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

 - Class of 1989

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 406 of the 1989 volume:

student Life 12 Academics 68 Headlines 98 Sports 108 Seniors 212 Clubs 280 Greeks 360 Index 382 Closing 392 P[ RMANf HI M A e fS Title page 1 In a sense, no images are permanent. No one person could possibly remember all the events and happen- ings of a particular period in time. Personal memo- ries are the best one can hope for to recall their most significant times. The primary objective of this book, however, is to serve as a timeless record of the vast aspects of life at the University of Miami during the 1989 school One of the most popular and con- venient forms of campus transpor- tation is a bicycle. Before class in the Whitten Learning Center, sophomore Amy Wildgrube locks her bike to one of the racks out- side. year. Though the numer- ous stories can resurrect forgotten memories, noth- ing is as powerfully re- mindful than a photo- graph. Even though the hundreds of pictures in this book capture less than one minute in time, they keep an entire year alive. « Of course, there are those instances that are ev- erlastingly etched in our minds. To freshmen, this one year made more of an impact on their lives than any other year before. Al- though there were a num- ber of commuters, this was, for most freshmen, their first prolonged time away from home. They were forced to make adust- ments in their personal li- festyles and take full re- sponsibility of themselves. Students arriving on campus in August were placed in one of five Resi- dential Colleges, the newest of which being Ma- honey. Once they were filled, some 300 unfortu- nate students that were left without a room were moved to the Holiday Inn and the Biltmore Hotel; Miami ' s " temporary dor- mitories. " As the fall se- mester proceeded, these dorms became less tempo- rary as a handful of stu- dents remained in a hotel into November. Freshmen were wel- 1 1 E.; YJF - ? ■ IEI " f ■■ -• It SmiStU B| EV 1 M ■■■ Ei ■SS Si B H H KbH 1 l l H 9 IH Hit Hu ' ' ' ' L " I H Hfl ft H B w iiiSSiiiii ?■ 1? 1 £ HUmP i lg photos by Mike DiBari During the week of mid-terms, ev- In the early morning, two of the ery opportunity is taken for last minute cramming. In the palm court outside the Engineering School, a student finds time to study for an upcoming test. campus ' most familiar sites, Mc- Donald and Rosborough Towers, are reflected on the calm water of Lake Osceola. 2 Opening 3 ' I ii ' m 1 mmi mM comed to the world of aca- demic administration a short time later when their fall registration began. Though used the previous spring semester, OSCAR, the new computer registra- tion system, was put to a more complete test with the incoming freshman class. What was intended to be a benefit to students resulted in eight hour long waits for some of approxi- mately 1800 freshmen needing to register. The lines, however, were not blamed on the computer, but on the organization of the process itself. Varsity cheerleaders Maggie Car- vajal, Dantee Navarro, and Kim Partner lead the cheerleaders and the Sunsations onto the Orange Bowl field before the defending national champion Hurricanes meet Wisconsin. Hours of preparation and practice are put into each carefully choreo- graphed march. Junior drum major Tim Gallagher leads the Band of the Hour, dressed in new uniforms, in a halftime performance at the Orange Bowl. For the more sports ori- ented, this was to be a prime year for Miami. Fresh off of a national championship, the Hurri- cane football team began the season with high goals. Ranked as highly as sec- ond, by Sports Illustrated, Miami opened its season ;k crushing the nation ' s con- sensus preseason number one team, Florida State, 31-0. Nevertheless, on Oc- Long hours of strenuous practice go into improving various routines each week in preparation for the upcoming football game. Varsity cheerleaders Jacqui Allegue and Dantee Navarro encourage the crowd ' s support of a Miami touch- down drive. 4 Opening 1 tober 15 an event that will be remembered by Miami fans forever occurred-the Hurricanes lost. In South Bend, Indiana, one of the greatest games in recent college football history matched two undefeated teams, the fourth ranked Notre Dame Fighting Irish and number one Miami. The game ended with the Irish taking a one point win, when a two-point con- version within the final minute of the game failed for Miami. Outside collegiate sports, the world ' s atten- tion turned the twenty- fourth Olympic games in Seoul, Korea. Seven past or present Miami students, two representing the Unit- ed States, participated in swimming, diving, and baseball. Wendy Williams, a member of the Hurricane diving team, won the bronze medal in women ' s 10-meter platform diving. Former Miami baseball star Mike Fiore played for the United States gold medal winning team that defeated Japan in the championship game of the demonstration sport. The presidential cam- Orange and green colors dot a ca- pacity crowd of more than 105,000 in Michigan Stadium in Ann Arbor, Michigan. One loyal Miami fan boasts her favorite team to nation- al television cameras. paign trails of Vice-Presi- dent George Bush and Massachusetts Governor Michael Dukakis wound down as the November 8 Election Day drew closer. George Bush survived the i A Junior quarterback Steve Walsh and wide receiver Andre Brown signal a first quarter touchdown. Fullback Cleveland Gary scored on a short yardage run to give Mi- ami the lead over Michigan. 6 Opening Though Shannon Crowell was stopped on the Wolverine one yard line, Cleveland Gary rushed for the touchdown on the following play. The Canes had to rally in the fourth quarter t o beat l ichigan, 31-30. photos by Rhona Wise Opening 7 ipmmml ilimDm 1 harsh campaign and criti- cism of his running mate, Indiana Senator Dan Qua- lye, to be elected the na- tion ' s forty-first President. Above all, the time most important to students was the time shared with oth- ers. Friendships produced those memories of college prominent to us all. Due to a restructuring in our so- cial lives, the weekends were not necessarily the best time to party; they were simply the most tra- ditional. The Rathskellar remained perhaps the most popular social gathering spot on campus. Friday Happy Hours were consis- tently filled to capacity to the point where late- comers were turned away due to overcrowding. Due to events such as Lambda Chi ' s Christmas in Octo- ber and Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon ' s Sun Splash Bash, fraternity row was the cap- ital of campus parties. Weekend entertainment After a long day of classes, stu- dents deserve a time to simply re- lax. Two girls talk outside the Learning Center while enjoying the afternoon sun. Dedication to success most fre- quently calls for extra effort and long hours. In the early morning hours, the mens ' crew team prac- tices at the li liami Rowing Club on Key Biscayne. Peter Paoliceili 8 Opening 1 ■W ' M dib? ' " X " ' ■ ' . ' ' :. . J% ■ • • - • V ' ■ ■ was by no means limited to the campus. Coconut Grove and Miami night- clubs were a popular haven for the minority of legal- age students. Many of ap- proximately 75 percent of the under-21 students maintained their social lives with the " miracle " of the fake I.D. Over the past year, nu- merous changes have been witnessed by the Universi- ty of Miami community. Changes in not only in the nation, the world, or even our immediate campus community, but transitions in ourselves. Being of such importance in our lives, these changes, though After sitting restlessly throughout the entire formal graduation cere- mony, elated graduates begin to celebrate by filling the air with confetti and their graduation caps. To the graduating class of 1988, the end of the commencement ex- cercises meant the end of an era and the beginning of their " post- UM " lives. clearly remembered now, must be preserved. With this, the following is a record of our personal changes and memories of the year at the University of Miami. It is, simply, a compilation of permanent images. Darren Dupriesf photos by Erik Cocks Opening 11 Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority members Allison Gillespie and Malease Marko take a break from working their chocolate covered strawberry stand to enjoy them- selves on one of the many Carni Gras rides. Mike DIBari 12 Student Life Division — " mm Wi tsom 01 ■)0t «(W m- (ijMflr Cjffl Private NIGHT CLUB ON THE LAKE New programs estahlished by the Rat Adviso- ry Board attract a greater num- berof students each night On Saturday nights during the fall when there is not a football game scheduled, the Rat presents guest comedians as part of the Gutbus- ter Series. X his place is a business, of course, but we ' re all here to have fun, " said junior doorman John Mack. The Rathskellar was the only place on campus devoted entirely to student en- tertainment. Before its opening in the fall, changes, as well as some expan- sions, were made by the Raths- kellar Advisory Board. This panel, which was comprised of twenty graduate and under- graduate students, took on the task of attempting to program events that would entertain a majority of the students on campus. This committee established six different nightly events for Monday through Saturday of each week. Although its main goal of supplementing enter- tainment to the students, the Board could not accommodate underage undergraduates in perhaps the most popular col- lege social event; drinking. With the drinking age being 21 nation-wide, a great number of students were not able to drink. " At the beginning of the year we see a lot of fake I.D. ' s, but as the year goes on, people find out they can ' t get away with it and it pretty much stops, " said Mack, a three-year employee of the Rat. " We ' re only doing our job out here. Peo- ple that get thrown out just try to hassle us. They don ' t realize that if they don ' t push it and just cooperate with us, we won ' t remember them the next night and they can get back in. We really try to help if people try to cooperate. " A major addition to the Rathskellar ' s schedule of events was the introduction of an elec- tronic, keyboard operated game called Quarterback 1. Played during Monday Night Football and away Hurricane football games, this " lap quarterback " allowed students to predict plays that were going to be run while competing against bars and other establishments across the country. " I think people really like it a lot, especially the fraternities, " said freshman doorman Xavier Cedeno. " This place is packed when we play it. " The system was also used to play trivia games on weeknights before 9pm. These tr ivia con- tests offered prizes, such as shirts and mugs, to those scor- ing the highest on a given even- ing. The cost of the keyboards and the installation of the sys- tem to the Rathskellar was par- tially covered by a four dollar rental fee for each of the fifteen keyboards. As the games ' popu- larity continued to grow, howev- er, the availability of keyboards became scarce. Another new program to the Rat was Perry Como Night Away football games are televised on the " big screen " at the Rat. Hurricane fans cheer as Miami kicks the winning field goal against Michigan. 14 Rathskellar tkseiiv |flIt,OTff )Nijk 4 XV«n •a The Rat each Thursday. " We ' re not al- lowed to run promotionals or advertise products on campus anymore, so they came up with PeRry cOMO Night instead, " said Mack. This program fea- tures various imported beers and prize give-aways all night. " Considering this campus ' gen- eral apathy for everything new, I think the new events are going surprisingly well, " said five- year Rathskellar employee Philip Spitz. " I ' ve worked here since I was a freshman and I ' ve seen a lot of changes. It ' s a lot more conservative now, but I think everyone enjoys them- selves Darren Dupriest The Rathskellar features the Cali- fornia Deli as part of its new pro- gramming. Shari Osit works at the Rat ' s newest addition, which of- fers " Build Your Own " sandwiches and other deli items. QB1 is a keyboard game that al- lows the player to " second- guess " quarterbacks during foot- ball games or to participate in triv- ia contests with bars across the country. During Monday Night Football, a student enters his play selection. 16 Rathskellar photos by Mike Roy Before the first home game of the jd season at the Orange Bowl, three p»tj Sigma Phi Epsilon members cele- tiif brate what they hope is the start n of a second consecutive national Uk championship. lii 18 Tail-gate Parties rlnking is permitted outside the range Bowl for ttiose of age, al- ough police officers patrol the Is to keep order. One eager Mi- ni fan displays the order of im- ortance of FSU in comparison to e Canes and the Florida Lottery. Traditions are hard to break. Those that in- volved parties, were much harder. Through the years, football games and pre- game tail-gate parties have been enjoyed together regularly by students. These parties were " pre-cele- brations " for what students hoped to be another Hurricane victory. Each of these parties featured several common de- nominators; beer, loud yelling and screaming, hot dogs or hamburgers on portable grills, and more beer. Tail-gate parties, however, were not limited to home games. Those more advantageous, or perhaps more fortunate to ob- tain tickets, drove hundreds of miles to attend Miami road games. Twelve Lambda Chi Al- pha fraternity members endured a 22 hour drive to Ann Arbor, Michigan to see the Hurricanes defeat the Wolverines, 31-30. " Since we had Michigan stu- dent tickets, we were right in the middle of about 20,000 blue and gold shirts. We didn ' t care though. We had our faces paint- ed orange and green and were yelling for the Canes, " said Steve Harper, a sophomore fra- ternity brother. " People were yelling at us and throwing bot- One more — EXCUSE TO PARTY ties, but the game was so excit- ing we didn ' t pay much atten- tion to them. Luckily there were no fights, but there were a cou- ple close calls. " The lure of a top twenty con- test and Bourbon Street in near- by New Orleans drew more fans to the Louisiana State game in Baton Rouge. Those Miami supporters that trekked across the deep south, sat through a November monsoon as rain fell the entire game. " We just load- ed up a couple cars and took off again, " said Harper. " The more people that can go to yell for Miami, the better. Everybody has a great time. " Darren Dupriest From the park- ing lots of the Orange Bowl, to Ann Arbor, Michigan, tail- gaters find an- other reason to celebrate Tail-gate Parties 19 ST ' ' ■%. M ' % erhaps the most in- h cessant topic of frus- L tration among stu- ents, especially those who rive, was that of parking on the niversity grounds. As students returned from ummer vacation for the fall se- lester, the shortage of parking paces on campus became evi- ent. Ironically, the shortage of paces also brought about an in- rease in the price of parking asses, as well as the amount of «asses issued. Kristi Reedy, a freshman Bio- chemistry major, expressed a opular view toward the park- ng situation, " Impossible! " According to Jane Gailey, Jniversity Parking Coordina- or, as of October there were be- iween 8500 and 9500 cars regis- ered on campus for the fall se- nester although only 7299 oarking places existed. This overabundance of cars egistered results in an increase )f $10 parking fines issued to hose unfortunate people left vith only restricted or undesig- lated spaces to park in. The ad- litional revenue gained from Inregistered cars that are parked n reserved lots only add to the troblem of limited space for those hat are registered. Officer Eileen 7ollier issues a ticket to a car with 10 parking permit in the Eaton Hall E f. the $50 yearly parking pass, as well as a portion of the fines col- lected, were set aside as a seed for a future parking garage. University officials attempt- ed to cope with the situation through implementation of dif- ferent future, as well as present, programs. Plans were made for an additional lot to be con- structed on Red Road behind the Graduate School for Inter- national Studies. Another " solution " immediate- ly put into effect was an increased schedule of University Shuttle services. Gailey simply stated that the answer to the student ' s parking problems was to, " Ride the shuttle. " Statistics showed an increase in the number of stu- dents using the convenience of the shuttle rather than attempt- ing to battle the headaches of campus parking. The number of riders per day increased to ap- proximately 1000; triple the number of students from the be- ginning of its operation. The shuttle bus, however, could not provide the best ser- vice, or the answer, for every student. Paul Brusco, a senior, conceded that parking was defi- nitely worse, " They (the parking coordinators) just keep taking the spaces away. " Cheryl Schultz Parking? NO ANSWERS- OR SPACES IN SIGHT Parking condi- tions cause headaches for administrators as well as stu- dents With the increased useage of the shuttle, the circle outside the Whitten Center becomes crowded throughout the day. Attempting to solve this problem, Officer Melvin Tooks writes a ticket for a car parked illegally in a fire lane. Parking Problems 21 « =» - -«|ii ' t« 2|i;iPi;|:| tii Michael DiBan 22 Miami The lights of the Centrust Building, AmeriFirst, and the Bayside Shop- ping Center illuminate the sl(yline of Miami, a truly global city, as seen from the Miami Beach cause- way. The Bayside Shopping Center, which is located on the shore of Biscayne Bay, is a multi-million dollar complex built two years ago by the same developers that cre- ated Boston ' s Fanueil Hall. Both are comprised of exclusive and original shops and restaurants. w iJ «er A Miami is a truly di- verse city. This fact is noticed each year by the great number of tourists that come to South Florida. However, for students at UM, the city can represent so much more due to the greater amount of time spent exploring Miami ' s possibilities. For the sports fan, Miami had quickly become an athletic haven of great proportions. The Dolphins, of course, represent the city in the NFL, but a new NBA season brought the Miami Heat to a " football city. " Due to legalized parimutuel betting in Florida, Greater Mi- ami showcased dog and horse racing, as well as the fascinat- ing sport of Jai-Alai. And for the motor racing enthusiast, downtown Miami played host to the Miami Grand Prix in the spring. On the opposite end of the spectrum. Coconut Grove ' s Mayfair Shops and Bayside of- fered exclusive, original, and for the most part expensive shops. Several concerts headlined the entertainment news throughout the year. Shows such as Elton John and The Mi- ami Sound Machine played the new Miami Arena. The Orange Bowl played host to George Mi- chael during his first ever solo American tour. For those able to travel dur- ing the year, popular " vaca- tions " included trips into the Florida Keys and weekend Miami s DIVERSITY IS ITS KEY ATTRIBUTE cruises to the Bahamas. Several students made the trip to the gulf coast of Florida to visit such places as Marco and Sani- bel Islands. When, and if, students found time to relax and enjoy them- selves, Miami held many choices of entertainment. Darren Dupnest UnMVe a " typi- cal " college town, the city of Miami could always produce new entertain- ment Erik Cocks ili Miami 23 Finally MAHONEY INCLUDED After complet- ing the remod- eling process, Mahoney be- comes the last " dorm " on campus to be- come a Resi- dential College A sign displayed in the i ahoney Residential College lobby wel- comes students. Mahoney, which houses 659 undergraduates, is the last dorm to be added to the list of Residential Colleges. Mahoney Hall, now known as Ma- honey Residen- tial College, finally joined the family of the residential halls. One initial benefit of becom- ing a residential college was that of a larger prgramming budget being made available. This money was used to attract such guest speakers as Abbie Hoffman and Ellen Goodman. Cultural trips were taken to the Coconut Grove Playhouse, the Ring Theater, and the Shake- speare Festival. But, perhaps, the most beneficial programs presented to students were the educational lectures on such to- pics as alcohol and drug aware- ness, nutrition, and safe sex. As expected, the renovations and remodeling of " Mahoney Hall " attracted a large number of freshmen, as well as upper- classmen. When the residents of Mahoney Hall were in- formed in the spring of 1988 that they would have to apply to be " accepted " into the new col- lege, there was a great uproar from the students who had stayed in Mahoney through the months of construction. These were the students that had to wake up each morning at 7am to the sound of jack-hammers for two months. They were now being told by the Housing De- partment that even though they were the ones to live with the incredible inconvenience, they might have to move if their ap- plication was rejected. After endless debates and arguments, virtually every resident was ac- commodated as he wished. As with the other residential colleges, Mahoney had live-in faculty who are involved with students socially, as well as intel- lectually. The new Masters of Mahoney were Mr. and Mrs. Steve UUman, Mr. and Mrs. Ben- jamin Webbs, and Ken Smith. Through the first few months of the fall semester, the faculty felt that the students were happy with the new environment of Ma- honey Residential. " Faculty in- volvement with the students has led to a strong feeling of friend- ship and of a community, " said the Residential Coordinator, Rich Vovanovich. Physical changes to Ma- honey included a weight room, new furniture, upgraded study lounges and kitchens, as well as new laundry rooms. Sabina Rahim .1 24 Mahoney Residential College photos by Andy Ives Mahoney Residential College 25 flisivi litset For to, tree ;a iiij lenls m: tiply % aver ittii o( teC jiltl fay etss a a: Me t«fl)i toll! to, lech liii. " T outh Florida is gener- , fc ally noted for its tropi- Vfc» cal atmosphere and ex- ensive beaches. Each year, hese beaches served as a vaca- ion haven for thousands of Durists from across the country. For University of Miami stu- ents, however, these beaches ere constantly serving as lei- ure and recreation " spots " iroughout the school year. Stu- ents venture to beaches to tvim, play volleyball, jet ski, or mply to get some sun. " My friend. Faith (True), and average about three days a eek at the beach. We usually 3 to Crandon Park, but we also ke Cape Florida State Park, d the Sheraton Inn on Key iscayne, " said sophomore Pa- kela Sahm. " For five dollars we an get use of the private Sheraton) beach and have cess to their outdoor restau- mt and bar. " However, the popularity of lorida ' s " beautiful " beaches 1 1 ideal substitute for studying in le library is outside in the sun. I econd year law student Allan eiss, sits on the University Pool i eck while taking notes for a I lass. declined as medical waste be- gan to wash ashore in the early fall. It was a problem that the entire east coast had suffered from all summer. Items such as discarded IV tubes, used blood bags, and most frightening, hy- podermic needles with used sy- ringes were spotted from Fort Lauderdale as far as South Mi- ami Beach. This waste on the beaches came at the height of the AIDS era, which warded off many would be beach goers. " It ' s very frightening to think that you could step on a discard- ed needle and possibly contract AIDS or some other serious dis- ease while taking a leisurely stroll on the beach, " said Sahm. City commissions, as well as the federal government, investi- gated each reported incident and prepared to create legisla- tion taking action against viola- tors. While all the bureaucratic measures were being taken, sev- eral local organizations took it upon themselves to aid in the clean-up. " Very strong legal measures should be taken against anyone found guilty of illegally dump- ing medical waste, " said fresh- man Rob Freeborn. ■ ' . ly- : t ; ' " " i Myth of SUN TAN U. PARTIALLY ACCURATE Sitings of medi- cal waste on South Florida shores disuades some from the beaches and keeps them on campus. Improvements made on the beach are efforts of the city to increase the yearly tourist trade, which brings South Florida hundreds of thousands of dollars a year. A newly remodeled pier stands off of South Miami Beach. Due to a new pool policy, the fall semester saw the Cane Card re- place all student pool passes. After completing morning classes, Jennifer Greenberg and Esther Surujon take in some sun at the University Pool. Beaches 27 Miami Beach " I don ' t even dare to go to the beach anymore. " Those that were dispelled by the reports of medical waste, the University Pool served as an adequate substi- tute for sunbathing. If one was pressed for time or simply wanted to get some sun between classes, the pool was much more convenient than driving to the beach. For the first time, students did not have to buy pool passes or pay admission, but gained admittance with a valid Cane Card. During the week, when schedules were tight, the pool deck could frequently be seen filled to capacity. People came to the pool to relax, swim laps, and even to study. Darren Dupriesl Rt»lit| , still IjH Beaches 29 I Feeling GOOD MEANS WORKING HARD Keeping phys- ically fit by running, aero- bics, or by lift- ing weights, gives students a positive atti- tude of them- selves A great physical fitness craze swept over our country in the 1980 ' s that left a great majority of Mi- ami students in search of sound minds and " hot " bodies. Primi- tive one-room gymnasiums of the mid-1900 ' s had evolved into elaborate helath clubs, com- plete with swimming pools, sau- nas, Jacuzzis, indoor running tracks, aerobic excercise facili- ties, and a vast array of ad- vanced fitness machines. The use of these spectacular facilities, however, was not without a very high price tag. Relative to extent of facilities and seasonal discounts, health clubs in the Dade County vicin- ity offered membership pack- ages ranging from $25 to $250 a month. Fierce competition in the area compelled these fitness With the renewed popularity of physical fitness, CSR has seen an increase in the number of stu- dents utilizing the facilities. Soph- omore Randi Albin takes time dur- ing her week to work out. establishments to advertise fre- quent specials and trial mem- berships aimed at area college students. Sophomore Michael Dubin joined Scandinavian Health Spa last spring, " I was given an exceptional deal on a member- ship there, but staying in shape is important to me. Ultimately, I don ' t think the price would have mattered that much — I would joined regardless. " Du- bin stated that Scandinavian was the only spa he visited, " I was too lazy to shop around. " Since 1981, the number of health clubs nationwide had ri- sen by almost 70 percent. The spas that existed previous to this " fitness uprising " contain- ed much less sophisticated ma- chinery and a considerably lower number of members. During a period of a fitness upris- ing, keeping in shape has become a main concern of many people. The Campus Sports and Recrea- tion center provides free excer- cise facilities for students. 30 Fitness In the newly designed Mahoney College, what was once a laundry room is now a weight room with brand new equipment. Gregg Reese uses the new Magnum II excercise machines in a work-out on the Mahoney roof. A new form of fashion appears es- pecially for work-outs due to the fitness craze. Deanne Hotter wears a coordinating outfit while taking an aerobics class at the Campus Sports and Recreation center. Women frequently use exercise machines, generally not to build up bulk, but to tone and shape ex- isting muscles. Dayang Abang Mosawi tones upper chest mus- cles while working out. Working Hard Statistics state that over 60 per- cent of regular members ranged from the ages 16 to 25, and they usually obtain the more expen- sive, long-term memberships. Mostly, these " fitness addicts " maintained regular attendance, usually daily, at their designat- ed clubs. Different people had varied reasons for their dedication to exercise. Sophomore Jane Smith said, " Exercise makes me feel good. This positive atti- tude affects other aspects of my life. If I feel good physically, I feel good mentally. " Smith had been running on a regular basis for eight years and believes that " physical fitness provides moti- vation and the desire to achieve. " Fitness spas had also become common " social meeting- houses. " Many club members frequented their respective es- tablishments to simply admire the " fit and the trim " physiques of other exercisers. Department store shelves were stacked with an array of trendy work-out at- tire aimed at the female fitness- goer. Looking stylish became just as important as the look one strives for through exercising. Whatever the reasons one may have had for maintaining their physical fitness, being of sound mind and body was thought of as a must in coping with one ' s everyday tasks and pressures. Faith True I 32 Fitness Hotels SERVE AS TEMPORARY HOUSING Overcrowding in the campus housing forces over 200 stu- dents into the BiJtmore Hotel and the Holi- day Inn t ' s Sunday afternoon at the Biltmore Hotel: an elderly, ritzy couple share a cup of tea, two yuppie businessmen walk upstairs bleeding sweat onto their de- signer suits and University of Miami junior Chris Dawson is blaring Jimmy Cliff music out the window. Sure enough, the front desk calls and asks him to turn his stereo down. Somehow it doe- sn ' t make sense. Here you find 100 university students eager to excel in liberal arts and they were confined to conservative guidelines at the posh, upper- class hotel. As late as October, over 200 students were living at the Bil- tmore and at the Holiday Inn because Miami ' s residential colleges and student apart- ments were overcrowded. To alleviate the problem in follow- ing years, administrators said they would no longer guarantee housing to University appli- cants. When freshman Pablo Ponce de Leon checked into the Bil- tmore in August, the handwrit- ing need not be written on the wall, it was handed to him. Proper attire at the lobby after 6p.m., no posters on the walls, no Domino ' s Pizza ... the list went on. Freshman Maria De Los An- geles Yoffe, accompanied by her mother, walked around starry-eyed as they enter the grandiose lobby. Resident As- sistant Kathy O ' Leary laughed out, " I ' m not paying five bucks for a cup of coffee. " She was given a complimentary glass of water. It was a student ' s dream come true, yet they seemed to be tossing and turning in their slumber. " It ' s like someone kill- ing your dog and giving you a Rolls Royce, " Dawson said. Meanwhile, a student was having a debate with Malcolm Lynch, the residence manager, as to why he cannot take his refrigerator upstairs with him. Lynch explained that only stan- dard compact refrigerators were allowed in the rooms. One student was told hi would not be let in until he pu on a shirt. " He complainec using foul language and th( University backed us up in oui decision of not letting that par ticular student check in, ' Lynch explained. Somehow, it appeared tha someone took a wrong turn or the road to paradise. Althougf it appeared like the ultimaU oxymoron in Coral Gables some students complainec about being stuck at the Bil tmore. " We are not getting any res! dential living, " said transfer student Ronnie Issenberg. Issenberg felt dislocatec when he walked around cam- pus. When he went to visij friends staying at Pearson Resi dential College, he saw dozens of students hanging out at the lobby and dorm room doors flung open inviting coed compa ny. Walk through the majestic halls of the hotel and you woulc hear nobody talking about in- tramural sports or communit} dinners. The lush student lounge, complete with televi- sion and sofa, was empty. " No one hangs out there, ' Issenberg said. " Why should they when have all that in theiii rooms? " Issenberg, however, was lucky. He owned an automobile For the earless majority, their lives were at the stake of shuttle drivers who, according to Daw- son, literally make up their own schedule. Dawson recalled a time when his roommate showed up 10 minutes early for the 10 o ' clock shuttle and still missed the ride to campus. Also, the fact that the last shuttle left at 11p.m. meant that many students were having their carriage turn into a pump- kin an hour before the cindered fable princess ' and hours before most fraternity rush parties Id out. Rick Munan: V •s J J i 34 Temporary Housing Due to lack of space to accom- modate all on-campus housing applicants, over 200 students were checked into the Holiday Inn. Though segregated from " normal " college life, Julian In- grassia sets up his stereo to make his room more personal. For those without cars, the Uni- versity shuttle is the only means of transportation to and from campus. Outside the Holiday Inn, Jason Rogers waits for the 10 a.m. shuttle. Temporary Housing 35 — Keeping — WATCH OVER CAMPUS Student cam- pus security of- ficers provides a medium be- tween the stu- dents and the University po- lice Before the fall semester began, University offi- cials set out to make the Coral Gables campus even saf- er. Dr. William Butler, vice pres- ident of Student Affairs, sent a report to President Edward T. Foote II detailing the current state of public safety on cam- pus. Butler chaired a task force of administrators and students which critiqued campus securi- ty and made recommendations to improve it. The committee ' s findings were included in the report. The University ' s Department of Public Safety, a 22-member police force, was again in charge of protecting the cam- pus. The report recommended no sweeping changes, Butler said, because the task force found the campus was already safe. Campus and local officers were quick to dispel images generated by Miami Vice which portray the city as a haven for drug-dealing felons. " Most of the crimes here are against property, not persons, " said Joe Frechette, director of Public Safety. Frechette said that of thefts on campus " maybe 60 percent would be preventable — people not locking their rooms or leav- ing their stuff unattended in the library or bookstore. " The University provided two special services, emergency call boxes and a student security patrol, which help ensure stu- dents ' safety. Emergency call boxes were located at eight different places on campus. Frechette said the University spent over $12,000 in February to have the phones installed. Unlike emergency phones used in the past, the new phones had speakers rather than cords and receivers. Public Safety of- ficials opted for the newer pho- nes because they were almost impossible to vandalize. Haden said the phones could also be used in non-emergency situations, such as if students want an escort or see someone committing a crime. " They will mainly be used for student security patrol rides, " Frechette said. " Hopefully they won ' t by needed for emergen- cies, but it ' s comforting to know that they are there. " The student security patrols, trained and supervised by Pub- lic Safety officers, escort stu- dents at night and help the full- time police officers patrol the campus. Haden, who was in charge of the student patrols, said the ser- vice usually provided about 100 escorts a month. Senior Manuel Cox, student supervisor of the security pa- trol, said the student officers not only escort students, but " keep an eye on the campus where the police officers can ' t patrol in their cars. " Students also lock buildings, patrol lots during baseball games and stakeout areas where vandals have struck in the past. If they saw a vandal they could call the police on one of the radios they carry. Cox said he had never had " nasty run-in with a student " during his three years working as a student escort. He credited this to his training and students ' respect for police. " The program is successful, " said senior Paula Anderson, " A lot of people use the escorts when they don ' t want to walk alone. " Patrick McCreery Ul 36 Student Security Rhona Wise )ne of the most common services i the student security patrol is to irovide escorted rides across ■ampus each night. During his Ightly rounds, security officer Vayne t lcDonald drives Lisa lesell and Stacy McNeil back to ieir dorm. Student Security 37 Bands — ROCK THE UNION PATIO Student Gov- ernment Pro- ductions pre- sents local and weJJ-known bands for free student con- certs In the first concert of the year, the Busboys, who once toured with Eddie l urphy, perform an encore for an appiauding crowd. The Student Entertain- ment Committee had a new name, Student Government Productions, and a familiar face running the show Chairperson Charles Kingery. Kingery and his committee, working as an independent agency of Student Govern- mant, moved away from the usual philosophy of " big-name entertainment is best " to " get- ting the most for your money. " This meant a musical line-up to please all tastes stopped at the Whitten University Center Pa- tio. The Orientation Concert in September featured The Bus- boys, an upbeat rhythm and blues rock funk outfit with lyr- ics full of social commentary. Local group Kru dispelled the myth about opening bands be- ing forgettable. This ensemble of current and former Miami Students presented a blend of styles reflecting their multi- ethnic musical backgrounds. The home-grown group has gained national recognition and has been lauded in Billboard magazine. Homecoming ' s Hurricane Howl in late October presented Living Colour and The God- fathers as part of the MTV New Music College Tour. A product promotional, held during the day in the University Center Breezeway, featured sponsors such as Clairol, TDK, and Ray- Ban handing out samples of var- io us products. That night, Living Colour, a New York-based hard rock band, sparked the crowd of ap- proximately 650 with songs off their debut album Vivid. As their act wound down, the band capped their performance with the college radio hit " Cult of Personality. " The Godfathers, another band promoting a debut album. Birth, School, Work. Death, were nominated for Best New Artist in a video in the 1988 MTV Video Music Awards. The next major concert spon- sored by SGP brought techo- pop rocker Thomas Dolby to the Patio. Dolby not only played new music from his Aliens Ate My Buick album, but also per- formed his older material in- cluding the hit, " She Blinded Me with Science. " Lina Lopez 38 Concerts Michael DIBari In a return appearance to the Uni- versity patio, the locai band, Km, opens the first concert for the Busboys. Promoting his " Aliens Ate My Buick " album, techno-pop artist Thomas Dolby entertains the au- dience with his originally inovative music. Concerts 39 photos by Rhona Wise Many greek organizations operate tun-raising booths during Carni Gras. At ttie Lambda Chi Alpha face-painting booth, Phil Needles paints on Lambda Chi little sister Kerry Jennings. 40 Carni Gras t 01 irni Gras was not only for the jdents of Miami, but also for 9 local community of Coral Gab- h At ttie spring carnival, two ung children enjoy one of the my rides. The annual spring event Carni Gras returned to campus last spring with all the splendor of years before. Not only did festival- goers enjoy great food and mu- sic, but the return of carnival rides was a most welcomed event by the young and old alike. The spring tradition of Carni Gras began in the year 1951 as the Chi Omega sorority Sun Festival. Years later, the event was taken over by the Universi- ty and had since developed into one of the largest student-run fun fairs in the southeast. Various campus organiza- tions sponsored booths at the two-day festival. Eaton Resi- dential College set up their " Eaton Hit Squad " pie- throwing booth. For the price of one dollar, the customer could have a pie thrown into the face of any person chosen. On the defensive end, some bought in- surance for two dollars, protect- ing them from the Hit Squad. Kappa Kappa Gamma so- rority raised money for a se- lected charity by selling chocolate-covered strawberries. " Participating in Carni Gras was a highlight of the spring semester because it gave us a chance to be creative and have a lot of fun, " said Ellen Mul- Carnival RIDES COME BACK TO CARNI GRAS lowney. The Roadrunners organiza- tion gave away a Sea Escape cruise to Freeport, Bahamas as the grand prize of their Wed- ding Booth, in which mock wed- dings took place, complete with vows, rings, and wedding cake. Lambda Chi Alpha frater- nity set up three booths — a dunk tank, a face-painting booth, and ' Bezzie ' s Famous Mexican Food. ' " Carni Gras was a great time for us. We all worked together to make the event a big success, while strengthening our brotherhood at the same time, " said Brett Greiner. h-l Carni Gras, complete with rides, provides student organi- zations an op- portunity to raise money Carni Gras 41 On the Friday of Homecoming week, a pep rally is held for the following day ' s football game with the Tulsa Golden Hurricane. As one of the many Greek organiza- tions participating, Zeta Beta Tau members Doug Sobel and Scott Shaw cheer for the Hurricanes on the patio. As hundreds of students holding candles gather on the western shore of Lake Osceola, a large fireworks show after the tradition- al boat burning caps off an event- ful Homecoming week. Michael DiBan . ' I The University of Miami ' s 62nd Homecoming trans- formed the campus into the " Greatest Show on Earth, " with a weeklong schedule of events spotlighting students and re- turning alumni. Under the di- rection of Chairperson Ellen Mullowney and her committee, those seven days in November captured the spirit and enthusi- asm of our campus. From the Opening Ceremonies on Palm Court to the win over Tulsa on the gridiron, we of the green and orange cheered and yelled. The annual Hurricane Howl brought Living Colour and The Godfathers to the University Center Patio on Friday. Living Colour, who played their hit " Cult of Personality " , mixed soul, rock, and reggae beats with a practical message. The English band The God- fathers rocked through their college radio tunes and were then joined on-stage by Living Colour for some classic songs, including " Anarchy in the U.K. " , " Gloria " , and " Johnny Be Good " . The spirit of involvement was not limited to the games and celebrations. As in years past, Homecoming chose a philan- thropy — the American Heart Association — that received the proceeds from a day-long swim- a-thon. Members of frater- nities, sororities, independen- dent organizations, and resi- dence halls swam laps at the University Center Pool on a sunny Saturday, while friends provided encouragement from the sidelines. A reggae band kept a steady beat all afternoon, as students participated in a " Best-Legs " competition and a synchronized swimming event for both males and females. Those not competing partici- pated in a poolside limbo. Sunday night saw a packed house at Gusman Hall wait anx- iously as the field of 14 Miss UM contestants was narrowed to one young woman and her court. Senior Marlene Sotelo roused the crowd with her ren- dition of Anita Baker ' s " Sweet Love " on her way to capturing the title. Sotelo ' s court included first runner-up Debbie Reed; second runner-up Eva Strelka; third runner-up Tammy McPhee; and fourth runner-up Temple Schul- tz. This year the pageant took on a special significance since it was renamed the Brenda Smith-Tucker Memorial Miss University of Miami Scholar- ship Pageant after the Universi- ty administrator and alumna who worked so closely with stu- dent organizations before her untimely death. Close friends and sorority sisters spoke at the beginning of the show, dedicat- ing it to her memory. " Brenda, this one ' s for you, " as one speaker said, set the tone for the three-hour show emceed by University of Miami Um- budsman Bill Mullowney and former Miss Florida and UM alumna Jennifer Sauder. Contestants were judged on a pre-pageant personal interview on current events, a brief on- stage interview, talent, and eve- ning gown. Entertainment dur- ing the program included Dean Richard Walker singing a duo with Sauder and a farewell dance performance by Miss UM Lisa Hurst, who in the end passed her title and crown to Sotelo, a musical therapy ma- jor. With Halloween falling on Monday, ghosts and goblins were out in Hurricane colors for the Pumpkin Carving Contest during Midday Events and at twilight for House Decorations, which transformed fraternity houses and sorority suites into eerie, mysterious sites. The competition began gain- ing momemtum this day, as or- ganizations vied for points in their individual categories. This year brought the great- The GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH Phi Sigma Sig- ma and Lamb- da Chi Alpha win traditional honors in an- nual Home- coming con- tests Homecoming 43 After the last sorority Organized Cheer contestants leave the stage, Delta Phi Epsilon member Rachel Greenbaum awaits the judges ' decision. Kappa Kappa Gamma was named the winner for their performance as Pee-Wee Herman look-alikes. Homecoming est number of participants ever, as independents and residential colleges came out in full force. Midday Event favorites, the Lip Sync and U Oughta Be A Pig contests, had Lambda Chi Alpha brothers parodying The Rolling Stones, Phi Sigma Sig- ma sisters showing a little leg a la ZZ Top, and Alpha Epsilon Pi brothers as the Andrews sis- ters. Halloween also brought out the vampires-from the American Red Cross-during the annual blood drive. Tuesday night was Organized Cheer on the University Center Patio, in which participants sang special Homecoming lyr- ics and performed routines set Members of Phi Sigma Sigma Donielle Griffin, Tara McGee, and Colleen Niessen perform ZZ Top ' s " Legs " on the patio during the Lip Sync contest. Events such as this helped Phi Sig win first place in Overall Participation. to popular music. Sigma Delta Tau sorority and their six- shooters took us back to the " Wild, Wild West " and Kappa Kappa Gamma did the Pee Wee Herman dance to " Tequila " . Fraternities were equally cre- ative, with their spoofs of Elvis, the Copacabana and rock through the years. The Special Events were a washup of sort. During one of the events, the Bucket Brigade, in which par- ticipants used cups to fill buck- ets with water in a relay forma- tion, fraternity members got carried away by the spirit of the competition, and the contest was disqualified. On the way to their first Home- coming trophy since 1981, a " tuxedo " -clad Dave Lenton and Lambda Chi Alpha beat Pi Kappa Alpha for the fraternity Organized Cheer with a performance espe- cially for Notre Dame. I 44 Homecoming Homecoming 45 — Homecoming Other Special Events, such as the water balloon relay, pro- ceeded without incident. " Cartoon Express " was the theme for the parade down Pon- ce de Leon Boulevard on Thurs- day night. Omicron Delta Kap- pa, the national leadership hon- or society, and Iron Arrow, the highest honor attainable at UM, led the parade. Clouds, which had been threatening to rain on our parade, quickly dis- persed. Floats included Roger As the Band of the Hour peiiorms " The Greatest Show on Earth " halftime program, Sebastian the Ibis drives a scale model Porsche in the endzone. The Canes win the game 34-3 over Tulsa. Rabbit, Mickey Mouse, Bat- man, and Peter Pan. The UM Band of the Hour entertained the crowds of UM students and Coral Gables resident alike, as it marched on the way to the University Center Patio. On the Patio, the band, the varsity and junior varsity cheer- leaders led the pep rally with well-known Hurrican cheers. The evening ended with the tra- ditional boat burning on Lake Osceola. Um lore holds that if the boat sinks, the football team will win the Homecoming game. However, it is also a widely held belief that even if the boat doesn ' t sink, the Hurri- canes will still win. Andy Ives Michael DiBari 46 Homecofning Representing Alpha Sigma Phi in the Mr. UM contest, Don Resnicl( addresses the Rat ' s new alcohoi policy by singing a reworked Clash song called " Should I drink Here or should I go? " ' ' ' mm Performing as Mick Jagger in the fraternity Lip Sync contest, Lamb- da Chi Alpha ' s Bill Kercher uniquely portrays one of rock ' s greatest legends. Homecoming 47 f « ,- ., A - ' •i % - X V .■ J% i • I Rhona Wise 48 Homecoming - Homecoming Much time is put into planning and constructing the Homecoming floats. Sigma Delta Tau ' s " Pop- eye " features, Olive Oil (Becky Durham), Popeye (Ali Gianni), and Sweet Pea (Jenifer Brodsky). As one of the fourteen " Dream- girl " finalists in the Miss UM Pag- eant, Nancy Douglas, sponsored by Sigma Alpha Epsilon, presents a dramatic monologue in the tal- ent portion of the competition. Students, faculty, adminis- trators and alumni gathered on the bank of Lake Osceola and sang the school ' s Alma Mater. After a week of competition, it was time to hand out the trophies to the winners. On Fri- day night at the Omni Hotel in Downtown Miami, the UM community was " Puttin ' on the Ritz " . The Homecoming Exec- utive Committee kept the 1 1 crowd on pins and needles until after midnight, when it finally announced the winners. Overall winners were Lambda Chi Alpha in the fraternity divi- sion; Phi Sigma Sigma in the sorority division; Hect in the resi- dential hall division; and Tau Beta Sigma in the independent division. For Phi Sig, it was their fourth-year sweep at the awards ceremony. Winners were glad to see larger trophies awarded to the first-place winners, whereas in previous years all winners re- ceived the same size trophies. At the end of the evening, no one left the Omni empty-handed. Everyone took home a bit of UM in their memories. Lina Lopez Mike Roy The Homecoming Ball at the Omni International Hotel is the last of the week ' s events. Audri Garcia, Luly Martinez, and Sharon Sotiros celebrate Phi Sig ' s fourth consec- utive Homecoming trophy. Homecoming 49 Black AWARENESS MONTH CELEBRATED Students orga- nize a month of activities in recognition of Black Aware- ness Montli February 1988 was a very special month on the agenda of black Americans and others who were enlightened by the civil rights movement. It was in this month that the culture, history and heroes of blacks were cele- brated and honored throughout the United States. At the Uni- versity of Miami, students orga- nized a month of activities in recognition of Black Awareness Month. Primarily due to the hard work of co-chairpersons Jen- nifer Coakley and Eric Brown, Miami students had a wide vari- ety of events to choose from. One of the first gatherings was the United Black Students pic- nic on the University ' s intra- mural field. With plenty of good music and hot food, everyone began to gear up for three more weeks of fun and relevant pro- grams. Much of the civil rights struggle had been waged through the printed words and graphic film images. To repre- sent the former medium, re- nowned poetess and writer, Nik- ki Giovanni, spoke at the Beau- mont Cinema to a responsive and appreciative audience. Gio- vanni presented the state of race relations with the eloquent vehemence and passion found in her writing. Her opinions and views on racial equality and the lack of, left her audience with much to ponder as they contin- ued to celebrate Black Aware- ness Month. As a showcase for the best and the brightest black women students on the Miami campus, the Miss Black University of Miami Scholarship Pageant featured everything from sing- ing to dramatic dialouge to high fashion. Mechelle McBride, a sophomore accounting. student, In the Miss Black University of Miami Scholarship Pageant held during Black Awareness Month at Gasman Hall, sophomore account- ing major Mechelle McBride is crowned Miss Black UM. was crowned Miss Black UM, with her court including first runner-up Alyson Scott and sec- ond runner-up S.Ranielle Perry. To include other gifted stu- dents, UBS held a talent show competition. With live bands, lip-synch specialists and singers, the judging was diffi- cult. For those with an eye for style, the " Black Magic " fash- ion show was held in the Inter- national Lounge. From the con- servative to the bold, men and women displayed the charms of their clothing and themselves. One of the strongest institu- tions in black culture is the Greek system. Sororities and fraternities have been a rallying point and source of strength to minority college students since the early 1900 ' s. To honor and celebrate this long and rich his- tory, Miami ' s Black Greek orga- nizations held a " Greek Extrav- aganza " . This was the time where members ' step ' , or brag the superiority of their letter over the others, with choreogra- phy and rhymes. The national public service sorority of Delta Sigma Theta and the national fraternity of Kappa Alpha Psi won the competition and brag- ging rights until the next Ex- travaganza. To culminate the month ' s ac- tivities and programs, one last celebration was planned. The Black White Ball at the Bilt- more was a formal ball that honored a successful month of Black Awareness. With atten- dance up from previous years and positive feedback from the University community, the ball was a perfect ending to a month that did much to improve racial awareness at the University of Miami. Montrese Hamilton On the day commemorating the black leader ' s birthday, University President Edward T. Foote opens Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Week by addressing an audience out- side the student union. J Tc l» Back UK k ' Scat aid Sit " i fit bank :cialisis i tiiiiiej, kMagic " « -rnnt|ic(| hold, Belial dikckan ■ tlUBielB rapt JE citaRr Sanities r TTTT OR.Mwn(jLt)mERKiNCTjR.Vle£« . : • J .