home football games. Roadrun- ners is constantly searching for ways to improve the quality of life for commuter students and is open to all who are interested. ABOVE beycPnd Tuesdays and Thursdays with matches held on Satur- days. Road Runners Rugby Club 341 342 Organizations st ROW L-R Jennifer Parent, Eric Dix, Heather Harris, Trish tone, Bob Douglas, Michelle Monroe, Toni Parras, Cheryl Mell, ohn Miller, Dee Dee Heyman, Rodger Vojeck, Beth Augustine, on Kantor ' nd ROW L-R Hisham Albatarni, Jon Copley Tom O ' Brien, Dave Waff, Richard Chase, Carolyn Pearson, Edwin Permulu, ennifer Fritz, Andy Hupprich, Steve Johnson, Gerard ' eaucellier, Jeff Sapolsky ' rd ROW L-R Patrick Kennedy, Samer Samman, Hans pringensguth, Kevin Shelton, Grant Zaichick, John Ameen, rancisco Denis, Steve Dickson, Monty Knowles, Abel Lazarus, Uley Bordelon Scuba Club The Scuba Club has been in existence for over wenty years. Our goals are to make diving as adven- urous, educational, and fun as possible; to promote I better understanding and respect for coral reefs nd the marine environment as a whole; and to es- ablish meaningful friendships. We encourage in- olvement and input to better our organization. We larticipate in various university activities, such as omecoming and Carni Gras; and in community af- airs, such as cleaning bays and petitioning for envi- onmental issues. To be a member, one must be a :ertified diver and hold a deep regard for the ocean. However, you need not be certified to join the Under- Shaolin Group The Shaolin Group was established as the Kun Fu ali Group at the University of Miami during the fall semester of 1985 by Dr. Mikal Keenen. Dr. Keenan )rought to the club over 15 years of experience in :he martial arts and teaching skills acquired in Wash- ngton D.C. at the Lin, Wai Li school, the University of linnesota and in the Minneapolis Public School Sys- :em. Dr. Keenan organized the club to provide quality nstruction in Chinese Wu Shu Kung Fu with Jeet une Do principles and related Chinese mental and Dhysical exercises and lifestyle practices — to pro- note health and well-being, personal refinement and competence in the use of practical self defense skills in the University of Miami family. Membership in the Shaolin Group is open to all Jniversity of Miami students in good standing; It is also open to facu lty, staff, administrators and alumni j vho want to unite to promote their common inter- issts. KNEELING Mikal Keenan 1st ROW L-R Gregg Ribeiro, Isaac Frewa, Robert Devie, Jon ' f(almanoff 2nd ROW L-R Sureswaran Ramadass, Ivan Whitehead, Kevin Meere, Clyde Hagler water Hockey Team, which is sponsored by the Scuba Club. ABOVE BEYdND Scuba Club Shaolin Group 343 Society of Manufacturing Engineers 344 Organizations it ROW L-R Chris Ghaemmaghami, Antonio Dias, Henri scarra, Richard Hubacker, Ken Casey, Jonathan Jannarone, )ne Pavic, Matt Lewis, Karl Newyear id ROW L-R Christopher Kentebe, Marc Ca macho, Joe ' ontrone, Eric Suescun, Danny Lien, Bob Rizzo, Russ Ramsay, lark Gladion, Ivan R. Sultun, Gabriel Stivala, Ron Bell, Jome kpebu Soccer Club The University of Miami Soccer Club was founded 1 1984 after tiie varsity program was dropped. The lub now competes in the South Dade Soccer eague. Aside from the league competition the team Iso attends tournaments throughout the state and he country. In the past the team has attended tour- aments in Gainesville, Florida and Bridgeport, Con- ecticut. In addition to competition the team also is active 1 other areas. For the past five years the team has teen involved in Fun Day. Team members set up an srea to work with the participants and enable them play soccer. Another important aspect of the club 5 the fact that it supplies a great number of referees or UM ' s intramural soccer program. The club is comprised of approximately thirty-five nembers. Membership is open to any individual who ' iy f ociety of Manufacturing Engineers The Society of Manufacturing Engineers was Dunded in 1932 and has more than 80,000 mem- bers and has charted more than 300 Senior Chap- ers and 175 Student Chapters. Since SME has been ounded one of its main concerns has been with its tudents studying Manufacturing Engineering and elated technologies. Our chapter at the University f Miami was chartered in March of 1986 and pres- mtly has 70 active members which include electri- al, mechanical, and industrial engineering stu- dents. This past year we received an award for over- ill excellence in four seperate categories: )rogramming, recruitment, special or innovative )rograms and professional development. St ROW L-R Sandra Gonzales, Bader Mali, Fuad Zainal, ndrian Dharmasaputra, LuGe, Abdulrahman Itani, Lisette hintero, Maurice Simpson, Zulaima Karcomez ' nd ROW L-R Debraj Nag, Sherin Kamel, Eric Farr, Bruce ' amp, Paul Brousco, Alberto Daire, Mehmet Dedeoglu, Aohammed Hop-Mohammed, Yousef Tahnon, Vincent Chen kd ROW L-R Hishan Akbar, Raquel Gonzalez, Odilio Ortega, ienry Comartin, Mike Lindswiler, Ron Flores, Eddie Alvarez, . Rabie attends UM or is an alumni. Also the club is open to any women who like to join and play for the club. ABOVE BEvdND Soccer Club Society of Manufacturing Engineers 345 - ' •1W1 ' « Society of Women Engineers SAFAC 346 Organizations t ROW L-R Patricia Solo, Maureen Griff is, MarnieZalin, Lisa irtzalez, Isolda Galiana, Viviana Franyie, Eula C. Rodney, tette Quintero, Elda Davis id ROW L-R Ray Gandionco, Dave Cox, Ed Pol, Silvia Vilato, sela Fuentes d ROW L-R Gabriel R. Gomez, Poshan Wong, l aria Gomez, srile B. Martin, Yvette Aleman, Rosario Fiallos, Sandra neda, Sylvia S. Alonso, Margarita Blanco, Carmen Dorta- tque, Bryan Williams h ROW L-R Roque Martin, Paul Czerniak, Gregg Ribeiro, Josi mandez Society of Women Engineers The Society of Women Engineers is an organiza- )n whose purpose is to encourage women to join e ranks of a profession that once was male domi- ited. The society encourages superior academic id professional achievement. Recruitment of young intelligent women from high hools for study of engineering sciences is an activ- of which the society is especially proud. Activities elude a breakfast honoring top high school stu- jnts. Social activities include Happy Hour and a sweet- lart drive. These male members are important sup- arters of SWE in all activities. Itudent Activity Fee Allocation Committee The Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee )AFAC) is comprised of 11 undergraduate students presenting various constituencies of the under- raduate student body, two non-voting advisors, a on-voting secretary, and a chairperson who serves I a non-voting capacity except to break a tied vote. AFAC insures that the activity fee distribution will in the best interests of all student organizations, s main reponsibility is to recommend allocations for e various student organizations on campus for eir yearly operations, and to act on emergency squests for those organizations having unforeseen nancial difficulties on the current year. In order to receive funding from SAFAC, a campus rganization must be registered with the Committee n Student Organizations (COSO) through the de- artment of student activities. Regular allocations ake place during the Spring sememster prior to the unding year and emergency requests are heard St ROW L-R Jeffrey Zirulnick, Kelly Hancammon, Amy Guerra, oan Brown, Abd Wahab Jaofar nd ROW L-R Peter Dominicis, Teesta Sisodia, Dodd Clasen, ollin E. Edwards, Virginia Varela, Jonathan Bellman, Shannon kintosh n ABOVE BEYOND throughout the year. The Vice-President for Student Affairs recommends or denies the recommendations made by SAFAC and submits a final recommendation to the Board of Trustees for the final approval. Emer- gency requests are acted on by the Dean of Students. Society of Women Engineers Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee 348 Organizations TTING L to R Lull Planas, Outfield band member, Shanon tosh, Charley Kingery, Scott Ferrer LING Chris Gavin, Diane Zagrobelny, Stephanie Kline, Johnson, Rob Torricella TENDING Helene Goldberg, Outfield band member, Felecia teffield. Outfield band member, Lisa Hernandez, Outfield md member, Mark Evans, Raquel Hardie, Mike Novo, David ■own Student Entertainment Committee The University of IVIiami ' s Student Entertainment )mmittee (SEC) is the organization responsible for inging large shows and " big name " entertainers to e UM campus for student enjoyment. For many ars SEC has provided the student body with per- rmers who have been geared to meet the diverse itertainment interests of the University student. iC has also promoted local talent by scheduling rformances of promising performers from the area id the University. ROW Enrique Carrillo d ROW L to R Chris Delgado, Donny Hudson, Manny Anon Student Government Attorney General and the jpreme Court represent the executive branch of ndergraduate Student Government. Anyone who ants further information on the organization should )ntact the Undergraduate Student Government of- 1 . ABOVE student Entertainment Committee Student Government Attorney General 349 f student Government Cabinet Student Government Executive Officers 350 Organizations St ROW L-R John Calles, Ted Collins, Nick Zanakos, Lorrane ippen, Amparo Braniella, Julie Agarwal, Amy Finegold, Elaina ozzo, Glenn Potts, Don Hudson ROW L-R Vincent DiPiero, Gemma Trujillo, Ami Patel, ' bbie Getson, Leda M. Perez, Ed Mobley, Malinda Pearson, anny Dembicer, Y. Mictielle Ramirez, Victoria Vecchione, lieoffey Goldstein, Bernadette Carney, Russell Lande, Teesta ' isodia, Byron Addison Student Government Cabinet The Undergraduate Student Government Cabinet , part of the executive branch of student govern- lent. Under the direction of the Vice President, the abinet works with students in producing numerous , ctivities. It is also the cabinet ' s role to serve as the i trouble-shooter, " for students to the administra- ion. This year, the cabinet continued such favorite pro- ; as the Halloween Party and the Student Faculty lixer. The Cabinet also produced the faculty evalua- |ion booklets and continued in its distribution of Me- 3il passes. l lth its work on security and the English Profi- |iency of Professors, the cabinet has proven itself as strong and valuable force in student government. I ' r iL tudent Government Executive Offi- rs The Student Government Executive Officers over- iiee and act as liaisons between the various agencies ivithin Student Government. They serve as the re- :)resentatives of the entire student body when deal- ing with the administration and the Board of Trust- ies. The President acts as the bridge between the ad- ministration and Student Government. He also is responsible for all activities and legislation Student jjovernment undertakes. The Vice President and the ' ■-xecutive Secretary administrate the other depart- nent of the Executive Branch, the Cabinet. The Speaker of the Senate, the Speaker Pro-Tem- wre, and the Parliamentarian oversee the oper- itions of the Senate. The Speaker represents the penate legislation before the administration once it las passed the full Senate. The Speaker Pre-Tem- 3ore is chairman of the Screening Committee, which ecruits and evaluates potential senators when Sen- [ite seats become vacant. The Parliamentarian not bnly assists in keeping order in the Senate, he also |Isf ROWLtoR Freddy Stebbins, Dean Furman, Sumner Borin 2nd ROW Amparo Braniella, Teesta Sisodia Vof pictured: Bill Barzee ABOVE serves as Chairman of the Rules and Calendar Commit- tee which decides on which legislation reaches the full Senate. Student Government Cabinet Student Government Executive Officers student Government Senate Student Legal Services 352 Organizations lOW L-R Beth Susi, Marlene Miller, Nelly J. Chebli, Joelle ermen, Amy Ellis, C. Dean Furman, Martha Zimmerman, Stiay Belfer, Maria Valdez, Melanie White, Nikki Fernandez 2nR0WL-R Charley Kingery, Jordan Pech, John L Machado, jif.ny Edmond, Eddy Lacasa, Summer Borin, Jerry D. Ha il ton. Marc Oster, Freddie Stebbins, Arnie Girnyn, Robert Toi :ella, Frank Nola SreWW L-R Rich Gauthier, Erik Huey Mark Katzef, Sarah Kee, Collin Edwards, Troy Bell, Bryan Clinton, Sydney joi son, Paul Dean, Foeddie J. Traub Sudent Government Senate the Senate is the elected, representative body of lent Government. Every undergraduate student mpus is represented by at least four Senators. ;tions are held in both the Fall and the Spring and only requirements to run are a 2.0 GPA and a jvaton to represent one ' s fellow students. ' he Senate meets every Wednesday at 4:00 in Flamingo Ballroom. It ' s main responsibilities are litiate legislation and programs for the better- it of the student body, jb make sure these responsibilities are met and to dresent the Senate to the administration the Sen- a1 Officers oversee the operations of the Senate. Tl! Speaker presides at all meetings and acts as both an administrator and liaison to the administrator. The Speaker Pro-Tempore is the chairman of the Screening Committee and acts as liaison to the Cabi- net. The Parliamentarian and Secretary assist in the administration duties of the Senate, in keeping order at meetings, and in serving on the Rules and Calendar, Council of Chairpeople, and Screening Committees. Student Legal Services tudent Legal Sevices, an independent agency of Sident Government, is an organization that serves tl- undergraduate student body in a variety of capa- ci2S. ounded in 1978, its goal is to aid all full-time uiiergraduate students with any legal problem that nry plague them duringtheir years at UM. The Stu- dnt Legal Services offers information on University piicies and procedures, as well as a bail-bond pro- gi m, and a free legal referral service. Furthermore, iarticipates in many on-campus events, including National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week and Student Success Series. Under the able leader- p of Chairman Tony Alfonso, the Student Legal S ' vices has expanded and flourished and offers all fi-time undergraduate students a place to turn in fes of trouble. ROW L-R Tony Alfonso I ROW L-R Steward Seruya, Steve Stakes, Suzanne iente, Elyse Perez, Cheryl Schweitzer, Lisa Apell, Diana ■eno, Michelle Marco ROW L-R Lee Fallon Student Government Senate Student Legal Services 353 Sugarcanes Tae Kwon Do 354 Organizations t Mi A ROW L-R Diane Doolan, Suzanne Saclata, Beckie farlman, Camille Price, Danielle Griffin .id ROW L-R Cassi Ladda, Carolyn Fitzgerald, Margy Averill, krwen Corpion, Amy Lapp, Lauren Sallata, Malease Marco d ROW L-R Maggie Collazo, Christy Delpfius, Sylvia irnandez, Joelle Cooperman, Alyson Scott, Kalinda Aaron, ' nelle Givner, Stacey Perez, Franciska Tames i Pj ROW L-R Colleen O ' Brian, Deanna Klesh, Joy Webb, Gayle i Meifer, Pamela Bloom, Deborah Maguire, Shari Perl, Karen senberg, Melissa Best - ' ..; Sugarcanes The Sugarcanes of the University of IVIiami have t-going personalities, team spirit, and a wiliing- ss to take part in service projects. Whether at the adium or in the community, they promote the IVIi- ii baseball program through their activities. Operating in conjunction with the DM baseball Dgram, the Sugarcane squad has built a reputation its own and has become a model for batgirls ross the country. The Sugarcanes were created by tn Fraser in 1968 in order to gain publicity for the am. Chosen every November, this year ' s squad con- its of 35 girls. Membership is offered to all under- aduate females, each candidate being interviewed a panel of judges. I li ( Tae Kwon Do Tae Kwon Do is Korean Karate. The UM Tae Kwon o-Moo Duk Kwan Club offers coed instruction in a lique blend of traditional