- • v idikB ffiAlrhi) tiaiudlif iikBtij put, OKI BalUttixi imlisl) ftfitiifl ptmoBis dbackfiial jiiiiiity,tli!ii iiiiigtoiol giiqKORI ' leUnivBiii! . . " lili ' L i ' ' ' . .i r .C ' . v 1 4 - . t«l m,» - . le Black Awareness 51 GALLERY 89 Though this book is filled with hundreds of photographs, the majority of the pictures that a photographer takes go directly into their individual portfolios. Their photographic skills have landed them jobs at The Miami Herald, the Associated Press, and the University ' s own Sports Information Department. They have turned a raw talent into a profession deserving of worthy recognition. Of the thousands of photos our staff photographers have taken this year, the following pages showcase but a handful of their favorite shots. While working for ttie Easton Press, Peter Paolicelli plioto- grapiied Mrs. Jean S c c es, director of Warren Haven Nursing Home, giving tlie sig- nal to residents to re- lease balloons contain- ing the names of all the home ' s residents in celebration of " Old- er American Month. " 52 Gallery •J. : s.Jea» JCtOfO ' ffl(StO» 10- Photography editor Michael DiBari shot these two Vietnam veterans in front of the " Travelling Wall " in St. Petersburg, Flor- ida. The monument is a half-size replica of the Vietnam War Me- morial in Washington D.C. Gallery 53 GALLERY 89 Roberto Schmidt pho- tographed this man in downtown Miami want- ing in the early morn- ing. Schmidt is a se- nior majoring in photo communication. 54 Gallery While shooting for the Miami Herald, Beth Keiser photographed Frank Sinatra, Sammy Davis, Jr., and Liza Minnelli during their reunion concert in the Miami Arena. Frank Pisano caught this familiar sight of tourists having their photograph taken on South Miami Beach. Pisano is a senior photo communication and English major and works for Agence France-Press. Gallery 55 GALLERY 89 Michael DiBari photo- graphed this Haitian demonstrator in Little Haiti after he col- lapsed from dehydra- tion and exhaustion. The demonstrators were protesting the treatment of Haitian voters during their na- tional elections. II, Evelyn Gosnell took this photograph in Mount Pilot, Virginia during an antique auc- tion. Gosnell is a con- tinuing studies student and is the Photo Lab Supervisor for the photo communication department. Michelle Lutman pho- tographed these fwo children looking out from behind the fence that encloses their preschool playground off of Red Road. Lut- man is a junior photo communication major. 56 Gallery Gallery 57 GALLERY 89 Beth Keiser took this picture during her in- tership with the Miami Herald. When gang ac- tivities erupted at the Latin-American Festi- val, police chased this agitator into an alley and took him away for questioning. Evelyn Gosnell titled this photograph, which was taken in the downtown Miami busi- ness district, " The Ur- ban Thinker. " 58 Gallery On Miami Beach, Mic- hael DiBari tool this photo of the window display in a wig store. DiBari is a senior pho- to communication and graphic art major and works for the South Dade News Leader in Homestead. Gallery 59 GALLERY 89 Peter Paolicelli, assis- tant photography edi- tor of the Miami Hurri- cane, captured " Richie " taldng a drink from the water foun- tain in the playground of his day-care center. 60 Gallery Shortly after Hurricane Gilbert had passed, Evelyn Gosnell photo- graphed a storm wat- ch on South Beach. While driving through the Andes Mountains in Sopo, Colombia, Roberto Schmidt pho- tographed the bicycle of a field worker against the South American countryside. Gallery 61 GALLERY 89 As part of a three-day shioot on ttie Miami River, Michael DiBari photographed " Beau " securing the tug boat, Ring of Power. 62 Gallery Over the summer, Frank Pisano took this picture of the United States Courthouse in downtown Manhattan. Gallery 63 64 Gallery In an effort to capture the ordinary lives of residents of fJliami Beach, Frank Pisano photographed this couple enjoying them- selves at a Senior Citi- zen ' s Dance in the Oceanfront Audi- torium. GALLERY 89 While on vacation in California, Rhona Wise took this photograph of the residents of the Biltmore by the Sea in Venice Beach socializ- ing on the front steps. Wise graduated in De- cember with a bache- lor ' s degree in photo communication. Gallery 65 66 Gallery 1 1 The strip on Venice Beacli is called home by many of the Cali- fornia coast ' s home- less. Rhona Wise pho- tographed this man and all of his belong- ings as he painted a picture on the beach. Gallery 67 s mmim cz i Achieving academic excellence requires determination, motivation, and hours of hard work. An archi- tecture student works well past midnight in order to complete a set of plans. Kelly Powers 68 Academics Division .i it 1 ' I ' 4 i 70 President Edward T. Foote II Initiating a new transition University creates two new schools and tackles $400 million fundraising program under Foote in first eight years When President Edward T. Foote came to the University of Miami in 1981, he set forth a period of great tran- sition. Foote, who had been Dean of the Washington University School of Law and Special Advisor to the Chancellor and Board of Trustees in St. Louis, Mis- souri, brought a determination of high academic excellence to one of the na- tion ' s youngest private teaching and re- search universities. " I am here as an edu- cator because I believe that the Univer- sity of Miami is well on its way to becoming one of the truly great universi- ties of the world, " Foote said in his Inau- gural Address. Throughout his collegiate administra- tive career, Foote dedicated himself to- ward academic excellence. During his Inaugural speech, Foote announced plans for a comprehensive teaching and research program called the " University of Miami Research Crescent. " This program was intended to deal with the need for the addition of young President Edward T. Foote II, the fourth president of the University of Miami, directs one of the country ' s youngest and most di- verse learning institutions from his office in the Ashe Administration Building. and senior professors to aid in the teach- ing process at the university. Improving the academic capabilities and learning facilities of Miami had become a prima- ry focus of the administration. " Students are the essence of the University of Mi- ami, " Foote said. In the eight years of his administra- tion, Foote, the fourth President of the University of Miami, had seen the insti- tution form new schools of Architecture, Communication, and Graduate Interna- tional Studies. Perhaps the most remarkable accom- plishment of the Foote administration was the successful implementation and completion of a $400 million fundraising program established in 1981. The program, which saw its target amount met twenty months ahead of the December 1989 scheduled date of com- pletion, raised a total of $432.2 million by the end of November 1988. This mon- ey was to be directed toward meeting the general needs of the university. Some of the funds were marked for an increase in scholarships, new buildings, and other new campus facilities. Al- though plans had been made for the con- struction of a new addition to the McArthur Engineering building and a new wing to the Richter Library, ground was broken in December for the initial phase of major campus construction; a new Physics building. Amongst the total funds distributed was the largest private donation to a comprehensive cancer center. The Har- court M. and Virginia W. Slyvester Foundation contributed $32.5 million to the University of Miami Medical Cen- ter ' s Cancer Center. " A university is in essence, a marvel- ous seamless tapestry of people, ideas, discoveries, memories, and hopes span- ning the generations, " said Foote. " It is a timeless institution that symbolizes much of what is best in human life, for- ever. " Amy Finegoid President Edward T. Foote II 71 Dr. Norman Einspruch College of Engineering Dr. Norman Einspruch became dean of the College of Engineering in 1977. He came to Miami from Dallas, where he was assistant vice-president of Texas Instru- ments, Inc. He joined the corporation as a labortory scientist on the technical staff of its Central Research Laboratories and advanced rapidly in both research and manage- ment responsibilities. By 1972, he was director of the five laboratories performing research and develop- ment by staff scientists and engineers in disciplines including electrical and me- chanical engineering. He is author of more than 50 publications in technical journals and is a Fellow of the Acoustical Society. In 1985, he was selected for the George Washington Honor Medal for excellence in the category of economic education. Dr. William Hi pp School of Music Dr William Hipp became dean of the School of Music in 1983, after serving as chairman of the division of music at the Meadows School of the Arts at Southern Methodist University in Dallas. Hipp is an accomplished musician with extensive experience as an administrator He has taught at Del Mar College in Corpus Christi, Texas, and at Illinois Wesleyan University, where he was director of the School of Music from 1973-76. His first association with SMU was in 1971-73, when he served as associate chairman of the division of music. As a performer, he played principal trumpet with the Bloomington-Normal Sym- phony Orchestra, the Austin Symphony, Corpus Christi Symphony and the Dallas Civic Association. Dr. Bernard Fogel School of Medicine Dr. Bernard Fogel was named dean of the School of Medicine in 1982. Fogel, a nationally recognized researcher, educator and administrator, has been associated with the school for 26 years-as a student, pediatric house officer and faculty member, as well as associate dean of medical education, admissions and research. He served as assistant vice president for medical affairs from 1974-81 and was recently named vice president for medical affairs. Fogel has played an important role in planning the expansion of the School and in establishing government and community relationships that generated millions of dollars required to erect new Medical Center facilities and programs. Also, he was the principal investigator on the construction grant which funded the Ambulatory Care Center. 72 Deans Dean Mary Doyle School of Law Mary Doyle, a former deputy general counsel with the Environmental Protection Agency, was named dean of the School of Law in June of 1986. In addition to her work with the EPA, Doyle also served on the Board of Directors of the Central Arizona Water Conservation District, a multi-billion dollar project which brings water from the Colorado River into Arizona. Prior to her work here at UM, she taught water and environmental law and property, state and local law at the University of Arizona College of Law, where she later became Associate Dean for Academic Affairs. Dr. Dennis Tarr- School of Continuing Studies Dr. Dennis Tarr was named dean of the School of Continuing Studies in 1985. Previously he had served as dean of the Temple University City Center in Philadel- phia where he was also dean of continuing education since 1980. In addition to holding a bachelor of arts degree in International Relations, he also has earned two masters degrees, one in Divinity in Political Ethics, from Princeton Theological Seminary; the other in American Politics from The Eagleton Institute of Politics at Rutgers. His Ph.D is in International Politics. Dr. David Wilson College of Arts and Sciences Dr. David Wilson joined the UM faculty in 1972 and was named dean of the College of Arts and Sciences in 1985. Previously he had served a joint appointment at the University as Deputy Dean for Academic Affairs in the School of Medicine and as Interim Vice President for Research and Dean of the Graduate School Wilson is a graduate of the University of Maryland where he received a B.S. in Physics, and from the University of Chicago where he earned his Ph.D in Biophysics He has been active in many university organizations including the Faculty Senate, the Medical School Affirmative Action Advisory Committee, and several Grant Review Committees. An author of more than 40 research papers, he has held research grants from the National Institute of Health and the National Science Foundation. Deans 73 Dr. Robert J. Simpson School of Education Dr. Robert J. Simpson began serving as dean of the School of Education and Allied Professions in the spring of 1 987 after serving as the school ' s interim dean the previous year. Simpson has been at UM since 1968 when he joined the staff as a civil rights consultant to the Race Desegregation Center. He has also coordinated graduate studies and taught educational leadership and law at the School of Education. From 983-86, he was chairman of the school ' s Department of Educational and Psycho- logical Studies. He has been a researcher and consultant for the U.S. State Department ' s Office of Overseas Schools, the U.S. Department of Defense Schools, and the Association for Advancement of International Education. Ambler H. Moss, Jr. Graduate School of International Studies Ambler H. Moss, Jr. is the former U.S. Ambassador to Panama and dean of the Graduate School of Interantional Studies, a position he has held since 1984. After graduating from Yale University in 1960. Moss joined the U.S. Foreign Service and served in Spain for the next six years. In 1970, he earned his J.D. from The George Washington University. Moss went to practice international law in both Washington D.C. and Brussels before returning to the State Department in 1 977 as a member of the U.S. negotiat- ing team for the Panama Canal Treaties. Civic activities for Moss include chairing the Greater Miami Chamber of Com- merce Committee on Trade and Commerce; being vice-president of the Internation- al Center of Florida and a member of the Visiting Committee for the University of Miami School of Law. John Thomas Regan School of Architecture John Thomas Regan, former director of the Southeast Region of the Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture, was selected as the first dean of the School of Architecture in 1984. Active in both an educational and professional capacity, Regan has received instructional appointments from the College of Architecture and Urban Studies at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, the School of Architecture at the University of Texas and the U.S. Army Engineer School. Regan has been the recipient of numerous awards including the Vietnam Veteran ' s Memorial Competition Award, and the Excellence in Teaching Award from Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University. 74 Deans ' amela Ferguson Graduate School Dr. Pamela Ferguson was named dean of the Graduate School in 1987. She joined the University of Miami in 1970 as a professor of mathematics, specializing in finite group theory, a type of algebra. After earning a B.A. from Wellesley College, Ferguson went on to earn her Ph.D. in mathematics at the University of Chicago in 1969. Ferguson wears several hats at the university. Besides her work at the Graduate School, she is also an associate provost and the master of Eaton Residential College. ti Edward J. Pfister School of Communication Edward J. Pfister, former President and Chief Executive Officer of the Corpora- tion for Public Broadcasting, was selected the first dean of the School of Communi- cation in the spring of 1986. Before joining CPB in 1981, Pfister had managed and directed both a television and radio station in the Dallas Fort Worth area. He had also been an executive assistant to the Chairman of the Public Broadcasting Service and the Director of Information Services for the National Association of Educational Broadcasters in Washington, D.C. Listed in Who ' s Who in America, Pfister is a member of several academic advisory and review committees, and is a former member of the Board of Trustees of the Museum of Broadcasting. im Deans I School of Business Administration School of Nursing Rosentiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science After serving as director of the graduate tax programs in the department of accounting as well as chairman of the department since 1985, Dr. Larry Phillips was named interim dean of the School of Business Administration. Prior to his arrival at UM, Phil- lips held an endowed chair in taxation at Texas Technical University and he was chairman of the accounting department at Case Western Reserve, where he had received his MBA in finance economics. In 1966, Phillips received his Ph.D. from Ohio State University. Dn Ruth Tappen, who came to the University in August 1980 as a professor teaching community health, served interim dean of the Shool of Nursing. Tappen had been the director of the Ph.D. nursing program at UM while completing extensive research in her specialty field of gerontology. Tappen, an R.N., received her doctorate in nursing education, curriculum and instruction from Teachers College at Columbia University in 1980. Dr. Christopher Harrison, a professor in the Division of Marine Geology and Geophysics, was appointed interim dean of the Rosentiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science. Harrison, who had been a member of the Rosentiel faculty since 1967, holds a degree in geophysics from Cambridge University. Deans 75 photos by Evelyn Gosnell In the midst of the " Computer Age, " it has become more important for one to have a least basic knowledge of computer operation. In the Whitten Center ' s Mac Lab, students use Apple Macintosh terminals to complete work for a variety of courses. 76 Computer Labs Unfortunately, a waiting list for use of the com puters in each lab is not uncommon. Manuel Pravia and Rock Kennedy worlt together on one of the Mac Lab ' s Macintosh computers. The new generation Once a convenience now a ne- cessity, students find comput- ers becoming a part of their everyday lives Students turned to computers for aid in everyday tasks such as typing papers, writing programs, and solving mathe- matical problems. Students in the School of Architecture used computers to design buildings and formulate plans for construction. " Computer labs are some of the best, most helpful facilities on campus, " said computer lab assistant, Scott Smerczniak. Computer labs were located in the library, student union, and the residen- tial colleges, as well as in all of the academic schools. Students used the computer facilities for both enjoyment and academic needs. " The labs provide students with the opportunity to use various types of computers without hav- ing to buy them, " said Christopher Sar- ama, a junior computer science major. During finals students could use various computer labs 24 hours every day. Concern was expressed as to whether or not computers would eliminate the need for actual brainwork and human knowledge in future generations. Gilbert Acosta, a computer lab assistant in the student union, felt that " students will not learn basic math skills, for instance, if a computer will solve the problems for them. " The administration at the Ungar Computer Center used the computers to manage the student work force, aca- demic records, and financial situations, as well as any of the University ' s com- puter needs. Individual schools such as Arts and Sciences, Engineering, Busi- ness, Architecture, and the Graduate Schools used the computer system to preserve all of the academic and admis- sions records students. While walking through the student union, one might have observed a large display table piled high with information and Apple computers. The University negotiated an agreement with the Apple Computer Company to purchase com- puter units in mass quantities. Accord- ing to Dodd Clasen, Apple Student Rep- resentative, " The University of Miami buys the computers and sells them to students at discounted prices they can afford. " Apple Computers along with the University hoped to reduce the frus- trations of students who wished to buy computers but could not afford them. The Macintosh computer had spe- cialized programs for term papers, art and graphics, business, and various oth- er needs of students. Macaaaaaaaain- tosh computers were quick, efficient, and well designed for the academic needs of students. Faith True and Amy Finegold Computer Labs 77 For the first time in history, the Knight Sports Complex housed all fall registration procedings. In one of a series of lengthy lines, students wait in " Student Accounts " to complete another phase of registration. A system of multiple computer terminals is designed to make the wait as short as pos- sible. A student picks up a receipt confirm- ing her fee payment in one of the final steps of registration. A common problem among freshmen at- tempting to finalize classes was that of closed sections of requirements. A frus- trated student tries to create an alternative schedule after learning of new cancella- tions. CLOSED SEQIONS li photos by Neill Shukia 78 Registration " Constellation of problems ' ' Newly instated OSCAR system transfers registration from course coupons to computerization The University of Miami ' s new regis- tration system. On-line Student Com- puterized Academic Registration (OS- CAR), debuted in the spring of 1988 when returning students pre-registered for the fall semester. For these students, who had grudgingly become accustomed to the tedious system of traveling from building to building and table to table to collect class coupons, OSCAR proved to be a much needed relief. The success of OSCAR in pre-registration was crucial; everyone was eager to see if computer- ization would really be simpler and fas- ter. OSCAR lived up to its highly-touted reputation and senior Robin Aguilar summed up the sentiments of many by simply describing OSCAR as " very con- venient. " The incoming class of 1 800 freshmen, who had never experienced the drawn- out process of semesters past, did not get the same favorable first impression of OSCAR as returning students did, how- ever. Long lines and the hot August sun, combined with a six-foot long computer print-out of closed classes and, in some cases, inexperienced computer terminal operators led at least one freshman to a negative opinion of OSCAR. " It was the worst day of my whole entire life, " said freshman Michelle Klein. UM officials, however, were sympathetic and tried to assuage the crowd. Freshman Gina Mor- ello explained, " They were giving away free cokes, which was good. " University administrators denied that th e long lines were a result of the new OSCAR system. " The problems were in the process, " explained Dr. Thompson Biggers, Associate Dean for Registra- tion. He attributed the system ' s ineffi- ciency to a " constellation of problems. " Not only did many students fail to pre- pare alternate course selections, but many departments were slow in opening additional sections of highly demanded required courses. The implementation of OSCAR is but a small component of a large overall scheme which is aimed at computerizing all departments of UM. The long-range plan expects that the installation of inte- grated data bases will allow university departments to communicate with each other affording them access to informa- tion by computer, thus eliminating the time-consuming methods that are cur- rently in place. Dawn Dress Registration 79 1 Building the future military Army and Air Force ROTC programs prepare those dedicated to the military to be future leaders The " well-rounded individual " may be an accurate title to place on the dedi- cated students involved in the University of Miami Air Force and Army Reserved Officer Training Corps programs. Though the two programs had certain similarities, they are also very unique with many distinct differences. The Army ROTC was founded on March 30, 1965, and has since been known as the " Hurricane Battalion. " It now encompasses approximately 1 70 ca- dets and is part of more than 420 Army ROTC units currently established at major colleges and universities through- out the United States. The purpose of Army ROTC was to " commission the future officer leadership of the U.S. Army " through a program which com- bines college courses in military science with summer training sessions. Upon successful completion of the program and graduation, cadets were awarded a commission as a second lieutenant in ei- ther the U.S. Army, U.S. Army Reserve, or the Army National Guard. Army ROTC offered two different programs that eventually lead to a commission. The first was the traditional four-year program which gave students the oppor- tunity to take ROTC courses in each of their four years of college. The second Practicing marksmanship is one of the many aspects of an Army ROTC cadet ' s training. At a firing range, cadets take part in an M16 drill. was the two-year program which was available to community and junior col- lege students as well as other students who did not take ROTC during their first two years of college. All cadets were required to attend a six week officer ' s training camp, called Advanced Camp, between their junior and senior years of college. Two-year program cadets were also required to attend a six week basic officer ' s training camp, Basic Camp, be- tween their sophomore and junior years or prior to Advanced Camp. Qualified high school and college stu- dents were able to compete for various Army scholarships, these awards ranging from two to four years in payment. Qualifi- cations were such that the candidate must be a U.S. citizen and be under 25 years of age by the time of commissioning. For ex- ample, the average four-year scholarship winner has a 3.5 GPA, a 27 ACT or 1230 SAT, and is involved in numerous activities including sports. Once a student enters the Army ROTC program, he must be a full time student taking courses leading to a degree and have a minimum GPA of 2.0, as well as maintaining a 3.0 GPA in ROTC courses. The average cadet at UM held a 2.7 GPA and majored in either engineering or one of the technical or scientific fields. During the regular school year, cadets are taught, through outdoor and classroom instruction, much of the skill and knowl- edge that is required in order to become an officer. - Jk ' As part of basic field training, cadets par- ticipate in rappelling drills. Cadet Eddie ItAitchell receives instructions from Captain Rooney before his descent. ROTC Programs 81 I Some basic areas of instruction that were covered were map reading, weap- ons handling, land navigation, water sur- vival, tactics and strategy, and a very demanding physical training regimen. Included in the training were courses and situations designed to test and im- prove the reaction ability of a cadet un- der pressure. This extensive training pro- gram was considered to be " far superior to any other college leadership training program, " in the molding of its cadets into sharp, strong leaders. Army ROTC cadets had the opportunity of involving themselves in various extracurricular ac- tivities such as intramurals. drill team. Ranger Challenge, and the Scabbard and Blade Honor Society. In addition, qualified cadets had the option to volun- teer for additional Army training during their summers and attend such schools as Airborne, Air Assault, Northern War- fare, and Cadet Troop Leadership Train- ing. Army ROTC was one of the most challenging and rewarding courses of- fered to college students. This program shaped individuals into superior leaders who have demonstrated their potential in the military as well as in the civilian world. According to a graduate of the program. Second Lieutenant Patrick Nugent, " Army ROTC challenges one to become a leader and to stand out in the crowd rather than to just be a follower. " The Air Force ROTC had two types of programs to fulfill basic requirements. All Air Force cadets earned a degree in either an engineering, science, technical or non-technical major. The four-year program consisted of four diverse sub- jects of focus. First year cadets concen- trated on a broad study of Air Force or- ganization. This was followed by the his- tory of the Air Force and general leadership management. In the final year, students study social science, in conjunction with the United States ' gov- ernmental policies. During the first two years, a General Military course was mandatory for ca- dets. Though this course was required, cadets incur no obligation to militarv service unless on an Air Force ROTC scholarship. The Professional Officer Course enabled cadets to study manage- ment principles and defense policies, while learning to manage, organize, di- rect, and evaluate the cadet corps activi- ties. Colonel — Neuens, a professor of Aerospace Studies and the Supervisor of the cadet corps, hoped that students who join the Air Force program would pursue a career in the Air Force. The Air Force ROTC was a demanding program that required hard work, dedication, and the ability to set priorities and to manage time effectively. " Altitude is the key to success, " said Colonel Neuens regarding the Air Force. " I ' m proud to see that these are the type of people that will be leading the country, because there is a great deal of pride and spirit involved here, " said Cadet Corps Commander Craig Walker. Amy Finegold and Chns Sarama While utilizing campus facilities, members Before participating in a weapons drill at a of the Hurricane Battalion spot fellow ca- Tamlami firing range, junior Army cadets re- dets during a rappelling drill behind the ceive instructions on proper conduct during Army ROTC complex. the excercise. ROTC Programs 83 84 Teaching Assistants ' Graduates pursue further training Graduate students work along- side professors while gaining valuable teaching experience as teaching assistants Graduate students, while studying at tlie university, were eligible to become teaching assistants. In order to apply for this position, students must have main- tained a 3.0 grade point average and have earned high GRE scores, but most of all must have the desire and dedica- tion it takes to be a teacher. Assistants worked between twelve and fifteen hours a week in their positions as TA ' s, while most are enrolled as full-time students. The duties of a teaching assistant in- clude aiding professors with the grading of papers, proctoring exams, tutoring One of the many duties of the teaching as- sistant is to establish a more personal rela- tionship with students. Graduate student Toni Lauricella helps Jerry Garcia with a chemistry experiment. students, and assisting in research. Not until their second and third years were teaching assistants given complete con- trol of a class and allowed to execute administrative duties. Teaching assistants were usually cho- sen from the specific department in which they study and were selected by various committees, including the Grad- uate Assistant faculty and members of the department. Teaching assistants, who were generally students that were training to become teachers, were con- sidered faculty members and research- Though TA ' s are not given complete control of a class until their second or third year, they regularly take part in classroom activ i- ties. Mara Tsesarskaja reviews results of a chemistry lab with students. ers and were trained accordingly. " There is much support for good students in the form of assistance and fellowships who apply to become teaching assistants, " said Dr. Jo Hecker, Associate Dean of the Graduate School. In placing teaching assistants, the de- partment pays close attention to the needs and interests of both the student and the faculty member. The chairman of the department closely matches the student ' s schedule with that of a faculty member so that the two may work to- gether in an organized and harmonious manner. When placed, the assistants were then trained which included a peri- od of classroom teaching. " Graduate students who want to become teaching assistants should get involved with re- search, get to know a faculty member well, and get a good recommendation, " said Roda Negel, a Psychology faculty member. In working as a teaching assistant, there was a great deal of motivation, dedication, and self-discipline required of the student. Victoria Noriega enjoyed her position as a first year teaching assis- tant in the Department of Psychology. " Pursue your goals, work hard, and don ' t get side-tracked, " she said. Faith True and Amy Finegold Teac-hing Assistants 85 T Richter to get new wing Plans are set in motion to add a new $23 million wing in two separate phases to the Otto G. Richter Library As of late October, University of Mia- mi administrators hoped to add a new wing to the Otto G. Richter Library which would occupy about 92,000 square feet and cost about $23 million, according to Director of Libraries Frank Rodgers. The addition would probably house the library ' s archives and special collec- tions, which was located on the eighth floor, as well as the music library, which is now located in the School of Music, Rodgers said. According to Rodgers, the exact size and shape of the wing had not been determined, but it would probably be bulit as an extension of the Meyer Gold Reading Room. " We don ' t know exactly what the in- ternal structure will look like, " Rodgers said. " What we do know is that within the next month we will have completed the selection of architects to do the internal planning. " According to Rodgers, the project would probably be completed in two phases, the first of which will cost about $12 million. He said the University was still looking for a donor to fund the project and if one was not found soon, the University might earmark some of its unrestricted donations for the expan- sion. " Every year that goes by makes it harder and harder to operate efficiently, and the University realizes that we need to expand, " he said. According to David Lieberman, vice president of business and finance. the University does not have any surplus funds to finance the expansion project. " We ' re panning the creek for gold, " he said. " This a donor-funded project that ' s going to take a lot of good planning and an extraordinary amount of good luck. " University of Miami President Ed- ward TFoote II said it was premature to guess the library expansion start date. " We haven ' t found a donor yet, " Foote said. " We are very actively seeking one. " He added that the search for a donor was a very high priority for the University. According to Nancy Zavac, music librarian, the music library had become so crowded the students hardly have any seating space. " We ' re very crowded with our stacks, " she said. " We ' re just making do until we can move into a new place. " Helen Prudy, head of archives and special collections, said the new location would provide better security for the University ' s archives and rare books. " We are very tight on space, but it has more to do with controlling the flow of using the materials, " she said. " The new location would bring us In the fall, plans were set in motion for a new $23 million wing to be added to the li- brary. On the first floor, which might be ex- panded, a student uses some of the thou- sands of available reference books. The Richter Library offers extensive re- search facilities to undergraduate as well as graduate students. A student puts the Abstract section to use for a term paper. 86 Richter Library Abstracts And Indexes studying 87 88 Richter Library 1 f into an area where both students and faculty would be more aware of us, and it would also give us better control of materials. " Rodgers said plans for the new wing also include building a second entrance to the library which would incorporate the circulation and check-out desk. " The way the circulation department is arranged now is not very efficient, " he said. " With the new entrance, we ' ll have a chance to put it where it really be- longs — right up front. It will be the last thing you pass on the way out. " In addition to the plans for the library, in February, the University agreed to fund three renovation projects for the interior of the Whitten University Cen- ter to be undertaken during the fiscal year 1990. Estimates for the total cost of each of the projects were $42,000 for ceiling and lighting in the International Lounge, of which half the money would come from the University Center bud- get; $8,000 for carpet in the lower lounge; and $5,000 to refurbish the exist- ing furniture in the International Lounge. According to Dr. William Butler, vice president for student affairs, limitations in funding would determine how far the University could go in carrying out the as-of-yet unapproved renovation pro- posals. place more emphasis on how the money was to be appropriated an (on making) fn a proposed move, the library ' s archives and special collections would be transfered to the new wing. On the eighth floor, where these books are located, a student finds a uiet place to study. sure the University puts forth a good faith efforth in meeting student con- cerns, " Oster said. According to Craig Ullom, director of the University Center, the repairs were very much needed. Ullom said the International Lounge ceiling was very dangerous in its present condition because the metal supports had rusted out, and the lighting was very poor for studying. In addition, the seats in the middle of the International Lounge would be sepa- rated to allow the area to serve both as theater and lounge. A no-smoking policy would be adopted in the Whitten ' s lower lounge, where the new carpet was to be installed. " All this is part of an overall upgrade of the University Center to create a much more usable and versatile environ- ment for students, " Ullom said. Although SG submitted five projects to Provost Luis Glaser, only these three had been approved. The purchase of new carpet and furniture for the Internation- al Lounge was still pending approval. " Student Government wishes Dr. Glaser had committed to all five plans, but we ' re hoping more money will be forthcoming and the other programs will also have money allocated to them, " Oster said. According to Dr. William Butler, vice president for student affairs, limitations in funding would determine how far the University could go in carrying out the as-of-yet unapproved renovation pro- posals. Amy Ellis and Michelle Perez The first floor of the library, the last floor to close, is a popular place to study in the late hours. While preparing a research pa- per, a student uses the library ' s reference section. Richter Library 89 Former Trustee funds facility A $1.6 million donation, enables School of Music to plan the Aus- tin Weeks Center for Recording In December, the University of Miami School of Music received a $1.6 million donation to build a new recital hall and recording studio. By mid-January, the design phase of the project had already been started. According to President Edward T. Foote II, the donation was made by Martha Weeks, a former University of Miami Board of Trustee member, in honor of her husband Austin Weeks. The new facility will be called the " Austin Weeks Center for Recording. " " We are delighted by her generosity, " Foote said. Dr. William Butler, vice president for student affairs, said the donation for the hall and studio was an appreciated offer for the music school. " I am delighted to see a gift like this made, " he said. " It is greatly appreci- ated and greatly needed. " " This significant, generous gift makes it possible to meet one of the School of Music ' s long-standing needs, " said Will- iam Hipp, dean of the School of Music, " and we are immeasurably grateful to Martha and Austin Weeks for making it possible. " " Gusman Concert Hall, currently our only performance facility, seats 600 and is busy literally 24 hours a day as a rehearsal hall, performance hall, class- room, and recording studio, " Hipp said. " When the new Weeks Center is com- plete, we will be able to use Gusman for a broader range of performances, mak- ing it more available to music-presenting organizations in the community. " Ana Garcia, a first year music educa- tion major, agreed with Butler ' s ap- praisal. " This new facility would be greatly appreciated, " she said, adding that some pianos in the Bertha Foster Memorial Music Building were not equipped for proper practicing. As an off-campus student, she said she found it difficult to get a good piano. The school ' s Arnold Volpe Building was to be torn down in order to build the new facility. The Volpe Building, located near the residential towers, was estab- lished in 1954 and had 28 classrooms and offices. The Mathes Group, from New Or- leans, Louisiana, was the architectural group for the project. Donald Anguish, associate vice president for business af- fairs, said the group was in the initial phases for the project, working on design plans. Anguish said the first phase of con- ceptual design had already been ap- proved by the Building and Grounds Committee. The architects were in the second phase, schematic design, which would need a trustee ' s approval upon completion. The detailed work of the construction and drawing plans would comprise the third phase and the fourth would be the actual construction. Phyllis Gymfi Before being accepted to the School of l usic, each student is required to mal e an audition before various faculty members. Vocal instructor Larry Lapin leads a Jazz Vocals I class in rehearsal. Hours of practice is essential for each mu- sic major. Band of the Hour member John Wilson plays his saxophone in Fillmore Hall after band practice. 90 Music School ' •••; " ■ •• • -•••:. :. • • Music School 91 1 92 Rosenstiel Marine School i Studying the environment Rosenstiel, one of the nation ' s top marine research schools, receives $13 million from federal government grants The University of Miami ' s Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Sci- ence (RSMAS), located on Key Bis- cayne, is one of America ' s top marine research institutes. RSMAS used part of its resources to studey marine life in an area of intense maritime activity ranging from fishing to coastal development. Nearby Port of Miami was the busiest cruise ship port in the world. The school, located just 10 miles north of the main campus, received about $13 million a year from the federal govern- ment grants, according to Dr. Christo- pher Harrison, interim dean of the school. Former chairman of the Rosenstiel marine geology and geophysical depart- While designing a break wall to be used in Key West, master ' s candidate Keith Ludwig and Paul Lin, the Coastal Technology Coor- dinator, study breakwater stability by col- lecting wave measurement data after sim- ulating hurricane winds. ment, Harrison had been working at the school for 20 years as both a researcher and a teacher. During the school year, there were 140 students and 70 professors at RSMAS according to Dr. Frank Millero, Associ- ate Dean of Professor of Marine and Atmospheric Chemistry. " From the sci- entific standpoint, the school is progress- ing very well. We continue to be one of the top oceanographic institutes in the country, " Millero said. Rosenstiel ' s six buildings housed so- phisticated research and specialized lab equipment. Alson at the school were saltwater tanks for marine observation and a fishery for studying the cultivation and re-stocking of nearby ocean waters with snook and tarpon. The school in- The division of marine affairs has per- formed tests to determine the solution to the rash of dead dolphins that had washed ashore on the East coast. After being prop- erly tagged and inventoried, a collection of bones is stored for further research. eluded six different divisions with a vari- ety of study areas. Research for the Division of Biology and Living Resources included the search for marine organisms to act as non-mammalian models for biomedical research. They conducted comprehen- sive studies of coral reefs, mangroves, coral diseases, and fish replenishment. Studies of the coastal mangroves were an important aspect of this department. According to the Marine School Gradu- ate Student President L.B. Nye, " Man- grove Ecology is under a lot of develop- ment pressure. Everyone wants to build condos on the coast. " Nye, who was in her second year of graduate school en- joyed working at RSMAS. " I like it a lot, there ' s a lot of student faculty interac- tion, and the ratio of student to faculty member is good, " said Nye. The division of Marine Geology and Geophysics used satellites and deep-sea drilling to study the origin of sea-floor spreading, continental drift and sea level change. According to Harrison, the school was involved in an ocean drilling program funded jointly by the National Science Foundation and the govern- ment. Other studies included the obser- vation of global ocean flux, sea level changes and engineering problems. Marine and Atmospheric Chemists study problems in the area of acid rain. Millero taught undergraduate courses as well as graduate school in the area. " I try to understand why things happen in the ocean in terms of chemical reaction, " said Millero. Rosenstiel Marine School 93 Much of the work done at Rosenstiel is composed of direct research. While con- ducting a study on coral reef and how they grow, Jim Leder checks the daily progress of his subjects. As part of his doctorate research, marine biology student Nelio Barros studies the cranial features of a bottlenose dolphin skull. 