and modern training ethods encompassing the Moo Duk Kwan style, e Japanese art of Aikido, and influences from such 1s as Judo, Jujutsu, and Western Boxing. This end provides the student with a broader range of If defense techniques. Beginning students are ifely lead through a physically developmental cur- ulum presented in an academic fashion, aug- ented by numerous written materials. Classes are ssigned to be fun and enjoyable, yet serious, due to 16 nature of the material. Curricular emphasis is enly distributed between conditioning, art, sport, id self-defense. The club, a member of the Ameri- m MDK Society, is under the direct supervision of i ROW L-R Rene6 Prenitzer, Todd D. Jones, Steve Plattner, . nnifer Jones ■ fdROWL-R Tom Sharp, Kim Kerdyk, Marc Teitelbaum, Brian men, Jonathan Kline, Sandor Anderko d ROW L-R lleana Alvaredo, Laura Garofalo, Kathryn Hill, lf)d Singer, Tim Longboat h ROW L-R Monty Knowles, Johanna Devereaux, Todd I hwartz, Dave Belkin, Julio Migoyo Sugarcanes have been picked three times by Colle- giate Baseball Magazine as the National Championship Batgirls since the competition began in 1973. ABOVE BEYOND Todd D. Jones, a nationally recognized competitor and instructor with Black Belt rank in four martial arts. Mr. Jones holds a 5th degree black belt in MDK, a 3rd degree in Japanese Swordsmanship, and 2nd degree in Aikido. Promotional tests are held at regular intervals for student advancement. Open to all students, facul- ty, and staff, the club practices Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday, at the Lane Recreation Center. Sugarcanes Tae Kwon Do 355 TBn TBX DARU ur I nc nuui CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA 356 Organizations i ROW David Franklin, Sylvia Vilato, Alex Blanco, Scott ; 7, Roque Martin, Gisela Fuentes, Andrea Kiskorna, Mat il Awang ROW Dean Susnow, Cecilia Perez-Benitoa, Rosario Fiallos, ong-Tai Leung, Lanphuong Dang, Bettina va Esso, Shah ;s, Dr. Augustin Redo, Eric Brand, Sam Swartz ROW Kim Chi Dang, Diana Bello, Marnie Zahn, Christina :.uis, Maria Gomez, Carmen Dorta-Duque, Steven Ostroff, tte Quintero, Robert Devine, Gregg Ribeiro ROW Malay Chokshi, Julio A. Garceran, Maria Andino, helle Monroe, Cathy K. Lee, Donna L. Flora, Robin Caron, ibeth Bolter, Sunil Saini, Andrian Dharmasaputra ROW Ricardo Sequeira, Leo Shen, Luis Garcia-Verona, rto Daire, Gabriel R. Gomez, David Faerman, Paul Brusco, in Mandelkern, Sharul A-Rashid, Rodney Morejon, Douglas ndel ROW Lawrence Elgarresta, Viviana Franyie, Rodrigo ■)to, Noel Paez, Ron Flores, Joseph Medvid, Cesar Gaitan, I Czernuk, Elio Oliva, M. Amri A. Rahman, Steve Gruskin, ihen Parsons, David Buzaki Tau Beta Pi he Tau Beta Pi Association was founded at Le- h University in 1885 by Edward Higginson Wil- ns, Jr. to mark in a fitting manner those who have iferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distin- shed scholarship and exemplary character as stu- its in engineering, or by their attainments as mni in the field of engineering, and to foster a Siirit of liberal culture in engineering colleges. The Obortunity for membership is attained by invitation (Jiy, with the upper 1 8 of the junior class, the upper 1 5 of the senior class, and top graduate stu- dents and eminent professionals with outstanding achievements being the invited select. In addition to the invitation, initiates must complete a series of projects to obtain Tau Beta Pi membership. These include attending the bi-annual Smoker Mixer, participating in the Thanksgiving Canned Food Drive, tutoring, and other activities. This semester we are planning a field trip to NASA Kennedy Space Center for an interesting tour. In addition, the traditional Thanks- giving and Spring Break Happy Hours will be contin- ued. The members are selected by a process in which prospectives qualifications and activities are reviewed and a decision is made as to whether they will become a Tau Beta Pi member. Then the Initiation Ceremony will be held. This semester, our President, Vice President, and Faculty Advisor will be attending the Tau Beta Pi Na- tional Convention in Louisville, Kentucky. Chapter ac- tivities and other related subjects will be discussed. The DM Chapter is very active and we hope to receive recognition at the Convention. Tau Beta Sigma li ' au Beta Sigma is the national honorary fraternity ; people involved in college bands. Our purpose is isupport the University of Miami band in any way can. We provide services to band members as II as leadership for the band as a whole to follow. Dpie tapped for membership into Tau Beta Sigma e displayed exemplary leadership, enthusiasm, :standing ability and behavior. The people chosen ioe in TBS are among the best people in the march- band. TBS is more than just a music fraternity. We have . icers and color guard members as well as musi- c|ns. Also, the members of our chapter have a great ' il ' iety of academic majors from psychology to engi- ring in addition to music majors. The varying ROW L-R Curt Tims, Andra Zachow, Terri Urra, Kim Clein, bara Saccocio, Patricia L Roister, Tina Strauss 1 ROW L-R Suzanne M. Watson, Hope Carter, Randi Clein, line Howse, Susan Kezer, Carol Muklewicz, Kathleen Haley •anne Poskas, Jeanine McElroy ' ROW L-R Edwardo A. Quinones, Charles Hey Barret cey Raymond J.C. Bade III, Gary Johnson, John D. hman, Mike Dolan, Brad Reiter, Tory Mangione, Thomas N. nro, Dave Dueppen, Ralph Raymond Hays ABOVE BEYOND interests of our members make for a very challenging, exciting group of people and makes us feel more like one big family. Currently we have twenty-six active brothers and sisters and we also have many alumni who still participate regularly in our activities. Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Sigma 357 TEA Tennis Club 358 Organizations I Tau Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Delta is the only honor society national- | recognized in the field of Architecture, and is a lember of the Association of College Honor Soci- fties. This places Tau Sigma Delta in the company of 16 most distinguished honor societies of other edu- jational fields. The objective of the Tau Si gma Delta Honor Society is to emphasize scholarship and char- jicter, to stimulate mental achievement and to award hose students who attain high scholastic standing in architecture. i Under the chapter name of Beta Gamma, the soci- hty has been in existence at the University of Miami ince 1981. Our chapter awards two medals each kear: the Silver Medal, to a professional, and the Bronze Medal, to a student, both having distin- guished themselves in design in the field of architec- " ure, landscape or the allied arts. Tau Sigma Delta ilso sponsors an architecture lecture series and an jjxhibition during the Beaux Arts Week. Tennis Club The UM Tennis Club was organized in 1986 to )rovide students and faculty a chance to play tennis joth for recreation and competition. The club is a nember of the United States Tennis Association and he Florida Tennis Association. It offers players of all ikill levels a chance to compete in club tournaments 3nd leagues. While the tournaments are single elimi- lation, leagues give players the opportunity to meet nd play with other players of the same skill level. For beginners the club offers instructional clinics :hat meet once a week and is run by members exper- enced in teaching clinics. In the spring the club assists in the running of a junior clinic sponsored by he Lipton International Tennis Tournament held on ey Biscayne, members who assist in the clinic re- :eive free admission to the tournament during the next week. By offering tournaments, leagues, clinics and the opportunity to attend a professional tourna- st ROW L-R Ramon Trias, Ofelia Delrio, Maria Camareao, ' onica Ponce De Leon, Aileen Buslig ' nd ROW L-R Ren6 Perez, Franl