94 Rosenstiel Marine School Dust blown from Africa to the United States was another area of study in this division. " We want to icnow where it comes from, how it gets into the atmo- sphere over Africa, what weather pat- terns affect it, how it ' s removed from the atmosphere and when and where it ' s deposited — the eventual fate of the dust, " said Dr. Joe Prospero, professor of marine and atmospheric chemistry. The department of Physical Ocean- ography and Meterology boasted a team which was at the forefront of research aimed at understanding the effect of the oceans on climate and general weather patterns. The School ' s 1 1 -meter satellite receiver, together with its new VAX 785 computer, provided a remote sensing capability that was unrivaled by any academic institution in the country. Applied Marine Physics was con- cerned with ocean acoustics and ocean engineering. The studies in underwater acoustics were being conducted to assist our nation ' s defense. Ocean engineering studied and investigated shoreline ero- sion, stability of offshore structures (oil rigs) and different designs of ports and harbors. One new area of study was implementing a new type of breakwater. a barrier to break the impact of waves. The division of Marine affairs deals with marine science research, education and technology transfer programs which involve an integration of basic and ap- plied research with policy and manage- ment in the tropical marine enviorn- ment. Some recent research included deve- loping a test to detect toxins in seafood. The test would work for both shellfish and would work on the flesh of fish. The study of red tide as a possible solution to the dead dolphins which had been wash- ing ashore on the East Coast last year. The study on cold water on the effects of cancer in fish was also a new area of study at RSMAS. Much of RSMAS ' work was con- ducted at sea. The two Oceanographic Research Vessels (ORV) the Calanus and the Columbus would be gone much of the year on scientific expeditions. The ORV Calanus, a 67 foot vessel, held a crew of two and six scientists. It would be out at sea a total of 1 70 days. Primary areas of study for the vessel will be the Florida Keys. Straights of Florida and the Bahamas. The average trip for the Calanus was 10 days to two weeks. The ORV Columbus Iselin was a 1 69 foot vessel and held up to 12 crew members and 24 scientists. The vessel would be out a total of 240 days this year with the bulk of studies being conducted in the Bahamas, but also travelling to the mouth of the Amazon River and also to the Antilles this year. The vessel spent part of this year in the Sargasso Sea studying eels. " Apparently the eels come down from the Main area this time of year, " said Paul Ljyunggren, Port Cap- tain for the RSMAS ships. The Columbus Iselin was considered a state of the art ship for an intermediate class research vessel, according to Rich- ard Findlay, science liason for the fleet. " It used to be a mechanical operation and now its highly sensorized and com- puterized. You used to go out and come back with a notebook but now you come back with maybe 300 megabites of data, " said Findlay. Findlay said the ship was equipped with a Micro-vax which can be hooked up to IBM computers in a lab on board and to computers located in the scien- tist ' s cabins. The new Dopier Current Profiling System, a $100,000 piece of equipment hooks up the micro-vax and measures ocean currents under the ship down to 300 meters while the vessel was under way or stopped. This information was stored until the vessel was home and could be tranferred onto paper. " We ' re doubling the amount of data collected each year, " said Findlay, who had been with RSMAS for 16 years. In all the students enjoyed attending RSMAS. The surroundings on Biscayne Bay were something right from a post- card. It was a little hard to study with those conditions but according to Chris Cole, a second year Masters student in Marine Biology. " Everybody here is seri- ous about their work. It ' s a lot of work but it ' s interesting. People don ' t see the work as a chore. It ' s what they want to do. " Jennifer Bowling In the main office complex on the Rose- nstiel campus, Victor Restrepo walks un- derneath a large, stuffed shark on his way to the computer room. Rosenstiel Marine School 95 Meeting a challenge Miami administrators Dr Luis Glaser and Dr William Butler strive to make the University a top rate academic institute One of the principle goals that the University of Miami and its administra- tion had set for itself was to be a top- ranked academic institution. Each year as entry into top colleges becomes more and more selective and competitive, the University attempts to maintain and improve its status as a place for learning and research. Two of the administrations top aca- demic leaders, Dr. Luis Glaser, Universi- ty provost, and Dr. William Butler, vice president for student affairs, had made academic success a mainstay in their educational and professional lives. In March of 1986, Glaser, who was then the director of Biology and Bio- medical Sciences at Washingtion Uni- versity in St. Louis, was named provost and executive vice president of the Uni- versity of Miami. Glaser replaced William F. Lee who had served for four years as provost. Glaser was born in Vienna, Austria and completed his undergraduate work at the University of Toronto. He earned his doctoral degree from Washington University, where he was a postdoctoral Research Fellow of the Helen Hay Whitney Foundation from 1957 to 1960. Since that time, he had done research at Washington University where in 1967 he was named professor of biological chemistry and director of the Division of Biology and Biomedical Sciences in 1980. In addition, Glaser served on the edi- torial boards of the Journal of Biomedi- cal Chemistry and the Journal of Cell Biology. He has published more than 1 50 publications and served as the asso- ciate editor of these two journals. " Encouraging scientific programs is a narrow definition of what I can do, " Glaser said. " I ' m interested in students, " Glaser said. " I want to make this a good place for students. " Glaser said that- tfie overall mood of the University was one of change and good spirit. However, he did see several problems with the physical climate and monetary issues that affect funding of private universities. He was encouraged that the Universi- ty was committed to its students and that President Edward T. Foote was uniquely enthusiastic. On August 1 , 1 965, Butler came to the University from Ohio University as vice president after an invitation was put forth by Henry King Stanford, the Mia- mi ' s president. After a fourteen year career in univer- sity administration which began at the University of Kansas, Butler came to Miami under the condition that he be able to continue teaching higher educa- tion as he had started eight years earlier at the University of Wisconsin. " Part of my personal philosophy isi that too many administrators are pronei to forget about the central issue of high- er education which is teaching students; and what happens in the classrooms and the laboratories. Unless you are actively involved in that endeavor, it is too easy to just become a pure administrator with out that understanding, " said Butler. One of Butler ' s most memorable expe- riences at the University was his Octo- ber 1987 trip to Moscow as part of a world-wide Forum on Energy. Butler, who travelled with Pamela Ferguson, dean of graduate students, went to Moscow and extended a personal invita- tion to the ambassador of the USSR to visit the University of Miami. This iniv- itation was made on the behalf of Am- bler Moss, ex-ambassador to Panama and dean of the Miami Graduate School of International Studies. " I am grateful I had this meaningful and edifying opportunity to visit the Soviet Union. My visit came at a time in Soviet history which permitted me to experience the Soviet ' s new policies on ' glasnost ' (openness) and ' perestroika ' (restructuring). I am encouraged that, President Reagan and General Secre- tary Gorbachev signed a treaty for cer- tain disarmament steps to be taken in Europe and the Soviet Union. " Darren Dupnesi hit m 96 Vice Presidents ■WtSlKA Michael DtBah Dr. Luis Glaser, provost and executive vice president, and Dr. Wiliiam Butter, vice pres- ident for student affairs, play an integral role in maintaining the high academic and standards at the University of Miami. Vice Presidents 97 Prior to the Presidential election, politically active students cam- paigned on campus for their can- didate. During a " Nuke the Duke " rally on the patio, Republican sup- porter Fernando Lobrada speaks in favor of Vice President George Bush. Susan Knowles 98 Headlines Division tf iMI I i ir ' Jo lii EAumEj Bush elected 41st President After a long campaign known for its bitter debates of inconsequential subjects — remember Boston harbor and Willie Horton? — the man who asked us to read his lips and then promised " No new taxes " became the 41st President of the United States. TIME magazine claimed that even before the January 20 inauguration, America perceived a different George Herbert Walker Bush than was visible during the cam- paign. The perception, ac- cording to TIME: " Bush is more sensitive and caring than Ronald Reagan, more of a hands-on administra- tor. . . a pragmatic moderate willing to accomodate reality rather than rail against it. " During the inauguration week, Bush did nothing to dispel the country ' s belief that a " kinder, gentler na- tion " was only around the corner. At one gathering, he challenged America to help the " children who have noth- ing and those who cannot free themselves of en slave- ment to whatever addiction — drugs, welfare, demoral- During his Presidential cam- paign, Vice President George Bush greets a crowd of Re- publican supporters as he ar- rives at Miami International Airport with wife Barbara. ization — that rules the slums. " Although Americans ini- tially view Bush favorably, events he must soon deal with could dull his popu- larity. For instance, most ex- perts believe Bush will have to raise taxes if he is to bal- ance the budget. Indeed, a week after the inauguration the new President proposed a " users fee " for some bank accounts, but said the move did not violate his no-new- taxes stance. Bush also promised new faces in gov- ernment, but 80 percent of his White House staffers served in previous adminis- trations. Meanwhile, the man who Bush defeated may be con- templating a rematch. Mic- hael Dukakis announced be- fore the inauguration that he would not seek re-election as Massachusetts ' governor. At that time, he refused to rule out another bid for the Presi- dency. While few politicos were seriously discussing the 1992 elections this early, some say Dukakis could give Bush an- other strong challenge. Al- though the new president ' s 80 percent share of electoral votes was impressive, they say, it was also disproportio- nate — Bush only won 54 percent of the popular vote. 100 Headlines After defeating Democratic nominee l Aichael Dul(akis in a landsiide electoral vote, President-Elect George Bush becomes the 41st President of the United States. Gorbachev announces arms cutbacks In a speech the world re- ceived with open arms, Sovi- et President Mikhail Gor- bachev announced to the United Nations in December his plans for major unilateral Soviet arms cutbacks in Eastern Europe. Calling his news an early Christmas present, Gor- bachev promised to with- draw 50,000 soldiers from Eastern Europe, reduce by half the number of Soviet tanks in Czechoslovakia, East Germany and Hungary, and cut total Soviet forces by 10 percent. Gorbachev ' s announce- ment seemed to have caught U.S. leaders ofT guard. Geor- ge Bush, whom most experts agree will be a more cautious President than Ronald Reag- an, was still weeks away from his inauguration. The Soviet leader ' s speech was a product of the two fundamental policies of his regime — glasnost, im- proved social honesty; and perestroika, an economic re- structuring. Said Gor- bachev: " The formula of de- velopment ' at the expense of others ' is on the way out. In the light of existing realities, no genuine progress is possi- ble at the expense of the rights and freedoms of indi- viduals and nations, or of nature. " Many foreign policy watch- ers, including TIME maga- zine, warned Bush of pitfalls he may encounter when deal- ing with Gorbachev ' s exu- berance. According to TIME: " As the Soviets play the politics of da — saying yes to issue after issue raised by the Reagan Administra- tion — the U.S. seems in peril of letting its wary ' not yet ' begin to sound like nyet. " Armenian earthquake kills 50,000 The December earth- quake which destroyed much of Soviet Armenia was not the most powerful tremor of modern times, but it was one of the most deadly. At least 50,000 people were killed and 100,000 injured. The quake made homeless another 500,000 Armenians and necessitated the return of Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev to the Soviet Union from a tour of New York and the United Na- tions. This unexpected de- parture also forced the can- cellation of a trip to Cuba and a possible meeting with Fidel Castro. The disaster had its mo- ments of heroism, which were tempered by incidents of violence and greed. In all, the international effort to help the Armenians was the l argest outpouring of foreign aid to the Soviet Union since Franklin Roosevelt gave the Soviets tanks and ships dur- ing World War II. Sixty-seven countries sent aid, including nearly 2,000 rescue workers (Dade Coun- ty was represented) and more than 100 planes loaded with medical supplies, porta- ble shelters, clothing and res- cue equipment. The United States sent eight planeloads of aid, plus a U.S. Air Force C-141 load- ed with supplies that left from Italy. Armenian- Americans were especially generous, organizing bene- fits and collecting supplies. Soviet newspapers were crit- ical of some of their country ' s rescue efforts, saying the cen- tral leaders had mismanaged their tasks. Pravda claimed that for every person searching for bodies there were " ten ob- servers who give advice rather than clear up the rubble. " , Headlines 101 Gilbert slams Into Jamaica Natural disaster struck close to home in 1988 when mid-September ' s Hurricane Gilbert slammed into Jamai- ca, ending that country ' s eco- nomic boon. " It ' s the worst natural disaster in our mod- ern history, " said Prime Min- ister Edward Seaga. " The storm has left a trail of wreckage the length of the island. " University of Miami stu- dents, with guidance from campus organizations such as the Organization for Ja- maican Unity and the Carib- bean Student Association, donated hundreds of dollars worth of food and clothing to Miami Herald AI Diaz In mid-September, Hurricane Gilbert, the most powerful hur- ricane in modern history with wind speed of 170 mph, dev- astates Jamaica leaving 20 percent of its residents home- less. the storm ' s victims. The Uni- versity later earmarked most of its contributions for Uni- versity of the West Indies. Gilbert left homeless 20 percent of Jamaica ' s 2.5 mil- lion residents. Experts said the country ' s 22 percent un- employment rate would soar because the storm wiped out most of the country ' s agri- culture industry, which had produced everything from bananas to ganja. After leaving Jamaica, Gilbert smashed through the Yucatan Peninsula, where it destroyed the homes of 30,000 people. Weakened, the storm next made landfall on Mexico ' s Gulf coast, 1 10 miles southwest of Brown- sville, Texas. The hurricane ' s damage to the United States was lim- ited to about 30 tornadoes it generated around coastal Texas. Fearing the storm ' s unpredictability, however, more than 100,000 people in Texas, Louisiana and Missis- sippi evacuated their homes. Gilbert was the most pow- erful storm to hit the western hemisphere this century — its winds peaked at an esti- mated 175 mile per hour at ground level. In all, the storm took over 100 human lives and caused billions of dollars in damage. i 102 Headlines America returns to space Although the day was warm, many University of Miami students stayed away from the beach one morning last September. They watch- ed television. It was Discov- ery day, the long-awaited moment when the first space shuttle would fly since the Challenger exploded Ameri- ca ' s belief of space superi- ority. Two and a half years after more than 200 students gath- ered at the Whitten Center ' s rock to mourn the lost Chal- lenger and its crew of seven, a revitalized NASA launch- ed a redesigned space shut- tle. NASA and, to a lesser ex- tent, the entire United States had experienced a period of demoralization after the Challenger crash. For years NASA had publicized itself as an organization which re- warded initiative. According to Newsweek magazine, however, " The picture most people took away from the report was of a space pro- gram where the spirit of ' can do ' had undergone a trans- formation to ' whatever you say, boss. ' " While American astronauts were grounded, Soviet astronauts broke their own records of time spent in space. The new space shuttle, Discovery, was arguably the world ' s most rigidly-tested piece of machinery. Many of its design changes were sug- gested by astronauts who had flown on earlier mis- sions. NASA completely re- designed the rocket-booster joints, whose failure caused the Challenger tragedy. Oth- er major changes included better landing gear, modified fuel valves and an escape system — the effectiveness of which remains controver- sial. Making its first move into space since the 1986 Chal- lenger tragedy that claimed the lives of seven astronauts, NASA sends the space shuttle Discovery into orbit from Cape Kennedy in September. Overtown rocked by rioting It was the national celebra- tion of Martin Luther King Jr. ' s birthday. During the day, some Miamians walked in pa- rades or delivered speeches. At night, others burned and looted buildings in the city ' s predominately- black Over- town neighborhood, just north of downtown. Race-motivated violence During the second night of rioting, police in riot gear ar- rest four men for hurling rocks and bottles at officers trying to maintain the hostile crowds. appeared again in this steamy, palm tree-studded microcosm of American ethnicity. Echo- ing the tragic death of insur- ance man Arthur McDuffie in 1979, another white police of- ficer killed another black mo- torcyclist racing through Overtown ' s streets. The 1980 acquittal of four white officers charged in con- nection with McDuffie ' s death initiated several days of rioting, leaving 18 dead and $100 million in damages. 1989 ' s clash began after an off-duty cop shot a speeding black youth. Clement Lloyd died soon after officer Will- iam Lozano shot him. Allan Blanchard, Lloyd ' s passenger, died later from injuries he re- ceived when the motorcycle crashed. January ' s riots were less costly — three dead, $1 mil- lion property damage — than 1980 ' s, but local officials say Miami ' s racial problems re- main deep-rooted and unlikely to be eased soon. Community leaders say local blacks were concerned by the money and attention given to the city ' s Latin American refugees, such as the 100,000 Nicaraguans expected to seek refuge in Miami this year. According to Marvin Dunn, a black psychologist who co- authored a study of the 1980 riots: " A larger and larger seg- ment of the black community is falling farther and farther behind the rest of us in income and in quality of life. " 104 Headlines Tuition increased by administration Citing the need to raise [faculty salaries and finance short-term construction costs of the James L. Knight I physics building, University (administrators announced in • January that undergraduate 1 tuition for 1989-90 will be !$ 11,860, a 9.8 increase over I the previous year. Provost Luis Glaser said lUM professors earn less than tthe national average and that ito remain competitive the I University will have to pay pthem better. Additionally, the money I from newspaper magnate Knight ' s $56 million gift will mot start flowing for about two years, Glaser said. UM iwill use its own money to ;begin construction of a phys- ics building the gift will help finance. Student reaction to the tu- ition hike ranged from mixed to apathetic. Said Freddie aid. Stebbins, president of Stu- dent Government: " At best we view it as a necessary evil. " The Miami Hurricane criticized SG for what the newspaper claimed was a lack of leadership in protest- ing the increase. Raising tuition has be- come a trend (some students would say a hobby) among UM administrators. The past several years have seen hikes hover near 10 percent. Glaser promised that trend will change in 1990, when administrators plan to lower the rate at which tuition increases. He predicted the increases will stabilize at about 7.5 percent by 1995. The University also raised its cost for housing in 1989-90 by 8.5 percent, but tempered both housing and tuition hikes with a 14 per- cent increase in financial Sparked by the shooting of a black man by a white, off-duty police officer, rioting began in Overtown on the holiday com- memorating Martin Luther King, Jr. ' s birthday. Architecture student wins lottery Winning an $8.3 million lottery jackpot wouldn ' t change a thing, thought Car- los Sanabria. He could fly up to Tallahassee, pick up his check and make it back to campus in time for class. Sanabria, a fifth-year Uni- versity of Miami architec- ture student, won the Florida state lottery November 19. He was Florida ' s youngest lottery winner. He may also be the humblest lottery win- ner ever. " I won ' t change any goals, but it will be a stepping stone, " Sanabria said of his new-found fortune. " Every- thing will go on as planned. Now I can dedicate myself to school. " Sanabria ' s randomly se- lected numbers, 7-15-24-30-31-49, would fet- ch him a yearly check of $419,000 for the next 19, before taxes. Professors and friends characterized Sanabria as someone whose feet were planted firmly on the ground, and they say they were glad to see him win the lottery. " He ' s a real cool custom- er, " said Michael Stanton, an architecture professor who was working with Sanabria on his final exam project. Sanabria and Stanton work- ed together two days after Sanabria learned he had won, but Stanton had no clue of the windfall. " He ' s not a flighty guy, " Stanton said. " If I know Car- los, he ' ll finish school and become an architect. " That was exactly what Sanabria planned to do. He hedged speculating too far into the future because he was focusing his attention on his final exam-a theoretical rendition of a 70,000 square- foot Pan American Art Insti- tute. After graduating in May, he planned to complete his internship with The Russell Partnership, an architecture firm where he had been working part-time for the last three years. " It couldn ' t have hap- pened to a nicer person, " said Daniel Tinney, Sanabria ' s boss and part-time architect professor. Tinney said he went into the office Saturday and found Sanabria working. " He ' s handled it so well, " Tinney said. " That says a lot for a 22-year old. He ' s a real asset to the University. " Sanabria couldn ' t say if the money would change his life. A week after collecting the first installment of $427,000, Sanabria said, " I ' ve been too busy for it to sink in yet. " Caren Burmeisler Miami Herald Brtan Smith Headlines 105 Miami liosts Super comebaci( In front of 75,179 people in Miami ' s Joe Robbie Stadi- um, quarterback Joe Mon- tana hit wide receiver John Taylor for a 10-yard tou- chdown with 34 seconds left in the game to defeat the Cincinnati Bengals 20-16 in Super Bowl XXIII. The Niners had won their third championship of the decade and had laid claim to being " The Team of the Eighties. " In the first Super Bowl played in Miami since 1979, Jerry Rice set championship records, and was awarded with the Most Valuable Play- er trophy, with 1 1 receptions for 215-yards and one tou- chdown. The game pitted such stars as Cincinnati quarter- back Boomer Esaison, the National Football League ' s Most Valuable Player, rookie running back dancing sen- sation Ickey Woods, stand- out 49er running back Roger Craig, as well as Rice and Montana. After two consecutive Super Bowl blow-outs, the Bengals and Niners went to halftime with the score 3-3, the first time a Super Bowl had been tied after the first half. In the second half, the teams traded scores until late in the fourth quarter with the Bengals on top 16-14, Montana hit Taylor for the winning touchdown in 49er head coach Bill Walsh ' s final game. The game featured four products of the University of Miami football program. San Francisco starting de- fensive lineman Kevin Fagan, reserve lineman Dan Stubbs, Cincinnati wide re- ceiver Eddie Brown and de- fensive lineman Eddie Will- iams. San Francisco quarterback Joe Montana drops back to pass in the first tialf of Super Bowl XX- III. With their 20-16 comeback win over the Cincinnati Ben- gals, Montana led the 49ers to their third Super Bowl win of the decade. Dodgers take series from A ' s It ' s still not quite clear how a team of unknowns with an Opie-esque pitcher beat-up on the American League champion Oakland A ' s and Jose Canseco. How- ever, unbelievable as it was, the Los Angeles Dodgers, behind the near flawless pitching of Orel Hershiser, drubbed the A ' s four games to one in the World Series. After miraculously de- feating the National League East champion New York Mets, the Dodgers ignored the talk of the impossibility of their beating the " baseball machine " in Oakland. They were criticized for " fielding perhaps the weakest lineup in World Series history " by NBC sportscaster Bob Cos- tas, but the boys in blue lost only a 2-1 decision in Game 3 on a ninth inning home run by Oakland slugger Mark McGwire. Hershiser, who was named the Series MVP, won two games during the series with one shutout. Though out of the regular lineup due to an injury, Gibson provided one of the most memorable mo- ments in World Series histo- ry when, in Game 1, he hit a two out, game-winning, pinch-hit home run. After completing the first 40-40 season with 43 home runs and 40 stolen bases, Miami native Jose Canseco, the catalyst of the dangerous Oakland offense, hit a mea- ger .053 in his first World Series. 106 Headlines Summer Olympics marred by drug scandal When all was said and done in the 24th Summer Olympic games in Seoul, Ko- rea, the United States Olym- pic team, though disappoint- ing to some, had captured 94 medals including 36 golds. These Olympic games would be remembered due to several outstanding individu- al performances. Swimmer Matt Biondi, who won seven medals including five gold; teenage swimmer Janet Evans, who brought home three golds; sprinter Flo- rence Griffith-Joyner, who took four medals and an Olympic record; and diver Greg Louganis, who for the second consecutive time, swept the diving events. These efforts helped to off- set the major disappoint- ment of the men ' s basketball team bringing home only the bronze and the men ' s gym- nastics team not winning any medals. Other teams, how- ever, fared much better win- NBA finally lands in South Florida On Saturday, November 5, professional basketball fi- nally landed in South Flori- da. The Miami Heat, one of two National Basketball As- sociation expansion teams, opened their inaugural sea- son in the Miami Arena with a 111-91 loss to the Los An- geles Clippers, a team that had won only 29 games in the past two seasons. The night began with a 40 minute pre-game party, in- cluding appearances by ce- lebrities such as Don John- son and Ben Vereen, cele- brating basketball in a football dominated city. A sellout crowd of 15,677 wit- nessed an electrifying event come alive in downtown Miami as the Heat took the court for the first time. The Miami Heat and the Charlotte Hornets, part of a four-team expansion plan created by Commissoner David Stern ' s office, each made their professional de- buts in November. In the following season, the NBA would expand to Minnesota with the installation of the Timberwolves. Florida would also become the host of its second NBA team in as many years as the Orlando Magic begin play. In beginning a team from the ground up, the Heat own- ers hired Ron Rothstein, a former assistant coach under Detroit ' s Chuck Daly, to coach the young team. With the aid of an expan- sion draft and a number eight pick in the regular NBA draft, Miami at- tempted to fill the roster around its number one pick 6-foot- 10-inch center Rony Seikaly from Syracuse Uni- versity. Seikaly was joined by such players as Billy Thompson, Jon Sundvold, Pearl Washington, Slyvester Gray, and veteran point guard Rory Sparrow. At the half-way point in the season, the Heat were on track to set a new record for futility in a season with a record of 4-37. In front of a sold-out crowd of 15,008 in tfie Miami Arena, the Miami Heat, one of two NBA expansion teams, fall to the defending world champion Los Angeles Lakers 138-91. ning a total of three golds. The women ' s basketball, baseball, and men ' s volley- ball teams each stood atop their respective worlds. The greatest controversy of the games came as a result of the men ' s 100-meter dash final. It was supposed to be the moment of the Olympics in the Games ' showcase event. However, 9.79 sec- onds later as Johnson crossed the finish line ahead of Lewis, it was all but over. Three days after his victory, the world was shocked at the report of his failed drug test. He was stripped of his gold medal when traces of ster- oids were found to be in his system. Lewis was presented with the gold and Johnson left Seoul without a medal, his eligibility, and having been banned from interna- tional competition for at least two years. Headlines 107 Michael DiBan 108 Sports Division «i t . I i V -- iMiF %i A RETURN TO OMAHA After sweeping the Atlantic Regional, Miami returns to the College World Series The 1988 Miami Hurricane I baseball season was a much ap- preciated return to normalcy. I After suffering through a topsy- turvy 1987 campaign, the Canes stormed back into na- ; tional prominence with a spark- ling 52-14-1 record. Making I their ninth appearance in the last 1 1 years, the Canes, behind I As the ball gets away from the University of Maine catcher, Hurri- cane third baseman Rob Word holds the runner up at third base. I At home in Mark Light Stadium, I Miami pulls out a late inning win 6- 5. All-American and Olympic gold medalist Mike Fiore, fin- ished fifth in the College World Series in Omaha, Nebraska. The Hurricanes proved they were back in the very first series of the year. Against an over- matched team from Mercer University, Joe Grahe posted a 9-0 shutout in the first game of the season. After easy wins of 24-1 and 17-7, Miami swept the three game series by a com- bined score of 50-8. Miami continued to win until losing 3-2 to the University of Florida in Gainesville in the ninth game of the season. In winning 15 of their next 16 games, the Hurricanes posted a 23-2 record through the first 25 games of the year. This was the team ' s best start since the 1981 squad won their first 21 games of the season. With an 11-1 record, the Canes hosted the nationally ranked University of Texas in their first top 20 showdown. In front of 5,758 fans at Mark Light Stadium, Miami dropped to 11-2 with an 8-5 loss. However, the next night ju- nior Will Vespe masterfully weaved a complete game and socked a home run to beat the Longhorns 3-2 in front of a na- tional television audience. The thrilling triumph sent a mes- sage of Miami ' s return to all who watched and propelled Mi- ami into what would become a twelve game winning streak, the longest of the year. After winning 19 of their next 22 games, the Hurricanes hosted the rival Florida Gators at Mark Light Stadium. The In the midst of a five game win- ning streak, shortstop Jorge Ro- bles prepares to put the tag on a Niagra baserunner attempting to steal second base. The Hurricanes win in a rout 15-2. I Baseball 111 A RETURN . . . Gators, who had handed the Canes their first loss of the sea- son 35 games earlier, looked to knock off a Miami team that was ranked in the Top 10. Be- hind the superb pitching of Joe Grahe and freshman Greg Knowles, Miami swept the two game series 11-3 and 5-3 to push their record to 32-5. In perhaps the most bizarre series of the season, the Canes travelled to Tallahassee to face Florida State. In the first game, Joe Grahe pitched an eleven in- ning complete game for his ninth win in a 8-3 victory. The next day in a 20-8 touncing by the Seminoles, the Canes were handed their worst defeat of the year. In the third and final game of the series, Miami and Florida State tied 5-5 after the game was called in the eighth inning due to the time limit. The next eight games saw the Canes slump a bit winning five and losing three against five of the weaker teams in their sched- ule. Tulane, South Florida, and Florida International each de- feated the Hurricanes. This brief slump bumped the Canes out of the ESPN Collegiate Baseball Magazine Top 10 for the first and only time of the season. The final series of April brought the defending national champion Stanford Cardinal to Mark Light Stadium. This se- ries became very significant to the Canes due to the possibility of later meeting the Cardinal in College World Series play. n front o1 a national television au- dience, third baseman Rob Word makes a difficult catch of a pop- up in foul territory against the Uni- versity of Texas. Miami won the game 3-2 to split the two game se- ries with the Longhorns. Mike Roy With only a one run lead late in a game with tiAaine, Coach Ron Fra- ser calls in a relief pitcher for Kurt Knudson (35). Knudson and the Canes hang on for a 6-5 victory over the Blackbears. I 112 Baseball J I Baseball 113 4 • - ■ ' »■ . photos by flhona Wise 114 Baseball T i- A RETURN . . . In the opening game of the series, Rey Noriega, who would later be named Miami Rookie of the Year, put the Canes ahead to stay with a run-scoring fielder ' s choice in the bottom of the first inning. This was the fourth consecutive game in which Noriega brought the game winning run home and was his fifth of the season. Be- hind the pitching of staff ace Grahe, Stanford was beaten sol- idly 9-3. The second and concluding game of the series brought the Hurricanes their forty-second win of the season. Pitcher Dan Bruckner improved his record to a flawless 4-0 and second baseman Jose Trujillo picked up his fourth game winning hit with a fifth inning triple. Miami completed regular season play with games against Florida State, Stetson, and at the University of Maine. The three game series with the Seminoles brought the larg- est series attendance of the year to Mark Light Stadium. Nearly 11,400 people witnessed the Canes drop two of three games to their in-state rivals. The Canes travelled to Old Orchard Beach, Maine for the final series of the season. The Black Bears, a team that had been beaten by Miami four times already in the year, look- ed to stop the Canes and send In his fifth year as the l Aiami Ma- niac, John Routh makes a profes- sion of entertaining Hurricane fans at home as well as on the road. Before the start of an inning, the Maniac taunts the home plate umpire. In the final game of the Atlantic Regional tournament, senior catcher Frank Dominguez is con- gratulated at the plate after hitting a sixth inning game winning home run in a 10-3 win over South Caro- lina. Baseball 115 A RETURN . . . them to the playoffs on a losing note. The Hurricanes, however, spoiled Maine ' s intentions of upset by easily winning the first two games 8-1 and 1 1-3. In the third game, the Bears avoided the sweep by handing Miami its first extra inning loss 6-5 in 13 innings. Mike Fiore sparked the offense with a run scoring triple in the top of the first, which gave him his second game win- ning RBI of the series and his ninth of the year. With a record of 47-12-1 at the conclusion of the regular season, Miami received its NCAA record 1 6th consecutive at-large bid to the NCAA post- season tournament. As the Atlantic Region ' s top seed, the Canes hosted the NCAA regionals at Mark Light Stadium. Behind the excellent pitching of Joe Grahe, who picked up his 12th win of the year, and Greg Knowle s, who won his eighth, Miami erased sixth seed Towson State 4-0 and fourth seed James Madison 18-8. In defeating the second seed Georgia Tech Hornets behind a Frank Dominguez game win- ning double, Miami won its 50th game of the year and ad- vanced to the Atlantic Region finals. With a trip to Omaha and a berth in the College World Se- ries at stake, Coach Ron Fraser called on Joe Grahe to take the mound against number three seed South Carolina. Over 4,000 fans watched a close game through five innings until the previous night ' s hero Frank Dominguez again ignited the Hurricane offense with a sixth inning home run that later proved to be the game winner. For Dominguez, this was his sixth game winner of the year and second consecutive in the regional tournament. The Canes never looked back and soundly defeated the Game- cocks 10-3 as Grahe pitched his 1 1 th complete game of the sea- son. The Hurricanes, with a record of 51-12-1, had earned, for the tenth time in school history, a trip to compete for the national championship in the College World Series. This, the Canes ninth trip in the last 1 1 years, was their seventh appearance in the 80 ' s which included two national championships in 1982 and 1985. Miami, playing in front of the largest crowd of the year, lost 9-3 to FuUerton State in the first game of the double elimination tournament. Behind a 13 hit at- tack and fine pitching of Greg Knowles, the Canes kept alive by beating Fresno State 8-4 in 13 innings. The next game for the Hurri- canes matched them against the Stanford Cardinal, a team the Canes had defeated twice in the regular season. With each team requiring a win to advance in the Series, Miami sent Will Vespe to the mound. The worn-down Canes battled in a tight 1-1 con- test into the bottom of the ninth when a Stanford batter reached first base with one out. Then, on a routine ground ball that should have been an inning-ending dou- ble play, the dream of a national title was tossed into left field by second baseman Jose Trujillo. Trujillo ' s high toss sailed over the head of shortstop Jorge Robles, and Miami could do nothing as the winning run raced around the bases to end the game. With a 1-2 record in Omaha, the Hurricanes finished the sea- son at 52-14-1 and placed fifth in the College World Series. Bill Reinhardt and Darren Dupriest All-American outfielder Mike Fiore prepares to catch a fly ball as shortstop Jose Trujillo backs him up. Fiore, the 1988 Olympian, led Miami in every batting category and holds 12 school records. In a 9-3 win over Stanford, staff ace Joe Grahe pitches his elev- enth complete game of the year while picking up his tenth win. At the conclusion of the seaso n, Grahe is drafted by Oakland Baseball 117 i M I A M I 2 3 NEBRASKA3 Canm im After a Notre Dame bowl victory, the Hurricanes crush Nebraslta 23-3 in the Orange Bowl to claim second in the polls On a sparkling January 2 eve- ning in 1984, the University of Miami battled the University of Nebraska in the golden anniver- sary edition of the Orange Bowl Classic in a game which mark- ed the turning point for Hurri- cane football. In what many have called the most exciting college football game ever played, Miami, led by a wild-throwing freshman quarterback named Bernie Ko- sar, beat an undefeated and top- ranked Cornhusker team that was favored by two tou- chdowns, 31-30, to win its first- ever national title. Exactly five years later, the Hurricanes and Huskers met again on the same date, same time, same channel, and the same field, but the situation was not nearly the same. Miami was now an estab- lished winner and a heavy favor- ite while Nebraska had played bridesmaid to Big Eight rival Oklahoma for the last four years. The biggest difference, how- ever, was in what the game actu- ally meant. In 1984, the game decided the national champion. In 1989, the game decided the runner-up. Only minutes after Notre Dame beat up on an over- matched and overhyped West Virginia team to win the year ' s title, the Hurricanes blitzed Nebraska with an incredible first-half performance which put them up 20-0 and allowed them to coast the rest of the evening to a dominating 23-3 victory. Did someone hear the word " blitzed " ? Miami sent linebacker after linebacker on play after play after Cornhusker quarterback Steve Taylor, resulting in six Appearing in the final collegiate football of h;s career, middle line- backer Rod Carter reflects his feelings of Miami ' s rankings dur- ing a bittersweet win over Ne- braska in the Orange Bowl. Michael DIBah The 54th Orange Bowl Classic pits number two Miami against the number six Nebraska Corn- huskers. Before taking the field, the crowd of 79,480 cheers the Canes as they are introduced. sacks, a third-down efficiency of barely seven percent and a complete nightmare for the se- nior quarterback. Taylor, who came into the game with 13 rushing tou- chdowns and averaging 5.3 yards per carry, was limited to a mere 12 yards rushing on 17 attempts, completed only 8 of 21 passes for 55 yards. The Huskers managed only two first downs in the first half (both assisted by Hurricane penalties) and had only 29 yards of total offense against a relentless Miami defense. Did someone hear the word " relentless " ? On the final play of the first quarter with Nebraska having a first and 10 on its own 30 after a Miami punt, Nebraska ' s lead- ing rusher. Ken Clark, took a pitch from Taylor, who was probably glad to get rid of it, and attempted to sweep around the left side. At the 29-yard line, Clark was hit by Maurice Crum, Hawkins, Jimmie Jones, Rod Carter, Russell Maryland, Bub- ba McDowell, Charles Pharms, Donnie Ellis, Shannon, Greg Mark, and Bobby Harden, Orange Bowl 119 Over 70,000 flashlights are given to fans as they enter the stadium so they can participate in the halftime show. In front of a na- tional audience, the show begins with fireworlfs as thousands of dancing lights dot the crowd. In what some speculated may be quarterback Steve Walsh ' s final game in a Hurricane uniform, the junior Ail-American passes for 277 yards and two touchdowns in route to being voted Orange Bowl Most Valuable Player. 120 Orange Bowl Orangi M I A M I 2 3 NEBRASKA3 ICanes blitz . . . ' ' for what might have been the most painful loss of one yard since the Battle of the Bulge of World War II. " Defensively, we pretty well ihad them zeroed in on every- ; thing that they did, " said Mia- mi Coach Jimmy Johnson. " I j think that we dominated the line of scrimmage more than anything else and made some nice adjustments to their differ- ent alignments. " Nebraska ' s only points came early in the second half after cornerback Tahaun Lewis inter- cepted a Steve Walsh pass and returned it 3 1 yards to the Mia- mi 37. After Clark broke away for a 16-yard dash, Nebraska only went backward and sophomore kicker Gregg Barrios snuck a 50-yard field goal attempt over the crossbar for the longest field goal of his career and the pre- vention of a shutout. Nebraska had not been shut out since 1973 and was held without a touchdown for the first time in 10 years. Cornhusker Coach Tom Os- borne, who had come to the Orange Bowl only a month ear- lier to scout Miami when the Hurricanes downed Brigham Young, seemed frustrated about his lack of offense throughout the game. ; " We would find anything that would work a little bit but we couldn ' t find anything that would work for us consistently, " he said. " You ' ve got to give jMiami a lot of credit. We just igot beat by a better football team. Our big problem was that we couldn ' t generate enough of- fense to keep the pressure off of 3ur defense. " Walsh, voted the game ' s Most Valuable Player, did his part in keeping the pressure on Nebraska ' s defense by taking Miami into the endzone on its second offensive series. After a 21 -yard punt return by Darryl Spencer put the Canes in great field position, Miami drove to the Husker 22 when, on third and 10, Walsh sailed a scoring strike down the middle of the zone defense to tailback Leonard Conley, giv- ing the Miami defense all the margin it needed. However, the Walsh-Conley connection was not ready to be totally upstaged by guys named Crum, Carter, and Maryland and put together an impressive encores midway through the second quarter. Did someone hear the word " impressive " Walsh, who was under con- stant pressure all night from the Husker defensive front, evaded a rush, stepped up and fired a six-yard flat pass to Conley who then broke two tackles, got a couple of great downfield blocks and sprinted down the sideline past Lewis for a 42- yard touchdown with more flash than even the crowd of 79,480 could produce with their halftime flashlights. " The touchdown was a simple pass play designed to get 1 or 1 2 yards, " said Conley, " but I felt the defense on my back, so I cut inside and got good blocks from Rob Chudzinski and Randal Hill and I took it in. " Even though it was 17-0, Mia- mi wasn ' t through with its text- book first half quite yet, and with Nebraska lining up to punt deep in its own territory late in the half, Miami was going for the block it had missed by inches ESPN CNN COLLEGE FOOTBALL TOP 20 1. Notre Dame 2. MIAMI 3. Florida State 4. UCLA 5. Michigan 6. West Virginia 7. use 8. Nebraslta 9. Auburn 10. Clemson 11. Oklahoma State 12. Syracuse 13. Oklahoma 14. Arkansas 15. Washington State 16. Georgia 17. Alabama 18. North Carolina State 19. Houston 20. Indiana Michael DtBart In the final seconds of the last unsponsored Orange Bowl Clas- sic, Miami fans cheer an impres- sive victory and an 11-1 season. Beginning in 1990, Federal Ex- press becomes sponsor of the New Year ' s Day game. Orange Bowl 121 On one of the rare occassions that the Miami offense did not easily penetrate the Cornhuslier defense, Cleveland Gary is turned back at the goal line on a scoring opportunity. After sprinting 42 yards down the sideline, Leonard Conley dives over the goal line with the Hurri- canes ' second touchdown of the game. The score put Miami up 17-0 shortly before the half. 122 Orange Bowl M I A M I 2 3 NEBRASKA3 Canes blitz . . . earlier. Miami ' s senior safety and punt-blocking specialist Bubba McDowell streaked in from the right side and deflected John Kroker ' s punt for the tenth punt block in his collegiate career. Derek Golden recovered on the Husker 11, and, after a personal foul pushed the Hurri- canes away from the endzone, kicker Carlos Huerta nailed a 37-yarder to make it 20-0 and all but the end of the half, the game, and an 1 1-1 season. " We knew we were able to block one, " said McDowell, " and on that play, Robert Bailey and I switched sides and that con- In completely dominating the Ne- braska offensive line, the Miami defense was able to sack quarter- back Steve Taylor six times and hold him to 12 yards rushing on 17 attempts. fused them. " Walsh finished the game with 277 yards passing and Orange Bowl records for completions, 2 1 , and attempts, 44, along with two touchdowns and three inter- ceptions, the Orange Bowl MVP trophy and fielding nu- merous questions about wheth- er or not he will return next season or declare himself eligi- ble for the National Football League draft. " I ' m just going to take the next few weeks and take a look at the big picture and talk to my parents, " Walsh said. " I have to think about all my options and see what (NFL) teams are inter- ested in me. " When asked about how this season ' s number two status would affect his decision, Walsh showed some disappointment. Beth Keisei " I would really like to come back and win another national championship. We came a bit short this year and that is just something else Fll have to con- sider, " he said. " Nobody ex- pected us to be even number two this year, but because we didn ' t execute on one play, we didn ' t win the title and that ' s what ' s frustrating. " After the game. Coach John- son had high praise for his 1988 football squad and a final word about finishing behind Notre Dame in the polls. " I told my team that we prob- ably gave Notre Dame the ranking of number one by not kicking the extra point. We ' re not normally that generous. That ' s a great football team and they beat us up in South Bend, but we ' ve come a long way since then and we ' re not the inex- perienced team now that we were at that time, " Johnson said. " If Jimmy Johnson feels that he gave us the national champ- ionship, " said Notre Dame head coach Lou Holtz, " then I can say that on behalf of every- one here at the University of Notre Dame, we accept it and thank you. " Todd Wnghl Orange Bowl 123 MIAMI 31 FLORIDA STATE FlMISKSD fiuse? Canes respond to FSU ' s cries of " unfinished business " with a 31-0 season opening romp What a game. The Universi- ty of Miami Hurricanes, college football ' s defending champions, and the Florida State Semi- noles, the number one presea- son pick in both polls, opened the season in the Orange Bowl with the eyes of the nation watching. It was to be a clash of the titans, a game of the cen- tury. The Seminoles rode into town screaming for vengeance, having lost their chance at last year ' s national championship when Bubba McDowell batted Danny McManus ' desperate conversion pass into the history books. The Seminoles lost 26- 25, and finished second in the final rankings. Then, before a sellout crowd of 77,836 and a national televi- sion audience, the top-ranked Seminoles ' short reign came to an end. The Hurricanes ' offense marched up and down the field at will, and the defense shut down FSU Heisman Trophy fa- vorite Sammie Smith, limiting the running back to six yards on 10 carries. The end result? a 31- win for the " rebuilding " de- fending champs, and a message 124 State Championship to the world. The Hurricanes were back. Miami took control from the outset, taking the opening kick- off and marching 61 yards in nine plays to set up Carlos Huerta ' s first collegiate field goal. " After the first snap, I knew we had it ... it seemed too easy, " said UM defensive end Willis Peguese. " I felt they quit at the beginning. There was no challenge. " " It really came easy, " agreed wide receiver Dale Dawkins. " They seemed scared, like they weren ' t ready to play. " Meanwhile, back on the field, a rout was in progress. Bobby Harden ' s first career in- terception return set up the Hurricanes ' first touchdown of the new season. Harden ' s 36- yard return gave Miami posse- sion at the FSU 20. Four plays later, UM fullback freight train Cleveland Gary carried the ball, Seminole Ail-Ameri- can defensman Deion Sanders, and FSU ' s dreams of a NCAA title across the goal line for a 10-0 lead. Superior Miami defense domi- nates the top-rated preseason team as well as holding Heisman candidate Sammie Smith to six yards. Early in the first half, Bobby Harden stops Smith for short yard- age. In only his fifteenth collegiate game, junior quarterback Steve Walsh leads the Hurricanes to their thiry-third consecutive regu- lar season win in a 31-0 victory over Florida State. Michael DiBari Late in the fourth quarter of the season opening victory, an enthu- siastic Canes fan holds a sign which accurately describes the 31 point Miami win in the Orange Bowl. With a win securely in hand, the Hurricane reserves see consider- able playing time. Senior fullback Tracy Waiters turns upfield in pur- suit of the first down. 126 State Championship MIAMI 31 FLORIDA S TAT E WiNISHED . . . ! I I With time running out in the I rst half, Hurricane quarter- jack Steve Walsh found tight nd Rob Chudzinski wide open ji the end zone for a touchdown |nd a 17-0 halftime lead. : Miami picked up where they ;ft off in the third quarter, as a ass and fumble gained the slurricanes 48 yards. Walsh |:rew complete to Randall Hill ver the middle for a 35-yard ain. As Hill came down with le ball, Sanders popped him nd the ball squirted loose, )awkins found himself in the ght place at the right time, as e recovered the ball at the SU five-yard line. Walsh hit alfback Leonard Conley with swing pass on the next play to up the lead to 24-0. As the Hurricane offense loosened up, the defense stif- fened, holding the FSU running game to only 42 yards, while picking off Seminole quarter- back Chip Ferguson five times. Sophomore linebacker Mau- rice Crum, who led the team with 1 1 tackles, summed up the attitude of the Hurricanes: " We came to prove a point. They underestimated our tal- ent. They didn ' t think we could do it, but we showed them we had the talent. " Cornerback Donald Ellis, who picked off a Ferguson pass for his first career interception, echoed Crum ' s sentiments; " Our second team could chal- lenge any team in the country. I don ' t think people realize how talented we are. " " They found out we came to play ball, " said Bubba McDowell, one of only four se- niors starting for Miami. " FSU underestimated us big-time. Everyone was against us but us. " Florida State sat bewildered in their locker room after the blowout, the worst suffered by a Seminole team since 1976, when the Hurricanes adminis- tered a 47-0 flogging. " I had nightmares about los- ing this game all summer, " said FSU Coach Bobby Bowden, " but none of them were as bad as this. " Probably not. After all, who would believe that a Hurricane team with ten of its 22 starters playing their first college foot- ball game would put on such a display of power? " They beat us in every aspect of the game, " said Bowden. " I ' m afraid to look at the tape. Their will was stronger than ours. " Miami Coach Jimmy John- son remained as reserved as usual after the game, despite the fact that his team had just shocked millions of viewers and silenced hundreds of critics. " I told the team all this means is the worst that can hap- pen is that we can end up i-lO. " contributed by Kip Kuduk anj Ctinstopher Rings After the final seconds wind down in the Canes first win of the sea- son, the varsity cheerleaders and fans proclaim Miami " State Cham- pions. " State Championship 127 MIAMI 31 MICHIGAN 30 Though narrowly missing a third perfect regular season, Miami defeats five eventual bowl teams and posts a 10-1 record For the first time since 1984, Jimmy Johnson returned to Ann Arbor, the site of his last road loss after a streak of 19 consecutive wins on the road. Michigan took the early lead with a 22 yard Mike Gillette field goal, but Miami answered with a 49 yard touchdown re- ception by Cleveland Gary from Steve Walsh. In the sec- ond quarter, the Canes again gave up three points for seven with Gary bowling over from the one for the score. Michigan made a tremendous momentum swing with two touchdowns in the final three minutes of the half, the second of which was set up by a fumble on the first touchdown ' s kickoff, as a stunned Miami team trailed 20-14 at the intermission. The Wolverines maintained control in the third period, adding an- other field goal by Gillette while frustrating the Hurricane offense at every turn. Michigan built what appeared to be an insurmountable lead in the fourth quarter with a 16 yard touchdown pass from Michael Taylor to Chris Calloway that made the score 30-14. But with just over seven minutes remain- ing in the contest, the Canes shifted into their two-minute of- fense. The initial result was an 1 1 play, 80 yard drive that took under two minutes and culmi- nated in a seven yard tou- chdown strike from Walsh to Rob Chudzinski and a success- ful two-point conversion pass to Dale Dawkins. Two-and-one- half minutes later, Miami put another six points on the board with a short pass by Walsh, a brilliant open field block by Dawkins and a sprint to the endzone by Gary. The Canes went for two and the tie, but came up short on the pass at- tempt. On the ensuing kickoff, kick- er Carlos Huerta and strong safety Bobby Harden executed a textbook onside kick to keep the ball in Miami ' s hands with 2:14 remaining. Huerta then came on with 43 ticks remain- ing to boot a 29 yard field goal that secured one of the most unbelievable comebacks in Miami, and Michigan, history. In the Hurricanes ' second consecutive contest versus a Big Ten opponent, Wisconsin pick- ed up where Michigan left off as the Badgers controlled the opening quarter by claiming possession of the football for more than 12 of the first 15 minutes. But the Miami de- fense, led by Russell Mary- land ' s 1 2 tackles and solo sack, held the Badgers when it coun- ted most and gave up just three points to the visitors. On the second play of the second quarter, Bernard Clark picked off an errant fumble in mid air and raced 55 yards for a touchdown. Miami turned an- other turnover into six points late in the second stanza as Shane Curry pounced on a free ball at the Wisconsin 26. Two plays later, Steve Walsh found Andre Brown all alone in the end zone and Miami led 14-3 at the half. The Hurricane offense chewed up the clock in the third quarter with a ground game that produced two Carlos Huer- ta field goals, while the Miami " D " held the Badgers to just a single first down in three offen- sive possessions. The Miami backups also fair- ed well, allowing Wisconsin justi two first downs in the fourth After a season-ending 41-17 thrashing of Brigham Young, Hurri- cane fans celebrate a 10-1 regular season record and a number two. ranking with Sebastian the Ibis. ■««Co(i 128 Football 1 MIAMI 23 WISCONSIN 3 Biliel« ,ll0f " ' 1 ln the mid-season match-up bet- up with a Steve Walsh pass. The ' ween fourth ranl ed Notre Dame failed two-point conversion proved and number one Miami in South to be the difference in the national Bend, Indiana, sophomore haifbaclt championship. Leonard Conley is unable to come Football 129 MIAMI 55 MISSOURI V TA Just out . . . quarter. Roland Smith set up the only scoring in the final stanza with an interception of a Tony Lowery pass deep in Wis- consin territory. Huerta came on to tally his third field goal of the evening and round out the scoring at 23-3. The Hurricanes flexed their offensive muscles early on against Missouri as Steve Walsh hit on eight of 11 pass attempts for 145 yards and three touchdowns — all in the first quarter. Walsh spread the tn the final game of the regular season, tight end Randy Bethel blocks a Brigham Young defender as Steve Walsh prepares to pass. Walsh completed 20 passes for 237 yards and one touchdown in the 41-17 win over the Cougars. wealth around to his receivers as the opening stanza ' s tou- chdowns went to Rob Chudzinski, Dale Dawkins, and Randal Hill. In the second quar- ter, Carlos Huerta joined the party with a 34 yard field goal. The Miami defense kept Mis- souri in a one-two-three-punt rhythm before clearing the way for Darryl Spencer ' s 43 yard punt return to the Tiger ' s 32. Back-to-back plays of a 14 yard run and a 14 yard reception by Shannon Crowell set up a four- yard explosion by Cleveland Gary for Miami ' s fourth tou- chdown of the day. Craig Erickson came on late in the first half to hit Andre Brown streaking down the left sideline for a 45 yard touchdown recep- tion to give Miami a 38-0 half- time lead. Late in the third, the Tigers appeared to hold Miami and forced a punt for the only time all game, but a 12th man on the return kept another Mia- mi drive alive. Craig Erickson capped this one off with a 17 yard touchdown pass to Andre Brown. Huerta provided the only scoring in a fast fourth quarter with a 47 yard field goal to round out the whitewash at 55-0. Notre Dame prepared with a vengeance for the top-ranked Hurricanes in a game that Fullback Cleveland Gary led the powerful Hurricane offense in both rushing and receiving and was sec- ond in scoring. Gary accounted for 141 total yards in a 31-7 win over East Carolina. 