Nola, Joe Probst, Kriss ' ppersen, Jorge L. Hernandez St ROW L-R George Hunl ele, Chucl Rowley, Jodi Chasen, Bertha Vazquez 2nd ROW L-R Mindy Jacobs, Amy Abascal, Kesinee Wanadit, Iris Leikes 3rd ROW L-R Jay Walsh, Steven Schilowitz, Keith Frostad, Susan Iwasyszyn, Tim Ntimama, Eric Berkowitz, David Shaheen ABOVE BEYOllD ment the Tennis Club provides students of all abilities with the chance to meet new people and to experience Tennis-The Sport For a Lifetime. I Tau Sigma Delta Tennis Club " ' TSA Karate 360 Organizations iii. St ROW L-R Mete Boyaci, Ersin Turhan, Turgut Tekindur, erhat Hatay nd ROW L-R Altan Turgut, Osman Okan, Derya Senel, ' ihassan Kridii ird ROW L-R Harun Okkaoglu, Yusuf Abuaf, Mehmet Akcin, ehmet Baran Turkish Students Association The Turkish Student Association was founded to |romote Turkish unity within the University and to inhance cultural interactions between the Turkish jiudents and the multi-national community of the Ilniversity of Miami. Membership is open to Turkish and non-Turkish lltudents. The association resumed its activities in 1984 and presently it has twenty active members. Participating in the International Week is the asso- jiation ' s major activity; the Turkish night — A Taste If Anatolia ' 87 — was awarded a prize for the most Hegant night of International Week 1986 87. The issociation is also active in the United Nations Day Iind International Poem Festival held at the Universi- Jy of Miami. I Jniversity of IVIiami Karate Club The U.M. Karate Club has existed since 1972. Its lurpose is to train in the art of Shotokan, a style i hich emphasizes powerful techniques and balance, t was developed in Japan by Master Funakoshi and las spread throughout the world. The Karate Club is opened to students, faculty and itaff. The semester dues are $60.00. Practices are leld on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 4:00 to 6:00 ).m. at the Lane Recreation Center. There is also an )ptional training session on Saturday mornings. The club is a member of the Japan Karate Associ- ition (J.K.A.), the International Shotokan Karate ' ederation (I.S.K.F), and the South Atlantic Karate ssociation (S.A.K.A). The instructor is Mr. Shigeru fakashina, a sixth degree black belt who is the chair- nan and cheif instructor on S.A.K.A. 1st ROW L-R Carlos Acosta, Fethi Belgacem, Susanne Walzer, itiigeru Takastiina, Fattah Kazerooni, Anastas Hatjygeorge, Self Elbualy Roy Tantra 2nd ROW L-R Marina Banchetti, Bruce DeTorres, Silvia ' )avalos, Monica Warhoftig, Anne Hymowitz, Michele Rudman, Zheyene Valrerde, Ross Copeland 3rd ROW L-R Saul Cacal, Jose Este-McDonald, Jack Fowler, Richard Vinton, Bill Lindsley Greg Weinstein, Natalie Panton, Gregory Panton ABOVE BEYOND The Karate Club sponsors the annual S.A.K.A. Open Tournament which is held on campus during the spring- semester and Summer Training Camp. Both activities attract people from all over the southeast United States. Turkish Students Association UM Karate Club 361 362 Organizations St ROW L-R Tony Centeio, Erick Carter nd ROW L-R Paul Codrington, Sranielle Perry, Joyie Gibson, )irnest Biggs III, Karen Grant, Russell Motley, Althea Shaw, Toni hie ROW L-R Preston, Bruce Nwadike, Geoffrey Habran, mes Saunders III, Denise S. Etsey, Stephanie White, Nicholas Famularo, Natacha Dunker ih ROW L-R Leighton Condell, Dorthon Dade, Audio Alsopp, dam Blackstock United Black Students The United Black Students organization address- sthe academic, social and cultural needs of black tudents and further provides a crucial motivational mk betw een the university faculty and administa- ton and black students. Membership is by applica- ion and the payment of dues, which, is $5.00. Be- Jdes involvement with community activists and or- anizations. United Black Students sponsor two gala ' vents of the year: Martin Luther King Jr. week and Black Awareness Month Celebration. WVUM In August of 1965, before almost all of WVUM ' s taff was born, UM ' s administration helped students ' perating a station from Mahoney Hall to obtain a cense. The station officially began operation in 968 with only 10 watts of broadcasting power. To- ay, WVUM is a non-commercial, educa tional radio :ation with a 365 watt tower atop HRC and studios the University Center sending out its unique ound at 90.5 frequency modulation. WVUM serves as the Voice of the University of iiami carrying progressive music as well as a range if programming including Jazz, Reggae, New Age, St ROW L-R Roman Frillarte, SeifElbualy Adramson, Stephen Toback, Charley Kingery nd ROW L-R Kay Howell, Marcos Moure rd ROW L-R Angle Pettera, Kris Shearer, Michael Garon, laina Panozzo, Walter Palmer, Susanne Walzer, The Album doctor, Michelle Sas, Pete Roghaar, Mark Coomes ROW L-R Angela Meyer, Jennifer Kerr, Aileen Buslig ROW L-R Bill Zafiros, Holly Weiner, Marc Slotnick, Jim bher, Monty Q. Eckart, James V. Dorgan, Russell Wronski, ' hristopher Lazurek, David Schneider th ROW L-R Jonathan A. Walkenstein, Karl " Jim Bob " undinger, Stu Schaag, Jean Ferrara, Ralph Cavallan, Alex tanku. Jay Walsh, Don Resnik a;oj e BEYOND local artists, and Israeli music. Dedicated sports and news staffers broadcast live Hurrican e game coverage and news information for the active student body. The station serves the University community by offering the latest in music and information throughout the day. It also allows students the opportunity to get on-air experience as disc jockeys, sportscasters, and news- casters and in station engineering, promotion, underw- riting, traffic scheduling, and music and program direc- tion. Many students will remember the many times they stayed up studying for that big test with WVUM ' s progressive sounds to keep them company. WVUM was born out of a combination of student involvement and the advice and support of the faculty and administration. It continues this tradition today, adding a listenership who appreciates its unique sound. United Black Students WVUM 363 Rhor-d 364 Gallery Gallery Gallery 365 Gallery 367 Rhona Wise . . i I t 368 Gallery 37Q Gallery Abascal, Amelia 84 Abdghani, Ahmad 84 Abdul Samad, Dolah 84 Abdulaziz, Aishah 84 Abdulrahman, Itani 84 Abdulrahman, Mastura 84 Abella, Armando 84 Abemethy, John 84 Abuof, Yusuf 84 Abukhalid, Yahya 84 Academic Question 256 Acosta, Carlos 84 Adams, Arlene 84 Adams, Robert 84 Adcock, Kenneth 84 Adebisi, Suraj 84 Adier, Julie 85 Aedo, Mario 85 Agarwal, Julie 85 Aguirre, Joaquin 85 Aguirre, Louis 85 Ahmad, Adnan 85 Ahmad, Ismail 85 Ahmad, Shahril 85 Air Force ROTC 299 Akashah, Shahrizad 85 Akbar, Hisham 85 Alaghil, Khaled 85 Alajeel, Khalid 85 Alali, Bader 85 Alali, Khalid 85 Alali, Reyadh 85 Alanzi, Adnan 86 Alduwalsan, Saeid 86 Alexander, Todd 86 Alfarsi, Fatima 86 Alfonso, Anthonio 86 Alfonso, Edna 86 Algandeel, Mohammad 86 Alhasawi, Nezar 86 Alhomoud, Faud 86 Alhussain, Sulaiman 86 All, Safiyyah 86 Aljeri, Waleed 86 Alkhashti, Mohammad 86 Alkhwlani, Abdullah 86 Alkindi, Faud 86 Allen Glenn 87 Allen, Nancy 87 Allison, Amy 87 Allison, Richard 87 Almughrabi, Sulaiman 87 Almusailem, Yousef 87 AInoumas, Abdulla 87 Alonso, Jorge 87 Alonso, Sylvia 87 Alpha Epsilon Delta 297 Alpha Epsilon Phi 271 Alpha Epsilon Pi 271 Alpha Lambda Delta 297 Alpha Phi Alpha 273 Alpha Pi Mu 299 Alpha Sigma Phi 273 Alpha Tau Omega 275 Alshammari, Fayez 87 Alshayeji, Anwar 87 Alsomaei, Waleed 87 Alsoomali, Ahmed 87 Alsunaidy, All 87 Alterman, Lori 87 Alvarez, Jorge 88 Alvarez, Marlene 88 Alverez, Rosa 88 Alverez, Ruth 88 Alverez, Susan 88 Alwazzan, Jalal 88 Amaturo, Douglas 88 Ameglio, Maria 88 American Society of Mechanical Engineers 305 Anastasio, Patricia 88 Anderson, Paula 88 Anderson, Victoria 88 Andrade, Idayna 88 Angelakis, Rosie 88 Anglio, Aleli 88 Angueira, Bonnie 88 Angulo, Erika 89 Anw ar, Intikhab 89 Apell, Lisa 89 Applebaugh, Meredith 89 Aqqad, Sameer 89 Arab