130 Football H S J NOTRE DAME 31 MIAMI 30 Just out . . . would play a key role in decid- ing a national champion. Two turnovers kept Miami in check in the opening stanza while the Irish mounted a 75 yard drive capped off by a four-yard tou- chdown scamper by Tony Rice to give Notre Dame a 7-0 lead after the opening quarter. Mia- mi opened the second quarter with a 68 yard charge that cul In one of the closest games of the year, Leonard Conley turns upfield against the eighth ranked and un- defeated Arkansas Razorbacks. A fourth quarter Carlos Huerta field goal lifted the Canes to an 18-16 win. Facing the Tulsa Golden Hurricane in the Homecoming game, Steve Walsh changes the play at the line. In the third quarter Walsh hit Randy Bethel for his twenty-sixth tou- chdown pass of the season tying Vinny Testaverde ' s school record. minated in an eight-yard tou- chdown pass from Steve Walsh to Andre Brown. Notre Dame used the big play to take control as Rice hit Raghib Ismael with a 57 yard bomb to set up a 9 yard touchdown flip to Banks. On Miami ' s next drive, Pat Ter- rell intercepted a tipped Walsh pass and went 60 yards for an- other to give the Irish a 21-7 lead. The Hurricanes shifted into high gear late in the half and produced two tou- chdowns — a 23 yard reception by Leonard Conley and a 15 yarder by Cleveland Gary — in just two minutes. The quick strikes left the game ' s momen- tum and scoreboard even at 21 apiece going into halftime. Miami gambled and lost ear- ly in the third quarter when a fake punt failed and Notre Dame used two plays to cover 46 yards and make the score 28-21. The Irish extended their lead to ten with a 27 yard field goal. The Canes opened the final stanza with a 68 yard drive and a 23 yard Huerta field goal to pull within seven. The Hurri- cane defense shut down Notre Dame in the fourth period while the Miami offense mounted an- other drive to the Irish 1 1 . Wal- sh hit Gary near the goal line and he streched to reach the endzone but confusion over a loose ball and a first down marker resulted in another Hur- ricane turnover — one of seven on the day — and Notre Dame took over with seven minutes left. After forcing the Irish to punt, Miami drove to the Notre Dame 24 before fumbling again, but the Hurricanes ' Ber- nard Clark knocked the ball loose from Rice and Rod Carter recovered at the Irish 14 with two minutes remaining. Walsh lofted an 11 yard touchdown pass to Brown on fourth and seven to bring Miami within one. Without hesitation. Coach Jimmy Johnson went for the win, but Walsh ' s pass for Con- ley was broken up by Terrell as Notre Dame secured a 31-30 victory that ended Miami ' s road winning streak at 20 games. Cincinnati was no match for Miami from the opening kickoff as the Canes scored on their first five possessions while the Bearcats were able to produce just one first down in the open- ing quarter on a play that ended in a fumble recovery by Rod Carter. Two Huerta field goals of 49 and 25 yards sandwiched three Walsh touchdown passes. Walsh stayed in the game long Defensive tackle Russell Maryland, the leading tackier on the defensive line, and Ail-American Bill Hawkins, the team sack leader, deny an East Carolina running back a first down. Football 133 MIAMI 57 CINCINNATI 3 ) Just out . . . enough to set up another Huer- ta field goal and for one more touchdown drive. Bubba McDowell helped shut down the Cincinnati of- fense early in the second half with a vicious hit on running back Terry Strong in the end- zone for a safety and two more points. Shannon Crowell re- corded his first colligiate touchdown midway through the third quarter on an eight-yard scamper to give Miami a 43-3 advantage. Miami added two more touchdowns in the final stanza. All totaled, Erickson and Walsh combined for a new single game record of six touchdown passes. Footballs and flags filled the air as Miami and East Carolina combined for 65 passes and 28 penalties in a game that was not nearly as one-sided as the 31-7 final score indicates. The Hurri- canes hit paydirt early as Walsh found Conley open up the mid- dle for a 31 yard touchdown pass just two minutes and ten seconds into the contest. The Pirates and penalties kept Miami in check through- out the third quarter in which the only scoring came on a two- yard run by ECU ' s Travis Hunt- er. The Canes took control in the final fifteen minutes as Bub- ba McDowell recorded the ninth blocked punt of his career to set the table for an eight-yard touchdown strike from Walsh to Two of Miami ' s defensive leaders, defensive end Greg Mark and mid- dle linebacker Bernard Clark, were part of the defense that was ranked second in the nation in total de- fense, allowing only 242 yards and 10.3 points per game. A national audience witnessed one of the greatest comebacks in col- lege football history as Miami scored 17 fourth quarter points to defeat Michigan 31-30. Carlos Huerta ' s 29-yard field goal with 43 seconds left secured the win. Andre Brown. After another Miami score, penalties halted further scoring. Homecoming for the Canes saw the Tulsa Golden Hurri- cane blow into the Orange Bowl. The defensive units from both squads dominated the opening quarter with the only scoring coming on a 29 yard field goal by Huerta that gave Miami a 3-0 lead. The two Canes traded turnovers early in the second stanza with Bill Hawkins recovering a fumble and Maurice Crum intercept- ing a pass. Walsh then settled the argument on the next play with a 33 yard touchdown strike to Randy Bethel. Later in the quarter, Crum recorded his second turnover with a fumble recovery at the Miami 37 with 1:29 left on the clock. Miami ' s two-minute drill worked to perfection as Walsh engineered a drive that culmi- nated in a 19 yard aeriel tou- chdown to Conley with 17 sec- onds remaining in the half. In the third quarter, it was Conley again who sparked Mia- mi with a 34 yard scamper that moved the ball from the Hurri- cane ' s 33 to the Golden Hurri- cane ' s 33. Walsh then hit Randy Bethel for his twenty - sixth touchdown pass of the season, tieing a school record set by Vinny Testaverde during his Heisman Trophy year. Conley broke loose for another 34 yard 134 Football MIAMI 31 EAST CAROLINA 7 MIAMI 34 TULSA 3 MIAMI 44 LOUISIANA STATE 3 Just out . . . gain on Miami ' s next possession to set up a 22 yard field goal by Huerta that gave the Canes a 27-0 lead heading into the final quarter. Craig Erickson came on to toss a 27 yard touchdown pass to Andre Brown in the fourth quarter to close out Mia- mi ' s scoring. Tulsa avoided the shutout with just three minutes left when Dave Fuess came on to boot a 34 yard field goal that made the final 34-3. Considered the most hostile stadium in the country, Louisi- ana State ' s " Death Valley " had little effect on the Hurricanes who thrive off of quieting oppo- nent crowds. The Canes quickly silenced the boisterous stadium with a 55 yard touchdown drive that took less than three min- utes off of the clock. The final play saw Walsh hit Cleveland Gary for a 17 yard gain to the one-yard line where Gary coughed up the football before Randal Hill alertly pounced on the ball in the endzone for the touchdown. The Hurricane de- fense contained LSU on their first three possessions while Huerta came on to boot a field goal from 37 yards out. After a Cleveland Gary 31 yard touch- down run and another Huerta field goal, the Canes took a 20-3 lead to halftime. The fourth quarter opened up with a Walsh to Gary tou chdown pass of seven yards fol- lowed by the Miami defense holding the Tigers to a one-two- three-punt sequence and a 22 yard field goal by Huerta. The Miami reserves added the icing down the stretch with a 47 yard interception return for a tou- chdown by Roland Smith and a 16 yard scoring run by Alex Johnson that was seen by only a handful of the 79,528 fans who witnessed the opening kickoff. The Southwest Conference Champion Arkansas Razor- backs visited the Orange Bowl in hopes of reversing a 51-7 debacle served to them by the Hurricanes the previous year. The eighth ranked Hogs proved .ate in the 44-3 victory over the ioutheast Conference champion .SU Tigers, defensive end Shane :urry reads the play from the side- ine amidst a torrential rain storm. As part of an explosive offense that gained 524 net total yards against Missouri, halfback Shannon Crowell gains 36 yards on seven carries in a 55-0 rout of the Tigers. to be a very worthy foe for the Hurricanes as Miami fans wit- nessed one of the most exciting, and closest, matches in the Or- ange Bowl in years. Carlos Huerta started the Canes off on the opening drive with a 36 yard field goal directly into a stiff 23 mile per hour wind. Arkansas Ail-American kicker Kendall Trainor then used the wind at his back to hit a 58 yard field goal that bounced on and over the crossbar. On Miami ' s next drive, Maurice Crum kept the Canes alive with a gain of nine yards on a fake punt. Walsh then hit Randal Hill for a 44 yard pass to the Arkansas one where Clev- Defensive end Eric Miller pressures Wisconsin quarterback Tony Low- ery in the fourth quarter of a 23-3 win. Football 137 MIAMI 1 8 ARKANSAS 1 6 MIAMI 41 BRIGHAM YOUNG 17 I t Just out . . . eland Gary went over the top for the score and Miami led 10-3. The Razorbacks quickly hal- ted any Miami momentum when on the first play following the kickoff, Arkansas ' Barry Foster broke through the mid- dle on an 80 yard touchdown sprint that tied the game at 10 after one quarter. A grinding defensive battle raged through the second quarter as the Hogs held the Canes on a first and goal situation from the five yardline. The Miami defense answered with Bill Hawkins ' sack of quarterback Quinn Grovey for a safety. Miami was held on a second fourth down play, this time from the Razor- back 26, and Arkansas used the momentum swing to mount a 74 yard drive that culminated in a 16 yard touchdown pass from Grovey to Foster. On the extra point attempt, the Hogs ' try for two points was broken up by Donald Ellis, leaving the score- board at 16-15 in favor of Ar- kansas. The fourth quarter be- longed to the Miami defense as the Hurricanes did not allow a single first down. The Miami offense was able to put together one sustained drive of 74 yards that set the stage for Huerta ' s game winning 20 yard field goal. Quarterback U. East met Quarterback U. West for a shootout at the Orange Bowl, and while a total of 83 passes went up, it was the defense and special teams that made this a ball game. Miami ate up 63 yards on its opening possession, capping off the drive with a 138 Football four-yard blast up the middle by Cleveland Gary for the score. BYU ' s offense got on track midway through the quar- ter for a 55 yard drive that ended in a 35 yard field goal that cut Miami ' s lead to 7-3. On Miami ' s next possession. Cou- gar Brian Mitchell broke through the line to block a Tim Kalal punt, giving BYU a first and goal at the Miami eight. The Hurricane defense turned to stone and a 1 2 yard sack by Bobby Harden forced the Cou- gars to attempt a field goal that sailed wide to the left. On BYU ' s next drive, it was again Harden who proved to be the difference, as the junior strong safety intercepted Sean Covey ' s pass in the end zone. The second stanza began like the first, with Cleveland Gary going over the top to cap off an 80 yard tou- chdown drive. A 27 yard punt return by Darryl Spencer set the stage for a Walsh strike to Randal Hill who raced down the sideline for a 33 yard tou- chdown. Harden picked off in- terception number two to set up a 37 yard Huerta field goal to make the score 24-3. Then, on BYU ' s next posses- sion. Harden capped off his ca- reer half with his third intercep- tion, tying a school record. Huerta came on to hit a 41 yarder and the Miami lead was now 27-3. With under one min- ute remaining in the half, BYU again went to the air and found nothing but orange as senior Donald Ellis intercepted a Ty Detmer pass and raced 64 yards for the score to make the score board read 34-3. After two third quarter BYU touchdowns, the Cane defense then awoke to stymie the Cougars in the fourth, while Craig Erickson- came on to hit Dale Dawkins with a 20 yard touchdown strike that closed out the score at 41-17. John Hahn, Assistant SID I, I During the twenty-first consecutive victory in the Orange Bowl, defen- sive end Bill Hawkins sacl s the Missouri quarterback for the sec- ond time in the game. Hawkins led Miami in setting a school record with 50 sacks in the season. Against Wisconsin, reserve quar- terback Craig Erickson gets the pass off as he is hit by a defender. Erickson, who passed for 379 yards and six touchdowns during the sea- son, completed five passes for 57 yards in the game. I Football 139 a ; s Miami football prepares for another championship run with Dennis Erickson as the new head coach and without All-American quarterback Steve Walsh c On Sunday, Fubruary 26, Miami Athletic Director Sam Jankovicii made the announce- ment that put hundreds of rumors to rest and ended an era in University of Miami athle- tics. " It ' s over, " he said as he ad- dressed the media and Jimmy Johnson became " former head coach. " Johnson finally made the jump to the National Football League and left Miami to take the head coaching position for the Dallas Cowboys. The rumors of his leaving had hov- ered over the campus since Johnson took on the job five years and 52 wins ago. Since taking the position in 1984, Johnson had risen to the top of the collegiate ranks winning the national championship in 1987 and compiling an .852 winning percentage. With Johnson ' s departure, Jankovich was thrust back into the position of finding a new head coach. The overwhelming local choice was assistant coach and offensive coordinator Gary Stevens, but Jankovich had nu- merously stated that the search was going to be nationwide. " My goal is to hire the best football coach available at this time, " said Jankovich. " I want a chief executive officer who will lead us in the future. " Stevens was considered for the job opening five years ago when Howard Schnellenberger left Miami after winning a na- tional title. But he was passed up in favor of Johnson. Less than two weeks later, Jankovich ' s search ended in Pullman, Washington. Dennis Erickson, formerly of Washing- ton State, was hired as the new head of the Hurricane program. Erickson, who had led the Cou- gars to a 9-3 season including an upset of Troy Aikman and UCLA and a win in the Aloha Bowl, became the tenth head coach in University history. After the decision had been made, a disappointed Stevens packed his bags and was hired as the offensive coordinator of the Miami Dolphins. This move turned all atten- tion to All-American quarter- back Steve Walsh who had ear- lier stated that if Stevens was passed up for the job, he would forgo his final year of eligibility and leave Miami to enter the NFL draft. After a one-on-one meeting with Erickson, Walsh said that would reconsider his options and wait until the April 10 deadline for the draft. He decided a bit early. On April 4, after six long months of personal delibera- tion, Walsh addressed reporters in the Hecht Athletic Center for the last time as a Miami Hurricane. " In the fall of 1985 when I first came to the University of Miami, I set several goals, " Walsh said. " Getting a finance degree, becoming the best play- er I could be, winning a national championship and reaching the professional ranks. " " I feel now that I have ac- complished most of those things. This is the best oppor- tunity for me to go on, and upon graduation I shall enter the NFL draft. " In two seasons with Walsh at the helm, Miami posted a rec- ord of 23-1 and 16-0 at home. The only loss the team suffered under his leadership was the 31-30 defeat this past season to the eventual national champi- ons Notre Dame. Under Walsh, Miami won the 1987 national championship with a 20-14 win over the Okla- homa Sooners and finished sec- ond behind Notre Dame by crushing the Nebraska Corn- huskers 23-3 in the 1989 Or- ange Bowl. " When you play at UM, you go up against the very best, and we ' ve had a lot of success, " Walsh said. " I ' ve been at nine practices so far this spring. I didn ' t see the improvement I ' d have with another year of col- lege football. We achieved a great deal, " said Walsh. " Four years of playing with the abso- lute best in college football has left me with the ultimate satis- faction. And I ' m sure I ' m leav- ing with the University in a position to continue. " Darren DuPriest After being introduced by Athletic Director Sam Janliovich as the new head football coach at the University of Mianti, Dennis Erickson fields a barrage of ques- tions as to his plans for the fu- ture. Dennis Erickson 141 142 Spirit mJ mJ mA ' SJ K B r mJT mI mm Hill SPttOT To the Hurricane cheerleaders and the Sunsations promoting spirit is fit 1 Try to imagine: a student without a booic, a band without a drum, a football game without a cheerleading squad. Contem- plate further, if you will, those cheerleaders. Who were they, and what did it cost them to be where they were? The University of Miami ' s varsity cheerleaders were cau- ight at cross-purposes. They saw themselves as athletes but be- lieved the image of cheerlead- ers as a mindless, albeit attrac- tive, element of college sports still continued. Forty students who re- sponded to an informanl survey in 1 987 on the subject would not label the cheerleaders as air- heads, but they also did not igree with the athlete label. " After all the dedication, we don ' t deserve that image, " said During halftime of the basketball game against Duke, Sunsation Tammy McPhee performs in front of one of the largest crowds of the season at the Miami Arena. While making an appearance at a lome basketball game, cheer- eaders Maytee Benltez, the Mia- n ' Maniac, Val Henry, Marc Cha- ikin, and Kim Parker celebrate a iurricane win. Tammy McPhee, a member of the Sunsations and former cap- tain of the varsity cheerleading squad. The airhead cheerleader im- age began in high school when students were named to a cheer- leading squad just because they were popular, McPhee said. She thought the attitude carried over to college. Hurricane cheerleaders, however, said that they don ' t dwell on what the public thinks of them. What they did want was athletic respect. The interview of 40 Miami students revealed that students thought cheerleaders devoted an average of 10.6 hours a week to cheering. In actuality, the cheerleaders devoted about 25 hours a week to cheering prac- tice, weight training, gymnas- tics, running and other physical activities related to their work. Miami cheerleaders were ex- pected to perform at contests and public relations and fund- raising functions. They were ex- pected to attend summer camp. Like other Miami athletes, they tal(en very seriously were required to follow the Student-Athletic Conduct Code, which included random drug testing. " Most of our cheerleaders are high achievers, " said cheer- leading advisor Chris Cam- pbell. Overall, the squad had a 3.0 grade point average and some of the members are " A " students, she said. According to Miami Cheer- leaders General Regulations, cheerleading was a major com- mitment, one that could not be- come second to any other non- academic activity. Team mem- bers were expected to balance their grades, cheerleading ac- tivities and other social activ- ities. Otherwise, a cheerleader may be dismissed from the squad. If grades were a cheerleader ' s number one priority, the safety came next. Cheerleaders must be certified, which means they must perform each particular stunt three times in a row dur- ing practice without any errors. Certification demanded that a stunt be done over and over Spirit 143 Hurricane . . . until it was done safely and properly. The cheerleaders, however, were not the only group of tal- ented students dedicated to pro- moting spirit for the Hurri- canes. The Sunsations were a combination jazz dance group, drill team and pompon line. They could be seen punching silver pompons and fostering school spirit as they performed on the sidelines of football games and at pep rallies, club meetings and during halftime at basketball games. Like the sensitivity and preci- sion artists show in their work with every brush stroke, the dancers conveyed artistry in ev- ery step of their three-hour practices. The routines were choreographed to rock, disco, soul, and top 40 music in per- fect unison. The Sunsations attented cheerleading camp in August in Boston. They received superior ratings at the camp. Captain Kerry Coe, co-captain Julia Harum and Susan Hilferty were awarded the title of All American Pompon Girl at the camp. They were three of the 20 performers in the nation eligi- ble to entertain at the 1988 Aloha Bowl and the Japan Bowl. " Most squads take years to get established. ..and in just three years we ' ve come to be recognized as one of the leading dance lines in the nation, " said Cindy Spero, a senior dance major. " It ' s a lot of hard work but very rewarding. Sometimes we ' ll spend a whole night work- ing on just one routine before an event, " said Dyanne Knight. Darren Dupriest The Miami Maniac, portrayed by John Routh, is the official mascot of Hurricane basl(etball. Shortly before Christmas, the Maniac brings a young Miami fan onto the court during the game against Long Island. Varsity cheerleaders spend hours each day working out and practic- ing routines. At a football pep ral- ly, Jennifer Smith and the entire varsity squad lead the crowd in group cheers. if 144 Spirit ii f4 NDC? HOU Dedicated musicians and dancers encourage support and enthusiasm for Hurricane athletics For the University of Miami 5 Band of the Hour, long, strenu- ous hours of practice were paid j off on the football field. Rough- lly 200 students made up the [university ' s marching band. I Instruments, however, were not the only components of the ■Band of the Hour. It was addi- i tionally comprised of a 24 mem- ber dance line, the Hurricanet- jtes, and a 24 member flag and rifle corps, the Hurricane Through a donation made by the Alumni Association, the band was supplied with new uniforms prior to the fall semester. Trombone player Armando Munoz performs during halftime of the Brigham Young game. Guard. For each member, official practice began a full week be- fore the semester began. " We all arrived on campus about a week before anyone else for our band camp, " said junior drum major Tim Gallagher. " It takes us a little while to prepare for the first (football) game in Sep- tember. " The primary goal once prac- tice had begun was to begin to plan and choreograph each halftime show to be preformed during the football season. Two shows were created to be used at alternating home games. The first consisted of Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy, Sing, Sing, Sing, and the James Bond Medley. The second show featuring, Malaguena, Don ' t Cry for Me Argentina, and the Miami Sound Machine Medley, had a Latin theme. The first special performance of the year came during Home- coming week. To showcase the week ' s theme. The Greatest Show on Earth, Gallagher, as- sistant drum major Doug Thur- ber, and the entire band trans- formed the field in the Orange Bowl into a three-ring circus complete with balloons, jug- glers, " animals " , and ring mas- ters. The night capped ofT a very eventful week of Home- coming activities and gave Mia- mi fans an original look at the marching band. In addition to performing at football games, the Band of the Hour, which was first organized in 1933 by William E. Schae- ffer, participates in pep rallies in support of Hurricane athle- tics. " The band plays occa- sionally on the patio in Friday pep rallies and we play every time there is a rally at Monty Trainor ' s, " said Gallagher. " We marched in the Homecoming parade and the Junior Orange Bowl parade, " he said. Not only did the Band of the Hour receive local exposure, it was twice featured onnational television. " On New Year ' s As a member of the Hurricanet- tes, Micki Brown is part of a cho- reographed dance line as well as the marching band ' s performing baton soloist. After performing in the pre-game program, sousaphone player Craig Clark enjoys the Missouri game amongst Hurricane fans from the Orange Bowl stands. Band of the Hour 147 Band . . . night, we marched in the Or- ange Bowl parade that was cov- ered by NBC, " Gallagher said. " We also played at halftime of the Orange Bowl during both the pre-game show and at half. " In their final appearance of the year, the Band of the Hour pre- sented a three-song Latin pro- gram prior to the annual Or- ange Bowl Halftime Show fea- turing Malaguena, Miami U., and Blow Hurricanes. " Some people in the band were also in a Channel 10 News commercial filmed in the Or- ange Bowl, " said Gallagher. One of the highlights of the year for the Band of the Hour was made possible by the Alum- ni Association of the University of Miami. " Due in large part to the generosity of DeMoulin Brothers, Inc. out of Greenville, Illinois, the Alumni Association was able to provide us with 250 brand new uniforms, " said as- sistant band director Kenneth Moses. The uniforms which re- tail for $500 each, were donated by the Alumni Association. " The new uniforms were great. We were able to get ev- eryone fit pretty well, " Gal- lagher said. For some members of the Band of the Hour, the end of the football season does not end their year of performing. The basketball season brings the Pep Band to the Miami Arena. The band, which plays at all home games, was directed by Band of the Hour band captain Mike Dolan. Darren Dupnest Marking its fifty-fifth year at the University of Miami, the Band of the Hour performs at halftime of the Arkansas game in the Orange Bowl on national television. photos by Rhona Wise 148 Band ot the Hour As the Band of the Hour com- pletes their halftime show in the Orange Bowl, junior assistant drum major Doug Thurber and ju- nior drum major Tim Gallagher sa- lute the Hurricane fans. The drum line is but one of the several sections that makes up the Hurricanes ' marching band that is comprised of over 200 members. The Band of the Hour features not only a marching band, but the Hurricanettes and the flag and ri- fle corps, the Hurricane Guard. Hurricanette Liz Williams per- forms with the talented precision dancers. Band of the Hour 149 Michael DiBan 150 Miami Arena TJlS ASA JX? Hurricane basketball moves to the newly constructed multi- million dollar home of the NBA expansion Miami Heat For the first three years since resurrection of basketball at the University of Miami, the Hurri- canes played their home games at the James L. Knight center in the heart of downtown Miami. Despite big wins over schools such as Florida State and Mar- quette in that time period, the surroundings never really made any of the Miami players, coaches, or fans feel at home. Then out of a vacant lot on the northeast outskirts of down- town arose a pink palace called the Miami Arena that would become the new home of South Florida basketball. The National Basketball As- sociation awarded the city of Miami an expansion franchise only a year earlier under the stipulation that the Miami Are- na would be constructed and become the home of the new NBA team called the Miami Heat. After the conclusion of the Hurricanes ' third season, talks between the city of Miami and In its first season as the home court of men ' s basketball, the Miami Are- na played host to such teams as the top-ranked Duke Blue Devils and the defending national champion Kansas Jay hawks. the University of Miami gave the NBAs newest member a little company in its new home. The Hurricanes were " movin ' on up " and movin ' on in to Miami Arena. Miami Arena, built at a cost of $52.5 million and developed by Decoma Venture and the Miami Sports and Exhibition Authority, is the state of Flori- da ' s largest indoor arena and was designed totally with the spectator in mind. With its two seating levels, the upper and lower decks pro- vide patrons with a feeling of closeness to the event and can accommodate a crowd of 15,862 for basketball. Although basketball is its pri- mary event, Miami Arena is a true multi-purpose facility that was also designed for ice shows and concerts, specifically those with only one performer on stage " in the round. " Eighteen sky boxes line the top of Miami Arena complete with private restrooms and food service, and state-of-the-art acoustics, a broadcast sports lighting system, six-star dress- ing rooms as well as 1 2 spacious and accessible restrooms also make the Miami Arena a luxu- rious showplace. Only a week after the Heat opened their inaugural season with a star-studded 101-91 loss to the Los Angeles Clippers that drew celebrities such as Barbara Streisand and Don Johnson, the Hurricanes played their first game in the pink pal- ace against the 1988 Summer Olympic silver medalist Yugoslavian national team in an intercontinental exhibition. Over 3,000 curious Miami fans came out to see the Miami Hurricanes debut in their new home, only to watch the Yugoslavians spoil the opening by rallying to beat Miami in overtime, 91-86. Despite the exhibition loss, Hurricane players seemed happy with their new surroundings and were looking forward to now gain- ing that important home-court ad- vantage that was never estab- lished in the Knight Center " The arena is made for basket- ball as opposed to the Knight Center which was more suitable for a concert or an opera, " said senior guard Thomas Hocker af- ter getting his first chance to play in Miami Arena. Todd Wright Miami Arena 1S1 Canes pull off upset by beating ranked Kansas, but lose to mediocre teams such as Virginia Commonwealth and St. Louis University After disappointing the ma- jor television networks a year ago, the University of Miami men ' s basicetball team received only one shot at a national tele- vision audience this year. On January 12, the Hurricanes hos- ted Kansas, the 1988 national champions of college basket- ball, while the nation was watching on ESPN. Miami made the most of their one opportunity. Coming into the game ranked 16th in the nation, sport- ing an 11-game winning streak and an overall record of 13-1, the Jayhawks were playing text- book basketball under the more-than-capable leadership of first-year head coach Roy Williams. On the other hand, Miami was only 9-6 and had been soundly defeated in its past two games by Georgetown and Virginia Commonwealth. Needless to say, the two teams were headed in opposite directions. Kansas bound for the Top 10, and Miami destined for another season labeled with the theme " Wait ' til next year! " With this irritating thought in the back of the Hurricanes ' minds, Miami decided that this game with last year ' s college basketball kings deserved its own significant theme of " Ex- pect the unexpected. " Miami had the look of a more established basketball power such as Syracuse, North Caroli- na or Indiana as the guys in orange and green played on a level that Head Coach Bill Fos- ter has been searching for since taking over the program in 1985. The lead changed 16 times and neither team could manage a lead of more than six points. After 39 minutes and 49 sec- onds had elapsed, the score- board in dicated just how close the battle had been. Canes 86, Jayhawks 86, time remaining 0:11. With the clock running at seemingly a rampant pace, Senior guard Eric Brown scores two of his 23 points with a first half layup against the number 16 University of Kansas. Miami upset the defending national champions 87-86. Freshman Jake Morton and senior Joel Warren anticipate an upset as Miami takes the lead from the Jayhawks late in the second half. Warren would later hit the winning free throw in the game. photos by Rhona Wise 152 Men ' s Basketball w » ' i h Lacking . . . Miami senior point guard Thomas Hocicer brought the ball up the floor after a Jay- hawk miss as the other four Hurricanes spread the baseline to confuse the Kansas defense. Drawing the inevitable double team 15 feet from the basket, Hocker rifled a weak-side pass to a wide-open Joel Warren un- derneath the basket. Warren was fouled and went to the free throw line with two shots and two seconds left. The senior guard from Princeton, Indiana was only a 50 percent foul shooter and had never been in a situation like this one. For that matter, Hurri- cane basketball had never been in a situation like this one be- fore and every basketball fan in the country was watching to see if Miami had what it took. Crunch time. Warren ' s first attempt was long but the ball kept bouncing on the back of the cylinder. The ball did not want to fall through the net but it also had second thoughts about leaving the rim. Inevitably, after three un- characteristically high bounces, the shot missed and everyone held their breath. Under the shroud of deafen- ing silence at Miami Arena, Warren wasted little time in firing up his s econd attempt that meant all-or-overtime. With the form of a 90 percent foul shooter, the shot hit noth- ing but nylon and Miami was up by a point. Kansas senior guard Milt Newton quickly inbounded the ball in hopes of catching the Hurricanes celebrating pre- maturely. Newton heaved the inbounds pass toward team- mate Kevin Pritchard, but Mia- mi senior guard Kevin Presto stepped in front of Pritchard, intercepted the pass and pande- monium ensued as the final buzzer sounded. For the first time since the resurrection of basketball at Miami, the Hurricanes had beaten a Top 20 opponent with the 87-86 victory and the result- ing celebration was much de- served and much overdue. Next year was here. In front of only 2,041 fans at the Miami Arena, freshman guard Jer- ome Scott puts defensive pres- sure on a Long Island University guard. Miami defeated the Black- birds 102-66. After recuperating from an off- season knee injury, 6 ' 10 " senior center Mark Richardson comes down with one of his six re- bounds, a defensive board, against the Kansas Jayhawks. 154 Men ' s Basketball m % « ' 4 ' Lacking . . . After losing 7-1 center Tito Horford, a player who arrived at UM as a " project " and left with the same status, to the ranks of the National Basket- ball Association, Foster decided to open things up in the 1988-89 season with an offense he de- While trailing the Providence Friars in the second half, John Routh, the Miami Maniac, takes advantage of a Hurricane time out to inspire the crowd by " frying the Friars. " Senior Kevin Presto, one of the team ' s leading three point field goal shooters, drives around a Providence defender in the first half of the 20th ranked Friars 106-91 win. scribed as " no-center. " With the offensive emphasis on transition and outscoring opponents rath- er than stopping them on the defensive end, the Hurricanes played a more exciting style of basketball and set a school re- cord for the most games scoring over 100 points. In the midst of the season, Foster ' s offense literally did not have a center after both senior Mark Richardson and sopho- more Joe Wylie suffered inju- ries that kept them out of the line-up for many games. With- out a choice in who to play at the center position, Foster placed the burden on the 6 ' 6 " shoulders of his over- achieving, senior forward from Brooklyn, New York. Eric Brown, who spent most of the season playing in the low- post whether at forward or cen- ter, was simply everything as he led the team in scoring, re- bounding, field-goal percent- age, minutes played and steals. After averaging a team-leading 18.4 points per game the previ- ous year. Brown erupted in his senior season to become one of the leading scorers in the NCAA with over 25 points per contest, and became only the third player in Hurricane histo- ry to eclipse 2,000 career points. Under the leadership of Mia- mi ' s latest, and greatest, NBA prospect, the Hurricanes over- came injuries and the loss of Horford to have their best sea- son since 1964-65. That year, veteran head coach Bruce Hale and UM ' s only consensus Ail- American, Rick Barry, led Mia- mi to an astounding record of 22-4. Unlike the easy names that graced the Miami schedule 24 years ago, this year ' s team faced some big basketball traditions that spend most of the winter and spring months vacationing in the Top 20. Included in this Early in the first half of Miami ' s loss to Providence, Eric Brown puts in a layup from inside the lane. Brown led the Hurricanes with 30 poi nts. Men ' s Basketball 157 " r l- y %1 Mir Lacking . . . Who ' s Who were the top-ranked and top-notch Blue Demons of Duke and their AU-American senior forward Danny Ferry. In front of 6,654 rowdy fans, the largest home crowd in UM history, Miami stuck to its fast- breaking game plan and got the ball in the hot hands of senior forward Dennis Burns, Brown and senior guard Levertis Will- iams. The on-target trio scored 24, 20, and 19 points respec- tively as the Hurricanes scored more points against Duke than any other Blue Devil opponent did all season. Only one thing stood between Miami and a huge upset of their first No. 1 opponent since the program ' s rebirth: Mr. Ferry, or, more appropriately. King Ferry. With a performance that ri- valed some of the best in the annals of college basketball, Ferry hit shot after shot after shot after shot after . . . well, you get the picture. Finishing Sen or Eric Brown pulls up to |s ioot the short jumper over the friar ' s 6 ' 10 " center Abdul • hamsid-Deen. Though Provi- -lence boasted a pair of 6 ' 10 " de- ' enders, Brown scored 30 in the losing effort With a considerable 30 point lead late in the game, Hurricane re- serve forward freshman Brandon Adams drives past a Long Island forward to penetrate the lane. with 23-of-26 shooting from the field, the 6 ' 0 " forward played as if he were 8 ' 7 " and single- handedly avoided the Miami upset with an astounding 58 points. Miami made their first road trip of the season to the place called the O ' Dome and a show- down with the state-rivals from the University of Florida. Since the Gators got tired of being destroyed by Miami every year on the football field, the basket- ball match-up has inevitably become the game for state bragging rights below the Panhandle. Florida took the Hurricanes out of their transition game and left Miami without any offen- sive rhythm as the Gators roll- ed, 101-81. Even though Brown and Company had only flown from Miami to Gainesville, they played as if they were fighting off jet-lag and some seriously " one-sided " officiat- ing that Foster summed up as stunk made the Hurricanes long for home. Unfortunately, at least in this instance, Miami was on their way to Hawaii and the Cham- inade Christmas Classic where it could have played number six Iowa in the semifinals with an opening round win over St. Louis. This time, the jet-lag would have been a more valid excuse as Miami was thumped by the Billikens and shot only 36 percent from the field. Shifting gears and his start- ing line-up, Foster saw his team win their next five games, tying a UM record for consecutive victories since the program ' s hi- atus, including the Palm Beach Classic with a surprisingly dom- inant 81-59 win over 22nd- ranked Wichita State. Putting together a mark of 9-4, Miami takes its winning steak into its annual date with Georgetown. A season ago, the Hoyas were pushed to the limit at the Knight Center and squeaked out a 82-78 win. How- ever, freshman Alonzo Mourn- ing was now a member of the number five Hoyas and the game was at the Capital Centre. Brown managed to score 25 and Wylie courageously had 1 2 playing on a broken foot while Georgetown breaks Miami ' s winning streak in convincing fashion, 112-79. Only four days after their Kansas triumph, Miami trav- eled west to the Maples Pavilion for a " prove it or lose it " clash with 18th-ranked Stanford. Un- dermatched because of the inju- ries to their big men, Miami managed only one point more than that Danny Ferry perfor- mance and got rocked by the Cardinal, 93-59. Another Top 20 foe was next on the Miami agenda, another one of those big, bad bullies from the Big East and another team that Miami fell short against. Twentieth-ranked Men ' s Basketball 159 Lacking . . . Providence outran the Miami attack to the tune of a 55-41 second half and coasted to a 106-91 win. Although the game was open- ed a six-game homestand at Miami Arena, it definitely had a New York flavor as each team was led by a player from Brooklyn. Carlton Screen, a 6 ' 0 " guard, had his best game of his career and was an unex- pected offensive threat with 27 points while Brown, Miami ' s own Brooklyn native, poured in 30 in a losing effort. Career-high point perfor- mances brought the Hurricanes back to the win column as Mia- mi rebounded with a 106-90 lashing of Marquette. By shut- ting down the Warriors primary low-post scorer in sophomore Trevor Powell, Brown domi- nated the lane on both ends and left the game to a standing ova- tion and a shocking realization that he had fallen one point short of his goal by simply tying his career-best with 39 points. Burns, who had experienced some shooting difficulties throughout the season, began his patented late-season groove against the Warriors. Using his tremendous vertical leap to sky over anyone who tried to get in his face, the 6 ' 6 " senior seemed as unstoppable as his high- scoring teammate and chalked up a career-high 32 points. Facing a tremendous height disadvantage, Miami struggles to stay close with the visiting New Mexico Lobos and got caught in the type of game that had become taboo around Hur- ricane basketball. Half-court. After a fast-paced first 20 minutes which favors Foster ' s philosophy, the Lobos slowed down the game after intermis- sion and streaked to a 110-93 triumph. Brown and Burns still manage d to score in the 20s, but size and tempo were two factors Miami could not overcome. Keeping the game in transi- tion, Miami then won the final three dates of the homestand to push their record to an impres- sive 14-9 before hitting the hated road for five straight in- cluding stops in Chicago to play DePaul and Austin to face Texas. Wylie returned and intro- duced Brigham Young to " W; lie ' s World " with his monsti slams and dozen rebounds pace Miami, 107-86 over tt Cougars. In the starting fi since Chaminade, freshma guard Jake Morton also pumj ed in 16 from the perimeter i compliment Brown ' s 31. ' I Aa one of Miami ' s greatest offen- sive threats, senior forward Den- nis Burns leads ttie Hurricanes to a 102-69 win over Pennsylvania in the semi-finals of the Palm Beach Classic. After beating Scooter Barry of t University of Kansas to the bas ket, senior guard Kevin Presto puts in two of his eleven points the nationally televised Hurricat upset of the Jayhawks. 160 Men ' s Basketball v photos by Rhona Wise Playing their first game in the Fourth-year junior forward Choun- Miami Arena against the Florida telle Bullock plays tight defense Gators, freshman reserve guard to prevent inside penetration. The Merren Armour is introduced to Lady Hurricanes went on to de- the fans. feat the Gators 75-67. 162 Women ' s Basketball I n DY CANBS ON THB Rise First year head coach Feme Labati leads a young, talented team with only one returning starter What usually happens to a oasketball program that fin- shes a mediocre 14-13 one year, ind then loses its star player, all out one of its starters, and the pead coach? Well, oblivion is what usually lappens, but don ' t tell any embers of the University of iami women ' s basketball m. Through their first 24 games, the 1988-89 Lady Hur- ricanes held a record of 18-6 with four games remaining against Florida Atlantic, Be- thune Cookman, Florida Inter- national, and South Florida, teams that Miami had already beaten earlier in the year. After graduating Miami ' s all- time leading scorer Maria Riv- era and losing coach of ten years Lin Dunn in 1987 and interim coach Ken Patrick at the conclusion of last season. Hurricane basketball appeared ready to hit the skids. Incredibly, the team lost only six games, all on the road to top 20 teams, and appeared headed for a berth in the NCAA Tour- nament for the first time in four years. " We have a good shot at mak- ing the tournament, " said head coach Feme Labati. " It will de- pend on who else wins and lose s. " Labati coached the women ' s squad at Farleigh Dickinson University for four years before coming to Miami, leading the Lady Knights out of sub-.500 ball and into post-season play three of the four seasons she spent there. While at Farleigh DickinSon, Labati served as President of the New Jersey Basketball Coaches Association, and served as a voting member of the Associated-Press Top-20 poll. Before coaching at FDU, La- bati guided Trenton State Uni- versity ' s women ' s program to the Eastern Regional Champ- ionship twice, in 1982 and 1984. Labati ' s magic touch had ex- tended to the Hurricanes, as the team was poised to capture their first-ever state title, sweeping Florida State in their two meetings and splitting two games with the University of Florida. Sophomore sensation Fran- ces Savage led the squad in scoring, rebounding, field goal percentage, free throw percent- age, steals, and blocked shots, averaging 21 points and nearly nine boards a night through the first 24 games for totals of 5 1 7 points and 211 rebounds. Before the season started, the coaches felt that the 5 ' 9 " busi- ness student from Fort Lauder- dale had the tools to emerge as the best forward, if not the best overall athlete on the team. Ready to perform after sit- ting out her freshman year as a Proposition 48 casualty. Savage certainly did not let anybody down, scoring 32 points in her collegiate debut against South- west Missouri State. The former Miami Herald high school player of the year led her college associates in scoring 14 times, and in both scoring and rebounding seven times. Women ' s Basketball 163 Lady Canes . . . Savage ' s season ' s-end scoring totals were projected to be 21.54 points per game for a total of 602, both marks ranking third behind Rivera on the Hur- ricane all-time record lists. And she still had two years of eligibility left after the comple- tion of this season. When Savage was off, 5 ' 8 " freshman Jeannie Hebert was there to pick up the slack, aver- aging 14.8 points a night and leading the Canes in scoring six of the ten occasions Savage didn ' t. As the first Hurricanes ' guard to hail from North Pole, Alaska, Hebert literally came from opposite ends of the earth to play at Miami, and most were glad she did. Leading the Canes in scoring on three occasions was junior Elaine Harlow. The 5 ' 6 " guard from Cocoa Beach, Florida, Through the first 18 games of the season, All-American candidate Francis Savage led the Lady Canes In scoring, rebounds, field goal and free throw percentage, steals, and blocked shots. 164 Women ' s Basketball doubled as Miami ' s third- leading scorer, averaging 10.3 points per game. Harlow provided the team with an element of experience and leadership, having started every contest since her fresh- man year. She had also estab- lished herself as a legitimate outside threat, canning 27 of 65 three-point attempts for a .415 percentage, tops on the team. Forward Lisa Jones, a Miami native who transferred from Florida Community College, ranks fourth on the team in scoring with 8.2 points per con- test, and second in rebounding with a tally of 160. The 5 ' 9 " junior was a sharp shooter, second only to Savage in accuracy with a .490 mark. Starting center Nanci Clay- ton filled out the Hurricane starting lineup. The 6 ' 0 " junior from Los An- geles who sat out last year due to academic difficulties, aver- ages 6.3 points a game. Clayton led the Canes in scoring on one occasion, netting 19 points in an 85-36 laugher over Barry Uni- versity. Providing bench support for Miami, among others, was ju- nior forward Chountelle Bull- ock. Ironically, the 5 ' 10 " for A four-time Alaska Most Valuable Player, freshman Jeannie Hebert from North Pole, Alaska posted 84 assists in her first 18 games i as a starter. Women ' s Basketball 165 Lady Canes . . . ward was the only returning starter. Miami opened the 1988-89 season by winning the Lady Sunshine Tournament with a 90-71 romp over Southwest Missouri State and a 96-85 win over state rival Florida State. The Canes placed second to host Houston in their next tour- nament, the Lady Cougar Clas- Three-time Coach of the Year at Trenton State, Feme Labati, from Fairleigh Dickinson, brings a life- time record of 136-120 to a young Miami team. sic, dropping a 81-76 decision in overtime to the Cougars in the first round before rebounding to beat Northwest Louisiana 92-89 in the closer. The Canes then embarked upon their longest winning streak of the season, including triumphs over Bethune Cook- man, Florida A M, a sweep- clinching second victory over FSU, and a win over Oklahoma in the first round of the Burger King Pepsi Classic. Miami ' s streak ended with a 78-62 thrashing at the hands of Syracuse in the second round, the Lady Canes ' only home- stand outside the on-campus Knight Sports Complex. Christopher Rings H -.. H H ■ R ? l Hi V ri . H£h m M 1 - . i ' 1 v Up In the Lady Hurricanes ' 75-67 win over the Florida Gators, forward Lisa Jones and center Melissa Edwards apply tight defensive pressure. After suffering for two years with a shoulder injury, 6 ' 2 " center Melissa Edwards rejoins the Mia- mi squad in hopes of proving her potentiaL 166 Women ' s Basketball Women ' s Basketball 167 .. :■ ■!■ m«m Ik I M ifi€0 0fi0i iifJl 168 Swimming t,l|l SEASON Injuries force younger, inexperienced women to immediately produce and carry team : The University of Miami ' s nen ' s and women ' s swim teams ;apped off another dynamite leason at the NCAA Champ- onships in March, where they vere well represented. 1 The long road to the NCAA ' s tarted back in late October, ivhere swim coach Jack Nelson jvas faced with making winners i ut of a largely young team. But any doubts of the inex- l erience of the youthful teams I ' ere quickly put to bed. On the women ' s side, an early ictory against Florida Atlantic Jniversity set the tone for the :ason, and quickly established le standouts for the meets head. i In the meet at FlOrida State University in Talahassee, the icond of the season, the I rengths were exposed as nu- lerous women established leir season bests, even though ■ le meet was a loss. I The meet established the • DOO meter freestyle best for eshman sensation Debbie abashoff, who went on to ;heive greatness throughout le season, helping the Miami omen post a winning record of 5 on the season. It was felt at Babashoff would be instru- eshman swimmer Debbie ibashoff relaxes for a moment ter completing her warm-up OS. Babashoff was a 1986 World tmes finalist in the freestyle. mental to the success of the Miami women ' s squad in the coming seasons. As the season progressed, im- pressive victories were posted left and right. These included a lopsided 64.5-19.5 win at the Wittenberg Hall of Fame Tro- phy meet; an equally impressive 67-17 victory over Dartmouth; a 1 36-90 outing over West Vir- ginia; and a 135-70 win over Florida Atlantic in their second meet of the season. Other women who estab- lished themselves as the future of the squad were Dyne Burrell, a sophomore who had easily outshined the competition in backstroke and individual med- ley competition. Another wo- man, Susan DePalo, like Babashoff, specialized in free- style events. 1 The season-end also saw the end of the college careers of seniors Anne Kelly and Sandra Bowman, whose contributions to the women ' s squad over the past few years would not be forgotten. Coach Jack Nelson, who had the good fortune to coach the 1976 United States Olympic Swim Team, stated that a lot of his troubles this season could be attributed to " a number of problems, " but he was able to make up the difference with a series of su bstitute swimmers and members of the diving team who doubled as swim- mers. Nelson validated the useage of divers in some swimming events by stating, " I went with the divers who could swim all the strokes legally, albeit slow- ly. " In retrospect, it could be hon- estly said that, judging by the strengths of Nelson ' s young wo- men swimmers, that they will be a driving force on the collegi- ate scene for years to come. The same could be said for the Miami men ' s swimming squad, who also met with great success this past season. During one of the dally swim team practices, sophomore Ed Hoft works on his form and time in the breastroke. Hoff also competes In the individual medley. Swimming 169 Miracle . . . The men, who were faced with the same youth situation at the start of the season, also proved early that they had come to compete. The men ' s swimmers opened with four straight victories at FAU, FSU, Dartmouth, and West Virginia. The 157-73 vic- tory at West Viginia left WVU stinging, and talk of the NCAA championships and a national ranking for the squad abound. The men, like the women, also proved that they could keep it close in their losses as well. The final margins of the men ' s three losses, at North Carolina State, Southern Illi- nois, and Florida, were so tight that the combined total of the margins of loss only add up to 38. The exemplary showing of the men ' s squad this season was highlighted by two standouts, Jens Buenger and Keith Frost- ad, who both specialized in free- style events. With a strong sup- porting crew, look for names such as Hoff, Soininen, Cicale, and Toft to show up on record lists around the nation. Coach Nelson agreed with the increasing threat of the men ' s squad. " They ' re right on schedule with the t aper, and I expect that once they have been on the board too long, " Nelson said. The men finished the season at 8-3, and were already looking forward to next year. They were suffering no losses due to gradu- ation, so they would be able to continue to build on youth, which had capably carried them through the 1988-89 sea- son. Jordan Bressler In a tri-meet against Florida Atlan- tic and Florida A M in the Univer- sity Center pool, senior team cap- tain Sandra Bowman competes in the breast stroke. I i 1 , .• - . i " f As one of the men ' s standout distance swimmers, junior Kelt Frosted finished fourth In the 1988 Olympic trials of the 400 meter freestyle. 170 Swimming Swimming 171 172 Dr. Charies Mallery il! Q99 OfnCtATtHO One-time volunteer timer in a junior swim meet, Dr. Cfiarles Mallery travels to Seoul to officiate the pinnacle of amateur athletics What began as simple paren- tal involvement in his child ' s interests escalated and took Dr. Charles Mallery to Seoul, Ko- rea and the 1988 Olympic games. Initiated by a six-year old daughter ' s competition in a junior swimming league, Mall- ery had climbed the ladder of involvement and reached the plateau of amateur athletics. " One day they asked for a timer (at a swim meet) and 12 years later I ' m an Olympic referee, " said Mallery. Mallery, an Assistant Dean of Arts and Sciences and fresh- man Biology professor, came to Miami in 1970 as an assistant professor of Biology. For the past 1 1 years, however, he has also served as a member of the governing amateur swimming program. United States Swim- ming. The organization, which itself is governed by the United States Olympic Committee, uses volunteers to work as offi- cials for all national champion- ships. Olympic swimming officials were chosen through a point system implemented by United States Swimming. A set nu- mber of points were assigned to Assistant Dean of Arts and Scl- »nces and United States Swim- ming official Dr. Charles Mallery, Is one of two American swimming referees to take part in the 1988 Olympic Games in Seoul, Korea. judges for working various meets and positions. Points were obtained since the conclu- sion of the 1984 Los Angeles Olympics at competitions such as the U.S. National, the Junior National Championships, and the Senior National Champion- ships. " From the end of 1984 until 1988 when they selected the people to go, I had accumu- lated the most points by work- ing the most meets at the high- est positions, " he said. In mid-September, Mallery made the trip to Seoul for the beginning of the 24th Olympic games. " I ' m very fortunate that I have a dean that is very under- standing and allowed me to go for a two-week trip at the begin- ning the (fall) semester. " Mallery, one of two Ameri- can swimming officials, as- sumed his duties as Technical Judge with 27 other referees from around the world. " One day I would work as a turn judge, observing swimmers coming in and making sure he or she conforms to the stroke, " he said. " In addition, between the ends of the pool he could break his stroke or he could do something illegal, so there are two stroke judges that walk the side of the pool. Every day we would have a new assignment. I wouldn ' t work the same lane each day. " Though accustomed ba- sically to United States ' rules, no further training was neces- sary to officiate the Olympic meets. " There is a ruling body of swimming called the Federa- tion International Nautique Amateur (FINA) that is the world ruling body headquar- tered in Switzerland. Every- body in swimming agrees, in contracts, that they will set the rules for international swim- ming, " said Mallery. " United States Swimming, which is the governing body in the United States, then becomes a member of that organization. Essen- tially, our rules are the same as their rules. " Although there was a great deal of work to be done, not all of Mallery ' s time was spent judging the competitions. " They had a very unusual style for this Olympics. " Due to the time differential and the televi- sion coverage to be seen in the United States, the schedule of events was changed. " Normally the preliminaries are held in the morning and the finals are held later that night, " Mallery said. " Since noon was the best time to send the television broad- casts to prime time on the East coast, the prelims were on one day and the finals were held on the next. " With this schedule change, the officials were fin- I ished working each day around 2 o ' clock. " We got to see a lot of the city of Seoul and got to experience a new culture. We ate soft jellyfish and generally enjoyed the Ko- rean people. It was sort of unique, " he said. " Their transpor- tation system was very good. They have a very new, modem subway system similar to our Metrorail, but it goes every- where. " A taxi system that was comprised of mini, medium, and big cabs could take someone any- where in the city of Seoul for " about two and a half bucks. " As compensation for their work done, each official and representative receives airfare, housing cost, and a daily per diem for food. " The only money I spent while I was there was on gifts and souvenirs. " Discount shopping districts thrived on the overwhelming number of tourists. " Vendors sold copies of everything imaginable. Within twelve hours of being in Korea, the satin NBC jackets were for sale everywhere, " said Mallery. " I had two suits made and bought my two daughters leath- er aviator jackets for $100. " " It was an exciting experi- ence. I ' m glad I got to go, " he said. " I ' m not sure I would want to do it again. It ' s a very long time to be away. " Darren Dupriest Dr. Chartes Mallery 173 Ol ympian 008ts divbrs Senior Lisa The University of Miami ' s diving teams again were the epitomy of the word " trium- phant, " as their always un- shakeable styles and exemplary performances helped boost the overall scores of the team this season. The successful season came on the heels of a 1988 Seoul Olympic outing which saw Mia- mi ' s men ' s diving coach Scott Reich assume the position of head coach of the United States dive team, and women ' s diving team member Wendy Williams Decker steps to the front when Wendy Williams captured a bronze medal for the United States. Williams, who took the first semester of collegiate competi- tion off to recover from her stint on the U.S. Women ' s Olympic Diving Team, returned to Mia- mi for the second semester Williams competed in the first two meets of the semester, but a freak accident sidelined Williams at mid-semester She returned in time to join her teammates in the final meet in Columbia, South Carolina. The Miami junior sprained of the pack to lead women ' s team goes down to injury her ankle as she attempted a dive with her shoes on, which was not normal procedure. The injury was not serious, and after a strong finish this past season, she should continue to be a force throughout her senior year Taking up the slack on the women ' s side throughout the rest of the 1988-89 season was Christy Ramos, who was a pow- erful diver who should prove to carry on the Miami tradition for the rest of her college career, and graduating senior Lisa Decker Decker, who would be sorelj missed at Miami, had wha could easily be considered hei best season this yean Able tc come out of the obvious shadow that Williams ' fame created Decker established herself as i force in her own right. Decker began her record- setting pace right at the start, as she got the season best 266.6 points at the Florida State meet. Her strong performance con tinued throughout the rest ol IP |( 1 asSKSfttjgrsr " ■ " V " IP _, ' -T IH ■ — " ; —-— i!ls m-Oim. — .- B r - 3 ' •MM. mtmmgm • ■ TMNV K Vgig _ ___._ -— -- ■ - 174 Diving 4s the sun sets over the campus, a lone member of the mens ' div- ing team continues to practice af- ter the team ' s daily session is complete. Before practice begins, diver Wendy Williams talks to head div- ing coach Scott Reich and head swimming coach Jack Nelson. Diving 175 V m mm , 176 Diving 0LYMPIAN . . . I ; season, and culminated at ; dual victories in the one and ee meter diving events. Decker attributed the suc- .s of herself and the team as a ole to good coaching. " The ami dive team is tops in the nj.ion because of Scott Reich, ivio carried eight divers as the ited States dive team coach he 1988 Olympics, " Decker each Jack Nelson, who 10 rsees the diving team as part lis job as head coach for both tl; swimming and diving SI ads, contradicted Decker ' s rrdest assessment of herself, sljting unabashedly, " She ' s dilie great for us this season, t great. " he men ' s diving team con- led their winning tradition ifell, outshining the competi- 1 anytime they competed. ' two person squad, consist- of sophomore Scott Whidd- diind Jorge Rojas, easily held Jh.rown, in contrast to the fact tht they had no backups, ojas, who graduated this i mm 11 1 the year round South Florida K the divers are able to prac- Ic throughout the school year. In aimpt to qualify for the NCAA CImpionships, freshman diver Sitt Whiddon works on form and ■9t.i during a daily practice. May, had been a solid contribu- tor throughout his career. It would be a tough void to fill, but there was a bright spot. Enter Whiddon, a sophomore whose showing this season all but guaranteed the continued strength of men ' s diving at Mia- mi. His ability to carry on the winning tradition had already been evident, as his season best in the three meter event, 302.5, substantially upstaged Rojas ' best of 256.0. Whiddon was just another one of the young members of Nelson ' s combined teams who prove to ease the burden of inexperience with their grit and determination. This individualism would be a needed asset in the coming months, as this was the last season for Coach Reich, whose retirement at the season ' s end to go into private enterprise, left a large gap in the diving depart- ment. Jordan Bressler Due to injuries of members of the women ' s swimming team, several divers were forced to swim relays in regular season meets. At the University Center pool, sopho- more Christy Ramos aims to per- fect her approach. Diving 177 9S6 SuMPiir Hurricane junior Wendy Williams makes her mark among the world ' s best divers by winning an Olympic bronze medal II Wendy Williams started div- ing when she was three years old. Her father was a diving coach and her older sister a diver. So — surprise — Will- iams took up diving. And natu- rally she participated in the girls 10 and under Illinois State Diving Championships. When she was four. However, she didn ' t win. In fact she finished dead last; win- ning didn ' t start until age six. Nonetheless she was rewarded in that first big meet with a pink ribbon — a prize given to her for being the cutest girl at the meet. Today most would say that she still deserves that pink rib- bon (she was featured in a Ma- demoiselle magazine excercise piece, and would someday like to model athletic wear), but she doesn ' t need those token gifts anymore. She has the real deal. She has an Olympic med- al. " I don ' t feel a compelling drive to be in another Olym- pics, " she said. " I have only two places to go — up or down. And there are only two notches up. " After diving behind former Olym- pian Daptine Jongejans on Mia- mi ' s diving team, Wendy Williams steps out of the shadows and into the spotlight with an Olympic bronze in three meter diving. (close, but no medal) to third during their last dives. That medal earned her in- stant fame and recognition around the University and the Miami area, as well as " Wendy Williams Day " in her home- town of Bridgeton, Missouri — a place that had known of her diving talents for sometime. That wasn ' t the case at UM. Until Seoul, Williams was rela- tively unknown on campus and dove in the shadow of Daphne Jongejans, another blonde and beautiful Olympic diver who made fame for herself in the 1984 Olympics. " I was a U.S. national cham- pion, " the junior remem- bered, " and people always asked me if I was on the diving team. " She red-shirted the entire year before the Olympics so that she could prepare for both them and the trials. And though she prepared diligently for Seoul, she kept her expecta- tions to a minimum. " I decided once I made the team everything else was icing — no — making the team was the icing on the cake. " That type of thinking began to disappear during the prelimi- naries and was totally gone by the time the last round of dives took place. Williams had mis- sed her first two dives and was struggling to make up for them in the 12 dive contest. Although she was diving well it was hard to make up for the missed dives. With one dive left she was in fourth place and her chances for the bronze medal looked bleak. During that last round, Jon- gejans ' brother, Ed, saw Will- iams and told her about the Hurricanes ' exciting 31-30 comeback win over Michigan. " I got goose bumps, " Williams said. " I put on my head phones and felt that anything was possi- ble. " Williams completed her last dive and despondently figured she would have to settle for fourth place. All of that hard work, and yet she ' d have to put up with years of people saying " But you were so close. " Her UM teammate, Jongejans, greeted her at the side of the pool with a hug and a simple " Good job, " which triggered Williams ' emotions. " The harder Daphne hugged me the more I started to cry, " said Williams. " I had accepted that I was fourth and I just wanted everyone to leave me alone. Third place meant people could congratulate you, but fourth place meant everyone would feel sorry for you. " People didn ' t have to feel sor- ry for her for long. Her Soviet adversary was next to dive. It would take a terrible dive for her to relinquish third place to Williams. " The minute she took off, I knew she was in trouble, but I didn ' t know how bad, " Williams said. " Everyone turned and looked at me and it was like, hey, I ' m not the judge. " The judges didn ' t need any help, though. The Soviet diver was awarded two ' s, and the rest, as they say, is history. Williams got her bronze dur- ing the medal ceremony she said seemed to go in slow mo- tion. Her life after that, how- ever, would be nothing but fast forward. Though she and the diving teams missed the open- ing ceremonies, they made up for it by hitting the streets of Seoul with " three weeks of no responsibility. " After a year-long lay-off, col- legiate diving is part of her life again, although she admitted that the idea didn ' t appeal to her at first. " I thought, God, I don ' t want to dive in college again. My motivation was low. " Once she got started her de- sire to dive returned, she said. She enjoys diving and meeting new at college meets, but she doesn ' t seem to have a special yearning for the Olympics. " I don ' t feel a compelling drive to be in another Olym- pics, " she said. " I have only two places to go — up or down. And there are only two notches up. " Todd Cline Wendy Williams 179 : ,■1 ■ ■ . M J l mmkm TWO im Men ' s and women ' s track teams capture titles at the Greentree and the Florida International Invitationals This fall the University of Miami ' s cross country team went the distance under the leadership of coach Tony Cab- ellero and assistant coach Bob Zell. Diana Adams and Sheri Lerner were highlighted, con- tributing to the female side, while Micah Gardner, comple- mented by Todd Snyder and Tristam Snyder, performed for the men. The team captured all of the local titles, winning the Dade County meets. They also placed first at the Greentree Invita- tional, and proved themselves to be state champions at the University of South Florida in Tampa. However, they peaked early. After their incredibly strong showing in state meets, they did not finish in the top ten at regionals. These men and women that contributed to the success of this year ' s cross country team, would be an integral part of the spring track and field season. These competent long distance i athletes would be joined by 1 Miami ' s finest sprinters, middle distance runners, and field event team. This young team, three-fourths of which were sophomores and freshmen, found much of its strength in Sophomore Michelle Krietsch, who was runner-up in the long jump at the Florida AA High School Champ- ionships, makes her first jump of the Florida ' s Sunshine State Games. Peter Paolicelli the running events. In the 800 meter and 1500 meter, middle distance events, Robert Wolverton for the men, and twins Missy and Jenny Pratt for the women, would be aided by freshmen hopefuls including William Flack, Thomas Chew, Amy Beck, and Desiree Joubert. The sprinters that would lead the pack in the 1989 season were senior Gloria Ward and Alfred Soboyejo. Soboyejo would also handle the long jump for the men. Finally, Ro- bert Williams would take on the task of the hurdling events for the Canes. The field team the Miami boasted was both a new and welcomed addition. It exem- plified a growing program that would be a growing force in the future. Sophomore Michele Krietsch, in addition to her sprinting skill, would compete in the long jump. She and Soboyejo teamed up with a host of primarily freshman jumpers, throwers and vaulters. Espe- cially the men, who with their new recruits boasted a complete field team including triple jumper Keyvan Shahrdar and Gregory Jacob competing in the shot put and the discus. The team even had a young de- cathelete in Scott Lydick. Before the start of the season, a dream came true for Coach Caballero when the University formally dedicated the Green- tree track, giving him and his Hurricane runners the commit- ment to the track program they had been waiting for. The track, which was fi- nanced by $250,000 of private donations, gave Cabellero two things he had been waiting for since he took the head coaching position — an on-campus facili- ty and hope. " It ' s been seven years, " Cab- ellero said. " I ' ve done a lot of complaining but this is a dream come true. " The track athletes had also been waiting. " They promised me that there would be a track before I got here, " said sophomore Pres- ton Britner. " It ' s just nice to finally see it accomplished. " While practicing on the new Greentree track, assistant track and field coach Bob Zell instructs pole vaulter Wes OuPont on im- proving his jumping form. Thick 181 Faith and PBRSeVBRANeS Senior fullback Cleveland Gary follows his faith and ambitions on a long, successful road to the National Football League I Cleveland Rocks. That ' s what it says on senior fullback Cleveland Gary ' s t-shirt. He has a collection of the shirts bearing that insignia — which promotes a rock and roll radio station in Cleveland, Ohio. It could just as well sum up Gary ' s play during his final season at Miami. Dazzling opponents was nothing new for Gary. He had always had the skills to domi- nate a football game, but this was the first year he had had a chance to do so in college. After a high school career at South Fork High in Indiantown, Florida, which saw him earn Parade All-America honors, he chose to attend the University of Georgia. There, injuries and the label of being " the next Herschel Walker " hampered his play and after one year at that school he transferred to Miami. However, he still was not out of the shadows of others. At Miami, he was no longer follow- ing the huge footsteps of Walk- er, but the many footsteps of Alonzo Highsmith, Warren Williams and Melvin Bratton. The 1988 season, however, had been one for Gary to cast his shadow on others. He gained 1135 yards in rushing and re- ceiving during the regular sea- son for an average of 103 yards per game. These numbers put him in the Hurricane history books amongst such Miami and National Football League lumi- naries as Ottis Anderson, Chuck Foreman, and High- smith. This had NFL scouts calling him " the best pure full- back in the nation. " To get to this point, though, the 226 pound Gary had to perservere through the transfer and the high expectations of others. " This year is what I ' ve al- ways been waiting for, " said Gary. " It shows that all things are possible through faith and hard work. It ' s something that the younger guys should look at. " That combination of faith and hard work is what makes Gary such a great performer. While the hard work improves his physical skills, his faith helps him mentally by keeping him on an even keel. " The key is not to get too down or too up, " said Gary. " You have to keep everything in perspective. " " Through this entire college phase, my religious faith has taught me that you have to believe in yourself. The only person you have to measure up to is yourself. " Not only had Gary measured up to himself but to anybody and everybody this year. Against Notre Dame he had 1 1 catches, more than any other Miami back had ever caught. He had become a person that the Hurricanes looked to, to help carry the offense. " Cleveland could be the best pure fullback we ' ve had, " said running back coach Joe Brodsky, " and that ' s saying something, with Highsmith and Bratton. He could be the best pure fullback in the country. He has exceptionally great hands. The best I ' ve ever seen. " Gary had needed good hands because the Miami offense had emphasized the pass over the run. " Coach has needed me to catch balls to take pressure off our young receivers, " Gary said. " That doesn ' t bother me, though. I ' ve run the ball plenty in my career. " Gary did not care if he was catching or running the football — he just wanted to be the best. He was a perfectionist, and he thought his own expectations had helped him to deal with the many expectations of friends, coaches, and the media. " All of my life people have had high expectations for me, " said the senior. " What they don ' t realize is that Cleveland Gary also has high expecta- tions. " I think mine are greater than theirs. I don ' t think anyone in the world is as hard to satisfy as myself, " he said. Satisfying Gary fell short during the season when Miami failed to win another national championship. However, after the Orange Bowl victory over Nebraska, Gary led the South to a 1 3-1 2 win over the North in the Senior Bowl. Showcasing his talents among the nation ' s top players, Gary was awarded the Most Valuable Player tro- phy after gaining 139 of the South ' s 225 total yards. This, his final collegiate per- formance, raised his professio- nal stock considerably which meant that it could be time for him to be off to the NFL. There he could play for say, the Browns, where he could add to the legend of his playing ability as well as his t-shirt sup- ply with the moniker: Cleveland Rocks. Todd aitie . m Fifth-year senior Cleveland Gary, who won the Most Valuable Play- er award in the Senior Bowl, rose to number three on the all-time season receiving list with a re- cord breaking 57 receptions as a back. 182 Cleveland Gary Cleveland Gary 163 ■■■ V-JJ ' D §ts S While the spotlight is on the athletes, the sports medicine staff is treating their injuries For the past several years, predominantly in the 1980 ' s, the University of Miami has made its mark at the top of collegiate athletics. A large part of the success of Miami athletics was due to a certain group of volunteer students. These students did not bask in the limelight after scoring touchdowns or winning a race. They were part of the sports medicine staff that was respons- ible for the recognition, evalua- tion, rehabilitation, and preven- tion of injuries of an athlete. The staff was comprised of five full-time trainers under the direction of Head Athletic Trainer Kevin O ' Neill. In his fourth year on the Miami staff, O ' Neill coordinated four assis- tant trainers; Andy Clary, Mol- ly Kepner, Andrew Moffatt, and Al Shuford. These professional, however, did not work alone. These stu- dent trainers came from differ- ent academic fields to offer their time and effort to Univer- sity athletics. Student trainers were frequently, but not always, physical therapy majors. " I de- cided to join the training staff because it was the best first hand experience that I could The sports medicine staff works closely with each varsity team in training and rehabilitation. After injuring his elbow, tennis team member Marceilo Del Canto re- ceives ice and stimulation treat- ment from trainer Doug Mann. get for the future, " said student trainer Darryl Hurwitz. During the football season, student trainers were relied on heavily. Their main tasks in- volved preparing the players for daily practices. When neces- sary, they taped the players, treated them by using stretch- ing and preventive techniques to avoid injury. After each prac- tice, the student trainers as- sisted the sports medicine staff in the evaluation and the treat- ment of new and existing inju- ries. Although the football season was long and hard, the rewards were great. The students ' hard work paid off every Saturday as they were part of one of the best college football programs in the country. In addition to this, the experience gained by working with professional athletic train- ers was unsurpassed. " I ' m very glad I got involved with the program because the experience is great, " said Hur- witz. Though football season was the bulk of the work, the stu- dent trainers were still needed in the spring. At that time, the students were able to use what they had learned about injuries and were able to begin reha- bilitation programs. On the whole, the role of a student trainer was very chal- lenging but the rewards were great. To the trainer there was no greater satisfaction than working with athletes and help- ing them gain their full poten- tial. Doug Mann m ' 9. 184 Athletic Trainers II Proper preparation before prac- tice can prevent many serious in- juries. Head womens ' basketball trainer Molly Kepner tapes Jean- nie Hebert ' s ankle before a daily basketball practice. The training center is equipped with machines to treat all types of injuries. Before beginning the day ' s practice, long jumper Key- van Shahrdar treats his leg in a cold whirl pool. Athletic Trainers 185 999 FlORE a lNS OLVmmc GOLD Former Hurricane star Mike Fiore adds an Olympic gold medal from the twenty- fourth Olympiad in Seoul, Korea to his long list of distinctions The possibility of not qualify- ing stared Mike Fiore directly in the face the entire summer of ) 1988. Though he eventually Imade the United States base- jball entry to Seoul, Korea, he did so only after successfully beating out many other players from across the nation in try- outs. " I ' ve seen world record hold- ers, American record holders, pnd other stellar athletes not make the Olympic team, " said Miami head swim coach Jack Nelson, himself a fourth place ' inisher in the 200-meter butter- ly swim event at the 1956 VIelbourne Olympics. That .vasn ' t pleasant news to Fiore jluring the summer when he was ■;ompeting for a spot on the leam. The 5-foot-l 0-inch, 189- iound leftfielder batted over 1400 for a Miami team that fnade it to the College World Series but didn ' t get his hopes ip in anticipation of making the earn. i Of the seven Olympians who lither presently attended the Jniversity of Miami or had just raduated, Fiore, of the class of 988, was the only one to taste iie true sweetness of an Olym- ic gold medal. The United tates baseball team defeated Ja- til-American Mike Fiore, who olds twelve Miami batting re- ords, displays his 1988 Olympic old medal, 1988 World Champ- mships gold, and his 1987 Pan m silver medal. 11 pan by a score of 5-3 in the final. Despite batting over .400, he was left off Ail-American teams after his junior year. Until after his senior season, he had never been drafted by a major league team, either. " I ' m used to scouts questioning my ability, " said Fiore. " It doesn ' t bother me. I just go out and prove myself sophomore he helped lead Mia- mi to a national title while earn- ing MVP honors at the College World Series. Then came his outstanding junior year which helped him earn a spot on the 1987 U.S. team that participated in the Pan-American games. Many people scoffed at Fiore making with hard work. " Even Fiore ' s own coach, Ron Fraser, did not believe in his ability at first. He offered Fiore a half scholarship. Fiore fin- ished his four-year career at Miami hitting .361 with 26 home runs, as well as 1 2 individ- ual school records including ca- reer RBI (235) and hits (341). His freshman year, Fiore bat- ted .330 and made the Fresh- man Ail-American team. As a the team, pointing to the fact that Fraser was coaching the team. But Fiore led the Pan-Am squad in hitting while leading the United States to a victory over top-ranked Cuba and also to a silver medal. Fiore had proved the critics were wrong but he would have to prove himself once again, this time to the Olympic selection committee. After a summer long try-out period, Fiore ' s quest had ended, he was a mem- ber of the Olympic team. " There ' s no doubt it ' s a once-in- a-lifetime opportunity, " said the outfielder. " Ever since they made baseball an Olympic sport, I ' ve wanted to make the team. " " It is the ultimate accom- plishment in amateur baseball, " said Fiore. " It would be a great thrill to hear the crowd chant- ing ' U.S. A ' instead of ' Canes ' . Representing the most powerful nation in the world would be an awesome feeling. " That was in May, when Fiore was uncertain as to whether or not he would make the Olympic team. In Seoul, Fiore was three for 20 with one RBI and six runs scored. Each of his three hits were doubles. " There ' s no doubt the Pan- Am games helped me, " said Fiore. " I feel lucky, but at the same time I know I ' ve worked hard for this chance. " The chance for Fiore, and every other Olympian, was the chance to win a gold medal and Olympic glory, both of which Fiore had now won. Nelson had an analogy for being an Olympic champion. " Close your eyes and imagine, " said the coach, " how you would capture lightning in a bottle. That ' s about the chance you have of being an Olympic champion. " Mike Fiore 187 T ' w . " sv photos by Erik Cocks ■r - ' ' i 188 Men ' s Golf RecRunT m PAYS OFF After winning back-to-back Division II national titles in Tampa, Chuck Winship becomes Miami ' s first full-time golf coach ' The 1988 fall season was one f transition for the University f Miami ' s men ' s golfers. Norm Parsons, who guided the [ olf team for eight years, called it uits as the men ' s coach in order ) devote more time to his post at lie Campus Sports and Recre- ;ion department. Replacing Parsons as head )lf coach was Chuck Winship. inship arrived from the Uni- ;rsity of Tampa to become " iami ' s first full-time men ' s )lf coach. Winship, 40, proved to be a nner at Tampa, where his am won back-to-back Divi- m II championships in 1987 d 1988. He was named Divi- jim II Coach of the Year in th of those seasons. He was io named Division III Coach the Year in 1985 and 1986 iile at Tampa. Winship brought two players th him from Tampa to Mia- John Finster and Andy oup arrived with the coach d were sure to make an im- :t in the future. Winship was influential in bringing two- ne junior college All- ior Todd Haley joins the golf ■n by transferring from the Uni- iity of Florida where he had red in the Southeastern Con- nce and NCAA Champion- ' s as a freshman. American Dennis Postlewait to Miami. " Everyone ' s getting along re- ally well now, " said Shoup. " But one of the differences between here and Tampa is that we ' re getting a lot of suuport here. " Overall, the program had made numerous changes over the past year. Miami ' s two best players from a year ago, Scott Medlin and Pat Maloney, grad- uated leaving a rather large void. Postlewait, Finster and Shoup had helped to fill the void. Incoming freshman T.J. Phillips and Rick Egnatios had been forced into a starting role already. Miami had gradually im- proved over its four fall events. In the season opening Louisiana State University Invitational Golf Tournament, Miami fin- ished a disappointing tenth out of 1 3 schools. Two weeks later in the Stanford United States In- vitational, the Hurricanes placed 16th out of 23. The Hurricanes began to turn the corner in the Dixie Intercollegiate Invitational, fin- ishing in the middle of the pack. In the final fall tournament, the Florida State Intercollegiate State Championships, Miami placed fourth out of 21 schools. One huge reason for the re- cent successes of the team had been Postlewait. The transfer from Brevard Community Col- lege had lived up to his Ail- American billing. He won the individual title in the Stanford United States In- vitational with a six-under par 210. He had finished fourth, seventh and 11th in the other three events and leads the team in all scoring categories. As they wait their turn during practice at the Riviera Country Club, golfers Eddie Ortega, who is coming off a redshirt season, and Andy Shoup, a transfer from Tam- pa, watch a teammate tee off. Men ' s Golf 189 In 20 rounds during the 1988 sea- son, senior Tim Diers posted an 80.6 strol e average. Diers capped off ttie fall season finishing in a tie for 36th at the Houston Tour- nament Player ' s event. Recruiting . . . In the Florida State Inter- collegiate State Champion- ships, third-year junior Finster led the Hurricanes by finishing fourth posting a 1 80 in a tourna- ment cut short due to rain. The team placed fourth out of 21 schools in the championships. First-year freshman Phillips, one of two golfers moved to the varsity level early, came onto the collegiate scene after a bril- liant career at Killian High School in Miami. In both 1984 and 1985, Phillips was an All- Dade County selection and as a junior he won the Greater Mia- mi Athletic Conference singles title. In the Miami Junior Varsity Invitational, junior Packee fin- ished first among six golfers shooting a 145. With the ab- sence of Scott Medlin, Packee was the only returning golfer to have competed in each of last season ' s nine tournaments. Coming into the season, Packee posted the fourth best stroke average on the team with a 77.3. With seven events remaining on the schedule in the spring before the NCAA ' s, the men ' s golf team geared themselves up to be in a probable position to vie for a national championship in Stillwater, Oklahoma at the NCAA Championships. Christopher Rings First-year freshman T.J. Phillips, a former winner of the Greater Mia- mi Athletic Conference singles ti- tle, moves to the next hole during practice at Riviera. Men ' s Golf 191 ► Sen ors m i| Seniors Buffy Klein and Joye McAvoy finish with top scores in three of four fall invitationals You know you have a good golf program when finishing in the lower half of the NCAA Top 10 indicates an " off-year " . Led by 1987-88 NCAA Play- er of the Year Tracy Kerdyk, the University of Miami wo- men ' s golf team placed ninth in the final polls. The team placed first in five of nine tournaments held during the regular season and earned a trip to Las Cruces, New Mexico for their fifth con- secutive NCAA National berth since Head Coach Lela Cannon took the helm in 1984. Among the team ' s first-place finishes were the Lady Semi- nole Invitational, held in Tal- lahassee, Florida, the Lady Gator Invitational in Gain- esville, and the Ryder Florida State tournament, in which the Lady Canes sewed up the state title. " Even in 1984 when we won the national champion ship we did not have this good of a regular season, " said Cannon. Kerdyk, a two-time first team Ail-American, had a banner year. The senior won five tour- naments in the 1987-88 season to bring her collegiate career While preparing for the spring schedule of tournaments, head coach Lela Cannon talks with ju- nior Sheryl Maize and senior Joye McAvoy before practice at the Ri- viera Country Club. total to a school-record 1 1 tour- naments. Kerdyk won Player of the Year honors from the wo- men ' s National Golf Coaches Association, the Golfware Coaches Association, and Golf- week magazine. Number two player Joye McAvoy won Academic Ail- American honors, and finished the season ranked twelfth in the NCAA by Golfware Coaches Association, earning a spot on the Honorable Mention All- American list. In the fall of 1988, the Lady Canes opened the 1988-89 sea- Son with a fourth-place finish among the seventeen teams at the Lady Tarheel Invitational, held in Chapel Hill, North Car- olina. The team took third in this year ' s Beacon Woods Invi- tational, with junior Sheryl Maize finishing third among in- dividuals. The Canes finished a dissa- pointing ninth out of 17 at the Pat Bradley Invitational, held at Miami ' s King ' s Bay Country Club, and rounded out the fall season by finishing fifth out of eight at the SIC Fall Classic in Athens, Georgia. Freshman Shannon Hamel, who saw action in all four fall events, made her best finish at the Beacon Woods Invitational tying for 32nd place. 192 Women ' s Golf 1 Women ' s Gk lf 193 194 Women ' s Golf ■■ •••3% Seniors . . . ;• »:; Head coach Lela Cannon re- turned for her sixth -season at Miami, a stretch that had in- cluded one NCAA National Championship (1984), a second-place finish (1986), two fifth-place finishes (1985, 87), and last year ' s ninth-place fin- ish. The top returner for the Lady Canes was Joye McAvoy. A na- tive of Canada, the 5 ' 9 " senior with a handicap of one repre- sented her home country in World Cup competition last September. Last year, McAvoy finished in the NCAA ' s top 12 with a 76.10 average. Fifth year senior Jennifer Buchanan would finish out a While Jenny Buchanan and Shan- non Hamel await their turn, fresh- man Shari Purdie tees off at Ri- viera during a daily practice. Senior Joye McAvoy, who was voted Canada ' s 1988 Amateur Play- er of the Year, led the team to a fourth place finish at the Lady Tar Heel Invitational by tying for 10th place among individuals. collegiate golfing career she be- gan in 1984 at the University of Florida as Miami ' s number two golfer. Buchanan, whose season handicap was two, averaged 79.66 strokes a round last year. Miami ' s third returning se- nior, Buffy Klein finished 17th in last year ' s NCAA individu- als. Klein, who averaged 79.59 strokes per round last year, post- ed a season handicap of three. Junior Sheryl Maize was poised to grab the number one spot from any of the contending seniors. With an average score of 78.50 and a handicap of two, the 1986 Florida State High School girl ' s champion had notched the highest finish of any Miami individual so far this year, placing third at the Bea- con Woods Invitational. During the spring of 1988, Miami signed the number one junior in the country, Michelle McGann. McGann then changed her mind and aban- doned Miami, opting to go pro instead. " With the quick decision of Michelle McGann turning pro, many feel we will have a sub- standard season in 1988-89, " said Cannon. " I feel confident that with three seniors and a junior, combined with the desire and determination of our two freshman, we will pull together and have an outstanding year. " Christopher Rings Women ' s Golf 195 photos by Rhona Wise For the men ' s crew team, practice begins before the sun rises. On calm waters of Biscayne Bay, five members of the team go through the day ' s excercises. 196 Crew Dedication PA YS OFF Inexperience of Miami ' s youngest sport begins to wear off as crew teams complete second season of competition Men ' s and women ' s crew, the University of Miami ' s newest athletic program, rowed with the best of them in 1988, its second full season. The teams began their season March 12th with the Mayor ' s Cup Regatta, held in Clermont, Florida, finishing two points out of first place. One week later, the Hurricanes claimed their first victory of the season, plac- ing first out of seven teams in the Miami Invitational on March 17. Miami opened the month of April with a victory at the Au- gusta Invitational, held in Au- gusta, Georgia, on April 2. Mia- mi entered four boats, two of which finished first. The Hurri- canes then finished second in their next meet, the Cooper Cup Regatta, an unofficial match race held in Melbourne, Florida, April 9. Miami then entered the Flor- ida Intercollegiate Rowing As- sciation Championships, held April 23 in Tampa, Florida. The teams finished second out of eight, just five points from first place, and a state title. Miami crew closed out the regular season with the Dad Vail National Championships held May 13-14 in Phila- delphia, Pennsylvania. Five boats were entered, and one, the Varsity 4, captured a national During a aeries of intrasquad practice races, Tristan Fieldler must concentrate on his form, as well as timing his strolte in sync with his teammates. title. Miami also placed two boats second, one eighth, and one twelveth. The Varsity four consisted of freshmen Fernando Mendoza and Matt Gorman, as well as sophomore Margaret Hurley and senior coxswain Pilar Saenz. The post-season began with the Mediera Cup, held May 28 in Ithaca, New York. Miami ' s men ' s Varsity four captured the Cup by beating Ivy-Leaguers Penn and Cornell in their own backyard. The Varsity four then won the Intercollegiate Rowing Association Championships, held June 4 in Syracuse, New York. Miami ' s Varsity four closed out the season by finishing fifth in the National Rowing Champ- ionships, which took place June 1 1 in Cincinnati, Ohio. Leading the men ' s team with nine first place finishes were freshmen Tristan Feidler, Andy Loveland, Fernando Mendoza, and Chris Ryan. Mendoza was a member of the Varsity four boat that won the Intercollegiate College As- sociation Rowing Champion- ship, and the Novice eight that captured the state title. Fiedler, Loveland, and Ryan all rowed on the Novice eight as well. Sophomore Don Teetz fell in behind the four freshmen with eight victories, including the Novice eight state title. Crew 197 I Dedication . . . Teetz was followed by sopho- more Mark Albrecht and fresh- man John Miller, each with seven wins. Albrecht and Miller were also rowers on the Novice eight boat. Freshman coxswain Scott Smith edged out sophomore Mark Altschul, sitting in on eight victories to Altschul ' s six. Leading the women rowers with nine first-place finishes were junior Sharon Wilkins, sophomore Robin Morgan, and freshman Beth Ravndal. All were members of the Novice eight and Novice four boats that won titles at the state championships. As one group prepares their launch for practice, a second group of the women ' s crew team tallis with Coach O ' Conner about their previous practice. I I in addition to practice on the water, crew memt)ers spend time condi- tioning in the weight room. After a long morning, Sergio Cadena winces with each stroke. From a small, motorized tx at, head crew coach Oakie O ' Conner calls in- structions through a bullhorn to team members as they practice. Close behind with eight vic- tories was fellow Novice eight and four teammate, sophomore Dalia Lorenzo. Lorenzo was fol- lowed by varsity sophomores Lee Gaul and Margaret Hurley, each with six wins. Sophomore Kelly Blount was Miami ' s leading cox, with nine victories. Coming in a close sec- ond was senior Pilar Saenz with seven. When an assistant coach of the crew team resigned last fall, his shoes were filled by a crew team member who was also a full-time student. Under the leadership of Coach Oakie O ' Conner, junior Bill Cleveland assumed the coaching duties of the novice crew team. Christopher Rings Crew 199 n I ' ! 31 41 1 nil m 111 I SON OF TRAMSmON Men ' s team closes season hoping for a strong freshman class due to the loss of several key players For the University of Miami ' s men ' s tennis team, the 1 988 sea- son could best be described in the oldest cliche known to sports. It was a rebuilding year. After a banner 1987 cam- paign that saw the Hurricanes Two time All-American Johan Doner, who was once ranked as high as 14th nationally, vollies with an oppo- nent at the Schiff Tennis Center. Freshman Ernesto Ungen, a mem- ber of Ecuador ' s Davis Cup team, prepares to deliver a forehand dur- ing the Miami Ryder Classic. finish seventh in the NCAA and also saw Miami ' s All- American Andrew Burrow take the NCAA individual crown, 1988 had to be a let down. Comprised mostly of fresh- men, the inexperienced Hurri- cane squad struggled through a tough schedule to a 1 2- 1 1 mark, failing to qualify for the NCAA Championships for the first time in Coach John Hammill ' s nine years with the school. Miami began the season by hosting the Ryder Cup Invita- tional, an annual tournament featuring teams from the south ranked in the Top 25. The Hurricanes, ranked ei- thth in the pre-season polls, dropped all matches to Clem- son, Southern Methodist, and Louisiana State University, get- ting off to their worst start since Hammill took over in 1980. After forging their way through mediocre opponents to a 6-4 midseason mark, the Canes upset South Carolina 7-2, and gave host Georgia a hard time of it before bowing to the eventual national champi- ons, 6-3. Miami ' s loss at Athens spar- ked a four game losing streak that ended any hopes of post- season play. Miami dropped a 5-4 heartbreaker to Florida, got smashed by Tennessee 8-1, and bowed out of a 5-1 match with the University of Southern Cal- ifornia before rebounding with a 6-3 win over San Diego. Miami ended the season by winning three of their last four matches, all against decent teams. The Hurricanes pulled out a 5-4 victory over Auburn University, but then got rocked 8-1 by perennial super power California-Irvine. Men ' s Tennis 201 Season . The Canes then defeated the University of Arizona 7-2, and closed out the year with an 8-1 romp over Northeast Louisiana. " Inexperience certainly hurt our team, " said Hammill, " but I ' d have to say I was quite proud of our guys by the end of the year. They proved that they could take teams like Georgia to the limit. " Leading the Hurricanes with a 25-9 record was sophomore Johan Donar. Playing in the nu- mber one spot, the soft-spoken Swede defeated several top- ranked opponents, among them UCLA ' s Buff Farrow in the Vol- vo Ail-American Champion- ships, Tennessee ' s Shelby Can- non, and 1989 pre-season nu- mber one NCAA player Maiauai Washington of Michi- gan in the International Tennis Collegiate Association (ITCA) National Indoor Champion- ships. Donar, from Spanga, Sweden, earned All-American honors and a berth in the NCAA individual champion- Despite Miami losing two out of three meets, number two seed Canny Fall(, in tiis first collegiate start, is named the tournament ' s most valuable player. 