Friendship Club 301 Arabitg, Gina 89 Aranibar, Robert 89 Arashio, Sharul 89 Architecture Student Council 301 Arellano, Virginia 89 Ariss, Mike 89 Army ROTC 303 Aronfeld, Spencer 89 Arsimon, Ana 89 Arslan, Charles 89 Arts and Sciences, School of 64 Asgunce, Sergio 89 Asian Student Association 303 Assari, Houman 89 Aswani, Shankar 90 Augustine, Beth 90 Avila, Jose 90 Awang, Mat Kamil 90 Aylw ard, Evelyn 90 Azrin, Richard 90 Babun, Lizett 90 Baccinelli, Christian 90 Baer, Rochelle 90 Bakri, Moho Arif 90 Ballesteros, Anne 90 Balzola, John 90 Band of the Hour 200 Barballaco, Stephen 90 Barham, Abdulrham 90 Barhoush, Husein 90 Barkman, Charles 91 Barr, Charlene 91 Barreras, Lester 91 Barton, Thomas 91 Baseball 164 Basketball, Mens 208 Basketball, Womens 218 Bassichis, Jodie 91 Batson, Esther 91 Battista, Judy 91 Baum, Gregory 91 Bazemore, Jeffery 91 Beasley, Michelle 91 Becerra, Claudia 91 Becker, Jonathan 91 Bellido, Sonny 91 Belson, Norman 91 Bendeck, Carina 91 Benefeld, Lisa 92 Benitez, Lissette 92 Benjamin, Daw n 92 Bendit, Bryan 92 Berger, Emery 92 Berger, Jonathan 92 Berger, Shari 92 Berlowfe, Laura 92 Berman, Keith 92 Bernal, Jeannette 92 Bernstien, Mark 92 Best, Melissa 92 Beta Alpha Psi 305 Betancourt, Isabel 92 Betancourt, Maida 92 Bianco, Geraldine 92 Biology Club Birenbaum, Neil 93 Bishuty, May 93 Biurrafato, Angela 93 Blanchard, Anneuue 93 Blanco, Amarilys 93 Blanco, Berta 93 Blocker, Ann 93 Bloom, Beth 93 Bloom, Irene 93 BIystone, Bradley 93 Bogert, Mark 93 Bois, Michelle 93 Bolduc, Kathleen 93 Bonday, Tracy 93 Board of Governors 307 Board of Student Publications 309 Bosch, Monica 93 Bounassi, Michael 94 Bowers, Kimberly 94 Bramson, Laura 94 Brand, Eric 94 Braniella, Amparo 94 Bratt, Karen 94 Breindel, Douglas 94 Breslin, Christine 94 Brito, Armando 94 Brito, Rogelio 94 Brojde, Bernard 94 Brown, Caria 94 Browndorf, Jeffrey 94 Buchan, Christine 94 Buckman, Gary 94 Buetow, Steven 95 Buigas, Ana 95 Bungaard, Dorothy 95 Burch, Nicole 95 Burke, Jocelyn 95 Burrows, Dwight 95 Buschell, Julie 95 Business, School of 62 Buss, Amy 95 Bustamante, Sergio 95 Buzaki, David 95 Cabrera, Gisela 95 Cabrera, Monica 95 Cabrera-Awador, Daisy 95 Cacace, Louis 95 Camargo, Maria 95 Cameron, Joy 96 Campos, Olga 96 Canals, Maria 96 Candela, Hilary 96 Cano, Veronica 96 Cantor, Paul 96 Capote, Carlos 96 Cardoni, Daniela 96 Cardoso, Carlos 96 Carney, Kathleen 96 Carni Gras 38 Carribbean Student Association 309 Caro-Martinez, Lourdes 96 Caron, Robin 96 Carrillo, Enrique 96 Carrillo, Jeffery 96 Carroll William 96 Carter, Eric 97 Casanova, Bernard 97 Case, Christen 97 Castano, Marilyn 97 Castellanos, Peter 97 Cazzaniga, Alejandro 97 Ceide, Ana 97 Cerecedo, Catherine 97 Chadvet, Albert 97 Chahal, Abdul 97 Challenger, Shavaughn 97 Chang, Michelle 97 Chasen, Jodi 97 Cheney, Charles 97 Cheerleading 204 Chevlin, Rae 97 Chiaramonte, Joseph 98 Chin, Derrick 98 Chirls, Andrea 98 Chitsaz, Mohammad 98 Chow, Tsyr 98 Christian, Alfonso 98 Chfistman, Lisa 98 Chua, Heng Chee 98 Chung, Brent 98 Chuy, Margarita 98 Cinematic Arts Commission 311 Clarence, Han 98 Clark, Janet 98 Clavijo, Csarmen 98 Clayton, Douglas 98 Clements, Christopher 98 Clemmons, David 99 Coakley, Jannifer 99 Coffee, Kimberly 99 Cohen, Carrie 99 Cohen, Kenneth 99 Cohen, Michele 99 Cohn, Amy 99 Collum, Eric 99 Coloca, Caterina 99 Colophon 374 Communication, School of 68 Congcum, Pimsuda 99 COtisoni, Carlos 99 Contouris, Clay 99 Cook, David 99 Cooper, Anna 99 Cooper, Suzanne 99 Copra, Corinne 100 Corro, Nicole 100 Cortes, Jorge 100 Cosculluela, John 100 Cossio, Josephine 100 Coto, Juan 100 Cotton, James 100 Coulter, Eric 100 Council of International Students and Organizations 311 Coutts, Sean 100 Cox, David 100 Cox, Manuel 100 Crew 236 Crews, Jeffry 100 Crews, Karen 100 Crichton, Parie 100 Crowder, Mary 100 Cunningham, Michele 101 Currier, James 101 Currlin, Carlos 101 Curry, Maureen 101 Dacunha, Richard 101 Dadurian, Daniela 101 Daly, Christina 101 Dang, Lanphuong 101 ' ■h,, 372 Index ingodara, Amish 101 1 rrer, Shawn 101 lirwiche, Mohammad 101 Ifshti, Abdulaziz 101 fshti, Hussain 101 lliugherty, Cathleen 101 Nid, Caudia 101 liivis, Deborah 102 Ivis, Michelle 102 t vis, Shelley 102 I al, Cynthia 102 [jan, Dwight 102 [langelo, Joanne 102 [j-felice, Roger 102 [j ' iesus, Diane 102 [i La Bastide, Michelle 102 [liappe, John 102 [ igado, Olivia 102 [ gado, Patricia 102 [ ta Gamma 275 [; ta Phi Epsilon 277 [Tiartino, Linda 102 [mbicer. Danny 102 [inpaire, Alicia 102 [iTipsey, John 103 [Inpsey, Michael 103 C|ichak, Tony 103 Ciker, Michael 103 C ' enoncourt, Vladimir 103 C ' iiderio, Mario 103 [ srouleaux, Michaelle 103 c ' yarona, Edward 103 Cj ey, Susan 103 Cj ' ine, Susan 103 dz, Ana 103 Quch, Diane 103 Dderich, Carl 103 C Hippo, Pam 103 C ioia, David 103 D;hler, Suzanne 104 D ng 228 D.ison, Heather 104 Dflerty, Paul 104 Donahoe, Mara 104 Donitz, Iris 104 Donn, Frank 104 Donzella, Suzanne 104 Dorchak, Kenneth 104 Douglas, Robert 104 Douglass, Gerhardt 104 Dubinsky, Robin 104 Dudkiewicz, Larry 104 Duignan, Kathleen 104 Dujovne, Michael 104 Ebavgh, Curtis 104 Editor ' s Note 376 Eigarresta, Giselle 105 Elbualy, Seif 105 Ellas, Theresa 105 Elkhatib, Abdul 105 Ellis, Maxy 105 EIneser, Hala 105 Elsea, Margaret 105 Emmanuel, Andreas 105 Engineering, School of 70 Englert, Leslie 105 Ennis, Deborah 105 Eraly, Satish 105 Escalon, Rafael 105 Eshet, Yuval 105 Esper, Sidney 105 Esposito, Paul 105 Esteban, Karen 106 Estemcdonald, Jose 106 Esteve, Aixa 106 Esteve, Belinda 106 Esteve, Ernesto 106 Estime, Marie 106 Estrella, lleana 106 Eta Kappa Nu 313 Fackler, Alysann 106 Pagan, Lawrence 106 Farr, Eric 106 Pass, Lisa 106 Fay, John 106 Federation of Black Greeks 293 Feehan, Elizabeth 106 Feerer, Scott 106 Feigenbaum, Ernest 106 Feinberg, Robert 107 Feinglass, Brian 107 Fernandez, Frank 107 Fernandez, Irene 107 Fernandez, Joe 107 Fernandez, Maria 107 Fernandez, Maria 107 Fernandez, Mariolga 107 Fernandez, Nikki 107 Fernandez, Renato 107 Ferrer, Jaqueline 107 Ferry, Anna Marie 107 Ferry, David 107 Fessenden, Lynne 107 Fichardt, Albert 107 Filer, Annette 108 First Aid 313 Flora, Donna 108 Flynn, Kathleen 108 Foo, Monica 108 Forchic, Dennis 108 Foster, Joshua 108 Foster, Patricia 108 Football 172 Fox, Carolyn 108 Fox, Steve 108 Eraser, Karen 108 Frassrand, Anthony 108 Frazin, Daniel 108 Frillarte, Roman 108 Frisch, Scott 108 Frishman, Carol 108 Fritch, Ann 109 Fritz, Lisa 109 Fuenfhausen, Helga 109 Funcia, Ana 109 Furer, Keith 109 Gadinsky, Carl 109 Gagnier, Chantal 109 Gago, Maricela 109 Gallery 362 Galego, Manuel 109 Garcia, Angeles 109 Garcia, Beatriz 109 Garcia, Eduardo 109 Garcia, George 109 G cia, Lourdes 109 Garcia, Manuel 109 Garcia, Reynaldo 110 Garcia, Saribel 110 Garciadequevedo, Rose 110 Garciarivas, Jose 110 Garciavidal, Stephen 110 Garey, Mark 110 Gass, Kimberly 110 Gathercole, Gal 110 Gauert, Cecile 110 Gauthier, Deborah 110 Gell, Jose 110 Geodyssey 315 Gerson, Jonathan 110 Gertz, Amanda 110 Getson, Marc 110 Gibellini, David 110 Gibson, Joyie 111 Giglio, Lori 111 Gil, Maximino 111 Gill, Gurpinder 111 GiHiam, David 111 Ginsburg, Victoria 111 Giwa, Tubosun 111 Clinton, Bryan 111 Godur, Jill 111 Goldberg, Glenn 111 Golden Key 315 Goldman, David 111 Goldstein, Geoffrey 111 Goldstein, Vera 111 Golf, Mens 240 Golf, Womens 244 Gomberg, Forrest 111 Gomez, Ana 111 Gomez, Diana 112 Gomez, Manuel 112 Gomez, Roxanna 112 Gomez-DeCedron, Yarlin 112 Gonzalez, Eduardo 112 Gonzalez, Erena 112 Gonzalez, Helena 112 Gonzalez, Juan 112 Gonzalez, Lisa 112 Gonzalez, Maria 112 Gonzalez, Orlando 112 Gonzalez, Sandra 112 Gonzalez, Victoria 112 Gozalez, Vivian 112 Gonzalezdiego, Thomas 112 Gonzalezmir, Jaime 113 Good, Stephen 113 Gorelick, Dana 113 Gottfried, William 113 Granovsky, Shawna 113 Gransasso, Richard 113 Greek Story 264 Green, Jason 113 Green, Michael 113 Greenbaum, Heidi 113 Griffin, Kim 113 Grimm, William 113 Gross, Sandra 113 Grossman, Matt 113 Grover, George 113 Grotin, Brian 113 Grunberg, Anat 114 Gruskin, Steven 114 Mr DIbari Index 373 Colophon The 1988 Ibis is the sixty-second volume of the yearbook of the University of IVIiami. The three hun- dred and eighty four page yearbook was printed by Delmar Company in Charlotte, North Carolina. A press run of five thousand eight hundred was made with a trim size of nine by twelve inches. Black-and-white and four-color photographs were reproduced using offset lithography with a one hundred and fifty line dot ellipti- cal screen. Senior portraits were taken by Verden Studios, Inc. located in Rochester, New York. Body copy was set in twelve point News Gothic. Captions were printed in ten point News Gothic Con- densed Bold Italic. Additional specifications are available upon request by writing Ibis Yearbook, P.O. Box 248121, University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida 33124. Copyrighted by the 1988 Ibis staff. Library of Con- gress Card Catalog number 53-15729. No portion of this work covered by copyrights hereon may be repro- duced in any form or by means without written permis- sion of the Editor or the individual author or photogra- pher. Guerra, Amy 114 Guerra, Lydia 114 Guerra, Pedro 114 Guevara, Lizet 114 Gugoff, Kelley 114 Guidash, Bryan 114 Guillen, Marvin 114 Gurri, Daphne 114 Gutierrez, Jose 114 Gutt, Ira 114 Haban, Mary 114 Hachey, Michael 114 Hahn, Martina 114 Hahn, Robert Jr. 115 Hall, Andrea 115 Halloran, Timothy 115 Hamilton, Jerry 115 Hancammon, Kelly 115 Hani, Kamaruzan 115 Hansler, Thomas 115 Hantman, Lana 115 Harding, Martha 115 Harjadi, Surjadi 115 Harrington, Cynthia 115 Hart, Michelle 115 Hartglass, Barry 115 Harty, Richard 115 Hasan, Najid 115 Hassaram, Renu 116 Hatjygeorge, Ansastas 116 Hauri, Erik 116 Hawkins, Elizabeth 116 Hayes, Keith 116 Haynes, Donald 116 Hearon, Lisa 116 Heidler, Scott 116 Hek, Herman 116 Hendershot, Tim 116 Henke, Lisa 116 Herbert, Janet 116 Heredia, Ivan 116 Hernandez, Lisa 116 Hernandez, Lourdes 116 Hernandez, Roberto 117 Herrera, Maria 117 Hicks, Orton 117 Hidalgo, Mary 117 High, Shannon 117 Hillman, Edv» ard 117 Hindawi, Mohammed 117 Hindman, Dorothy 117 Hiraki, Shusei 117 Hoban, Casey 117 Hochdorf, Jodi 117 Hodes, Melissa 117 Hodson, Heather 117 Hoesni, Mohd. 117 Hoge, William 117 Holguin, Victoria 118 Hollar, Monica 118 Holy, Romy 118 Homecoming 46 Homecoming Committee 317 Honor Code 58 Honors Student Association 317 Hoon, John 119 Horak, Michael 118 Hornett, Sharon 118 Huberman, Robert 118 Huebner, Timothy 118 Hunter, Monique 118 Hurricane Staff 319 Hurricane Editorial Staff 319 Hurst, Lisa 118 Hurtadodemendonza, Maria 11{ Husain, Asghar 118 374 Index $ a «I)W«I| isattf aiZatal tkM «M1 m s)li,Pete( JBiCteyl ■jtp,to Ms, Jo My, mo iW Kappa IW Sigma ttOuliS iiimz,Zii m David ' mm all, Juan Elm Sip jusoff, Mohd 118 iussain, HusrI 118 ilymowitz, Jodi 118 iiriss, All 119 ! lesias, Maria 119 mbruglia, Lynda 119 ;igraham, Vinincia 119 nman, Dana 119 tstitute of Electrical Engineers 321 istitute of Industrial Engineers 321 |flterfraternity Council 289 I ' lternational Business Association 323 ntramurals 258 imail, Zahiah 119 Bpowski, Katherine 119 jckson, Tonya 119 Icobs, Mindy 119 khrio, Jennifer 119 ihnson, Theresa 119 Ihnson, Toni 119 tries, Jodi 119 »nes, Steven 119 vngejans, Daphne 119 eeph, Cathy 120 iseph, Peter 120 llien, Cheryl 120 smp, Bruce 120 anelidis, Joanne 120 anosky, Richard 120 ■appa Kappa Gamma 277 appa Sigma 279 Rraman, Ingrid 120 Brate Club 361 ircomez, Zulaima 120 Irian, David 120 rp, Lawrence 120 irp, William 120 issab, Juan 120 issim, Azman 120 issim, Shaher 120 itsoff, Robert 120 itzef, Mark 121 ufmann, Kristine 121 ye, Michael 121 iser, Beth 121 lleher, Joseph 121 lly, Kathy 121 jndal, Yvette 121 snnedy, Karia Dee 121 mnemer, Alfred 121 «rdyk, Tracy 121 issler, Cyndie 121 lesroh, Ali 121 loury, Anwar 121 ifei. Aloha 121 len, Sandra 121 Hyun Soo 122 ig, Richard 122 :ng, Sharon 122 psanis, Alexander 122 Itay, Steven 122 jein, Mindy 122 itnick, Richard 122 auf, Herbert 122 ight, Denise 122 oerr, Linda 122 h, Jeremy 122 lendo, Tim 122 us, Jeanine 122 dli, Ghassan 122 vick, G. Thomas 122 Kuntz, Mark 123 Kurtz, Paige 123 Lacayo, Irma 123 Laffey, Michael 123 Lafitte, Lourdes 123 Lahens, Albert Jr. 123 Lajis, Shamuoin 123 Laky, James Jr. 123 Lalich, Stephanie 123 Lall, Christendath 123 Lall, Natasha 123 Lam, Kai 123 Lambda Chi Alpha 279 Lane, Richard Jr. 123 Lankau, Steven 123 Lanz, Miguel 123 Lappi, Michael 124 Latin Student Association 323 Latronico, Natalie 124 Laurita, Lisa 124 Lazo, Teresita 124 Leal, Angel 124 Lebanese Student Association 325 Lechatton, Lisa 124 Lee, Cathy 124 Lee, Christina 124 Lee, Judy 124 Lee, Soo 124 Leiderman, Natalio 124 Leifermann, Alexis 124 Leonard, Christen 124 Lerner, Randee Sue 124 Lettieri, Steven 124 Leung, Cheongtai 125 Leung, Patrick 125 Leung, Wai Chau 125 Levermore, Monique 125 Levine, Susan 125 Levy, Martin 125 Lewis, Karen 125 Lewis, Lorin 125 Lewis, William 125 Lim, Sabrina 125 Limeeloong, Eddie 125 Lindsay, Dana 125 Linton, Alesia 125 Lipson, Alfred 125 Liriano, Norberto 125 Lisec, Steve 126 Litzky, Larry 126 Liva, Miklos 126 Livote, Stacey 126 Loch, Scott 126 Loh, Kamfatt 126 Lopez, Carmen 126 Lopez, David 126 Lopez, Jose 126 Lopez, Maria 126 Loynaz, Beatriz 126 Lozada, Jannett 126 Luke, George 126 Luna, Monica 126 Lundy, Corell 126 Lynn, Matthew 127 Maccarone, Joseph 127 Macedo, Douglas 127 Machado, Eugenio 127 Maestrey, Lourdes 127 Maguire, Alisa 127 Maguire, Deborah 127 Maier, Rob 127 Maisel, Tracy 127 Majer, Steffen 127 Malawski, Barry 127 Malloy, Kirk 127 Malvestuto, Gloria 127 Mandelkern, Glenn 127 Mangone, Jill 127 Mann, Dean 128 Manowitz, Meisho 128 Manresa, Carlos 128 Manresa, Lori 128 Manso, Lourdes 128 Mansuetta, Nicholas 128 Manto, Ronald 128 Marcos, Juan 128 Marcy, Michael 128 Margolis, Jeff 128 Mariano, Albert 128 Marinau, Livia 128 Maroon, Lisa 128 Marro, Michael 128 Martin, Frederick 128 Martin, Marile 129 Martin, Miguel 129 Martinez, Alfonzo 129 Martinez, Diana 129 Martinez, Odalts 129 Martinez, Susan 129 Mascarin, Paula 129 Maselli, David 129 Masten, Susan 129 Masters, Richard 129 Materson, Sandi 129 Mathes, Mark 129 Maxwell, Hortensia 129 May, Michael 129 Mayo, Jennifer 129 McCaskill, Lawrence 130 McCullough, Linda 130 McDavid, William 130 McElrath, Annie 130 McElroy, Jeanine 130 McGrotty, Kirk 130 McParland, Michael 130 Mechaber, Debbie 130 Medeiros, Mark 130 Medn, Lisa 130 Medvid, Joseph 130 Melick, Andrew 130 Melin, Gina 130 Mellody, Melissa 130 Meltzer, Stuart 130 Mena, Jose 131 Mendana, Alina 131 Menon, Sanjay 131 Merehbi, Maher 131 Mesa, Roman 131 Meyers, Jaqueline 131 Michanowicz, Michele 131 Midday Recess 32 Mier, Carlos 131 Mier, Ninowtzka 131 Migoyo, Julio 131 Migueles, Stephen 131 Milford, Amy 131 Miller, James 131 Minaise, Terry 131 Minick, Maureen 131 Misdraji, Joseph 132 Mitchell, Carolyn 132 Mitchell, John 132 Mitchell, Michael 132 Mitjans, Monica 132 Modlin, Scott 132 Mohamed, Anuar 132 Mohamedisa, Oslan 132 Mohbat, Patrick 132 Mohdariff, Mohammad 132 Monte, Jose 132 Monteagudo, Ivette 132 Montrey, Brian 132 Morejon, Rodney 132 Morell, George K. 132 Moreno, Diane 133 Morgan, Debra 133 Mormile, Brian R 133 Mossbrook, Laura 133 Moubarak, Mehdi 133 Muklewicz, Carol 133 Muniz, Lisselle 133 Munoz, Daysi 133 Munteanu, Christina 133 Murad, Yousef 133 Murazzi, Michael 133 Murman, Sheila 133 Murnane, Geralynn 133 Music School 72 Muslim Student Organization 325 Naim, Philippe 133 Nasser, Yasmin 133 National Society of Black Engineers 327 Navarro, Dantee 134 Neal, Alice 134 Nemerow, Paul 134 Neuman, Deborah 134 Neuman, Gail 134 New Gallery 30 Ng, David 134 Nieto, Maria 134 Nociti, Richard 134 Nordin, Michael 134 Nordin, Valerie 134 Novack, Chris 134 Novatney, Jessica 134 Noworyta, Kimberly 134 Nugent, Patrick 134 Nurses Student