202 Men ' s Tennis ships. Lightning did not strike twice, however, as Donar lost in the first round to California ' s Woody Hunt in three sets, 4-6, 7-5, 6-4. " Donar can definitely play with the best of them, " said Hammill, " he ' s capable of beat- ing anybody in the NCAA. " The only other Hurricane netter with a winning mark was senior Ollie Jonsson, from En- ebyberg, Sweden, who finishec his final year with a 20-7 slate J Among the engineering ma jor ' s victims were Georgia ' ; Chris Garner in the Volvo All American Championships, Cal ifornia ' s Carl Chang, an( California-Irvine ' s Mark Ka plan. " Ollie was a hard worker, i fierce competitor, and a grea person, " said Hammill, " I can ' say enough good things abou him. " Considering that Miami onlj had two consistent winners, tha it takes five winners to take i match, and the fact that Miaj mi ' s schedule was, in the word; of assistant coach Eric Lundt " without a doubt the toughesi in the NCAA, " a 12-11 recorc did not look all that bad. Anc with a batch of top recruit; coming in for the 1989 season what better way to conclude than with another well-knowr sports cliche. Just wait ' till next year. 1 Christopher Ring: During the Miami Ryder Classic, a quad-meet against Clemson, Southern Methodist, and Southern California, Daniel DeBoer saves a point with a carefully executed backhand. Nom snp TOUSAmID T9 TOP The 1988-89 season was a good one for the University of Miami ' s women ' s tennis team. Led by senior Ronnie Reis, the Lady Canes ended the regular season with a 1 5-9 record, beat- ing such teams as Texas, Okla- homa State, and Clemson along the way. Miami returned to the NCAA National Champion- ships for the seventh straight year, finishing ninth in the country after dropping a 5-4 heartbreaker to Arizona State in the first round. Reis, the squad ' s only upper- classman, had a season of super- latives. Reis finished the season ranked number one in the NCAA with a 21-2 record, earning All-American honors four the fourth consecutive year in both singles and doubles competition. She was the na- tion ' s only player to reach the NCAA semifinals in both those categories as well. Among her regular-season victims were Halle Cioffi of Florida, Allyson Cooper of UCLA, Diana Merrett of Texas, and Trisha Laux of Southern Cal. At the end of the season, Reis was named the Volvo Tennis Senior Player of the Year, and entered the NCAA individual championships as the top- ranked seed. Reis pitched a 6-0, 6-0 shutout against Lauren Fortang of Princeton in the first round, and went on to de- feat Kelly Mulvihill of Indiana in the second by a slightly less overwhelming score of 6-2, 6-2. Reis met Cooper again in the third round, and breezed into the quarterfinals with a 6-3, 6-1 victory. Up next was Janna Ko- vacevich of Pepperdine, who put up a fight before bowing out, 6-3, 6-4. Finally, after 20 consecutive victories and nearly three months of faultless tennis, Reis met her match in Florida ' s Shaun Stafford. Stafford defe- ated Reis 6-1, 7-6 in the semifi- nals to end the collegiate career of one of the best netters in University history. It would not be fair, however. 204 Women ' s Tennis Women ' s Tennis 205 ; s, s % • » 206 Women ' s Tennis Another step . . . to call the 1988 Hurricanes a one-dimensional team. Most of the members did their fair share of winning as well. Freshman Jennifer Young raised some eyebrows with her 23-5 mark, earning the number one singles spot on the 1989 team. Jamie Yonekura finished the season at 22-4, and Erica Winston finished with a 14-9 mark and would be paired as the number one doubles team at the start of the new season. Elizabeth Levinson and Kerri Reiter also managed win- ning records of 11-9 and 10-8 respectively. Hurricane head coach Ian Duvenhage left the team at the end of the season to take the helm of the men ' s tennis pro- gram at the University of Flori- da. Replacing him for the 1989 campaign was Ros Riach, a two-time All-American who was a Hurricane netter herself from 1983 to 1986. Christopher Rings Number five seed Jami Yonekura returns an opponent ' s volley on her way to a straight set win as Miami defeats Clemson 9-0 in a dual match. Playing together as the number one doubles team, Erika Winston and Jami Yonekura win both of their matches in the Volvo Tennis Collegiate Series. Women ' s Tennis 207 PUS jj fei iWiUltei. _.ji B The University of Miami Campus Sports and Recreation (CSR) Department offered a little bit of something for every- one. The primary interest was the immensely popular Intra- murals program for both men and women which attracted well over 50 percent of the stu- dent population to participate in one sport or another. But if organized play just was not your style, CSR provided the use of football, softball, and soccer fields, tennis, racquet- ball, basketball and volleyball courts to all Miami students as well as free " rental " of all the equipment needed to play those sports and many others. For those who wanted to work out, the William A. Lane Recreation building housed two well-equipped weight rooms, one for males and one for females. If you had not been getting enough excercise, you had nobody to blame but your- self. The Intramurals program was designed for men ' s, wo- men ' s, and co-rec teams to par- ticipate. The men ' s division was the most competitive, a nd was divided into closed and open divisions. While open division teams could have any member of the University ' s community play for them in any sport, the closed league ' s teams were lim- ited to a 22 player roster that allowed for few changes. These closed division teams were com- prised mostly of fraternities and residential college floor teams, with a few miscellaneous cam- pus organizations fielding teams. The best overall team in the University ' s men ' s intramural games was easy to think of — if you just used your head. " Sim- ple Minds, " a group of superb athletes put together by senior Nehat Bessolt, was far and away the most dominating team in the fall of 1988. The team started the season off well by winning the Closed Division championship in foot- ball. Nehi, as the team captain Bessolt was known to everyone on campus, quarterbacked his team with a dashing style and good sportsmanship. However, this was to be just an appetizer for this dominating team. In the second half of the fall semester. Simple Minds rode its ferocious appetite for victory to campus champion- ships in basketball, volleyball, and soccer. This unbelievable ■ B f l ■ ina H W i " " i H H H rf- .. Br j l i i B ' I S Mt photos by Michael DeBari In a fraternity league floor hockey game, a Sigma Chi member moves the ball up the court against the Tau Epsilon Phi de- tense after taking a pass from hla goalie. Campus Sports 209 210 Campus Sports Campus . domination gave them a large lead in the race for the most coveted prize in Intramural competition, the Presidential Cup. Simple Minds had 30 points at the end of the semes- ter, which was exactly twice as many as the nearest competitor, Tau Epsilon Pi. The uncompli- cated dream of dominance that had danced in Nehi ' s mind since he first organized the team as a freshman had finally come to fruition — Simple Minds was simply unchallenged for the President ' s Cup. Teams also earned different ; types of points in addition to those towards the Cup. They were awarded points for partici- ■pating in activities and finish- |ing well. While not as pres- tigious as the President ' s Cup, Sigma Alpha Mu winning the divisional point total was a sig- nificant honor. Unlike Simple Minds, Sigma Alpha Mu did not dominate their sports, but they partici- pated like no one else. This Owing the fall semester Tyrone Brown, Julie Costello, and Pat Kutas organize the upcoming schedule of intramural football james at the CSR office. team was entered in every league in the fall semester and virtually always had two teams representing their fraternity. The bright spot of the Intra- mural season for the Sammies came with winning the Inter- Fraternity Basketball Tourna- ment, however, they also excel- led in volleyball as well. The Sammies made a strong chal- lenge to winning the champion- ship not as much through tal- ent, but their never-ending per- sistence to win. As for dorm teams, " 4-Play " put together an undefeated football season only to lose its first game in the playoffs. Then an undefeated volleyball season was ended with a defeat at the hands of the defending champi- ons, the Baptist Campus Minis- try. But despite the heartbreak of the early playoff exits, they still earned enough points to be the leading dorm team for the fall semester. Bill Reinhardt While making use of the CSR ' s many available facilities, Jin Yong Orme returns a serve during a raquetball game. Campus Sports 211 Autumn weather in South Florida often brings sudden thunder storms. After being caught in the rain in between classes outside the Whitten Center, students do their best to keep dry. Michael DiBafi 212 Seniors Division Abd-ghani, Zahri Accounting . . . South Miami, FL Abd-kadir, Ahmad Industrial Engineering . . . Coral Gables, FL Abd-wahab, Ahmad industrial Engineering . . . Coral Gables, FL Aboul Azez, Zaharan Accounting . . . Coral Gables, FL Abrams, Jennifer Marketing . . . Coconut Grove, FL Abu, Ahmad-fuad Accounting . . . South Miami, FL Adams, Darby Politics and Public Affairs . . . Plimouth, MA Adams, Patrick Marketing . . . Morrisville, PA Addison, Byron International Finance Marketing . . . Hammond, LA Adt, Laura Psychology . . . Miami, FL Agarwal, Julie Finance . . . Hollywood, FL Ageloff, IVIelissa Psychology . . . Plantation, FL Aguilar, Bayardo Management . . . Miami, FL Aguilar, Robin Biology . . . Brooklyn, NY Aguirrechu, Isabel Accounting . . . Hialeah, FL 214 Seniors Ahmad, Abdulaziz Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Ahmed Al-Shyeb, Emad Architectural Computer Engineering . . . Coral Gables, FL Aideed, Saleh Taher Politics and Public Affairs . . . Miami, FL Aizin, Shai Broadcast Journalism Politics . . . Givatyim, Israel Akcin, Mehmet Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-Ateeqi, Abdullatif Khalid Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-Baghli, Jasem Industrial Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-Blushi, Abdul-Nabi Architecture . . . Miami, FL Al-Daib, Ahmed industrial Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-Dousari, Jamal Computer Science . . . Miami, FL Al-Ghannam, Ali Arctiitecture . . . Miami, FL Al-Hajri, Abdulla Architectural Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-lbrahim, Ahmed Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-lssa, Mustafa Civil Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-Maiki, Ahmed Electrical Engineering Mathematics . . . Miami, FL Seniors 215 Al-Mohtadi, Adel Electrical Computer Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-Mutawa, Hussfin Business Management . . . Miami, FL Al-Neaimi, Salem Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-Riyami, Ahmed Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-Roomi, Refaa-Mohd Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-Ruhmaihi, Mohammed Architectural Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-Sada, Abdullla Civil Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-Saeig, Nabeal Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-Sanad, Sulaiman Marketing . . . Miami, FL Al-Saqabi, Salah Architectural Engineering . . . Miami, FL Al-Zayani, Rauf Civil Architectural Engineering . . . Miami, FL Alessi, Albert Biology . . . West Palm Beach, FL Afano, Gabrielle Computer Information Systems . . . Port Rending, NJ Alfonso, Hiram Management , . . Miami, FL Alfonso, Raquel Medical Technology . . . Miami, FL 216 Seniors Aljuwaiser, Mahmoud Computer Science . . . Miami, FL Alkandari, Bader Architectural Engineering . . . Miami, FL Allen, Prudencia Psychology Special Education ... St. Thomas, V.I. Allison, December Eve Sociology . . . Homestead, FL Allman, Edward Music Industry . . , Freeport, NY Almana, Abdullah Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Almeyda, Mary Management . . . Miami, FL Almore, Telisha Psychology ... Ft. Pierce, FL AInaemi, Abdullatif Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Alroqobah, All Architectural Engineering , . . Miami, FL Alshayeji, Mohammad Computer Engineering . . . Coral Gables, FL Alsinan, Mohammad Industrial Engineering . . . Miami, FL Alter, Jennifer Finance . . . Miami, FL Altman, Mark General Business . . . North Miami Beach, FL Alvarez, Lourdes Graphic Design . . . Miami, FL Seniors 217 Alvarez, Sandra Two Hundred Twenty Dance . . . Key Biscayne, FL Ammons, Randal Broadcast Journalism Politics . . . N.Ridgeville, OH Amoudi, Ahmad Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Andino, Maria Engineering . . . Miami, FL Andrews, Sharony Broadcast Journalism Politics . . . Miami, FL Anuar, Azian Accounting Management . . . Malaysia Aparlcio, Maria Accounting . . . Miami, FL Apollon, Karine International Finance Marketing . . . Miami, FL Applebaum, Samuel Englisti Judaic Studies . . . Miami, FL Apte, Alan Chemistry . . . Miami Beacti, FL Aranda, Clara Politics and Public Affairs . . . Miami Springs, FL Araque, Hugo Architecture . . . Miami, FL Arboleda, Diana Economics . . . Miami, FL Arif, Essam Computer Science . . . Miami, FL Armas, Domingo Architecture . . . Miami, FL 218 Seniors Arthurs, David International Finance Marketing Avdakov, Steven Architecture . . . Glendale, WV Averill, Margy Broadcast Journalism . . . Margate, FL Miami Beach, FL Avila, Arleene Psychology . . . Miami, FL Baddley, Holly Music Therapy . . . Miami, FL Badla, Anais Psychology . . . Miami, FL Badulnl, Cheryl Marine Science Biology . . . Point Pleasant, NJ Baker, Patrick Industrial Engineering . . . Miami, FL Balseiro, Madelaine Real Estate . . . Miami, FL Baly, Elvia Psychology Speech ... St. Maarten Barandiaran, Claudia Marketing . . . Miami, FL Baric, Donna Architecture . . . Titusville, FL Barlow, Ben General Study . . . Miami, FL Barogiannis, Costas Mathematics . . . Hollywood, FL Barrail, Pedro Architecture . . . Miami, FL Seniors 219 Barrie, Kathleen Geography . . . Miami, FL Barrios, Ivan Finance . . . Miami, FL Bartell, Stephen Legal Studies . . . Coral Gables, FL Beasley, Brian Electrical Computer Engineering . . . Miami, FL Beaulieu, Nick Biology . . . Orrington, ME Bechalany, Daniel Business Management . . . Plantation, FL Beeche, William Medicine . . . Medley, FL Behlman, Tina Medicine . . . Miami, FL Bell, Nancy Accounting . . . Tequesta, FL Bello, Diana Economics . . . Miami, FL Bello, Sean Finance . . . Allenhurst, NJ Benes, Edgar Business Management . . . Miami Beach, FL Bepler, Timothy Finance . . . Media, PA Berkowitz, Debra Psychology special Education . . . Coral Gabies, FL Berkowitz, Eric Communications . . . Hauppauge, NY 220 Seniors Bernal, Remberth Motion Pictures . . . Miami, FL Bessolt, Nihat Physical Therapy . . . Bronx, NY Black, David Marine Science Geograpy . . . Pembroke Pines, FL Black, Douglas POMP . . . North Miami Beach, FL Black, Kenyetta Public Relations English . . . Fort Lauderdale, FL Biackledge, James Marine Science Chemistry . . . Miami, FL Blair, Noel Broadcast Journalism Politics . . . Roslyn Heights, NY Blanco, Alejandro Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Blardonis, Maylen Finance Management . . . Miami, FL Bias, Staci Psychology Judiac Studies . . . Balto, MD Bloom, Pamela Nursing . . . Plantation, FL Bock, Darren Politics and Public Affairs . . . Clearwater, FL Bodnum, Richard Accounting . . . Cherry, IL Bolasny, Jana Psychology . . . Dover, DE Bolivar, Claudia Physics . . . Coral Gables, FL Seniors 221 I Bolter, Elizabeth Exercise Science Biomedical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Bonet, Alex Architecture . . . Miami, FL Bonna, Cydney Business Management . . . North Miami, FL Boots, Liesbeth English . . . Fort Lauderdale, FL Borelsaladin, Guy International Finance Marketing . . . South Africa Borges, Abdun Biology . . . Miami, FL Bos, Lisa English . . . Leesburg, VA Bostic, Melanie Marketing . . . Miami, FL Boulter, Sean Music Media and Industry . . . Tallahassee, FL Bove, Jennifer Public Relations . . . Stamford, CT Braman, Julie English . . . Houston, TX Brandsma, Dawn Public Relations Politics . . . Lake Worth, FL Breeser, Stephen Mathematics English . . . Norcross, GA Brewton, Sherrie Legal Studies . . . Coconut Grove, FL Brice, Marjorie Microbiology . . . Miami, FL 222 Seniors r Brinton, David International Finance Marketing . . . Mission Hills, KS Brito, Jorge Economics Politics . . . Coral Gables, FL Brodie, Terry Ann Psychology . . . Lauderdale, FL Brody, Lori Accounting . . . Erdenheim, PA Brown, Amy Biology . . . Fort Lauderdale, FL Brown, Diane Theater Drama . . . Vero Beach, FL Brown, Joan Communications English . . . Hallendale, FL Brown, Michael Finance Marketing . , , Miami, FL Brusco, Paul Industrial Engineering . . . Hollywood, FL Brzezynski, Jay History , . . Hightstown, NJ Buch, Ramesh Marine Science Biology . . . Westmoorinos Buigas, llleane Graphic Design . . . Hialeah, FL Bullock, Chountelle Finance . . . Miami, FL Burdett, Chris Marketing . . . Palm Beach, FL Burmeister, Caren Journalism . . . Miami Beach, FL Seniors 223 Buslig, Aileen Architecture . . . Auburndale, FL Buttell, Lawrence General Science . . . Elgim, IL Cabezon, Lazaro Architecture . . . Miami, FL Cabral, Bruce international Finance Marketing . . . Miami, FL Cabrera, Carlos Motion Pictures Graphic Design . . . Miami Beach, FL Cadena, Jeanette Marketing . . . Hialeah, FL Calderon, Lance Art . . . West Nyack, NY Calderon, Maria Business Management . . . Miami, FL Calles, John English . . . Coral Gables, FL Calvo, Juan Architecture . . . Miami Beach, FL Campbell, Catherine Psychology . . . Miami, FL Campbell, James German . . . Coral Gables, FL Canales, John Physics . . . Miami, FL Canals, Carmen Psychology . . . Miami, FL Carbajal, Oscar Psychology Sociology . . . Hialeah, FL I 224 Seniors Cardenas, Rolando Civil Engineering . . . .Miami, FL Cardinale, Dennis Computer Engineering . . . Oldsmar, FL Carran, Matthew International Finance Marketing . . . South Euclid, CM Carrillo, Felix Finance . . . Miami, FL Carrillo, Peter Finance . . . Miami, FL Casale, Francesco Industrial Engineering . . . Miami, FL Castro, Monica Biology . . . Miami, FL Catts, William Business Mangement . . . Pedricktown, NJ Cespedes, Maria Psychology English . . . Miami, FL Chalichang, Judy Kaye Accounting . , , Fort Lauderdale, FL Chambless, Cristina Broadcast Journalism . . . Coral Gables, FL Chamizo, Manuel Legal Studies . . . Miami, FL Chan, Mary Architecture . . . Kota Kinabalu, Singapore Chandler, Lee Marine Affairs . . . Newton Square, PA Chandra, Sanjai Computer Information Systems . . . New Dehli, India IB am Seniors 225 Chang, Lisa Computer Science . . . Miami, FL Chang, Trudy Graphic Design and Illustration . . . Miami, FL Chase, Richard Finance . . . Lauderhill, FL Chatani, Lavina Finance . . . Miami Beach, FL Chatani, IVIaria Biology . . . Sunrise, FL Chaykin, Marc Broadcast Journalism Theater Arts . . . Coral Springs, FL Chebli, Nelly Politics and Public Affairs . . . Miami, FL Checks, Graham Restaurant Management . . . Post, NY Chen, Linda Biology . . . Miami, FL Chen, Vincent international Finance Marketing . . . Miami, FL f Cheng, Victoria Biology . . . Miami, FL Chiang, Nancy Chemistry . . . Miami, FL Chin, Jason Electrical Engineering . , , Miami, FL Chin, Michele Biology . . . Miami, FL Chin, Michelle Mathematics . . . Miami, FL 226 Seniors Chiong, Barbara Computer Science . . . Naples, FL Chirichin, Giovanna Psychology Elementary Education . . . Miami, FL Chokshi, Malay Mechanical Engineering . . . Pembroke Pines, FL Chong, Damian Finance . . . Miami, FL Chou, Vivian Psychology Chemistry . . . Hialeah, FL Ch un, Christopher Biology . . . Chicago, IL Cifaldi, Nicole Marketing . . . Hilton Head, SC Clark, Joan Biology . . . Lutz, FL Clark, Pamela Mathematics Sociology . . . Miami, FL Clarke, Kim Business . . . Miami. FL Clasen, Dodd Finance ... St. Paul, MN Clay, Calvina Psychology . . . Belle Glade, FL Clayton, Terence Music Education . . . Miami, FL Clein, Kimberly Medicine . . . Miami, FL Codrington, Paul Broadcast Journalism . . . Miami, FL Seniors 227 Cohen, Andrea Music Theater . . . Dix Hills, NY Cohen, Felice Music Theater ... Dix Hills, NY Cohen, Michael Finance . . . Baldwin, NY Colado, IVIichele Legal Studies . . . Coral Gables, FL Colaluce, Marc Biology . . . Davie, FL Contreras, Humberto Urban Planning . . . Greenbro ok, NJ Conviser, Susan Psychology Broadcast Journalism . . . Miami Beach, FL Cook, Stephen Business Management . . . Jackson, MS Coomes, Mark Psychology . . . Columbus, OH Cooper, Lisa Public Relations Sociology . . . Bahamas Cortijo, Brenda International Finance Marketing . . . Este Bay, PR Cotterell, Alison Microbiology . . . Coral Gabies, FL Cotton, Nancy Business Management . . . West Palm Beach, FL Coumarbatch, Monique Psychology ... St. Thomas, Virgin Islands Couto, Robert Motion Pictures . . . Hialeah, FL 228 Seniors J Cox, Manuel Biochemisrty . . . Miami, FL Crane, Chris Biology . . . Winter Parl , FL Crane, Paul Music Industry Management . . . Miami, FL Crews, Denny Psychology . . . Avon Park, FL Crews, Karen Nursing . . . Pembroke Pines, FL Criscuolo, Donna Legal Studies . . . Chesire, CT Cuesta, Darlene Accounting . . . Miami, FL Culbertson, Amy Finance . . . Tampa, FL Cunill, Isabel Graphic Design . . . Miami, FL Curry, Robert Geography History . . . West Middlesex, PA Cutler, Kim Theater Arts . . . Kendall, FL Dagnese, Donna Public Relations Psychology . . . Fort Lauderdale, FL Dahlan, Ammar Architecture . . . Miami, FL Daire, Alberto Industrial Engineering . . . Miami, FL Dalai, Roger Finance . . . Cooper City, FL Seniors 229 Dang, Kim Chi Electrical Engineering . . . Hialeah, FL Danko, Jacqueline Music Indusrty . . . Pittsburgh, PA Darghoth, Bilal Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL D ' Arpino, John Accounting . . . Hollywood, FL Daubanton, Johanna Spanish Literature . . . Coconut Grove, FL Davis, Dawn Chemistry . . . Windham, NY Davis, Ellen Psychology . . . Miami, FL Dean, Paul Civil Engineering . . . Miami, FL Decicco, Jeannee Nursing . . . Blackwood, NJ Decker, Lisa International Finance Marketing Management . . . Columbus, OH de Cubas, Caroline Industrial Engineering . . . Miami, FL Defillo, Luis Business Management . . . Miami, FL De La Cruz, Angela English . . . Miami, FL Delao, Rosario Economics . . . Miami, FL Del Castillo, Frank Accounting . . . Miami, FL 230 Seniors Delgado, Isa Chemistry . . . Hialeah, FL Delgado, Jose Chemistry . . . Miami Lakes, FL Deltoro, Rick Criminal Justice . . . Miami, FL De Rosa, Chris studio Music and Jazz . . . New Haven, CT Devarona, Esperanza Accounting . . , Miami, FL Devine, Gene Marine Affairs . . . Rockville Center, NY Devine, Robert Industrial Engineering . . . Ponte Vedra, FL Devletoglou, IVIary Architectural Engineering . . . Indialantic, FL Dguirre, Joaquin Marketing . . . Miami, FL Dharmasaputra, Andrian Industrial Engineering . . . Coral Gables, FL Diaz, Cristina Marketing . . . Coral Gables, FL Diaz, Mariela Finance . . . North Miami. FL DiBari, l Aichael Photo Communications . . . Clearwater, FL Diciannao, Eric Accounting . . . Philadelphia, PA Diers, Timothy Marketing . . . Cincinnati, OH Seniors 231 Donovan, Cathy Chemistry . . . Seminole, FL Donovan, Robin Cfiemistry . . . Seminole, FL Dortaduque, Carmen Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Douglas, Robert Biology . . . Leverett, MA Doumith, Salomon Computer Information Systems . . . Miami, FL Draschner, Maria English . . . Miami, FL Dress, Dawn Public Relations English . . . South Plainfield, NJ Drucker, Heather English . . . Chattanooga, TN Duarte, Ignacio Pre-Medicine . . . Coral Gables, FL Dubin, Michele Psychology . . . Plantation, FL Dubon, Harold Architectural Civil Engineering . . . Hialeah, FL Dueppen, David Music Therapy . . . Reston, VA Duffy, Kenneth Marine Science Biology . . . Baton Rouge, LA Duffy, Robert Psychology . . . Fairbury, IL Dumenigo, Francisco Politics and Public Affairs . . . Miami Beach, FL 232 Seniors J Dupriest, Darren Finance . . . Shawnee, KS EchemendJa, Jeanie Sociology . . . Miami Beach, FL Edwards, Duke Management . . . Bourbonnais, IL Edwards, George Management . . . Bourbannais, IL Edwards, Melissa Management . . . Ellenwood, VA Efford, Elizabeth Real Estate Economics . . . British West Indies Egan, Joseph Management . . . South Miami, FL Ekanayke, Sanjaya Mechanical Engineering . . . Hialeah, FL Elgarresta, Lawrence Electrical Engineering . , , Miami, FL Ellas, Howard Marketing . . . Boca Raton, FL Ellis, Jeffrey Industrial Engineering . . . Miami, FL Erbs, Kelll Physical Therapy . . . Miami Springs, FL Ernst, Mary Nursing . . . Miami, FL Escalon, Claudia Business Management . . . Coral Gables, FL Espino, Marilin Biology . . . Miami, FL Seniors 233 Espinosa, Elizabeth Marketing . . . Miami, FL Estevez, Marco Computer Information Systems . . . Miami, FL Estrada, Ken Nuclear Medicine . . . Miami, FL Eutsey, Denise Finance Marketing . . . Miami, FL Faerman, David Industrial Engineering . . . Pembroke Pines, FL Faergerstrom, Eric Finance . . . Chicago, IL Fauziah, IHashim Finance . . . Miami, FL Feldman, Jason Finance . . . Miami, FL Feliciano, Lazaro Finance . . . Hialeah, FL Feltzin, Stephanie Marketing . . . Miami, FL Fernandez, Lourdes English . . . Miami, FL Fernandez, IVIaria News-Editorial Journalism . . . Miami, FL Fernandez, IVIaria A. Marketing . . . Miami, FL Fernandez, Renato Electrical Engineering . . . North Miami Beach, FL Ferreirinha, Liu English . . . Newark, NJ 234 Seniors 4 Ferrer, Eduardo Psychology . . . Miami, FL Fersten, Caren Psychology . . . Coral Springs, FL Fiallos, Rosario Economics . . . Miami, FL Figueras, Cecile Mechanical Engineering . , . Miami, FL Figueras, Gloria Graphic Design . . . Miami, FL Figueroa, Beatriz International Finance Marketing . . . Miami, FL Fine, Derek Mathematics . . . Miami, FL Fischer, Eric Finance . . . Coral Springs, FL Fitzgerald, Carolyn English . . . Miami, FL Flores, Ronald Industrial Engineering . . . Hialeah, FL Fogel, Risa Communications . . . Boca Raton, FL Fogelsong, John Architectural Engineering . . , Miami, FL Fong-Yee, Debra International Finance Marketing . . . Miami, FL Fong-Yee, Vicki English . . . Miami, FL Ford, Karen International Finance . . . Palm Bay, FL Seniors 235 Fowler, Phineas Architectural Civil Engineering . . . Cocoa, FL Franklin, David Computer Engineering . . . Miami Beach, FL Frantantoni, Philip Architecture . . . Royal Palm Beach, FL Freitas, William Finance . . . Chelsea, MA Friedland, Lara Finance . . . North Miami Beach, Fl Gagnier, Chantal Civil Architectural Engineering . . . Miami, FL Gaitan, Cesar Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Gall, Susan Accounting . . . Miami, FL Galuppo, Christopher Accounting . . . Farmingdale, NY Gandioco, Raymond English . . . Jacksonville, FL Gangadeen, Lisa Finance . . . Hollywood, FL Ganju, Aruna Biology . . . Miami, FL Gannon, Matt Advertising Psychology . . . Miami, FL Garceran, Julio Economics . . . Miami, FL Garcia, Adriana Advertising Sociology . . . Miami, FL IT -U 236 Seniors i Garcia, Bobby Marketing . . . Cooper City, FL Garcia, Clarissa Marl eting Finance . . . Miami, FL Garcia, Humberto Electrical Engineering . . . Hialeah, FL Garcia, Ivonne Architecture . . . Miami, FL Garcia, Julian Electrical Engineering . . . Hialeah, FL Garcia, IVIadeleine Pubic Relations English . . . Hialeah, FL Garcia, Omar Biology . . . Coral Gables, FL Garcia, Pelayo Finance . . . Miami, FL Garciaverona, Luis Computer Engineering . . . Miami, FL Garland, Gregory Telecommunications Drama . . . Balto, MD Gaskins, Patrick Finance . . . King of Prussia, PA Gates, Lesley Management . . . Boston, MA Gibson, David Biology . . . Longwood, FL Girr, Jeffrey Advertising English . . . South Portland, ME Glarentzos, Lily Architecture . . . Hollywood, FL Seniors 237 I Glicini, Jefferey Accounting . . . Miami Beach, FL Godoy, Steven International Finance Marketing. . . . Omaha, NE Goldman, Scott Psychology . . . Lauderdale, FL Goldstein, Helene Communications Politics . . . Lake Worth, FL Goldstein, Jerry Inte rnational Finance Marketing . . . Simsbury, CT Goldstone, Deborah International Finance Marketing . . . New Hartford, NY Gomes, Carmen Psychology . . . Hialeah, FL Gomez, Gabriel Economics . . . Hialeah, FL Gomez, Joseph Finance . . . Coral Gables, FL Gomez, Maria Economics . . . Hialeah, FL Gonnoud, Christopher Computer Science . . . Millbrook, NY Gonzales, Elizabeth Biology . . . Miami, FL Gonzalez, Anthony Biology . . . Miramar, FL Gonzalez, Antonio Systems Analysis . . . Miami, FL Gonzalez, Ernesto Video Film Speech Communication . . . Key Biscayne, FL 238 Seniors Gonzalez, Jose Biology . . . Miami, FL Gonzalez, Mauricio Industrial Engineering . . . Miami, FL Gonzalez, Mayda Systems Analysis . . . 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Moylan, FL Rowley, Charles imputer Information Systems . . . .East Windsor, NJ Rubin, Steven Finance . . . Coral Springs, FL Ruiz, Michael Psychology . . . Miami, FL Rumph, Terri Industrial Engineering . . . Mount Vernon, NY Runion, IVIichael Physics Mathematics . . . Rockledge, FL Saad, Marjorie Industrial Engineering . . . Miami, FL Sadd, Saadia Industrial Engineering . . . Miami, FL Sacks, Todd Management . . . Westfield, NJ 264 Seniors Sakti, Mohd Rusli Electrical Engineering . . . Coral Gables, FL Salaya, Rani Health Sciences . . . Coral Gables, FL Saleh, AM Electrical Engineering . . . Mianni, FL Salisbury, Carolyn Prelaw . . . Miami Beach, FL Salomon, Scott News-Editoral Journalism Politics . S ama, Michael Microbiology . . . Miami, FL . Coral Springs, FL Sancerl, Armando Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Sanchez, Jose Finance . . . Miami, FL Sanchez, Lisette international Finance Marketing . . Coral Gables, FL Sanchez, Merlen Spanish . . . 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Tampa, FL Tantra, Anastasia Architectural Engineering . . . Miami, FL Tantra, Xaverius Industrial Engineering . . . Miami, FL Sociology, Elementary Education Tapia, Laura Legal Studies . . . Coral Gables, FL Tarajano, Daisy Education . . . Miami, FL Tash, Jill . Boca Raton, FL Tashman, Lorraine Business Management . . . Miami, FL Taube, Joseph Real Estate . . . New York, NY Taubes, Thomas Marketing . . . Great Neck, NY Tauman, Richard Marketing . . . Boca Raton, FL Teich, Debra Psychology . . . Baldwin, NY Tempest, Melanie Marketing . . . Wildwood Crest, NJ Teune, Elana Politics Broadcast Journalism . . . Philadelphia, PA Tew, Rene Microbiology . . . Miami, FL Thai, Hope Psychology . . . Miami Beach, FL 1 272 Seniors Thomas, Avis Computer Science . . . Miami, FL Thomas, Terri Music Industry Management . . . Miami, FL Thompson, Carol Nursing . . . Miami, FL Thompson, Elizabeth Music Industry . . . Plantation, FL Thornton, Lorraine Politics and Public Aftairs . . . Miami, FL Tillman, Charles English . . . West Palm Beacti, FL Tims, Curt Industrial Engineering . . . Miami, FL Titus, Ron Management . . . Fort Lauderdale, FL Toenes, Richard Music Engineering . . . Westfield, NJ Tolosa, Alberto Management . . . Coral Gables, FL Tomcej, Maggie Architecture . . . Pompano, FL Torres, Susanne Marketing . . . Hialeah, FL Tower, Debbie Music Education . . . Coral Gables, FL Townes, Renee Accounting . . . Lauderhill, FL Trebilcock, Ronald Management . . . Girgard, OH Seniors 273 Tressler, James English . . . Clarks Summit, PA Trias, Ramon Architecture . . . Miami, FL Tropp, Daniel Politics and Public Affairs . . . Miami Beach, FL True, Faith Marketing Finance . . . Kezar Falls, ME Trujillo, Jose General Business Marketing . . . Bayamon, Puerto Rico Trust, Paul Music Engineering ... Ft. Lauderdale. FL Tucker, Joanne Music . . . Queensland. Australia Tucker, Stefanie Psychology . . . Boca Raton, FL Tudor, Stephanie Politics and Public Affairs . . . Miami, FL Upton, Allison Psychology . . . Berkeley Heights, NJ Urra, Terri Psychology . . . Miami, FL Vaccaro, Jodi Dance . . . Centereach, NY Valdes, Pedro Marketing . . . Miami, FL Valdes, Yolanda Biology . . . Miami, FL Valdesdenis, Ramon Architecture . . . Miami, FL 274 Seniors J Valentine, Barbara Finance . . . Boca Raton, FL Valiente, Maria Psychology Special Education . . . Miami, FL Valverde, Maria Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Van der Reis, Dennis Business Management . . . Miami, FL Vangelhoff, Don Finance . . . Port Clinton, OH Vanhorn, Kevin Finance . . . Derry, NH Varverls, Micliael Biology . . . Boardman, OH Vauglin, Denise Mathematics . . . Folcroft, PA Vazquez, Alvaro History . . . Miami, FL Vazquez, Bertha Biology . . . Miami, FL Vega, Maria Music Education and Technology . . . Miami, FL Vega, Neysa Marketing . . . Miami, FL Velasco, Joseph Electrical Engineering . . . Surfside, FL Venezia, Joseph English . . . Miami, FL Ventura, Louis Finance . . . Boca Raton, FL Seniors 275 Verdeja, Mike Finance . . . Coral Gables, FL Vergara, Barbro Anthropology . . . Miami Beach, FL Vervlied, Julie Broadcast Journalism Sociology . . . Newburgh, NY Vidal, Denise Vocal Performance . . . Miami, FL Vidal, Esther Speech Communications Politics . . . Coral Gables, FL Virgil, James Finance . . . Miami, FL Viscarra, Henri BIP LAS . . . North Miami Beach, FL Vltucci, Laura Advertising Psychology . . . Miami, FL Vocaturo, Loran Psychology . . . Jamesburgh, NJ Voigts, Mark Economics . . . Tampa, FL Vojcek, Peter Real Estate . . . Pilymouth, Ml Wagner, Andrea Journalism Psychology . . . Swiftwater, PA Waid, Matthew Graphic Design . . . Key Biscayne, FL Walvoord, David Management . . . Miami, FL Ward, Gloria English . . . Miami, FL 1 276 Seniors J Warwick, Scott English . . . Delran, NJ Weda, David Industrial Engineering . . . North Palm Beach, FL Weekes, James Business Management . . . Atlantic City, NJ Wegrzyn, Linda Business Management . . . Miami, FL Wehking, Kennetli Business Management . . . Littleton, CO Weidman, Charles Geography . . . Coral Gables, FL Weimer, Mark Accounting . . . Atlantis, FL Weisburd, Randy Marketing . . . Miami Beach, FL Wester, William Finance . . . Miami, FL White, Stephanie Broadcast Journalism English . . . Rockville, MO Whitener, Jamey Management . . . Homestead, FL Wilkins, Sharon Finance . . . Margate, FL Williams, Bryan Mechanical Engineering . . . North Miami, FL Wolfe, Laura Music Therapy . . . Lake Worth, FL Woo, Dawn Mathematics . . . Jamaica Seniors 277 Wotherspoon, Tracy Speech Communication . . . Point Pleasant, NJ Xiques, Alberto Finance . . . Miami, FL Yau, May May Marketing . . . Miami, FL Yedjaafar, Syed-zamri Mechanical Engineering . . . Coral Gables, FL Yeh, Shaw-jee Mechanical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Yonkowski, William Finance . . . Schambourg, IL Young, Robin Management . . . Miami, FL Yuen, Betty Art . Miami, FL Zagamout, Mohammed Architectural Engineering . . . Miami, FL Zainal, Siti Architecture . . . Miami, FL Zambrano, Jaime Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Zanakos, Nicholas Psychology . . . Bethlehem, PA Zanakos, Sopia Psychology . . . Nazareth, PA Zanotti, Zita Sociology . . . Miami Beach, FL Zarinsky, Dale Finance . . . Longwood, FL 278 Seniors i 1 Zeigler, Jenifer Advertising English . . . Palm Beach Gardens, FL Zel, Laura Psychology . . . Jacksonville, FL Zimmerman, Martha English . . . Miami, FL Zoberg, Bonnie English . . . Miami, FL Zogheib, Mohamad Electrical Engineering . . . Miami, FL Seniors 279 In the composing room at the Mi- ' ami Herald, Editor in Chief Patriot McCreery pastes-up the Tuesday, 1 January 24 opinion page of the M ' i ami Hurricane shortly before it goes to press. Michelle Lutman-« 280 Organizations Division inm I ■ " .i .- .. . • ' .■ " •h. n Aikido Club FRONT ROW — George Marcos, Paul Rabbideau, Senei Curtis C. Cole, Stephen Strong, Jamal Smith. BACK ROW — Joel Siskovic, Ravi Ricko, Jill Nichols, Sallm Osman, Doug Birks, Jamison Heyliger. The Aikido Club at the University of Miami studies and practices Ai- kido, the Art of Gentleness. Aikido is a discipline that seeks the ontological development of human beings. The applicants consist of non-violent, highly sophisticated movements that are effective for self-defense. The club was formed in the spring semester of 1986. The instructor is Curtis Collin Cole. The Aikido Club meets weekly for practice at the Campus Sports and Recreation Complex. One of the major activities of the Aikido Club is a weekend retreat to Pigeon Key. The club is open to all undergraduate and graduate students, faculty members, or alumni. ;=, 282 Organizations Air Force Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps I A FRONT ROW — Samantha Gorman, Steve Laison, Craig Walker, John Canales, Jamey Whitener. SECOND ROW — Lisa Newell, Errol Duboulay, Eva Strelka, Allan Hahn, Catherine Gritton, John Greco III, Dave Glllihan. THIRD ROW — Kenneth W. Donnelly, Kurt A. Matthews, Jesus H. Olivares, Tom Backscheider, Omar Perez, Stein Cass, Alberto de la Fe. FOURTH ROW — Michael Dufek, Angel Castillo, Steve DeLange, Brian Wacter, Joe Blevins, Jeff Auman. BACK ROW — Jorge Llodra, Michael Welliam, Rudy Feijoo, James Blocker, Vinreut Shrigley, Doug Paterson. In 1952 the Air Force Reserved Officer Training Corps (AFROTC) was established at the University of Miami. Its primary purpose is to prepare cadets to be future officers in the United States Air Force. The cadets are taught the intricacies and importance of the United States National Policy. Members are also instructed on individual and group survival techniques, along with small arms training. Cadets learn that the Air Force and all other services are a deterrant rather than a strict offensive machine. Cadets are given first hand opportunities to develop their organi- zational and managerial skills. Opportunities are provided to possibly fly in a jet fighter or work with the Defense Intelligence Agency at the Pentagon. Most importantly, cadets are taught self-discipline which is essential in defending our national security and retaining the Constitutional rights of every citizen. Organizations 283 Alpha Epsilon Delta FRONT ROW — Zelda Lipman, Jonathan Grimfield, Chinpme Lin, Kim Krepp. SECOND ROW — Vivian Hernandez, Yolanda Valdes, Silvia Fajardo, Liza Perez, Jose Delgado. THIRD ROW — Richard Vasquez, Lourdes Quintano, Jenny Wu. BACK ROW — Mario Sequeira, Jose Gonzalez, Ignacio Duarte. In 1 948, Alpha Epsilon Delta Premedical Honorary Fraternity was estab- lished at the university of Miami. The objectives of AED are to recognize and encourage excellence in pre-medical education and to provide students with a deeper comprehension of what a career in medicine entails. The members of the society participate in a wide variety of activities which expose thim to the medical field. Activities include surgery and autopsy viewing, medical school tours, research and volunteer activities and community services. The organization also sponsors lecture series of distin- guished professionals from various fields of medicine, peer tutoring, and peer conselling. Social events such as faculty-student mixers, an annual picnic and softball game are also sponsored to promote in teractions between the faculty and students. 284 Organizations FRONT ROW — Ana Martinez, Blanqui Castillo, Dayana Borrero, Lilly Curras, Adi Castillo, Carey Priegues. SECOND ROW — Geroge E. Cadman IV, David E. Bierl, Jose R. Sevilla, Peter R. Carrillo, llyne Sbar, Eric Fagerstrom, Dr. Crystal L. Owen, Felix R. Carrillo, Oscar J. Carbajal, Manny Garcia-Linares, Jeffrey King. BACK ROW — Timothy J. Iszler, Alexis Izquierdo, Pete Garcia, Michael Spencer, Hakim Kassam. NOT PICTURED — Robin Kofsky, Ed Mobley, Emilio Rangel. Alpha Kappa Psi is a coed professional business fraternity that provides an opportunity for business students to interact with other students and with faculty members in the School of Business. Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest professioal business fraternity in the United States. The Beta Pi Chapter, which has been on the University of Miami campus for 47 years, is part of a network of over 130,000 members in 233 chapters nationwide which pro- vides opportunities to make contacts within the business world and help in establishing a career. Organizations 285 Alpha Lambda Delta l COMPILED LIST — A. Cohen, J. Cooperman, C. Do, A. Ellis, E. Exposito, S. Fajardo, B. Galbe, C. Garcia, J. Click, R. Golkar, J. Greenfield, D. Grosman, T. Gulan, L. Hendricks, J. Hoffmelster, C. Huang, R. Jacobowitz, A. Knitkowski, M. Laufer, B. Lege, S. Lendzian, S. Levlnson, G. Linderman, A. Martinez, E. Mascaro, R. McNeer, S. Merino, B. Morgan, J. Mell, S. Nesselroth, I. Nir, C. Nixon, C. Noworyta, I. Orr, E. Pacheco, E. Panozzo, M. Parsons, S. Pepper, G. Phagan, A. Roseman, A. Rosengarten, P. Shortal, D. Shoup, J. Smith, M. Streiter, M. Thomas, C. Thompson, R. Traband, B. Trichon, I. Tyrbas de Chamberet, F. van DIjk, B. Vineberg, A. Washington, M. White, H. Williams, M. Wilson, K. Wolfa, J. Wool, W. Wong, T. Wright, L. Cerda, R. Kolber, L. Greene, K. Talpins, L. Akan, D. Anderson, N. Barnett, S. Bernstein, M. Blanco, S. Bongini, E. Bonvicino, J. Brahmatewarl, K. Buchanan, G. Cardenas, T. Chester, D. Childs, B. Coletta, N. Habib, J. Howse, D. Krohn, L. Leser, S. Shroff, J. Smith, J. Suchlicki, Y. Suzuki, T. Utgard. The University of Miami chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta, a national scholastic honor society for freshmen, was quite busy this year, with activi- ties ranging from scholarship contests to sponsoring a booth at Carni Gras. ALD began the year with a special initiation ceremony for sophomores qualifying at the end of the Spring 1988 semester. On the social side, plans were made for a spring excursion to Orlando or for a " cruise to nowhere, " along with plans for another exciting game at the spring Carni Gras. The initiation of new freshmen and the new officers was celebrated in the spring at a lovely banquet, in conjunction with the 65th anniversary of National Alpha Lambda Delta. 286 Organizations Alpha Phi Mu FRONT ROW — Caroline de Cubas, Maria Andino, Elda Davis, Patty Solo, Marjorie Saad, Dr. Jill Swift. SECOND ROW — Jose Izquierdo, Alberto Daire, Frank Casale, Ron Floras, Robert Devine, Paul Brusco. BACK ROW — MansourTritar, Terry Emanuel, Dr. Ip, Dr. 8. Asfour, Dr. D. Sumanth. Alpha Pi Mu is the nationally recognized Industrial Engineering Honor Society. Founded in 1949 by James T. French, a Georgia Tech student, the organization serves to recognize students and professionals in Industrial Engineering who have excelled in the field. It also serves as a liason between IE students and faculty members in continuing to advance the IE field. The University of Miami chapter of Alpha Pi Mu was installed in 1 977. Its main purpose is to recognize outstanding IE students and faculty along with offering support to fellow students. The members are very much involved in the community and host a variety of plant tours, give high school presentations, and visit a children ' s home during the Christmas season. Membership requirements for IE students are as follows: Seniors must be in the upper third of their class and juniors in the upper fifth. I Organizations 287 FRONT ROW — Devri Hodge, Joe Kerpsack, Dalia Lorenzo, Jacqui Pennington, Christian Le, Anh-Dao Le, Kim Chi Dang, Justin Chang. SECOND ROW — Dr. Alfred Mills, Jennifer Hill, D ' Aun Clark, Bombit Ramirez, Judith Yanes, Isabelle Gay, Jose Delgado, Mike Kaplan, Christian Davis. BACK ROW — Nancy Chiang, Renee Knez, Althea Shaw, Isa Delgado. NOT PICTURED — Jorge Sotelo, Jane Smith, Saima Sheikh, Hansen Chang, Jenny Wu, Tom Cavanaugh, Maria McCaughey-Rivas, Paul Branca, Tony Buffalo, Gema Cineas, Kevin Meere, Maida Betancourt, Domingo Leal, Telvin Ju, Ron De Marco, Gilbert Acosta. CMtin The UM Chemistry Club acts as both a support group and a social club for those people interested in chemistry. The club promotes communication between students and the chemistry faculty. As a member, o ne may also receive membership into the American Chemical Society as a Student Affiliate, thereby receiving ACS publications regarding all aspects of the chemical industry. The UM chapter was reorganized in the 1987-88 academic year. This year ' s activities include a picnic volleyball game against the professors and graduate students, an end of the year banquet, and a display of colorful, smoking, and exploding experiments on UM Chemistry Day. The club also invites fellow students to speak about undergraduate research in which they are currently involved. 288 Organizations American Marketing Association in Ctisnj. 19, 5ai« Kt.M FRONT ROW — Philippe D. Nairn, Scott Horowitz, Laura Vitucci, Denise Capo, Maria-Christina Garcia, Denise Barzana, Christina Diaz, Maria- Christina Marguerite, Evangelina Avila, Hortensia Linero, Say Tiam Go, Stephanie Feltzin, Clarissa Garcia, Antonio Orta. BACK ROW — James Haley, Sean Slattery, Klint Knoblauch, Michelle Navarro, Margarita Herrera, Brian Pansari, Robin Igou, Pete Valdes, Adhys Izquierdo, Rajan Parvan i, Brenfy O ' Rorke, Luis Percovich, Claudia Barandiaran, Guy Borel-Saladin, Dennis Van der Reis, Bill Luebke, Patrick Muller. Being a member of the American Marketing Association provides expo- sure to the many fascets of marketing. The AMA actively recruits speakers from local as well as national companies to discuss business and marketing related topics. The American Marketing Association provides students with information about career opportunities, the chance to interact with the business community, and exposure that proves valuable in evaluating career alternatives. Because of its afTiliation with the national chapter of the American Marketing Association, the UM Chapter offers additional benefits to its members. These benefits include a monthly newsletter and an avenue to distribute resumes to the professional world. In addition to interaction with business professionals, this marketing club offers its student members an opportunity for involvement in campus activities and business related events. Organizations 289 !: Association of Greek Letter Organizations FRONT ROW — SallJe Scudder, Kent Krause. SECOND ROW — Dean Richard Walker, Richard Gauthier, Jennifer Parkins, Mike Evans, Dean William Sandler. NOT PICTURED — Dean Jerry Houston, Sharony Andrews. The Association of Greek-Letter Organizations was established in the spring of 1986 to provide an umbrella organization for the three governing Greek bodies; the Interfraternity Council, the Panhellenic Council, and the Federation of Black Greek-Letter Organizations. The purpose of this organization is to unify and promote the interests of all Greek fraternities and sororities at the University of Miami. The Presidents and one designated representative from the three govern- ing bodies make up AGLO. The officers of AGLO are Sallie Scudder, Chairman, and Kent Krause, Secretary Treasurer. AGLO participates in the administration of Greek Week, the production of the Greek Newsletter, and an annual Leadership Workshop. 290 Organizations iJeta Alpha Psi FRONT ROW — Teri Thompson, Karen Fortin, Gennivieve Henriques, Isabel Aguirrechu, Suan-Ai Lim, Nancy Bell, Carol Tober, Henry Pujol, Robert Podgorowlez, David Cornell. SECOND ROW — Lillian Curras, Joe Rutansky, Rick Staveley, Stacy Belter, Lori Brody, Bill Reinhardt, Randy Reed, Mark Weimer, Leon Patricios, Mark Margulies, Ronald Novas. BACK ROW — Gerald Pilgrim, Dolly Herrera, Christina Melendez, Julie Turek, Heidi Laufer, Jodi Goldenberg, llyne Sbar, Abel Lazarus, Rick Bodnum, Eric Dicianno, Andrew Lopez, Mike Ivan, Zahri Abd- Ghani. The Beta Xi chapter of Beta Alpha Psi at the University of Miami provides members with the opportunity to interact with practicing accoun- tants through weekly events such as office visits, professional meetings, and social gatherings. At these activities, professionals from national and local public accounting firms answer any questions that students may have about pursuing a career in accounting. Early exposure to the profession eases the transition from college to a career. Through social and athletic activities, members become acquainted with other accounting students, faculty, and professionals. Organizations 291 Hiology Club M FRONT ROW — Bill the Hyena. SECOND ROW — Eric Suescun, Dr. Doyle McKey, Diana Fernandez, Danette Torres, Benigno J. Digon III. THIRD ROW — Maida Betancourt, Anton Serafini, Linda Chen, Ana Maria Casas, Penny Mingst, Allan Kirkland. FOURTH ROW — Eric Cohen, Carlos Vazquez, Judith Yanes, Juan Fals, Krista Davis. BACK ROW — Richard Vasquez, Elizabeth Thornton, Mario Sequeira, Elizabeth A. Gunther. The Biology Club promotes and encourages the study of biological sciences and assists and renders any constructive aid in bringing about the preservation of our natural resources and aesthetic values indigenous to our lands, waterways and greenary, in addition to life therein. Originally founded in 1974 under the name Students of Earth, Sea and Life, the club name was changed in 1982. As members of the Biology Club, our duties are to create a liason among students and the Biology Department Faculty and to promote field experience, especially in the South Florida environments. The club meets every three weeks and conducts activities the following weekend after the meeting. Activities include: field research with UM professors, camping and hiking trips to the Everglades, canoeing, snorkling, biking and our traditional final trip is to Walt Disney World. 