Association 327 Nwadike, Bruce 134 Nygra, Michael 135 Obrien, Colleen 135 O ' brien, Richard 135 Obryan, Wiston 135 Odonnell, Elizabeth 135 Oliu, Armando 135 Olivi, Antoine 135 Omeara, Robert 135 Omicron Delta Kappa 329 Ong, James 135 Orange Bowl 176 Order of Omega 291 Organization of Jewish Students 329 Oroszlany, Erica 135 Ortega, Flor 135 Osorio, Claudia 135 Ostrower, Melissa 135 Osullivan, Mark 135 Outdoor Recreation Club 331 Padilla, Monica 135 Pages, Rodolfo 136 Paiva, Joann 136 Palda, Nancy 136 Palmer, Walter 136 Panhellenic Association 291 Papavaritis, Peter 136 Pappas, John 136 Pare, Karen 136 Paredes, Fernando 136 Pareja, Angel 136 Parent, Jennifer 136 Pari, Silke 136 Patalano, Chris 136 Index 375 Patel, Alpa 136 Paternostro, Michael 136 Pearlstein, Paula 136 Pearson Residential College 26 Pedersen, Oyvino 137 Pena, Albert 137 Pepper, Ginny 137 Perchick, Pamela 137 Pereira, Felix 137 Perez, Monica 137 Perezbenitoa, Celcilla 137 Perkins, Cristina 137 Perkins, Donnie 137 Petrella, Mark 137 Petrucci, Robert 137 Pettigrew, 137 Phillipps, Denise 137 Phi Eta Sigma 331 Phi Mu Alpha 333 Phi Theta Kappa 333 Phi Sigma Sigma 281 Picasso, Manuel 137 Pick, Maximillion 137 Pi Kappa Alpha 281 Pinosky, Susan 138 Piotrowski, Joy 138 Pi Tau Sigma 335 Pizio, Edward J. 138 Pizzaz 335 Pizzuti, Thomas 138 Plaia, Laura 138 Plasencia, Lourdes 138 Plejak, Lourdes 138 Polak, Matthew 138 Polan, Bradley 138 Polanco, Lillana 138 Polo, Ernesto 138 Popp, Amy 138 Porter, Lisa 138 Powell, Richard B. 138 Powers, Tracey 138 Pre-Legal Society 337 Pressman, Mitchell 139 Pretiz, Liliette 139 Probst, Joseph 139 Program Council 337 Provost, Carol 139 Psi Chi 339 Puig, Robert 139 Pujol, Isidro 139 Pulcini, Paolo 139 Puskas, Roxanne 139 Quetel, Julie 139 Quinn, Nancy 139 Quintana, Denis 139 Quintero, Lisette 139 Rabunski, Sharon 139 Radin, Shelly 139 Rafieddeen, Muhammad 139 Raij, Madeline 140 Ramirez, Carmen 140 Ramirez, Luis 140 Ramsay, John 140 Raoupatham, Preecha 140 Rapchik, Michelle 140 Rathskeller 34 Ratskeller Advisory Board 339 Recio, Graclella 140 Redmond, Charlotte 140 Registration 16 Rehring, Kris 140 Reid, Mark 140 Reimondez, Lillian 140 Reiter, Brad 140 Remek, Phillip 140 Reper, Tina 140 Residence Halls 22 Retrospect 74 Revales, Ronald 140 Rey, Ivetie 141 Rey, Marisel 141 Ribeiro, Gregg 141 Richards, Melissa 141 Richards, Sandra 141 Richter, Adam 141 Richter Library 60 Rickel, James 141 Rieber, Terri 141 Rilo, Nora 141 Rivero, Gladys 141 Road Runners 341 Robbins, Geoffrey 141 Robbins, Johnathan 141 Roberts, Terrence 141 Robinson, Julie 141 Robinson, Juliette 141 Robinson, Kevin 142 Robinson, Steven 142 Robitaille, David 142 Roden, David 142 Rodriguez, Adria 142 Rodriguez, Ana 142 Rodriguez, Christina 142 Rodriguez, Marietta 142 Rodriguez, Ninoska 142 Rojas, Marco 142 Rojas, Silvia 142 Romero, Julia 142 Roommates 18 Roque, Farides 142 Rosen, Michael 142 Rosenberg, Cary 142 Rosenfeld, David 143 Roskin, Stacy 143 Rosner, Esther 143 Roth, Craig 143 Rouso, Mark 143 Rozencwaig, Richard 143 Rubin, Ellen 143 Rubin, Jill 143 Ruderhausen, Marcy 143 Rudman, Sandra 143 Ruf, John 143 Rugby Club 341 Ruiz, Samantha 143 Rutecki, Mark 143 Rygiel, Darlene 143 Sadler, Chris 143 Saenz, Pilar 144 Safdie, Charles 144 Sakkab, Ibrahim 144 Salazar, Francis 144 Salazar, Ines 144 Sallah, Mohamad 144 Salomon, Sandra 144 Saltzman, Ira 144 Samman, Samer 144 Sanchez, Denise 144 Sanchez, Robert 144 Sanchez, Wanda 144 Sanders, Elizabeth 144 Sang, Julia 144 Sanitz, Jacqueline 144 Sanroman, Irene 145 Santos, Chris 145 Saperstein, Lisa 145 Sapolsky, Jeffrey 145 Sarmiento, Celia 145 Sasser, David 145 Sauleda, Manuel 145 Saunders, James 145 Scagliarini, Fablo 145 Scarry, Brian 145 Schaefer, William 145 Scheirholt, Suzanne 145 Scheller, Pual 145 Schilowitz, Steven 145 Schilter, Barbara 145 Schiola, Susan 146 Schmelzer, James 146 Schmitt, Dave 146 Scholl, Michael 146 Schonberg, Melanie 146 Schroeder, Adam 146 Schroeder, John 146 Schubert, Amy 146 Schuette, Jodi 146 Schuster, Tammy 146 Schweiker, Lawrence 146 Schweitzer, Cheryl 146 Scuba Club 343 Segall, Alan 146 Serell, Alyson 146 Serralta, Etenad 146 Serrano, Nathalie 147 Shah, Ojas 147 Shamah, Sarita 147 Shaolin Group 343 Sharpfhale, Stephanie 147 Sheeder, Lynn 147 Sheehan, Michael 147 Shender, Larry 147 Sherman, Renee 147 Shifman, Richard 147 Shimm, Stephanie 147 Shipe, Andrew 147 Shub, Maira 147 Shuib, Muhsain 147 Sicuso, Salvatore 147 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 283 Sigma Alpha Mu 283 Sigma Chi 285 Sigma Delta Tau 285 Sigma Phi Epsilon 287 Silva, Pedro 147 Silveira, Ana 148 Silver, Donna 148 Silverman, Craig 148 Silyers, Deanne 148 SifTieon, Ronald 148 Simeon, Teresa 148 Simon, Glenn 148 Simon, Jasmine 148 Simon, Richard 148 Simpson, Maurice 148 Sinan, Abdallah 148 SIntjago, Igebog 148 Siu, Henry 148 Slotnick, Marc 148 Smith, Brenda 384 Smith, Howard 148 Smith, John 149 Snyder, Anthony 149 Snyder, Karen 149 Soccer Club 345 Society of Manufacturing Engineers 345 Society of Women Engineers 347 Solerbalsinde, Beatriz 149 Solomon, Kimberly 149 Solomon, Paul 149 Somers, Patrick 149 Soonthornsima, Worachote 147 Soria, Raul 147 Sorkin, Jaqueline 147 Soroka, Chris 147 Soterakis, Alexandra 147 Soulier, Alberto 147 Spalten, Sharyn 147 Spiegel, Eddie 147 Stamides, Addison 150 Stanier, Rebecca 150 Stayton, Ronald 150 Steen, Lawrence 150 Steers, Vivianne 150 Stein, Vivian 150 Steiner, Lisa 150 Stenger, Harry 150 Stevens, Kelly 150 Stewart, Parrinder 150 Stewart, Margaret 150 Stewart, Shelli 150 Stier, Lisa 150 Stokley, Karen 150 Stout, Jordan 150 Strauss, Tina 151 Strelka, Eva 151 Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee 347 Student Entertainment Committee 40, 349 Student Government 349, 350, 351 Student Legal Services 353 Sturtevant, Michael 151 Suaya, David 151 Mike DiBari 376 Index ii Suco, Elizabeth 151 Sugarcanes 355 Surloff, Ken 151 Surujon, Ester 151 Sutton, Rob 151 Sweeting, Alfred 151 Swimming 224 Taback, Donna 151 Tae Kwon Do 355 Takach, Thomas 151 Talma, Kevin 151 Tappen, Lorraine 151 Tarafa, Alicia 151 Tau Beta Pi 357 Tau Beta Sigma 357 Tau Kappa Epsilon 287 Tau Sigma Delta 359 Tekindur, Ahmet 151 Tennbaum, Lauri 152 Tennis Club 359 Tennis, Mens 248 Tennis, Womens 252 Thomas, Annick 152 Thomas, Christopher 152 Thomas, Ken 152 Thomas, Walter 152 Thompson, Janet 152 Tierney, Patrick 152 Tischfeld, Deon 152 Toback, Stephen 152 Tobin, Jodi 152 Topfer, Allan 152 Topolski, Jill 152 Torossian, James 152 Torp, Leif 152 Torrents, Blanca 152 Torres, Denise 153 Torres, Juana 153 Torricela, Roberto 153 Torriente, Susanne 153 Track 232 Tran, Huonglan 153 Traub, Freddie 153 Travers, Patrick 153 Trebilceck, Norman 153 Trespalacias, Fernando 153 Tripathi, Ira 153 Tromberg, Jeff 153 Tulloch, Christen 153 Turkish Students Association 361 Ugalde, Ofelia 153 Unger, Kevin 153 United Black Students 363 Urichsass, Ingrid 153 Valega, Sara 154 Vallorosi, Dana 154 Vandermaarel, Eric 154 Vanesso, Bettina 154 Varela, Ernesto 154 Varela, Gloria 154 Varela, Virginia 154 Vaughn, Denise 154 Vazquez, Fabio 154 Vazquez, Maria 154 Velez, Francisco 154 Verdeja, Rosa 154 Vergara, Sandra 154 Viada, Margaret 154 Vidaurreta, Estela 154 Vidaurreta, Guillermo 155 Vignola, Charles 155 Vilanova, Marta 155 Vilato, Silvia 155 Wachtel, Marcia 155 Wagner, Barbara 155 Walford, Kevin 155 Walker, Susan 155 Wall, Daniel 155 Walsh, Laura 155 Walzer, Susanne 155 Wanadit, Kesinee 155 Wanahmad, Syed 155 Warren, Heather 155 Waschull, Stefanie 155 Wassersug, William 156 Watson, Derek 156 Watson, Suzanne 156 Wattz, Greta 156 Weaver, Kimberly 156 Weeks, Jan 156 Weidenfeld, Daniel 156 Weiner, Holly 156 Weiner, Marc 156 Weiss, Shari 156 Wellins, Stevens 156 Wells, Sean 156 Wencel, Elizabeth 156 Wessinger, William 156 Westerman, William 156 Whelpley, Eric 157 White, Lisa 157 White, Tangie 157 Wigoda, Patricia 157 Williams, Cherie 157 Williams, Liesel 157 Williams, Sherri 157 Williams, Tiffany 157 Williamson, Gary 157 Williamson, Susan 157 Wilson, Joseph 157 Wise, Rhona 157 Witenbrader, Jill 157 Wolf, Patty 157 Wolf, Richard 157 Wong, Pakfu 157 Wong, Poshan 158 Woodfield, Laura 158 Wood row, Willard 158 Woodville, Elizabeth 158 Wotherspoon. Tracy 158 Wrught, Brian 158 WVUM 363 Wynne, Gerald 158 Yaeger, Ivan 158 Yanez, Mario 158 Yao, Jayson 158 Ydrovo, Glenda 158 Yearbook Staff 378 Yee, George 158 Youngs, Kay A. 158 Yuen, Abby 158 Yussof, Norziana 158 Zachow, Andra 159 Zafiros, William 159 Zainal, Fuad 159 • Zappone, Marie 159 Zarate, Andres 159 Zarate, Monica 159 Zbib, Youssef 159 Zeta Beta Tau 289 Zitzmann, Claudia D. 159 Zoldi, Donald 159 Ja QLvt JiAXiJ oA (Lu-eAjt vrKji a yn Ci ' ilm Index 377 m fe»H •■ :. " r • ' - -l • - i y»4 « ,4ar_ J IBIS Staff Brenda Werling Mike DiBari Matt Nelson Barbra Spalten Lee Stevens Maureen McDermott Lauren Schwartz Jeff Tromberg Monica Wartiaftig Not Pictured: Rhona Wise, Mara Wechsler, Kay Youngs, Heather Dobson, Darren Dupriest, IVIon- trese Hamilton, Robert Mann, Scott Modlin, George Morill, Joe Maccarone, Amy Finegold, Ju- lie Agarwal, Altay Akun. Ibis staff 379 Another year comes 16 t: close at the University of Mi- ami. The class of 1988 will have many fond memories of the year that passed, as will the numerous under- classmen who have shared this year with them, but have more to come. This was the year that the University of Miami Hurricanes won the National Championship for the second time. Some of us remember the first time, it was only four seasons ago. This one was sweeter, it had a greater impact on us. This year our team was undefeat- ed. The players performed both on and off the field. The Hurricanes went to the White House to visit a presi- dent who will be leaving next January. This year we elect a new national leader. Candi- dates come from all walks of life. Prominent in the race this year are two religious leaders who have sizable fol- lowings. Another candidate has decided to remain in the race despite declining sup- port and accusations of adultery. Between these two extremes are dozens of peo- ple who feel that they are Baseball player Oan Kitchton sig- nals that everything is going well for the ' Canes. Sunsations add flash to the half- time show of a football game. ijest suited to run tWa CtKirrtry and are ready to work until No- vember to fWbve it. Many of Mi- ami ' s studente will vote in this election, a deciisiofi that will collectively have lasting impact on our lives. Many of these stu- dents will also be starting out in the world for the first time with- out the aid of parents. Some will face the world alone. They are the adventurers, ready to take risks and work to extremes for themselves. They do not have to worry about dragging anyone down with them. They are free to explore. Others are ready to settle down. Some al- ready have families. They have less freedom to explore, but can be equally ambitious. Their spouses and children are a source of energy and motiva- tion for them. Those that are leaving to forge their own trail into the ur- ban juhgle «f Miimi tocatJQhis are leaving school that is gfdwing changing cwstantly. " G Up, " would be one way t«i scribe it. Academic pn continue to grow in or best serve the students meet their needs. Prografeii; that the ambitious once wowt have been able to complete lii three years with a summer sei sion now take four and a hajjf: years if one is lucky As our ih-5 formation-oriented society cor- tinues to demand that grada- ates know more, Miami contin- ues to offer more. An Honor Code gives our school greater integrity. Residential colleges foster a living environment that is conducive to maximum aca- Kay Youngs does her part in the half- time show. jiijii iipir- ■eri»»f Rhona Wise 380 Closing Ken Lee ■-i?? V ■ I Jon Lewis Closing 381 demJc effort. Students work to- wards library improvements rather than the abolition of eight o ' clock classes. As Miami progresses toward a more ma- ture academic atmosphere, the typical Miami student is be- coming more mature. Studies are a priority over the perfect tan. Freshmen are hard put to visualize the University of Mi- ami as the infamous " Suntan- U, " it once was known as re- cently as three years ago. Few believe that Miami is the Num- ber Two party school in the na- tion. Ask the members of the 1987 Hurricane football team. No one remembers second place. The party image is one that most would just as soon forget anyway. It would be very difficult to keep up the decadent way of life that was described by those that labeled us a party school to begin with. How many of us even own a hot tub? Perhaps we could buy one. " Lottery Dust, " as it is known, is littering the Winn-Dixies and Circle K ' s of Florida as millions spend one dollar apiece for a chance to win some pocket money or enter a drawing for big bucks. We all dream of win- ning the big one. Most of us will likely never win more than twenty-five cents off for scrap- ing the lining from the cap of our favorite soft-drink. Still we can dream, as many of us do. Our dreams take us where we are going. For the University of Miami student body, we are go- ing up. We do not have the same dreams, but we all have something that we want. World peace may not be readily avail- able as we are still technically in a state of cold war, but many nations in conflict are working towards more diplomatic rela- tions. Even during his last year in office. President Reagan is working toward nuclear disar- mament with the ferocity of a new president. We can dream of what the future holds, in the form of a new president, or the 1988-89 Hurricane Football team, or the up and coming Mahoney Residential College. Dreams are nice, but they 382 Closing irfe. orily guidelines of what can ' happen. It is actions that make impact in this world. What we want appears in the form of a dream. How we get it is related to what we do. For the Universi- ty of Miami class of 1988 to have the highest impact on the world, we have to have dreams. We must also be hungry enough to work for what we want. Based on what has already hap- pened to our class, we are ca- pable of high impact. We have done so much already. We can do more. It is our goal to have the highest impact possible. We will succeed! h %. A young Hurricane fan correctly pre- dicts the football team ' s final rank- ing (facing page). John Hacey enjoys a meal on the sidewalk. A normal dorm room on campus con- tains the essentials: books, stereo, computer, friends and bags from lo- cal food delivery spots. Wise The bond that links your true family the lives you have touched is the is not only one of blood, inner strength to love ourselves and but of respect and joy in each oth- others. For the love, caring, and er ' s life. strength, I will always carry you in my heart and mind. Rarely do members of one family grow up under the same roof. Andrew Parker Brenda, what you have given to all 384 Brenda Smith diedist jrselv«sa caring,! carry youi Parlic Not For Circulation D LJ U r u u L.


Suggestions in the University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) collection:

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

1984

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

1985

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1

1986

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1

1987

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

1989

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

2002

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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? E-Yearbook.com 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? E-Yearbook.com 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. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.