292 Organizations I tCf Raymonde Bilger, Bruce Garrison, Pat McCreery, Alan Prince, Darren Dupriest, Norm Parsons, C. Dean Furman, Dodd Clasen, Scott Soloman, Elena Artlgas. NOT PICTURED — Ronald Newman. The Board of Student Publications oversees the production of all print media on campus. During monthly meetings, the board makes recommendations involving the policies that govern the IBIS yearbook and the Miami Hurricane newspaper, as well as approving publications distributed on campus, and assuring that other publications distributed on campus meet its standards of decency. The board also elects the Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager of the Hurricane and IBIS basing its decision on the character, scholastic ability, experience and competency of the applicants. The board consists of a Chair, a Vice Chair, Senior Advisor, Financial Advisor, two faculty members, a representative from Student Affairs, the editors of the Miami Hurricane and IBIS, the business manager of the Hurricane and IBIS, a representative from the Society of Professional Journalists, and a representative of Student Government. Organizations 293 i iJowling Club FRONT ROW — Wayne Young, Ernie Varela, Sandi Buchanan, Keith Lonia, Lisa TroidI, Elena Bonvicino, Traci LeBlanc, Anita Borland. SECOND ROW — Tony Pornprinya, Ally Chan, Andrew Pershard, Tim Sudal, Jimmy Long, Abraham Ahmad, Craig Syby. BACK ROW — Jim Eyier, Andy Pornprinya, Dan Westbrook, OJ Shah, Jeff Livingston. The purpose of the Bowling Club is to promote bowling both as a varsity sport and as a leisure activity. We strive to provide a setting for beginners and experienced bowlers to improve their games. The Bowling Club has nearly doubled its membership this year. In the past, the Bowling Club has sponsored members to bowl in the Pro-Ams. This year tournaments have been organized to further encourage bowling on the university campus. To participate in the Bowling Club, one must be a student, graduate or undergraduate, or alumni of the University of Miami. A few of the Bowling Club ' s major activities include our Thursday Night Bowling League, the Fall No-Top Tournament, and the Spring Tournament. 294 Organizations J yanhhean Student Association FRONT ROW — Chris Kentebe, Wayne A. Rodney, Jeffrey M. Hall, Jimmy Edmond, Audrey McKenzie, Barbara Soto, Perron V. Bruno. SECOND ROW — Edwin Kersaint, Raquel Watkins, Paul Dean, Chlco Williams, Andrenette Morris, Patrice Grace, Nadene C. Albury, Kenneth Benjamin, Nancy Schutt-Aine. THIRD ROW — Bob Douglas, Scott F. Blumenfeld, Martin H. Bingham, Michelle Hamilton, Michelle Lee, Jacqueline A. Jackson, George Ian Boxill, Chantal Richards, Shaher N. Kassim. BACK ROW — Roland Stewart, Reuben Rose, Giselle Dove, Glynis Tavares, Dylan Powe, Sean Belcher, Michelle Chung, Steve Lewis, Chun-Wei Huang, Delia Benoit, AulDwyn David French. The Caribbean Student Association strives to promote the social, geo- graphical and cultural awareness of the Caribbean Region and the fostering of a sense of unity among all university students. In the past, CSA has been fairly successful in promoting Caribbean culture through programming like Cari-Fiesta, the Christmas Dinner, and Fashion Shows. The Caribbean Student Association is an organization of many people, from Jamaicans to Trinidadians, from Barbadians to Haitians, from Africans to Americans, from Bahamians to the people from the Virgin Islands. What all these people share is a common interest in Caribbean culture and the Caribbean way of life. Organizations 295 (channel 51 Classical and Exercise Shows FRONT ROW — Ralph Prohias, Aaron King. BACK ROW — Trisha Condren, Margaret Haley, Tania Martin, J. Buffy London. The University of Miami Channel 51 Classical and Excercise Shows produce and televise broadcasts 90 minutes per day Monday through Fri- day during each semester Work began in the summer of 1987 and has included features on LJM cheerleaders. Many of the top aerobics instructors in Miami and Fort Lauderdale have hosted shows. The classical series won a national award in 1988 and has featured such great pianists as the University of Miami ' s Pianist-in-Residence, Ivan Davis, Teresa Escandon, Rosalina Sackotein, Nelson Freire, and Luiz Benedini. 296 Organizations Varsity Cheerleaders FRONT ROW — Maggie Carvaljal, Jacqui Allegue, Kim Turenne, Kim Parker, Jennifer Smith, Maytee Benitez. BACK ROW • Dante Navarro, Craig All in, Valeinti Henry, Joe Garcia, Marc Chaykin, Harrison Edelson. ' Peter Nilsson, To be a University of Miami Cheerleader is a major commitment of one ' s non-academic time. The cheerleaders participate in contests, activities, fund raising activities, and athletic functions and games. Grades must be kept at a standard which is determined by the Athletic Department. If the standard cannot be kept, then the cheerleader may be put on suspension until grades are raised. Members of the squad travel to and from out-of- town athletic contests with the squad in the mode of transportation provided by the University. Last year at National Cheerleader ' s Association camp, the cheerleaders did extremely well. They were in all of the final competitions and placed third in the final fight song competition. They received the NCA Spirit Award, and got invited back for Nationals at the end of the year. Organizations 297 Uunior Varsity Cheerleaders FRONT ROW — Margie Martinez, Grace DiMotta, Carolyn Diedrick, Luanne Guzzo, Julie Russell, Debbie Gamponia. BACK ROW — Bill Tigano, Leh Meriwether, Rob Pritchard, Dale McLean, Charles Davis. NOT PICTURED — Brian Hamwer, Jerry Marino, Marcello Villabla, Jenni Twilley. The University of Miami Junior Varsity Cheerleaders is a group of fifteen men and women dedicated to encouraging " Hurricane Spirit " as well as pride in their school. Led by Coach Keith Fritch, the junior varsity squad practices long hours in preparation of each home football game. By paricipating in the junior varsity program, these individuals attempt to ready themselves for future varsity appointments. The main objective of the cheerleaders as a whole is to motivate the Hurricane fans and promote Cane spirit. 298 Organizations L olleg ' e Bowl Miami iw..f ' FRONT ROW — Alan Valkowitz, Kathleen Haley, Dr. Keith Astuto, John Machado, Susan Nesselroth. SECOND ROW — Jonathan Polk, Bill Trent, Altay Akgun, Robert Calay, Brian Wright, Thomas Cavanaugh. NOT PICTURED — Mike Gaugh, Charles Eartly, Lloyd Solt, Roslyn Steves, Michael Portnoy, Jim Saccamondo. College Bowl Miami is the club at the University of Miami that runs all campus functions of College Bowl, the Varsity Sport of the Mind. College Bowl is an academic competition in which two teams of four players answer questions on a wide range of topics. College Bowl Miami has grown consid- erably and has expanded its interest at UM. This year, College Bowl Miami created a Master ' s Tournament in which teams from residential colleges competed against each other. College Bowl Miami went on to win third place in the independent category of Homecom- ing and plans to participate in Carni Gras. They have also sponsored some campus competitions open to everyone at UM. College Bowl Miami also supports the UM College Bowl Varsity Team, which competes in intercollegiate competitions as well as the regional championship. Organizations 299 L olombian Students Association FRONT ROW — Natasha Alvarez. SECOND ROW — Janette Montoya, Luz Angela Barrlga, Marcella Osorlo. THIRD ROW — Manuel Hernandez, lliana Wiesner Echeverri, Margarita Tonklnson, Hortensia Linero, Carolyn Swkoff. FOURTH ROW — Angela Toro, Jua n Carlos Jimenez, Christian Perzanowski, Raymond Frost, Juan Carlos Fals, Ricardo Escobar, Jennifer Greenberg. BACK ROW — Juan Carlos Munoz, Roberto Schmidt, Amado Salazar, Richard Vasquez, Roberto Arellano, Janet Galewski, Yvonne Ortiz, Diana Stambulie, Maria E. Olaya. The purpose of the Colombian Students Association is to promote and coordinate an active participation in the academic, cultural, social, and sports activities of the University of Miami student body. We will project to the rest of the community a better image of Colombia and its people. COLSA was originally established in 1982 and was re-established in the fall of 1988 with the help of faculty advisor, Dr. Steve Stein. The Colombian Students Association is open to all full-time students, staff, administrators, and alumni who wish to promote the association ' s common interests. COLSA participates in International Week, Hispanic Heritage Week, as well as many other cultural events. The club also attends and sponsors a number of conferences and guest-speakers during the year. 300 Organizations (council of International Student Organizations MM IE.M FRONT ROW — Izham Yusoff, Dinaz Bhathena, Alexander Papageorgiou, Maria T. Lopez, Sabina Rahim, Melanie Bostic, Wayne A. Rodney, Marvel Ebanks. SECOND ROW — DImitrlos Koutsodeudvis, Hyun — Soo Kim, Hj Mohd Rizal bin Daluk Hj Iguiail, Bilal Darghoth, Eric Copeland, Khaled Moussally, Harvey Pantow. THIRD ROW — Peiez Angole, Simone Matthew, Sergio Bustamante. FOURTH ROW — Laura Morgan, Timothy Ntimama, Malick Dia, Audrey McKenzle, Mamoud Ba, Hala EIneser, Teresa Poole. BACK ROW — Jomo Ekpebu, John Daniels, Joseph Angole, Joy McKenzie. The Council of International Students and Organizations is the interna- tional student body which represents the interests of all international stu- dents and their organizations. COISO promotes an exchange of cultures, ideas and backgrounds in accordance with its constitution. COISO was formed in 1968 to aid the assimilation of international students and their organizations into the American culture, and their active participation in the affairs of the University of Miami and its community in general. COISO is open to all international students currently enrolled at the University of Miami. Organizations 301 (cricket Club FRONT ROW — Syed Saulat Hussain, Francis Salazar, Ben Reiss, Ebrahim Ayoob. BACK ROW — Syed Sibte Rata Abis, Muhammad Omar Yazdani. Razzak H. Paracha, Ashok Sharma, Farrukh Naqvi, Kamal Premaratne. ropic The cricket club of the University of Miami is approximately one year old. The team practices every week on the intramural fields and occasional- ly on local cricket grounds. The team anticipates playing friendly matches with some of the twenty teams in the South Florida cricket league in the near future. The cricket club is always looking for new members and encourages everyone affiliated with the University of Miami to play and learn the game of cricket. For experienced players, the club offers the chance to compete at the high level with talented players. For beginners, there is a chance to become aquainted with the sport and expand one ' s cultural horizons by meeting players from different parts of the globe. In both cases, the club signifies the opportunity to, not only learn and play one of the most popular games of Europe, Asia, Australia and the Caribbean, but also to enhance one ' s knowledge of other cultures. 302 Organizations i 4 Uance Theater FRONT ROW — Emily Lemas, Ana Healy. BACK ROW • NOT PICTURED — Sandra Alvarez, Cindy Spero. Michele Petronella, Georgina Lopez, Cat Fitzgerald, Sara E. Agrait, Jodi Vaccaro. The University of Miami Dance Theater made its debut performance on campus at Gusman Hall in the fall of 1986. Since then it has presented major concerts on campus twice a year with several outside performances in the Miami area. The repertoire consists of versatile modern and ballet works choreographed by guest artists, dance faculty, and students. Its members are dance majors, minors, and other talented students from the university. Dance majors must complete a vigorous curriculum consisting of daily dance technique classes, composition, improvisation, history, anato- my, philosophy and other academic courses totaling 132 credit hours. Unfortunately, this is the last year for a dance major, but these 1989 graduating seniors plan to carry on the dance traditions and philosophies they have learned and discovered during their years of study at the Univer- sity of Miami. Organizations 303 ■sr Delta Sigma Pi FRONT ROW-Thomas Alfano, Dinaz Bhathena, Tio Hutagalung, Denise Eutsey, Karine Apollon. SECOND ROW-Wendy Bibace, Michael Yates, Angelo Petreccia, Paulo Breda-Marques. THIRD ROW-Brad Sams, Richard Chase, Jennifer Abrams, Christopher Fraser. FOURTH ROW- Wllliam Wester, Wendi Howell, Miguel Breja-Marques, Andrew Powers. BACK ROW-Mark June, Sean Belcher, Jeff Glicini, Timothy O ' Brien, Bruce Cabral, Kenneth Cordelia. The International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi is a Professional Com- merce and Business Administration Fraternity, founded at New York University, School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance, on November 7, 1907. It is organized to foster the study of business in universities; to encourage scholarship, social activity and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice; to promote closer commerce; and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture, and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. The sixty-ninth chapter of the International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi, the Beta Omega Chapter, was founded at the University of Miami on December 1 1 , 1 948 . The chapter consists of a brotherhood over 1 1 00 strong and a present faculty membership of 1 5 professors, doctors and administra- tors. The chapter is known throughout the campus for its efficiency and involvement in such activities as Carni Gras and the Delta Sigma Pi Lecture Series as well as Calle Ocho and the Special Olympics. I to, Mjnr 304 Organizations i jtLta Kappa Nu FRONT ROW — Anthony DeCario, Kevin Kraus, David Franklin, Diana Bello, Alejandro G. Blanco, Steven Ostroff, Humberto Garcia, Marni Zahn. SECOND ROW — Marc Camacho, Rosario Fiallos, Tom Soldai, Maureen Griffis, Kerrie Exely, Christina M. Luis, Stephen Parsons. THIRD ROW — Ricardo Sequeira, Carmen Dorta-Duque, Maria Gomez, Julio Garceran, Ahmad Mahmoud, Roque Martin. FOURTH ROW — A. Recio, Manny Terrero, Jamie Weisbrod, Cesar Gaitan, Anthony Figueras, Leo Shen. BACK ROW — Alvin Ho, Tom Strouse, Marco Pien Knugura, Gonzalo de la Vega, Ricardo Silva, Dean Susnow, Joseph Medvid, Kim Chi Dang. Eta Kappa Nu, the International Electrical Engineering honor society, was founded at the University of Illinois in 1904. The Epsilon Kappa chapter of HKN at the University of Miami strives to honor students in Electrical and Computer Engineering who have displayed excellent schol- arship, as well as exemplary character, voluntary services, and distin- guished accomplishments. Membership into HKN is obtained, through invitation, by those juniors who have a cumulative scholastic rank in the upper quarter of their electri- cal engineering class and by seniors whose rank is in the upper third. Because HKN involves more than grades, we organize numerous activi- ties for prospective members. Each semester we hold a picnic, known as a " Smoker, " at which new and old members can gey better acquainted. Organizations 305 FRONT ROW — Shannon L. Cass, Vivianne Steers, Maria Sultan, Cathy Chow, Paola Zamora. SECOND ROW — Dr. Danny Webb, Bill Schwinn, Montrese Hamilton, Hugh Donahue, Tracy Cameron, AvI Gil Dorln. BACK ROW — Theodore Evans, Robert Calay, Lim Tien, Danny Portnoy, David Walvoord, Willi Steinke, Andy Novak. The University of Miami Fencing Club was reorganized two years ago. Membership has increased each year and is now around 25 members. The club has both undergraduate and graduate students as well as members of the faculty and adminstration. The club ' s two advisors are Dr. Benjamin Webb and Grace Visiedo. The purpose of the club is to introduce people to the world ' s oldest modern sport and to promote fencing in South Florida. The club provides equipment and instruction for novices as well as more advanced fencers. The members are encouraged to participate in the many fencing competi- tions held in Florida area during the year as a way to improve their skills. Last year the club hosted its first competition, the Florida Intercollegiate Competition, and placed third. This year the club participated in the Flor- ida-Georgia Intercollegiate Competition, the Atlanta Open, and the Great Pumpkin Open in Orlando. 306 Organizations Jl FRONT ROW — George Alves, Sally-Ann Hosein, Cynthia Muhnisky, Patricia Solo, Marjorie Saad. SECOND ROW — Robert Sixto, Marianne Kump, Saadia Saad, Dominique Bastos, Elda Davis. THIRD ROW — Martin Graf, Anthony Figueras, Dennis Liong, Alexis Hongamen, Jorge Sanchez, Jason Chin, isalda Galiana, Caroline de Cubas, Odilia Pereda, Lisa Tamayo. BACK ROW — Alberto Daire, Vincent Chen, Angelo Semeraro, Ronald Flores, Bobby Fisl e, Tim Weaver, Derrick Cardenas, Manuel Benitez. NOT PICTURED — Dr. Michael Phang. The University of Miami ' s Florida Engineering Society is the 36th in the nation and is part of the 75,000 member National Society of Professional Engineers. It is now an integral part of engineering at UM. The society ' s approximately 50 members promote the interest of all branches of engineering. The organization also develops greater awareness and support for engineering the profession. The society works with Mathcounts service projects and JETS. Members also go on tours of plants and other related field trips. There are lectures, Engineers Open House, Engineer ' s Week, and many other social events. Members encourage a high level of involvement and as an incentive the Florida Engineering Society awards a Most Active Member Engineering Scholarship to a deserving member Organizations 307 (jTolden Key FRONT ROW-Nancy Chiang, Adelle Mcllroy, Lisa Gangadeen, Susan Malkin, Tony Lawhdn, Deanne Hotter, Kathy Kedzierski. SECOND ROW- Irene Recio, l Aara Shiackman, Lora Davella, Dale Zarinsky, Julie Agarwal, Nelly Chebli, Nancy Swope, Isabel Aguirrechu, Daisy Guell. THIRD ROW-Keyla Alba, Kerrie Exely, Maureen McDermott, Frank Lucerl, Ana Christina Healy, Anna Hernandez, Sandra Arguelles, Jeanette Cadena, Sheila Smith. FOURTH ROW-Jay Brzezynski, Rachel Sharfield. Karen Kralovanec, llyne Sbar, Barry Grant, Tien Lim, Richard Grothier, Jr. BACK ROW-Barbra Spalten, Joey Lichter, David Gibson, Ben Reiss, Steve Leonard, Kurt Bentzen, Mark Voights, Stephen Parsons, Preston Britner IV. The University of Miami Chapter of Golden Key National Honor Society promotes scholastic achievement and altruistic conduct. Juniors and seniors with a 3.4 cumulative GPA are invited to join this prestigious honor society. Golden Key annually recognizes nearly 300 students for academic excel- lence during a fall reception. In addition, two scholarships are awarded to the outstanding junior and senior initiates. Throughout the year, members volunteer to participate in various functions, ranging from promoting youth crime watch programs to teaching children to " Say No To Drugs. " This year, the chapter ' s advisor, Professor Frazer White, was elected President of the Golden Key National Honor Society Executive Board. With their advisor, Golden Key ' s UM chapter actively strives to unite outstanding undergraduate students of all majors. 308 Organizations Golf Club FRONT ROW-KojJro Nakahara, Peter Rowley, Jeff Wenger, Steve Van Tassell. BACK ROW-Todd Wright. NOT PICTURED-A bunch of good golfers and Stein Cass. The purpose of the Golf Club is to bring together golfers and to just play golf. There are bi-monthly outings to various South Florida courses, inter- club tournaments of various formats. We also volunteer our help at major professional and amateur tournaments. We are a relatively new organization, coming into existence a year ago. The only requirements necessary to join the club is to be a Miami student and enjoy playing golf. Organiiatlons 309 T llecht Residential College Student Leaders Homecoming Executive Committee FRONT ROW — Amy Brown, Dawn Brandsma, Zoe Hernandez, Michael Spears, Ellen Mullowney, Jennifer Shelley, Jana Secia, Dan Smith. SECOND ROW — Sallie Scudder, Jennifer Parkins, Dawn Leeds, Kathy Knowles, Lisa Levin, Julie Ronci, Todd Rogers, Todd Misemer. THIRD ROW — Liz Espinosa, Jody Kalman, Kathi Grace, Jared Robinson, Lori Brody, Jay Brzezynskl. BACK ROW — Jean Ferrara, Stephanie Feltzin, Julie Braman, Scott Feerer, Ed De Torres, Lee Stevens, Barbra Spalten. The Homecoming Executive Committee, led by Chairperson Ellen Mul- lowney and Associate Chairperson Michael Spears, is responsible for plan- ning an exciting week of events that make up UM ' s annual Homecoming Celebration. " The Greatest Show on Earth " was the theme for Homecom- ing 1 988 and the Committee planned many events for students, faculty, and alumni to enjoy. Among the events of the week long festivity were The Miss UM Pageant, The Mr. UM Contest, the Hurricane Howl, the Boat Burning and Pep Rally, and the Parade. The university wide celebration culminated with the annual Homecoming Ball which was held at the Omni Hotel. Homecoming 1988 was a great success and the Executive Committee suceeded building on a 57 year tradition. Organizations 311 lionors Student Association V FRONT ROW-Member, Member, Julie Agarwal, Stephanie Haynes, Kevin Kane, Joelle Cooperman, Amy Wendt, Sandra Buchanan. SECOND ROW-Member, IVIember, Susan Nestleroth, Kelly Weitzel, Susan Bessette, Karin Kershner, Angle Rosengarten, Member, Christian Davis, Todd Wright, Tricia Schachel, Lesley Anderson, Alice Bravo, Beth Vaina, Ana Maria Casas, Andrea Chiarmonte, Member, Michelle Cormier. BACK ROW-Member, Andre Prudhomme, Martin Bingham, Scott Mussak, Allan Kirkland, Jeff Wenger, Stu Schaag, Chris Olive, Member, Member, Dr. John Fitzgerald, Michael Jackson. The Honor Students ' Association is a campus organization which allows honor students (both residents and commuters) to show their leadership abilities, partake in the many activities and programs offered by the University of Miami, and meet each other as well as faculty members outside the classroom. HSA has shown tremendous growth in the past few years. This year, membership totals almost 250 students, a great increase from two years ago. HSA also provides an opportunity for students to enrich their education both academically and socially. Unity among students and faculty is encouraged through such activities as student faculty mixers and parties. In the past, HSA has offered guest lectures, parties, and an annual trip to Disney World, and Homecoming activities in which we placed second among the independents in 1987. 312 Organizations lit Ibis Yearbook iWnDM ' t MM ! FRONT ROW-Darren Dupriest, Christopher Rings. SECOND ROW-Michelle Lutman. BACK ROW-Ray Wong, Dawn Dress, Tracy Maisel, Joe Maccarone, Rhona Wise, Michael DiBari, Erik Cocks, Amy Finegold, George Holler. NOT PICTURED-Faith True. This, the 63rd edition of the Ibis yearbook, is the only permanent record of the past school year. This yearbook was produced entirely by students of varying back- grounds. Majors of the editors include architecture, public relations, and finance. Much thought and effort goes into the planning of the yearbook trying to ensure proper coverage of all angles of life at the University of Miami. Student life, academics, sports, and even the news headlines of the year make up the major sections of the book. Over 100 Greek and campus organizations in addition to the graduating senior class feature well over 2,800 undergraduate students. The main, and most important, goal of the editors was to produce a book that could be enjoyed by the entire undergraduate student body. It serves as a history book meant to keep one ' s year at Miami alive for years to come. Organizations 313 L ndia Student ' s Association " m FRONT ROW — AtuI Menon, Francis Salazar, Sultan Al-Abdulla, Ashok Sharma, Abhijit Dutta, Amish Parikh, Manoj Parmas, Shashi Seth, Shisir Sheth. SECOND ROW — Srikant Navadro, Vishvjeet Chowdhary, Neera Tripathi, Nina Pathy, Lavina Chatani, Manisha Singh, Ira Tripathi, Sandra, Amita Joshi. BACK ROW — Sanjai Chandra, Suresh Ramadas. The India Student Assocition (ISA), was established in the late 1960 ' s. Since then, it has been actively involved in spreading Indian culture throughout the campus. ISA encourages unity and supports cultural ex- changes between other organizations. Activities include the celebration of Diwali, the Festival of Lights, and Itoli, the Festival of Colors. Yoga sessions, picnics for members, and active participation in International Week are also some of the highlights for the club. In addition, a newsletter is published annually to promote and inform its leaders of ISA ' s activities. The enthusiasm, support, and spirit of its members earned ISA the " Outstanding Effort by an Organization " award for International Week last year. Members, who come from diverse backgrounds, hope to continue and strive in making significant contributions to UM. mom Until lorK 314 Organizations Inspiration Concert Choir FRONT ROW — Reverend Isaac Ruffin, Terrence Clayton. SECOND ROW — Angela White, Shirlene Ananayo, Barbette Thompson, Ernest Biggs, Alex Harris, Jeffrey Brown, Cathy Bell, Felecia Branch, Angela Magreggor. THIRD ROW — Anastasia Miller, Dave Henry, Adam Bladstock, Wanda L. Jones, Joan Brown, Melissa Miller. FOURTH ROW — Sherin Fraser, Allison Savoy, Michelle Thames, Everton Langley, Harold Watkins, Carlton Inman, Kimberly Johnson, Pruslencia Allen, Agnes Hannah. FIFTH ROW — Parrinder Stewart, Patrice Fraser, Ricardo McKinney, Travis Palmore, Frederic Johnson, Stephanie Thomas, Lisa Cooper, Sabrena James. BACK ROW — Chenise Randolph, Nancy Jones, Danny Walters, Maurice Maddox, Jacquelynn K. Davis, Ranielle Perry, Chery Johnson. A Gospel Choir has existed at the University of Miami intermittently since the early 1970 ' s. However, previous Gospel Choirs have not been as active or as visible as " Inspiration " Concert Choir. Under the advisement of Minority Student Support Services and the direction of Mr. Terence Clay- ton, the choir has become a highly visible and positive force at the Universi- ty of Miami. " Inspiration " Concert Choir is a volunteer group that serves a very meaningful ambassadorial role for the University, in addition to its role of providing outstanding musical entertainment. The principle focus of the choir is on Gospel music and " Spirituals. " The choir has given performances are usually given by the choir each academic year, one in the Fall semester and one in the Spring semester. Organizations 315 1 nstitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers ■fir FRONT ROW — Anthony OeCario, David Franklin, Ricardo Sequeira, Diana Belto, Osualdo Romero, Kerrie Exely, Roque Martin. SECOND ROW — IVIanny Terrero, Damian Chin, Rosario Fialios, Marni Zaha, Maureen Griffis, Alejandro Blanco, Odilia Pereda, Christina Luis, Humberto Garcia. THIRD ROW — Kevin Kraus, Carmen Dorta-Duque, Maria Gomez, Julio Garceran, Ahmad Mahmoud, Bryan Benoit, Jorge Olazabal. FOURTH ROW — Isolda Gallana, Cheyenne Valverde, Jamie Weisbrod, Cesar Gaitan, Jason Chin, Leo Shen, Tom Soldau, Dean Susnow. BACK ROW — Harvey Pantovi , Alvin Ho, Ernest Rodriguez, Marco Pien Knagura, Stephen Strong, Anthony Fiqueras, Ricardo Silva. The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) was found- ed in 1884 with Alexander Graham Bell and Thomas Edison among its charter members. The University of Miami chapter is the largest technical society on campus. Student members make up approximately 15% of the Institute ' s membership with over 40,000 student members worldwide. By being a part of the UM chapter, you have the opportunity to advance yourself professionally as well as take part in the many social activities IEEE has planned. Past activities have included lectures on Artificial Intel- ligence, Local Area Networks, Computer Architectures, and Parallel Pro- cessing. Other projects have included the compilation of a resume book, which is mailed to approximately fifty companies, and S-PAC, which is a day-long conference of non-technical issues of great interest to the engineering stu- dents. KOIl[ 316 Organizations i nstitute of Industrial Engineers FRONT ROW-Erin Qately, Saadia Saad, Elda Oavis, Patricia Solo, Dominique Bastos, Caroline de Cubas, Maria Andino, Marjorie Saad. SECOND ROW-Vincent Chen, Jose Izquierdo, Ron Flores, Michael Lingswiler, Frank Casale, Robert Devine, Paul Brusco. BACK ROW-Odilio Ortega, Terry Emanuel, Alberto Daire, Mansour Tritar, Dr. Shihab Asfour, Dr. Jill Swift. The Institute of Industrial Engineers is a professional society whose members are dedicated to advancing industrial engineering and manage- ment techniques. HE seeks to improve productivity, efficiency and cost effectiveness. The institute had its beginning in the home of Wyllys G. Stanton in January, 1948. IIE ' s publication, " Industrial Engineering " the most widely read magazine in the field, is available to all members, as are the other books, magazines, surveys, and microsoftware. The university chapter plays an important role in the educational process. Included is the introduction of student members to the profession of Industrial Engineering as it relates to other engineering disciplines and to the profession of engineering in general by offering seminars within the university. HE also provides an environment for social interaction and interchange of ideas between all levels of undergraduate and graduate students, and faculty. I Organizations 317 International Business Association FRONT ROW — Lars Jansen, Martha Harding, Jim Dorsey. SECOND ROW — Andrea Godet, Renji Philip, Chris Olive, Gulnar Ajwan, Jeannette Cadena, Denise Copel, Patrcia Cadina, Gabel Aguirrecha, Kerry Stine, Lauina Chatani, Gabrielle Alfono, Barbara Valentine, Lillian Marti, Susana Betancourt, Lisa Decker. BACK ROW — Lisa Gangadeer, Jean-Castel Cineas, AtuI Menon, Craig Simon, James Haley, Alfonso Fernandez, Bayardo Aguilar, Joey Lichter, Marvel Ebanks, Guy Borel-Saladin, Marty Williams, John D ' Arpina. The members of the Imernational Business Association promote student education, awareness, and involvement in the diverse areas of international and multinational business. The organization opens the world of business through speakers from the community, field trips, the annual career fair, leadership UM, as well as faculty and corporate mixers. IBA participates in activities with other organizations on campus and provides enjoyable fun- draising activities for its members. The association was founded in 1984 by three business students to fulfill the needs of the students interested in the international business spectrum. m niNi hit 318 Organizations I FRONT ROW-Bill Mullowney, Lora Davella, Maria Abreu, Giselle Fuentes, Helen Tallman Braithwaite, Renee JankowskI, Liz Rodriguez, Teri Thompson, Ellen Mullowney, Don Vangeloff, Manny Tejeda, Freddie Stebbins, Ernie Kent, Joe Fernandez, Todd Payne, Brian Hayes. BACK ROW-George Braithwaite, Robert Smith, Pam Fergusen, Maury dicker, Dirk Lorenzen, James Sapp, Xavier Cortada, Dean Furman, Bill Sheeder, Michael Phang, Neil Orange, Scott Meyer, Alex Blanco, Ricardo Sequeira, John Fitzgerald, Scott Kornspan, Preston Britner, Paul Dee, Jeff Zirulnick. The Iron Arrow Honor Society is the highest honor attained at UM. Iron Arrow was founded in 1 926 by the first president of the university, Bowman Foster Ashe. It was intended to start a tradition, something unique to it and the native community in which it stands. The tribe, as it is known, bases its traditions, rituals, and symbols on the history of Florida ' s first inhabitants, the Seminole Indians. Tappings for the Society are held twice a year, during Homecoming and Carni Gras. To be tapped, a candidate must be a junior, senior, graduate, law or medical student, an alumnus, faculty or administrator. Each candidate is examined for leadership, scholarship, character, humility, and love of Alma Mater, and must be unanimously accepted by the member- ship. Organizations 319 l arate Club FRONT ROW — Arlene Batson, Marina Banchetti, Melissa McKnIght, NIeves Quintero, Michael Pekor, Self Elbualy, Harvey Pantow. SECOND ROW — John Daniels, Saul Cacal, Bruce DeTorres, Anne Hymowicz, Bill Lindsley, Mike Sylver, Sean J. BACK ROW — Shigeru Takashina, Rachel Shonfield, Lisa Medin, Todd Nash, Shunichi Ikeda, Paul Griswold, Steve Smith, Ghulam Murtaza. The UM Karate Club has existed since 1972. Its purpose is to help individuals build a strong mental and physical character through the train- ing in the art of Shotokan. The style of Shotokan Karate, which emphasizes powerful techniques and balance, was developed in Japan by Master Funa- koshi and has now spread throughout the world. The Karate Club is opened to students, faculty, and staff. The club is a member of the Japan Karate Association (JKA), the International Shoto- kan Federation (ISKF), and the South Atlantic Karate Association (SAKA). The instructor is Mr. Shigeru Takashina, a sixth degree black belt who is the chairman and chief instructor of SAKA. The Karate Club sponsors the annual SAKA Open Tournament which is held on campus during the spring semester attracting well over 200 partici- pants. A summer training camp is also sponsored. Both activities attract people from all over the southeastern United States. 320 Organizations J orean Student Associations [ IWSECOII inttuM FRONT ROW — Dae-Ho Byun, Ill-Whan Chee, Jeong-Soo Kang, Kyung-Rhim Kim, Chin-Yu Ryu, Bok-Hyun Kim, Kyu-Rhim Kim. BACK ROW - Hyun-Soo Kim, Do-Soo Jang, Jin-Yong Orme, Chin-Woo Park, Nam-Joo Kim, Bum Cho. The Korean Student Association was created in order to promote Korean culture and unity within the university community and to provide some sense of cohesiveness among Koreans on campus. Furthermore, the organi- zation seeks to inform the university students about the people of Korea and their way of life. There are currently 20 members of the association. Membership is open to Korean students and other students who share comm on interest in the organization. As a very active group they are involved in both social and cultural events. Its members are active participants in the festivities of United Nation Day and International Week. Organizations 321 L atin American Student Association FRONT ROW — Martha Suarez, Jose Izquierdo, Claudia Herman, Julio Fernandez. SECOND ROW — Luis Percovich, Brenfy O ' Rorlte, Hortensia Linero, Iris Leikes, Isabel Noriega. THIRD ROW — Brenda Fishman, Hugo Vizcarra, Yvette Bronstein, David Rowe, Teresa Pool. BACK ROW — Patrick Shironoshita, Sergio Bustamante, Kim Hancammon, Rosa Verdeja. The Latin American Student Association is an organization of students with an interest in Latin American affairs. The purpose is to get all Latin students together to unite their cultures, although its membership is open to any student interested in Latin America. LASA activities are both academically and socially oriented. United Nations Day and International Week allow the organization to showcase the various elements of Latin American culture. LASA also participates in Homecoming and Carni Gras. Academically, LASA works to foster rela- tions with Latin Alumni and brings speakers to campus to discuss Latin American situations. 322 Organizations Ijudwig van Beethoven Club J. Buffy London, Wendy J. Duch. The purpose of the Ludwig van Beethoven Club is to create a classical jazz music series. It was formed and founded in 1987 to provide the Univer- sity of Miami composers and performers with a demonstration tape and give them a chance to appear on television. The organization, which is open to all students, approaches people to donate use of broadcast-quality equipment and tapes to record University of Miami performers and composers. Organizations 323 -■w JVliami Engineering Magazine FRONT ROW — Dr. Shihab Asfour, Dr. Samuel Lee, Frank Casale, Cecile Figueras, Heather Harris, Yvette Aleman, Dr. Augustin Recio. BACK ROW — Caroline de Cubas, Maria Andino, Albert Daire, Robert Devine, Bob Fiske, Ron Flores, Ricardo Sequiera. The Miami Engineer Magazine highlights the academic, social, profes- sional, and community involvement of the College of Engineering. The features and articles of the magazine focus on student activities, faculty recognition, alumni support and achievement, and professional involve- ment. Published and distributed free once each semester, the magazine also includes recent news of each of the five departments of the College of Engineering: Biomedical, Civil and Architectural, Electrical and Comput- er, Industrial, and Mechanical. Produced by engineering students, the Miami Engineer Magazine is not only designed to inform the University of Miami community of the activi- ties of the College of Engineering, but to spread information among the professional community as well. 324 Organizations JVLiami Hurricane FRONT ROW — Erik Cocks, Laurie Thomas, Barbra Spalten, Amy Ellis, Pat McCreey, James Vickaryous. SECOND ROW — Mike Roy, Shari Langerman, Lina Lopez, Maria Elena Fernandez, Maureen McDermott. BACK ROW — Lisa Frankel, Dan LeBatard, Jacqueline Levermore, Mark Thieroff, Albert Xiques. NOT PICTURED — Thomas Pfeiffer, Gail Shivel, Kip Kuduk, Leslie Casimir. The Miami Hurricane, the University of Miami ' s newspaper, is one of the oldest and largest organizations on carripus. Produced entirely by students, the Hurricane appears every Tuesday and Friday during the academic year. The paper, divided into news, opinion, accent and sports sections, is not an administrative mouthpiece. Writers and editors regularly combat University policies on issues such as parking and housing and tuition increases. This independence, plus great writing and photography, have encouraged the Associated Collegiate Press and other organizations to annually rate the Hurricane as one of the best student newspapers in the country. This year, recognizing future trends in publishing, editors and business staffers worked together to increase the amount of color which ran in the H urricane, as well as seeking to add more graphics to paper ' s pages. Organizations 325 ' " " JVLiami Hurricane Business Office FRONT ROW — Stephanie Chancy, Shana Maria Davis. SECOND ROW — Erik Cocks, William Yonkowski, Dodd Clasen, John Angele. BACK ROW — Pam Hernandez. KK The Miami Hurricane Business office is in charge of the financial oper- ations of the Hurricane newspaper and the IBIS yearbook. Located in the University Center, it is a student-run operation. The staff consists of a Business Manager, Herald Manager, Classified Manager, Sub- scription Manager, Production Manager, Staff Coordinator and many other students who gain valuable first hand experience, in the different aspects of newspaper business. The energetic staff makes every attempt to serve advertisers in the com- munity and provides enough funds to print the newspaper and gererate a profit. 326 Organizations M ortar Board mgHcBW FRONT ROW — Jay Brzezynski, Jenifer Zeigler, Deanne Hotter, Lisa Chang, Dale Zarinsky, Karen Melino, Angela Burrafato, Nancy Chiang. BACK ROW — Don Vangeloff, Professor Gerald Curits, Kimberly Krepp, Lisa Silverberg, Paul Dean. In the early years of UM there was the women ' s honor society of Nu Kappa Tau. In 1965, Nu Kappa Tau became part of Mortar Board, a national women ' s honorary that had been in existence since since 1918. In 1978, Mortar Board opened its ranks to men. The society brings campus leaders together to promote scholarship, lead- ership and service within the university community and beyond. Prospec- tive applicants must have between sixty and ninety credits and a minimum cumulative GPA of 3.3. From there, they arejudged on the basis of scholar- ship, leadership and service. The society ' s twenty-two members are an active group sponsoring various leadership seminars for local high school students. I Organizations 327 micron Delta Kappa IT tL .i ' FRONT ROW-Don Vangeloff, Xavier Cortada, Sheila Smith, Barbra Spalten, Eric Copeland, Tania IVIartin, Freddie Stebbins, Josef Silny. SECOND ROW-David Brown, Rich Jones, Dr. W. Ivan Hoy, William Mullowney, Maria Abreu, Dr. Michael Phang, Giana Demos, Dr. Mickey Demos, Sallie Scudder, Dale Zarinsky, Ken DeMoor, Lina Lopez, Tom Pfeiffer, Audrey Finkelstein, Dean Frank Millero, Robert Rosen, Manny Tejeda, Rosa Verdeja. THIRD ROW-Dr. Benjamin Webb, Anna Hernandez, Eric Nelson, Dr. Alfred Mills, Raymonde Bilger, Eric Persily, T.J. Mannix, Neal Amdur, Ramon Trias, Don Major, Dr. Jonathan West, B.J. Riccardi, Dean William Sheeder. BACK ROW-Barrett Mincey, Preston Britner, C. Richard Robins, George Braithwaite, C. Dean Furman, Norman Parsons, Scott Meyer, Walter Palmer, Dr. Carl McKenry, Ralph Renick, Bill Furr. NOT PICTUREO-Virginia Varela, Dr. Agustin Recio, Roxanne Greitz. Omicron Delta Kappa is a National Leadership Honor Society, founded to recognize and encourage scholarship and leadership. Membership is awarded once each semester on the basis of seven qualifications: scholar- ship, athletics, social service, religious activities and campus government, journalism, speech and the mass media, and creative and performing arts. 328 Organizations Jrder of Omega 1 Urganization of Jewish Students FRONT ROW — Stacy Belfer, Sheri Sabath, Amy Tucker, Anne Hymowitz. SECOND ROW — Laynie Schulman, Rachel Backenheimer, Craig Joseph, Rachel Shonfield. THIRD ROW — Shiamit Oz, Daniel Cross, Richard Markowitz. FOURTH ROW — Jonathan Meola, Bonnie Kaplan, Laura Zel. FIFTH ROW — Sam Backer, Rabbi Lou Feldstein, Robert Moszenberg. BACK ROW — Linda Lazere Levin, Jon Dellon, Deborah Kuluva, Paris Pierce, Albert Khafif. NOT PICTURED — Dale Zarinsky, Michele Dubin. The Organization of Jewish Students is the Jewish student group at the University of Miami. We serve the Jewish cultural and ethnic needs of the University. We are here to inform and educate the University community on matters affecting the Jewish community at UM and the greater Jewish community world-wide. The Organization of Jewish Students has always been known for the variety of activities it offers. The activities planned range from social and philanthropic to cultural and educational. We also sponsor Israel Day at the International Week celebrations. OJS also participates in the following activities: United Jewish Appeal, Oppressed and Soviet Jewry Rallies, Israel Day at the Patio, the Thursday Lunchtime Series, as well as Guest Speakers and Educational Programs. 330 Organizations Urganization for Jamaican Unity M.DIMM FRONT ROW — Debra Fong Yee, Tracie Hoo, Catherine Campbell, Christine Nixon, Debra Prendergast. SECOND ROW — Paul Dean, Gary Gunning, Racquel Hardie, Bryan Glinton, Michelle Hamilton, Dylan Powe, Michelle Lee, Stacey Brodie, Joan Brown. THIRD ROW — Jacqueline Jackson, Collette Satchel, Brigitte Semexant, Sequeda Rangeet, Michelle Chung, Suzanne Bryon. BACK ROW — Ricardo Hale, Christopher O ' Sullivan, Damian Chong, Mark O ' Sullivan, Oorthon Dade, Andrew Fuller, Jimmy Edmond, Chris Kentebe. The Organization for Jamaican Unity was created in order to promote Jamaican unity and culture within the University community and to pro- vide some sense of cohesiveness among Jamaicans on campus. The organi- zation seeks also to inform UM and the city of Miami about the people of Jamaica and their way of life. The organization has been on campus for 1 1 years. Its members work diligently to involve many Jamaicans in student life on campus. With this as their goal, the organization ' s fifty members lend their participation and visibility to many campus activities. Along with other events throughout the year, OJU sponsors two major functions. First is the bi-annual Soccer Tournament which is attended by numerous universities in Florida. Second is the annual Jamaica Awareness Week. During this week, Jamaican students express their culture to others on campus. Organizations 331 Uutdoor Recreation Club is; FRONT ROW — Dori Shorr. BACK ROW — Jeff Tomaszewski, David Faerman, Pat Davis. The Outdoor Recreation Club is now in its sixth year of existence here at UM. In these six years, we have continued to grow, both in membership and in the amount of equipment we possess. Our purpose is to explore the South Florida environment through many varied outdoor activities such as camp- ing, hiking, canoeing, fishing, and snorkeling. We have several trips which we do annually, such as our Thanksgiving canoe trip. For the students who do not go home for the holiday weekend, this is an excellent way to meet new people and have a good time. Over Spring Break, we go camping for the entire week in the mountains of Virginia, North Carolina, or Tennessee. A third annual trip is our deep sea fishing trip. After fishing for about four hours, we have a fish fry. In addition, we also do many campouts, hiking trips, an d other outdoor activi- ties here in South Florida. i 332 Organizations ■m i ±hi Mu Alpha FRONT ROW — Jordan Keller, Andrew Shelfer, Leo Walz. SECOND ROW — Larry Shane, Doug Thurber, Kevin Strang, Jim Patterson, Todd Hager, Mark Cress. THIRD ROW — Chris Cochran, Rene Pasnon, Mike Dolan, Ralph Hays. FOURTH ROW — Darren Stuart, Rhona Wise, Mike Scholl, Jon Jannarone, Scott Abrams. BACK ROW — Tim Gallagher, Buckley Hugo. Phi Mu Alpha is the largest men ' s professional music fraternity in Amer- ica. The Beta Tau chapter was established on March 5, 1937 and has been very active since then. The purpose of this organization is to encourage and actively promote the highest standards of creativity, performance, and education in music. Currently, we are involved in an educational program designed to raise the standards of music at the Junior and Senior high school level. We also have many en sembles which perform both on and off campus such as the saxophone quintet, a clarinet quartet, a brass quintet, a concert jazz band, and a men ' s chorus. To be accepted into membership of Phi Mu Alpha, a student must undergo a probationary period and take a national exam. Upon becoming a member, students will join other members in planning and taking part in musical performances sponsored by the organization. Organizations 333 ±i Tau Sigma FRONT ROW — Viviana Franyie, Cecile Figueras, Dr. K.V. Wong, Gema Gonzalez. SECOND ROW — Marcelo Quinones, Howard Preissman, Andrew Soon-Fung, Daniel Levi, Grant Teagarden. THIRD ROW — David Gile, Michael Dufek, Don Curtiss, Steve DeLange, Martin Graf. The Miami Sigma Upsiion Chapter of Pi Tau Sigma had its roots in the Pi Sigma Mechanical Engineering Honor Society. In the spring of 1 969, under the advisement of Dr. Harold J. Plass, Department Chairman, Pi Sigma petitioned for a Pi Tau Sigma chapter to be instituted at the University of Miami. This petition was approved and the Miami Sigma Upsiion Chapter of Pi Tau Sigma was installed on January 22, 1970. Pi Tau Sigma participates actively in all Mechanical Engineering De- partment activities and functions. It is intimately linked with the student chapter of ASME (American Society of Mechanical Engineers). Pi Tau Sigma also takes an active part in Homecoming, Carni Gras, various fund- raisers and other social and community related events. Pi Tau Sigma has instituted a tutoring program which has been beneficial both to those being tutored and to those doing the tutoring. Pi Tau Sigma has contributed to the professional development of the College of Engineering and hopes to continue doing so for many years. Fmri SMW 334 Organizations lizzazz Dance Club i)«a FRONT ROW — Marina Cesar, Julie Hall, Karen Fernandez, Amy Finegold, Mary Castano. BACK ROW — Judy Awong, Claudia Davis, Felecia Sheffield, Lisa Chang, Theresa Reech, Cherise Murphy. NOT PICTURED — Andrea Cavrich, Valerie Dekle, Sonia Padron, Sylvia Padron, Jane Montrea, Pat Jackson. The University of Miami Pizzazz Dance Club is concluding its fourth year. It has increased its exposure through many activities on campus. During past years. Pizzazz has performed at the Rathskellar, the Miss UM Pageant, and at Carni Gras. This year Pizzazz has been videotaped for various classes, the cable station, and Carni Gras. UM Pizzazz Dance has a performing troupe of about fifteen people. The club is open to any affiliated member of the UM campus. UM Pizzazz Dance is built upon the love of dance, learning it, and performing it. Pizzazz is recognized by many organizations, students, and faculty as a responsible and talented group of dancers, as well as one that will keep growing and expanding over the years. Organizations 335 i FRONT ROW — Shani Duberstein, Albert Alessi, Jennifer Greben, Cheryl Deane, Cindy Gonzalez, Diane Zagrobelny, Rachel Shonfield, Dale Zarinsky, Brooke Andry, Warren Estey, Laura Virgil, Beverly Parsons, Janice Cartera, Cathy Gritton, Jim Maher, Jerry Karnick. SECOND ROW — Brant Mackey, Laurie Thomas, Don Shorr, Sheryl Silverman, Lynn Jurkevich, Thomas Pfeiffer, Jonathan Meltz, Michael Ahern, Alan Knitowski, Pat Davis, Sharon Toback, Adelle Mcllroy, Aruna Ganju, Kerry Jennings, Karin Greenspan, Jason Campagna, Gema Gonzalez, Chinjune Lin, Brian Deming. THIRD ROW — Corey Moss, Olga L. Mesa, Brian Rolfs, Melissa Stasa, John Angele, Lisa Tobin, Luigi Britner, Ken DeMoor, Christine Thompson, Jennifer L. Smith, Rachel Feit, Carrie Edmondson, Joanne Hayward, Alexis Moore, Cat Fitzgerald, Stephanie Thomas, Richard Vasquez. FOURTH ROW — Beth Susi, Felicia D. Sheffield, Zita Zanotti, Karen Kralovanec, Todd Crump, Lora Davella, Lina Lopez, Matthew Parsons, Gary Cardenas, Darren Roach, Elisa Bernstein, Liza Perez, Andre Prudhomme, Martin Bingham, Richard Wenca. FIFTH ROW — Lee Stevens, Kristin Lauterer, Todd Fisher, Tat Chee Wan, Albert Xiques, Todd Misemer, Strap Bozwersky, Racquel Hardie, Michael Patey, Camie Popp, George Hunkele, Sheila Smith. BACK ROW — Barbra Spalten, Ramesh Buch, Hehil Buch, Eduardo Ferrer, Arnold Monteaqudo, Helene Goldstein, Matt Thomas, Barry Grant, Frank Bilotti, Marc Camacho, Eric Suescun, Tom Higgins. The concept of the President ' s 100 is to maintain a group of one hundred student hosts who are involved in sharing information about the University of Miami and articulating its goals. The students in this selective, presti- gious organization maintain a working relationship with University faculty and administrators, and serve in an organized capacity as ambassadors to both the internal and external communities. The President ' s 100 is sponsored by President Edward T. Foote II and is administered by the Office of Admissions. 336 Organizations FRONT ROW — Jimbo Lawson, Sandra Madariaga, Gino Chiang. SECOND ROW — Slasher Crisafulli, Rhei Reyes. THIRD ROW — Gil Aeorta, Jason Rogues. BACK ROW — Stu Schaag, Julio Fernandez. NOT PICTURED — Diane Zagrobelny, Debbie Shair, Jody Kalman, Luisa Ortiz. Program Council is made up of a diverse group of students and advisors who plan events for tlie Whitlen University Center as well as the entire campus. Perhaps most popular on campus are its two traditional series, Friday Flicks and Midday Recess. In the fall. Hurricane Hunt takes place, featuring lucrative prizes for the winning team. This year ' s game was a combination clue game and scavenger hunt. The enthusiasm and great ideas do not stop at the limits of campus. Each year the University of Miami ' s Program Council contributes to both region- al and national programming conferences, helping other schools gain new and exciting ideas. The main goal and motivating purpose behind Program Council is to get the entire campus involved in activities which arc fun for all. Organizations 337 R athskellar Advisory Board FRONT ROW — Sharony Andrews, Phil Needles, Jared Robinson, Manny Tejeda. BACK ROW — Dave Brinton, Judy Pantota, Dave Paollnl, Alan Feeney, Fred Karlinsky, Eric Nelson, Steve Poppleton The Rathskellar Advisory Board is a group of fifteen undergraduates, one graduate, and one law student with many of the responsibiUties associated with the running of the Rathskellar. Undergraduate members of the board are thoroughly screened and selected for a term of one year. RAB is responsible for all programming, entertainment, advertising, interior decorations, and improvements to the Rathskellar. Regularly scheduled programming throughout the year includes Happy Hour, Ladies Night Dance Night, PeRry cOMO night, 5th Quarter Par- ties, and " Gutbusters Comedy Series. " A series of new programs has been introduced this year using the new NTN Computer Interactive Playmaker Units. A Playmaker is a portable computer keyboard which allows students to compete in different events against each other, and against bars across the nation. In addition, RAB has brought in new chairs and refinished the surfaces of the tables in the Rathskellar. 338 Organizations rCoadrunners FRONT ROW-Sandra Chen, Dafne Luque, Lynn Cohen. SECOND ROW-Kermit Murray, Sandra Madariaga, Maria Reynardus, Ivelisse Rodriguez, Marta Millero, Eugene Chiang. THIRD ROW-Joe Velasco, Manuel Pravia, Roger Zaidivar, Carolyn Salisbury, Bryan Williams. BACK ROW-Mike Tillis, Julio Fernandez, Ron Bashan. The purpose is to provide a focal point for commuter students to come for information and assistance. The Roadrunners represent the interests and concerns of commuters to the University administration. They also enable off-campus students to get involved in campus activities. Roadrunners was formed on April 23, 1973 to provide an organization that would better meet the needs of commuter students. This year marks our 16th anniversary. All full-time commuter students are eligible to become active members. Part-time students and resident students are invited to become associate members. Organizations 339 io ailing Hurricanes FRONT ROW — R. Roemig, J. Schmidt, Andreas Wendermutr, Hildegard Wiggenhorn, Hartmut Wick, Al mil Buch, Till Muller-lbold, Ramesh Buch, Hartmut Peters. BACK ROW — John Adams, Kevin Shelton, Daniel Hutter, Marj Deocampo, Kristin Lauterer, David Beutel. The Hurricane Sailors are the University of Miami ' s all around water sports club. We provide the opportunity for anyone in the university com- munity to enjoy small boat sailing and windsurfing. The Hurricane Sailors go sailing at Virginia Key one day each weekend during the fall and spring semesters. In addition to going sailing each weekend, the Hurricane Sailors go to the Florida Keys each semester for a mid-term weekend to gather strength and unwind. Leaving on a Friday night and returning Sunday afternoon, the club goes camping and sailing in the scenic Florida Keys while at the same time blowing off steam. For spring break, the Hurricane Sailors embark on a week-long cruise to the beautiful tropical islands of the Bahamas. The club charters a fifty foot sailboat and sail out of the Miami area for a week of sun and fun on the open ocean. tell 340 Organizations ii i cuba Club FRONT ROW — Ed Avila, Reid McNally, Will Swanson, Keene Haywood, Rodger Vojcek, Marc Guara, Glenn Elsen, Brain A. Kelly. SECOND ROW — David Black, Nancy Swope, Kevin Shelton, Trisha Stone, Cheryl Mell, Larry Buttell, Toni Parras, Bob Douglas, Riley Bordelon. THIRD ROW — D ' Ana Clark, Nina Petrovich, Jon Epstein, Trish Tiedeman, Sean Bailey, Michelle Holterhoff, Corey Moss, Daniel Krohn, Melissa Lloyd, Michelle Rivera, Raul Pinon Jr., Daisy Guell, Benan David Diaz, Stacey McCowan, Greg Tolpin. FOURTH ROW — Marjorie Hall, Marc Hackel, Lars Knudson, Rod Mette, Jennifer Fritz, Carrie Hyman, O.J. Whatley, Mia Rosen, cindi Phillips, Heather Wright, Rob Randell, Miguel A. Lopez. BACK ROW — Brian Feeney, John Amecn, James Byrne, Eric Slater, Rony Abovitz, Jeff Freeman, Bill Lowman, Charles Berson, Justin Grubich. The University of Miami Scuba Club provides safe and inexpensive diving for UM students, faculty, and alumni. Weekly dives are schelduled throughout South Florida, and weekly meetings are held, featuring slide- shows and guest speakers. Guest speakers discuss diving and ocean related subjects. Special weekend trips are planned each semester, along with barbeques and parties. Club members must be certified divers. The UM Scuba Club gives students a chance to get involved and meet new people. The club is involved in Homecoming and Carni Gras. Organizations 341 looccer Club FRONT ROW — Gabe Stivala, Mark Komblatt, Fausto Miranda, Rick Conkey, Ken Casey, Luis Dominguez, Shawn Cousins, Erwin Velez. BACK ROW — Wilhelm Kercher, Michael Sama, Greg Glenn, Ignacio Duarte, Antonio DIas, Mark Gladwin, Matt Lewis, Ted Norman, Augie Authier, Dick Williams. The University of Miami once had a varsity soccer team, but the program was dropped in May 1 984. Since then the University of Miami Soccer Club struggled against all kinds of adversities. Today, however, the Soccer Club is considered one of the most successful clubs on campus. The UM Soccer Club finished third place in the Dade Soccer League for the 1987-88 school year. We are also involved in other activities such as Indoor Soccer, UM Fun-Day, and tournaments with other universities. The UM Soccer Club wants the UM community to enjoy physical fitness through the sport of soccer, and is striving for the re-establishment of varsity soccer on the UM campus. 342 Organizations ioociety of Manufacturing Engineers tm 4 FRONT ROW — Frank Casale, Elda Davis, Patricia Solo, Dominique Bastos, Saadia Saad, Maria Andino, Marjorie Saad, Caroline de Cubas, Abdulrahman Itani, Nawaf Al-Musallam. BACK ROW — Alberto Daire, Jose Izquierdo, mansour Tritar, Erin Gately, Olio Ortega, Michael Lingswiler, Vincent Chen, Ron Flores, Terry Emanuel, Paul Brusco, Robert Deuine, Jeff Ellis. The Society of Manufacturing Engineers was founded in 1932 and has more than 80,000 members and has charted more than 300 Senior Chapters and 175 Student Chapters. Since SME has been founded, one of its main concerns has been with its students studying Manufacturing Engineering and related technologies. Our chapter at the University of Miami was chartered in March of 1986 and presently has 70 active members which include electrical, mechanical, and industrial engineering students. Organizations 343 k ociety of Physics Students FRONT ROW — Lai " Lee " Leong, Jonathan Alexander Walkenstein, William Pardo, Maria McCaughey, Audreas Weudemath. BACK ROW - Robert Calay, Evelio Sotolongo, Jon Pellan, Manuel Huerta, Amir Friedman, Adelle Mcllroy, Menghma Wang, Weiyan Gong, Alsaeig Nubeal. The purpose of the Society of Physics Students, Sigma Pi Sigma, is to foster interest in physics and to promote activities for ail students but is based upon scholastic achievement in the general curriculum as well as in physics courses. The Society of Physics Students was founded in 1968 and is affiliated with the American Institute of Physics (AIP). Our local chapter was rein- stated last year and is currently under the aegis of Dr. William B. Pardo, Professor of Physics. We sponsor lectures on various topics in physics, assist undergraduates in application to graduate programs (as well as in preparing for the GRE), and host the annual physics picnic. 344 Organizations UCKWI- FRONT ROW — Mike Novo, Lora Davella, Mechelle McBride, Sharon Carvalho, Wayne Rodney. BACK ROW — Ellen Mullowney, Philip Needles, Richard H. Gauthier, Dodd Clasen, Shawn May, David Faerman, John D ' Arpino, Dave Brown, John Zanyk. The Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee (SAFAC) is comprised of 1 1 undergraduate students representing various constituencies of the undergraduate student body, two non-voting advisors, a non-voting secre- tary, and a chairperson who serves in a non-voting capacity except to break a tied vote. SAFAC insures that the activity fee distribution will be in the best interests of all student organizations. Its main responsibility is to recom- mend allocations for the various student organizations on campus for their yearly operations, and to act on emergency requests for those organizations having unforeseen financial difficulties on the current year. In order to receive funding from SAFAC, a campus organization must be registered with the Committee on Student Organizations (COSO) through the department of student activities. The Vice-President for Student Af- fairs, the Board of Trustees, and the Dean of Students each play a role in SAFAC ' s allocations. Organizations 345 FRONT ROW — Derk Shoup, Manny Anon, Cecile (Christina) Salman. BACK ROW — Gabriel Edmond. NOT PICTURED — Mike Tyler, Danny Horowitz, Glenn Porter, Margaret Hurley, Tai Cheng. The Student Government Supreme Court is responsible for dealing with any conflicts that may arise in any of the branches of government. The Supreme Court is the final judication. Any arguments or issues that may arise from dealing with the constitu- tion are handled by the Supreme Court ' s nine student justices. Justices must be screened by the Council of Chairpersons and then ratified by the Senate. The Supreme Court monitors all student body elections to assure that all parties and candidates follow the election guidelines as laid down by the constitution, or to take the appropriate steps if that is not the case. t . 346 Organizations s tudent Government Cabinet iTfW ! FRONT ROW — Sandon Kallstrom, Leigh Kurtz, Roxanne Greitz, Lora Davella, Amy Finegold, Vincent DiPiero. SECOND ROW — Tracy Evans, Jim Witmer, Irwin Raij, Timothy Gildner, Beth Cella, Maria Shudark, Doris Szczepl oloski, Orlando Cruz, Francis Yula. THIRD ROW — Julie Agarwal, Nhorma Rodriguez, Steven Horowitz, Elizabeth Kramer, Michael Streiter, Steve Hester, Amy Wildgrube, Cathy Pitt, Jason Tobin, Ted Chin, Melissa Lloyd, Michele Sfugaras, Christopher Sarama, Deborah Drown, Jacqu eline Levermore. BACK ROW — Sean Peart, Don Zimmerman, C. Dean Furman, Brain Bartley, Roderick Hudnell, Edward Vergopia, Ari Zeltzer, Chris Parks. The Student Government Cabinet, part of the Executive Branch of Student Government, develops and implements many programs and activi- ties to help students and to improve life at UM. The Cabinet is also a trouble shooting network and acts as a liason between students and administration. This year ' s cabinet is one of the largest ever. The Cabinet has continued traditional programs such as the Student Faculty Mixer, distribution of Metrorail passes and Cashbuster Cards, and Student Faculty Evaluation Books, as well as starting new programs like the SG Weekly newsletter, UM License Plate petitions. Trivia Night at the Rat, and beginning the new University of Miami Council of Presidents. With the strength of the Cabinet increasing each year, it is no doubt that it will continue to be a valuable and integral part of Student Government in the future. I Organ izations 347 IBP- iDtudent Government Executive Officers FRONT ROW — Lora Davella, Freddie Stebbins, Marc Oster. BACK ROW — Roxanne Greitz, Dean Furman, Mike Novo. The Student Government Executive Officers oversee the actions of Stu- dent Government and act as liasons between SG ' s various agencies. The officers serve as representatives of the student body to the administration and the Board of Trustees. The President acts as special liason between the students. Student Gov- ernment, and the administration. The President is also responsible for all actions and legislation undertaken by SG. The Vice President oversees and administrates the Cabinet, which executes its own programs and others from SG affiliates. The Speaker of the Senate presides over Senate meet- ings and oversees its actions. The Speaker also represents senate legislation once it has been passed before the Screening Committee and is responsible for recruiting and evaluating potential Senators to fill vacancies. The Trea- surer is responsible for adminstrating the SG budget and delivers a monthly Treasurer ' s Report to the Senate. 348 Organizations i lotudent Government Senate FRONT ROW — Liz Thompson, Nadine, Marc Chaykin, Joy Davis, Charlie Kingery, Jana Secia, Fred Karlinsky. SECOND ROW — Lori Nommay, Shelly Teelucksingh, Nelly Chebli, Chris Gavin, Joelle Cooperman, Ali Koshy, Steve Fox, Eric Kraftsow, Jerry Goldstein, Heidi Wilkinson. THIRD ROW — Rich Jones, Ramon Trias, Carolyn Salisbury, John Calles, Orlando Cruz, Todd Rogers, Julio Fernandez, Leda Perez, Peter Chrlstiaans. FOURTH ROW — Dan Tropp, Laura Yeck, Roque Martin, Martha Zimmerman, Mike Marcll, Robert Devine, Paul McDonnough, Manuel Pravia, Michele Hamilton, Jose Sevilla, Melanie Bostic, Marc Oster. BACK ROW — Dave Gustafson, Dean Furman, Ken DeMoor, Beth Susi, Jimmy Edmond, Michelle Lee, Paul Dean, Roy Weiner, John Machado. NOT PICTURED — John Reandeau, Carol Thompson. p r I The Senate is the elected representative body of Student Government and constitutes SG ' s legislative branch. The main responsibilities of the Senate are to initiate legislation and programs for the betterment of the student body. These issues are categorized under the Senate ' s three commit- tees; Academic, University, and Community Affairs. The Speaker of the Senate, elected by the Senators themselves, presides over all Senate meetings and represents the Senate and its legislation to the administration. The Speaker Pro Tempore is chairman of the Screening Committee and is Senate liason to the cabinet. The Secretary and Parlia- mentarian help with administrative duties in the Senate. The Senate has been involved this year with sponsoring Political Awareness Week, on- campus security issues. Student Faculty Evaluations, parking, final exam schedules, and the Stars for Students program. Organizations 349 FRONT ROW — Jane Monreal, Stephanie Baker, Kerry Coe, Karen Ford. SECOND ROW — Christine Frese, Julia Harum, Cindy Spero, Dyanne Knight. BACK ROW — Amanda Zollo, Susan Hilferty, Bernadette Carney, Tammy McPhee. The purpose of the Sunsations is to promote support, spirit, and enthusi- asm through dancing, and cheering at all football and basketball games. The Sunsations are a new dance team that started two years ago with the upstart of basketball games. Since then they have been making big tracks wherever they go. The highly recognized squad has been seen on national television along with being featured on the Jimmy Johnson show. Aside from being chosen as one of the top squads to compete in Nation- als, Kerry Coe, Julie Harem and Susan Hilferty were selected as " All American " pom pon girls. I 350 Organizations rn a Tracy Kramer. Shenita Hunt, J. Buffy London, Debby Milburn, Paul Appelbaum. The purpose of the Siipplcniein is lo ereale a publication dealing with the linearis wrillen by Lniversily of Vlianii students, staff, faculty, and friends. Work on the Supplenicni. which is advised by Dr. J.B. Floyd, was started in December 1987 and the first issue appeared October 1988. Membership lo the Supplenicni is open to all students. Organizations 351 FRONT ROW — Eric Gregorisch, Jennifer Jones, Todd Jones, Louis LeBarbera, Ingrid Leuchtenmueller. SECOND ROW — Leo Shen, Sander Anderko, Gary Salzman, Mike Sarafogia, Karen Scheinbero, Angie Zayas, Kelly Zeien, Lisa Robinson, My Alvaredo, Renee Prenitzer, Karen Friedman. BACK ROW — Abe Horowitz, Gregg Kleinbaum, Tom Sharp, Marc Tietelbaum, Benan David Diaz, Brian Jensen, Monty Knowles, Brad Gould, Julio Migoyo. Tac Kwon Do(TKD)is Korean Karate. The UMTae Kwon Do Moo-Duk- Kwan Club offers co-ed instruction in a unique blend of traditional and modern training methods encompassing the Moo Duk Kwan (MDK) style of TKD. the Japanese art of Aikido, as well as influences from other martial arts. This blend provides the student with a broader range of self-defense skills. Beginning students are safely led through a physically developmental curriculum pres ented in an academic fashion. Classes are designed to be fun and enjoyable, yet serious, due to the nature of material. Equal empha- sis is placed on conditioning, art, sport, and self-defense. 352 Organizations i FRONT ROW — Associate Dean Dr. Sam Lee, Dr. Augustin Recio, Dennis Cardinale, Frank Casale, Dr. Michael Phang. SECOND ROW — Alex Blanco, Kerrie Exely, Cecile Figueras, Maria Andino. THIRD ROW — David Franklin, Brian Hofung, Diana Bello, Maria Gomez, Larry Elgarresta, Bert Garcia, Rob Devine. FOURTH ROW — Leo Shen, Marni Zahn, Gabriel Gomez, Marc Camacho, Paul Doherty, TC Wan, Steve Ostroff, Grant Teagarden, Andrian Dharmasaputra, Kim Chi Dang, Maureen Griffis. FIFTH ROW — Elio Oliva, Ricardo Sequeira, Manny Terrero, Alan Ravitz, Jose Mendez, Parthiv Dangodara, Tony Figueras, Paul Brusco, Sarah Moss, Mary Hanlon. BACK ROW — Nigel John, Joseph Medvid, Vushvjeet Chow dary, Clinton Po» ell, Ferhat Hatay, Gonzalo de la Vega, Rogue Martin, Tom Soldau, Albert Daire, Ron Floras, Dean Norman Einspruch, Don Curtiss. Tau Beta Pi is the national engineering honor society. The highest honor attainable by an engineering student, the society fosters a liberal culture in an attempt to broaden the interests and talents of outstanding engineers. For this second reason, the Florida Beta chapter sponsors social activities such as barbeques and pool parties. To satisfy professional interests the organization offers lectures and field trips, including visits to NASA ' s John F. Kennedy Space Center. Many engineering opportunities are also dissemi- nated through the officers of the chapter. The society also has a role in the campus in its representation of the College of Engineering in events such as Homecoming and College Bowl. Another of our goals is the recognition of outstanding graduated engineers. Every semester several eminent engineers, those recognized for exemplary behavior, are initiated into the society. Organizations 353 r irst Aid Squad FRONT ROW-Stephanie Gilliam, Laurie Zeltner, Julie Albeg, Angela Roseman, Sharon Toback, Andrea Chiaramonte, Nancy Chiang, Debbie Minsky. BACK ROW-Tony Singh, John Thomas, Alan Dias, Alex Mechaber, Itzack Nir, Robert Buschel. NOT PICTURED-Scott Stein, Robin Agullar, Thu Dinh, Qinny Madigan, Charlie Lewis, Anissa Smith. The purpose of the First Aid Squad is to provide first aid to the University of Miami community and to increase public medical awareness. This is the squad ' s sixth year at the university. Since then, over 1 00 people have been certified in standard first aid and CPR by the squad. All first aid training is provided by the squad. The officers of the First Aid Squad are Alan Dias, president; Alex Mechaber, vice-president; Julie Albeg, secretary; Angela Roseman, director of training. The First Aid Squad also participate in Homecoming Week, Greek Week, Intramural Sports, and all other major University of Miami gatherings. 354 Organizations 1 1 urkish Student Association FRONT ROW-Cigdem Ural, Mehmet Akcin, Mehmet Dedeoglu, Ersin Turhan. SECOND ROW-Derin Ural, Zafer Dulger, Tamay Ozgokmen, Alfan Kayaalp, Turgut Tekindur, Gulgun Savaz. BACK ROW-Ferhat Hatay, Kazim Coban, Erkan Duysal, Rlzal Ismail. The Turkish Student Association was founded to promote Turkish unity within the university and to enhance cultural interactions between the Turkish students and the multi-national community of the University of Miami. Membership is open to Turkish and non-Turkish students. The association resumed its activities in 1984, and presently, it has twenty active members. Participating in the International Week is the association ' s major activity; the Turkish night-A Taste of Anatolia ' 87-was awarded for the most elegant night of International Week. The association is also active in the United Nations Day and International Poem Festival held in the University of Miami. Ogranizations 355 FRONT ROW — Johnny Taylor, Sharony Andrews, Kim Atlee, Lisa Coon, Sonia Smith, Mia Martinborough, Tia McKinney, Mariarosa Boyd, Pamela Kelly, Stephanie White, Mechelle McBrlde. SECOND ROW — Alexander Alan, Vicki Sugr, Hope Carter, Heidi Wilkinson, Sabrina James, Devri Hodge, Wanda Jones, Kay White, Kenyetta Black, Nadene Albury, Antionette Walker, Cassandra Evans, Jacquelyn Davis. BACK ROW — Agnes Manna, Stephanie Gillian, Stephanie Thomas, Dean Jerry Houston, Jacque Levermore, JoAnne Campbell, Miranda Sherman, Stephanie Perry, Michelle Thames, Jorgette Ramos, Kevin Reed, Gladis Kersaint, Allison Savoy, Michelle Sinclair, Fred Little, Nelson Wright, Reuben Rose, Aaron Griffin, April-Starr Williams, Carlton Inman, Michael Brown. The United Black Students organization addresses the academic, social and cultural needs of black students and further provides a crucial motivational link between the university faculty and administration and black students. Membership is by application and the payment of dues, which, is $5.00. Besides involvement with community activists and organi- zations, United Black Students sponsor two gala events of the year: Martin Luther King, Jr. Week and the Black Awareness Month Celebration. 356 Organizations FRONT ROW — Daryn Neb lett, Anh-Dao Le, Vanessa Lewedag. SECOND ROW — Eric DeMars, Jamie Nye, Aaron IVIiller, Jason Masters, Carlos Perez, Mitchell Reiter, Eddy Perez-Stable. BACK ROW — Chuck Frame, Erik Secan, Pepe Lago, Fadel Kassem, Bob Fiske, Randy Stoklos, C.V. Hartline. The main goal of the Volleyball Club is to improve the skills of club members and to promote the sport of volleyball on the University of Miami campus. To become a member of the club member, one must be a Miami student, alumni, employee, or the spouse of any of the above. The officers included Jason Masters, president; Vanessa Lewebab, vice president; Brenfy O ' Rourke, secretary; and Mario Lao, treasurer. Organizations 357 IBT- FRONT ROW — Rami Randhawa, Jennifer Hill. BACK ROW — Scott Mussak, Paul King, Gary Novis, Mickey Fried, Chris Chun, Dennis Lee, Steve Fried, Zeke Maier. The main goal of the UM Water Polo Club is to teach the fundamentals of the sport and to eventually become a varsity team. The Water Polo Club was started in October 1985 by law student, Tony Korvick. The club now has fifteen members and is constantly growing. The team had a record of 3-1 through October playing against teams from the University of Wisconsin and Florida State University. The club is open to any student, alumni, faculty member, or administra- tor. 358 Organizations li!)» U FRONT ROW — Chez Pazienza. Adam Abramson, Maureen O ' Neill, Kris Dyson, Jennifer Kerr, Chris Frasca. SECOND ROW — Robert MacMahon, John Bennet, Adriana Quientero, Omar Figueras, Luly Diaz, Heather Trojan, Jackie Hynek. THIRD ROW — A! IriberrI, Marc Hochman, Joanna Deveraux, Jose Isaza, John Jacecko, John Sprei, Pete Valdes. BACK ROW — Dan Heater, Stu Schaag, Marc Persia, Carlos Rodriguez, Jeff Kasky, Cynthia McGee, Ron Titus. NOT PICTURED — Mike Portnoy. WVUM celebrates it ' s twentieth birthday this year, having been on the air sinc e 1968. Starting out as a 10 watt station serving mainly the Coral Gables campus, WVUM has grown to 365 watts and a major part of the Miami music community. WVUM offers opportunities for almost every student at UM, with a staff of over 100 people involved in news, sports, promotions, production, engineering, and of course, on-the-air positions as D.J.s. WVUM broadcasts 24 hours a day, with most of its programming devoted to progressive music. WVUM also offers a wide range of specialty programs, including Christian, Israeli, rap, reggae, and local music. The station is particularly proud of its promotions department: Listeners can join WVUM on Tuesday nights at Biscayne Baby in a live broadcast, win passes for concerts at almost any local club, or win copies of their favorite albums. Also impressive is WVUM ' s sports coverage, broadcasting every home football and basketball game and all the baseball games. Organizations 359 r Michael DiBl 360 Greeks Division ' Si f w I ftf- % - N W s: ih yf_ i r- Alpha Epsilon Pi FRONT ROW — Aimee Rapaport, Scott Stein, Steve Fox, Jerry Goldstein, Joe Rutansky, Rob Bushel, Michael Holub, Daniel Cross, Chuck. SECOND ROW — Adam Baron, Richard Askintowicz, Jason Fried, Mike Levy, Jordan Bressler, George Riemer, Craig Joseph, Lee Ann Stanger, Robin Mendelson, Patty Moss, Mike Gerson. THIRD ROW — Alanna Turk, Rachel Backenheimer, Laynie Schulman, Alan Diss, Rob Mosenberg, Mike MIrsky, Steve Grieper, Chris Parks, Brian Scheinblum, Mike Sabet, Chris Stroud, Alyssa Turk. BACK ROW — Angela Roseman, Ron Benveniste, Randy Sehres, Daryl Berman, Paris Pierce, Phil Roehner, Abe Horowitz. NOT PICTURED — Larry Cohen, Jon Meola, Jack Schrold, Greg Serfer. Alpha Epsilon Pi was founded on the ideals of Honesty, Faith, Perserverance, Mutual Helpfulness, and Humility. Our pledges are instilled with these values before they are initialed. From this starling point, ihc individual character of each brother is nurtured and helped lo mature. To this end, AEPi offers many opportunics for personal growth. Men learn to work together in the smaller community of the fraternity, and the lessons learned there can be applied to larger organizations. For instance, the fraternity executives board is very often a springboard to student government. Additionally, through AEPi ' s membership in the Interfralernity Council, countless opportunities for personal growth are opened up. On the lighter side, AEPi is a place to live. The chapter house at 6000 San Amaro Drive has become a home away from home for many brothers. Social events, from formal dances to Monday Night Football parties, are always fun. The annual retreat. Parents ' weekend, and Alumni weekend make the brotherhood seem like a large family, and campus-wide competitions such as Homecoming and Greek Week instill a feeling of unity which cannot be found in any other way. AEPi also sponsors enough athletic events to keep any athlete busy. The fraternity fields teams in football, softball, basketball, and almost every other sport. Also, the annual Pledges vs. Brothers softball game is a very popular event. Throw together ideals, opportunities for personal growth, and a family-like atmosphere, and liberally sprinkle the mix with innovative social planning, a yearly retreat, and a strong emphasis on athletics, and what have you got? AEPi, the best fraternity on campus. 362 Greeks Alpha Kappa Alpha FRONT ROW — Sharony Andrews, Karen Grant, Myra Perkins. BACK ROW — Angela White, Mechele McBride, Giadis Kersaint, April-Starr Williams. NOT PICTURED — Olympia Ross. 11. K xu Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority was founded in 1 908 by sixteen black ladies on the campus of Howard University. The oldest of eight Black Greek-letter organizations, the sorority ' s primary goals are s ervice to mankind, high academic achievement and showing leadership qualities. AKA now has more than 100,000 members in the United States, as well as Germany, Africa, and the Bahamas. The local chapter. Iota Nu, was chartered on the UM campus on April 30, 1975 and has since initiated more than 1 00 members, half of whom have been scholarship recepients. Iota Nu now has eight members, who are still carrying on the high standards of excellence of those who preceded them. One of Iota Nu ' s biggest activities is its annual " Ms. Fashionetta Pageant, " a program contest that teaches social graces and educational skills to young girls. Iota Nu also participates in Adopt-A-Child, which is a program that allows organizations to provide financial assistance to poor and needy children around the world. The chapter currently sponsors a child in Africa. Other activities include participation in the After School House sponsorship of the " Dade County Sickle Cell with Santa. " This organization raises funds for Dade County ' s Sickle Cell Anemia Drive as well as making visits to the University of Miami Mailman Center with treats for children. aialils Greeks 363 Alpha Sigma Phi FRONT ROW — Jennifer Mayo, Jim Lawson, Mario Sariol, Louis Maniquault, David Walker. SECOND ROW — Page Stribling, Gil Epstein, Craig Waloman, Lance Crawford, Todd Rogers, Ed Waterbury, Dave Paolini, Stu Schaag, Steve Dickson. THIRD ROW — Rosanne Pesende, Zane Douly, Tara Magee, Connie Alzugaray. BACK ROW — Don Resnik, T.J. Mannix, Laurie Thomas, Dave Tate, Charles Rule. David Diaz, Andrew Schonebaum, Don Haynes. ' ' ■:n Alpha Sigma Phi was founded December 6, 1 845 at Yale University. Although it may be relatively young at the University of Miami, chartered in 1982, but their accomplishments 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 that goal. This dedication is apparent in their recent acheivements. They have been presented the Interfraternity Council ' s President ' s Award for their contribution to the Greek system and the community; Honorable Mention as one of the Outstanding Fraternity Chapters on campus; runner-up for the most improved GPA; and the first Panhellenic Fraternity to win Homecoming. These accomplishments are just a small portion of Alpha Sig ' s contributions to the University of Miami. Iron Arrow, Phi Beta Kappa, Order of Omega, Student Government, President ' s 100, and even the University of Miami Cheerleaders have Alpha Sigs among them. Adding to their campus activities are Alpha Sig ' s philanthrop- ic activities. Alpha Sig sponsors the annual United Cerebral Palsey Super-Dance during Greek Week, which has raised close to $100,000 in the past few years. The officers of Alpha Sig include: T.J. Mannix, President; Stu Schaag, Vice-President; Jim Lawson, Secretary; and Todd Rogers, Treasurer. Promoting brotherhood, scholastic acheivement, community service and social involvement is the Alpha Sigma Phi way of life. f 364 Greeks I If Alpha Tau Omega iocs jrtck i.ln» FRONT ROW — Art Handy, Glenn Haydu, Andy Zaretsky, Dan Bradswell, Kevin O ' Hara, Chris McShane, Dominic Andreano. SECOND ROW — Carl Petetti. THIRD ROW — Ken Duffy, Phil Buchanan, James Thoman, Joe Tuzzolo, Chris Bell, Gary Grauthier, Jim Frevola, Lee Leser, Erik Anderson, Eric Sulzberger. BACK ROW — David Kohl, Mark Imperial. NOR PICTURED — Mike Donilon, Mike Gaugh, Mike Droese, Jeff Ryan, Mike Syvelin, Tom Ackerson, Kevin Mahan. Alpha Tau Omega has been a mainstay on the University of Miami campus since 1 952. Set on the principles " to bind men together in a brotherhood, " ATO was founded in 1865 and is one of the nation ' s oldest fraternities. ATO is continually active on campus participating in Greek Week and Homecoming. ATO also helps raise money for charity, and are strong participants in the annual blood drive. ATO prides itself on academics. The Zeta Epsilon Chapter is always near the top in fraternity grade point average. But ATO knows that college is more than academics and the brothers participate in many social activities. Trips to Disney World highlight some of the many activities ATO is involved in. Greeks 365 Delta Gamma FRONT ROW-Kyu Kim, Kathy Reed, Kim Krepp, Lisa Decker, Jana Secia. SECOND ROW Melissa Best, Sharyl Bell, Brooke Andry, Valerie Deckle, Veronica Claro, Caroline Claro. THIRD ROW-Joy Suchlicki, Robin Freeman, Jenny Gamm, Jill Riley, Pam Forsberg, Amy Zaiucki, Nicole Wright. FOURTH ROW-Kim Sinieone, Laura Virgil, Cheryl Hackney, Susan Bessette, Cami Glazer, Patty Florez, Nancy Barnett, Angle Weller, Melissa Poretsky, Jeniene Poore, Meredith Well. BACK ROW-Jill Branger, Sheryl Miller, Wendy Forbes, K. Leeann Morse. Delta Gamma was founded in 1 873 in Oxford, Mississippi by Eva Webb, Mary Comfort, and Anna Boyd. The University of Miami chapter, Beta Tau, was founded in 1946. Delta Gamma prides itself on academics and scholarships. They hold one of the highest GPA ' s among sororities. In addition to their participation in campus activities, the sisters of Delta Gamma extend their assistance to charitable causes. The largest philanthropic activity for Delta Gamma is their annual Delta Gamma Anchor Splash. This event, held during spring semester benefits " Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. " Members of DG take part in numerous campus activities, including Greek Week and Homecoming Executive Committees, Hurricane Honeys, Sugarcanes, Panahellenic Council just to name a few. The sisters of Delta Gamma are unique and talented individuals, united as one through the bonds of sisterhood. The sisters have a great time participating in many activities. The sisters of DG have been finalists for numerous beauty pageants, including Miss University of Miami, Miss Miami, and Miss Orange Bowl. ■««IIOI ■IdliKi I 366 Greeks LJelta Phi Epsilon FRONT ROW — Gina Harris, Tammy McCloy, Carol White, Alex Martinengo. SECOND ROW — Melinda Fox, Jackie Noteri, Kerri Reiter, Traci Oster, Debbie Fueur, Rachel Greenbaum, Eden Cohen, Michelle Kipilman, Marcia Gomez, Karen Ouintiere, Bari VIneberg, Erica Steinberg, Tara Brenner. THIRD ROW — Amy Heimlich, Robin Forman, Denlse Gilbert, Lisa Epstein, Jennifer Posnack, Susan Walzer, Rita Feldman. BACK ROW — Jeanne May, Merritt Berghash, Desiree Bablnec, Laura Poncher, Hope Thai, Jennifer Cohen, Donna Dagnese, Sarah Keefe, Michelle Briere. NOT PICTURED — Debbie Gordon, Dori Greenberg, Kelly Moore, Lainle Benjamin, Lisa Berger, Tina Khoury, Sharon Pollack, Kimmi Wolfrom, Lori Berman, Martha Chavez, Renni Gold, Beth Gottesman. HOd Ms The Omega Chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon has been at the University of Miami for its second year as of September 1988. In 1985, twenty-four girls formed a local sorority and called themselves Alpha Alpha Sigma (Almost A Sorority). They began participating in traditionally all-Greek events and sent out letters to national sororities 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 develop 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. Greeks 367 j appa Kappa Gamma FRONT ROW — Liz Espjnosa, Faith True, Colleen Carson, Pamela Sahm, Fiorella Poggi-Leigh, Malease Marko, Catalina Jugo. SECOND ROW — Amy Reld, Christy Noworyta, Nhorma Rodriguez, Jennie Alter, Jodi Horovitz, Sonja Schnell, Tiffany Raif, Christine Merget, Beatrice Dilbert, Jennifer Shelley. THIRD ROW — D ' Aun Clark, Gayle Schleifer, Debbie Young, Angela Santarelli, Nicole Wilder, Tina Wilkens, Mera Cardenas, Becky Santiago, Kelly Marshall, Heather Harris, Debbie Kershaw, Marlene Gato, Sallie Scudder, Lauren Sallata. BACK ROW — Suzanne Sallata, Diane Doolan, Maura McCutcheon, Lisa Bearer, Kaylie Ebner, Katie Sack, Jennifer Smith, Liza Perez, Beth Buttell, Debbie Laux, Laura Zequeira. NOT PICTURED — Fran Camporeale, Cherl Crockett, Jacqui Schmitt, Joan Clark, Ellen Mullowney. Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College in Illinois in 1870. This year marks the 50th birthday of the Delta Kappa Chapter at the University of Miami. The Kappas pride themselves on being one of the strongest sororities on campus, striving for excellence in all as- pects of fraternity and college life. With the owl, the key, and the fleur de lis as the symbols of their high aspirations, the Kappas stress high academic acheivement and campus involvement. As a sorority, Kappa participates in P.O. P., Homecoming, Greek Week, and Carni Gras. The Kappas have won Greek Week for six consecutive years. The Kappas also sponsor philanthropic events, including raising money for various charitable organizations and organizing a fashion show, whose proceeds went to United Cerebral Palsy. Individually, the Kappas are a diverse group of girls who participate in almost all areas of college life, including Student Government, Rho Lambda, Homecoming, Greek Week, Panhellenic Council, Golden Key National Honor Society, The Miami Hurricane, the IBIS yearbook, and the Sugarcanes. The Kappas stress unity, the finest womanhood, and excellence in college life and community service. 368 Greeks a i WlJd " MM l amhda Chi Alpha Oii Tri FRONT ROW — A. Cohen, D. Lenton, A. Unanue, Spuds the Dog, E. Lacasa, Tommy B., G. Stivala, N. Townsend, J. P. Szymkowicz. SECOND ROW — B. Kinnune, S. Harper, D. Griffin, S. DeThomas, S. Lukacz, E. Haase, P. McCreanor, W. Kercher, V. DiPiero, B. Cavaliero, J. Solan, A. Sancerni, J. Cer- chio, C. Kowalenski, P. Needles, A. Lodina, S. McCowan, B. Douglas, Chef Bezzie, K. Benezra, C. Kassam. THIRD ROW — D. Vangeloff, B. Cella, K. Greenspan, J. Goldstein, S. Walsh, M. Bratkiv, T. Spencer, F. Stebbins, T. Hamilton, P. McCrean or, J. Kallich, P. McGuire, G. Holland, S. Smith, J. VanHagen, S. Cacal, K. Wolfla, B. Trichon, M. Timburzi, J. Hession, B. Little, C. Arbing, D. Kraft, K. Wlllim, G. White. FOURTH ROW — J. Foglesong, D. Radeloff, M. Whitworth, E. Virgil, J. Ferro, D. Wright, G. Koslewski, D. Sherman, O. Cone, T. Lindsberg. BACK ROW — E. Dale, S. Kane, M. Panster, L. ince, C. Olive, E. Mascaro, J. Tomalooski, L. Elmen. A. Knitkowski, D. Shoup, D. ZIpperhead, K. Wolfaloo, S. Silver, B. Greiner, D. Roach, G. :ardenas, M. Parsons, M. Meyer, D. Newman. Since its founding. Lambda Chi Alpha has been dedicated to the highest ideals of brotherhood, leadership, scholarship, and philantropy. The Epsilon Omega chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha has carried on this proud tradition since its founding at the University of Miami campus. Brothers of our chapter continue to achieve a proper balance of these three elements and it shows. We are a large and diverse yet close-knit brotherhood. Our brothers represent many nationalities, religions, and ideals. Exposure to such diversity prepares one well for life outside of school. Our chapter breeds leaders ranging from candidates for state office to student government president and president of BACCHUS. We also set an example by carrying out our social activities in a fun and most responsible manner. Scholarship is second nature to our brothers who uphold academic standards surpassing those of University students as a whole. Brothers receive much help with their academics and careers from older brothers and alumni. Community service plays an important role in Lambda Chi as well. Whether we are collecting for a charity or volunteering our own time, our impact on the community is noticeable. Lambda Chi Alpha is a place for those with high ideals. Brotherhood in Lambda Chi Alpha exposes one to some of the most sincere and genuine people around. Brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha leave their Alma Mater well rounded, ready to make the most of their lives and careers. Greeks 369 ihi Sigma Sigma FRONT ROW — Patty Solo, Lori Tashman, Liani Garcia. SECOND ROW — Peggy Kushihashi, Sharon Sotiros, Terri Prado, Luly Martinez, Ana Lopez, Vicity Rodriguez, IVIarly Ortega, Adela IVIarurl, Debbie Feanny. BACK ROW — Liz Diaz, Donielle Griffin, Julie Chang, Zena Kantor, Debbie Schenkel, Colleen Niessen, Cathy Cisco, Susie Betancourt, Janelle Grand, Jennifer Wolf, Lina Lopez. NOT PICTURED — Laura Tapia, Keyla Alba, Chris Frasca, Mayte Insua, Kris Willard, Joelle Cooperman, Deedee Fields, Camille Fusco, Kris Gordon, Melissa Langston, Stacey McCowan, Shelley Teelucksingh. Some habits are hard to break. Like winning Homecoming. The sisters and pledges of Phi Sigma Sigma sorority once again walked away with the First Place Trophy in Homecoming and added it to the three other ones already there. Winning isn ' t easy. But Phi Sigs, true to their motto, aim high and excel in all areas of University life. The girls in the blue and gold jerseys can be found active in Student Government, The Miami Hurricane, WVUM-FM (90.5), intramurals, varsity sports, and numerous other groups. We are honored for our achievements in such organizations as Omicron Delta Kappa National Leadership Honor Society, Golden Key, Rho Lambda and Iron Arrow. Our infamous Panty Auction raises thousands of dollars for our national philanthropy, the National Kidney Foundation, as well as for other charities. In years to come we hope to uphold that winning tradition in all that we do. 370 Greeks ±i Kappa Alpha COMPILED LIST — P. Wallace, C. Anderson, J. Angele, K. Belcek, B. Bennett, M. Brown, T. Collins, R. Daniels, D. Disimone, M. Gannon, T. Goldenberg, B. Greenwald, C. Gutierrez, H. Hartman, G. Hofsdal, D. Johnson, T. Kiernan, J. Lefkowitz, W. McCarthy, B. McPhee, L. Meltzer, C. Moran, J. Nacht, A. Palazio, P. Posoll, K. Putbrese, J. Rago, B. Rolfs, P. Romagnoli, G. Small, D. Smith, A. Tenuto, R. Tung, R. Gomez, J. Colbert, R. Ringbakk, T. Rolend, E. Splllman, M. Adwar, J. Loper, B. Stevens, D. Gatlln, E. Goldstein, C. Scarano, S. Schoeffler, M. Weintraub, E. Schuize, J. Mace, D. Levy, D. Woernik, C. Carlisle, B. Karas, S. Vismich, D. Zinneman. JIB n isfcip I Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia in 1 868 and was established at the University of Miami on May 7, 1940. " Sports, parties, Homecoming, Greek Week and even academics are a major part of a Pike ' s life. When you say ' Pike, ' you ' ve said it all! " Many Pike brothers play on the varsity teams at the University of Miami. Pikes compete in every intramural sport at Miami, and have been intramural champions seventeen times in the last twenty-one years. Pike parties are known across campus. Pike is one of the most active fraternities, participating in every campus competition, with a history of finishing in first or second place. The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha are also active individually on campus as members of Student Government, 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 integral 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 soaking 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. Greeks 371 FRONT ROW — A. Healy, V. Dekle, L. Kujawa, S. Novas, M. Norino, T. Thompson, M. Loschiavo, K. Solano. SECOND ROW — C. Lombard!, C. Slack, R. Bell, C. Diedrick, R. Edwards, J. Martens, B. Andry, L. Andrews, R. Kukia, I. Tyrbadechambaret, C. Orrico, K. Willard, D. Zagrobelny. THIRD ROW — M. Albrecht, C. Quinones, R. Gjerlow, L. Sierra, T. McCuin, H. Steindel, S. Cummins, C. Anderson, S. Ellsworth, K. Walsh, M. Robinson, C. Jones, J. Dewing, M. Vesser, R. Lipford, T. Shaw, J. Pierini, T. Greenan, S. Vinshaw, T. Misemer, C. Giordano, G. Grendel, G. Cadman, C. Kaplan. FOURTH ROW — M. Evans, E. Jaymes, R Bartles, J. Wagner, W. Swanson, J. Brown, E. Fagerstrom. FIFTH ROW — M. Altschul, S. Perkins, D. Goodwin, B. Briggs, M. Skweres, M. Cleary, PJ. Sodaski, W. Estey, T Greenan, A. Cohen. SIXTH ROW — J. Sayers. BACK ROW — E. Frizzle. The Florida Alpha Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, here at the University of Miami, is an exciting and rewarding experience for its brothers and associates. This year the SAE chapter concentrated on the importance of strong brotherly spirit, and strengthened the bonding qualities of its brotherhood. Sigma Alpha Epsilon gained some great guys through Formal Rush, and both semester ' s pledge classes were among the best. Of course, Homecoming and the Third Annual Sun Splash Bash highlighted the fall semester, while the notorious Paddy Murphy was once again gunned down in the spring. This was followed by a generous wake for the dead gangster. Greek Week was another week of fun, as well as competition in the spring semester. SAE worked with the American Heart Association in the fall to raise money for that group, and continued its commitment to the community with other philanthropies throughout the year. Looking back, it was indeed a very good year for the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. The officers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon were: Mark A. Skweres, President; Dustin Goodwin, Vice-President; Mike Albrecht, Secretary; and Todd Misemer, Treasurer. I 372 Greeks ii tuiCSl TUHDMI- ! igma Alpha Mu COMPILED LIST — Rob Abowitz, Matt Barron, Marc Camacho, John Crabtree, Mike Eastlack, Dave Gile, Paul Grimm, Todd Hirsh, Curt Hubbard, Mike Bauer, Brad Broker, Chris Cant, Ron Capute, Mike Goldstein, Ed Lau, Craig McKesson, John Quill, Dan Schoenbaum, Dave Veil, Jeff Wool, Galen Kazanjian, George Hadjinski, Tim Cotter, Wayne Minton, Kevin Skinner, Ken Diamond, Al Sweeting, Dave Purkerson, Scott Latch, Pam Bloom, Claudia Bolivar, Cecilia Camacho, Mary Castanos, Kristin Kirby, Michelle Pearlstien, Debbie Puig, Christine Sevilla, Jodi Sommers, Christy Turner, Sharey Walker, Raquel Watkins, Grace Young, Tracy Maisel, Bonnie Zoberg, Tanya Chavis, Lora Davella, Kim Juridano, Vicki Kahaner, Leigh Kurtz, Monica Manolas, Elizabeth Martin, Shelly McGinley, Sandy Solomon, Michelle Southwell, Melissa Wojnar, Tanya Chavis. m una OOIK. Paiidy igster. lb the toilic for tie " To foster and maintain among its sons a spirit of fraternity . . . " It was on this premise that Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity was formed by eight men on the campus of the College fo the City of New York in 1 909. Since Mu Epsi- lon Chapter returned to the University of Miami in 1985 after a seventeen year absence, the Sammies have made a tremendous impact upon Greek life here at UM. The Sammies are reigning Intramural Divisional Sports champions while at the same time boast of the second highest grade point average among fraternities, well above the all-fraternity as well as the all-men ' s averages. Sigma Alpha Mu is well represented in Mortar Board, Golden Key and Omicron Delta Kappa Honor Societies. Sigma Alpha Mu is also devoted to community service; annually the Sammies stage " Bounce for Beats, " a national philanthropic fundraiser for the American Heart Association. Sammies hold or have held leadership positions in the Homecoming Executive Committee, Rathskellar Advisory Board, Interfraternity Council, Student Government, Campus Sports and Recreation, and WVUM Radio Station. SAM is not a " four year fraternity; " it is a lifetime fellowship. SAM alumni are some of the most powerful and prestigious men in the country; authors, doctors, lawyers, Nobel Prize winners, Olympic gold- medalists, Congressmen, and Supreme Court Justices. The building of Sigma Alpha Mu is not yet ended, though. To a new generation comes the call to continue the tradition. Greeks 373 ♦ FRONT ROW — Amy Trachter, Laurie Muchnick, Elisa Rothfeld, Bonnie Kinker, Randi Shiissel, Jodi Modlin, Kathi Grace, Jaime Robinson, Kerl Perez, Michelle Ramirez, Jennifer Abend, Randi Gelb. SECOND ROW — Vicki Fong-Yee, Stephanie Klein, Amit Zayczek, Audrie Arnowitz, Ericka Lewis, Beth Kaufman, Tammy Gottlieb, Jennifer Brodsky, Debbie Borkon, Sharyl Seffren, Kimby Swartzman, Dee Dee Rosman. THIRD ROW — Cheryl Doering, Lori Samuels, Katie Minkin, AM Granni, Jenn Meyers, Stacey Solomone, Dawn Wolfron, Chris Playton, Shelly Goldman, Faith Golub. Susan Sodano, Molly Volpert, Dana Hecht. FOURTH ROW — Cydney Rosenbaum, Karen Rosenberg, Lisa Tobin, Raquel Bertanowski, Lynn Jurkevich, Donna Audredge, Heather Trojan, Katie LePard, Linda Rich, Jill Zibkow, Joy Webb, Becky Durman. FIFTH ROW — Vicki Vecchione, Rachel Miller, Tammy Brown, Rachel Glicksman, Marci Turetsky, Lori Brody, Cassie Ladda, Risa Feidman, Deborah Reed. BACK ROW — kalinda Aaron, Jeana Katz, Debra Berkowitz, Jill Devln. Sigma Delta Tau was founded nationally on October 27, 1917 by seven young women at Cornell University. Their purpose was to establish a place that would bind the women together in a bond of friendship and sisterhood that would last a lifetime, while also promoting leadership, excellence and maturity in its young members. Their dream continued on and in 1 957, SDT initiated the Alpha Mu chapter at the University of Miami. Since that time this chapter has become a very active body on campus. SDT has always been extremely involved at UM and many of the leadership positions here are filled by ladies from SDT. This year various sisters of SDT sit on the Homecoming and Greek Week committees, hold offices in Panhellenic, and are members of the Sugarcanes, President ' s 100, the American Marketing Association, Student Government, and various other campus organiza- tions. The women of SDT strive for academic excellence also, and were awarded by Panhellenic for having the best GPA of all sororities on campus in 1 987-88. This was quite an accomplishment as these girls are busy all year par- ticipating in many campus activites such as, Greek Week, Homecoming, Pledges on Parade, Carni Gras, and doing fundraisers for its national charity which is Child Abuse. The symbol of SDT is the torch, and its motto is " One Hope of Many People. " 374 Greeks i igma Chi COMPILED LIST — D. Bally, M. Balaban, D. Belkin, M. BuczynskI, J. Bugliarelii, L. Casey, D. Childs, B. Cohen, B. Daley, N. Delemarre, V. Derenoncourt, G. Devine, D. Edgell, S. Feerer, P. Frantantoni, R. Gauthier, J. Gatz, S. Goody, CD. Goldstein, R. Grupenhoff, J. Hendrlckson, J. Holme, S. Holme, M. Holmes, J. Jacobson, F. Kosakowski, K. Krause, J. Kurpsack, J.K. Kyler, B. Lang, A. Lomano, D. Marx, M. Maulfair, M. Mucha, M. Nyveen, D. Paz, R. Pelaez, M. Primiano, M. Rovner, B. Scherer, J. Schwartz, M. Shaw, R. Stebenne, A. Topfer, R. Upshaw, J. Williams, I. Asch, M. Mon- gillo, R. Boxter, C. Nikides, T. Cohen, J. Ondo, D. Comet, R. Porto, M. Gelfano, J. Regan, B. Golov, M. Stone, S. Jones, A. Kutanouski, N. Syker, J. Leeds, J. Ulrich, R. Uppens, R. Veliz, H. Webb, K. Aaron, M. Almeyda, M. Benitez, W. Bibace, K. Conolly, E. De La Paz, C. Gallagher, M. Grisham, F. Haushalter, C. Ladda, J. Lazar, K. Mazzarella, C. Noworyta, M. Poretsky, J. Riley, J. Secia, K. Shofner, J. Smith, A. Starr, K. Stine, R. Pierce, M. Barreto, S. Bell, N. Bigler, D. Borkon, J. Brodsky, M. Chavez, V. Claro, I. Cortes, M. Desroslers, K. Fernandez, A. Gits, A. Gordon, N. Greene, J. Grodberg, T. Hoff, J. Kurry, L. Losano, J. Mazzocchi, M. Mendieta, A. Metcalf, K. Minogue, D. Minsky, G. Phanar, M. Powers, A. Sumley, S. Taylor, M. Volpen, J. Wald, S. Uherry, K. Zeperrener. Sigma Chi, one of the largest and oldest fraternities in America, is devoted to the promotion of the qualities of friendship, justice, and learning. Their diverse brotherhood offers the closest of friendships in the greek system. Sigma Chi is also known for its rich philanthropic qualities. Every year they raise money for the Wallace Village for Retarded Children and the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children through Derby Days and their annual balloon launch at the Orange Bowl. Sigma Chi ' s are also famous for their campus involvement. Every year Sigs can be seen at Hurricane games fir- ing off their cannon, Homecoming, Intramural Sports, and Greek Week, which they have won 14 of the past 18 years. Many Sigs are involved in school politics as well, including Interfraternity Council President and Secretary. The men of Sigma Chi and the White Cross have proven to be an asset to the University of Miami since their founding here in 1942. Greeks 375 1 I IW I COMPILED LIST — A. Alessl, J. Bague, M. Beekhulzen, A. Blanco, D. Brinton, J.R. BrunI, T. Buchholz, A. Carles, M. Carran, C. Carreras, R. Chacon, D. Cochran, N. Cooperstein, S. Diedrick, L. Elgarresta, E. Elgarresta, R. Feldman, G. Ferguson, R. Fernandez, B. Freitas, G. Frese, C. Garcia-Pons, D. Gibson, C. Green, G. Hadsell, M. Hauben, P. Hewitt, J. Jacekeo, T. James, R Karlinsky, P. Kim, B. Lanzas, G. Lutz, m. Marakovitz, J. McCann, P McDonough, K. Mitchel, M. Morgan, N. Morrone, L. Muench, M. Novo, D. O ' Grady, J. Padilla, G. Paienzueia, M. Pekor, R. Pelletier, D. Perone, L. Planas, R. Puig, K. Redden, J. Robbins, J. Robinson, R. Rodriguez, M. Ruiz, D. Samter, P. Schrank, B.J. Scottland, D. Shuster, M. Sienkiewicz, S. Slat- tery, R. Slife, M. Snyder, T. Sorkin, N. Stars, S. Stockfeder, C. Sylvor, B. Tamyoush, M. Talbot, R. Tenner, J. Thomas, F Torres, D. Tropp, P. VanWyk, R. Varshney, M. Villalba, M. Waid, M. Weissbach, J. Wilcox, M. Winegard, C. Wulf, G. Zambrano, J. Aliermo, S. Andressen, E. Beck, J. Berkowitz, S. Bickman, D. Buonsanto, D. Castrillon, G. Chapman, H. Cornell, R. Ehrlic h, J. Flores, J. Freixa, R. Garcia, R. Gertz, C. Giustino, C. Gullotto, D. Kitchen, S. Martin, J. Messner, D. Milton, C. Reavis, K. Romano. " Pride through Excellence. " Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s motto is seen in the achievements of their 295 chapters nationwide. Founded on November 1, 1901 at Richmond College in Richmond, Virginia, Sigma Phi Epsilon has become the largest and most recognized Greek organization at universities and colleges all over the United States. The Florida Gamma Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon was first established at the University of Miami on May 21, 1949. After a ten year absence from the university, from 1973 to 1983, Sigma Phi Epsilon was rechartered on March 29, 1983. Since then, Sig Ep has grown to become the largest Greek organization at UM, receiving national recognition for its achievements in manpower, excellence, and chapter operations. Sigma Phi Epsilon, above all is a fraternity for men of uncompromising 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 Ex- cellence in everything they do. WNTfl illulff! 376 Greeks 1 au Kappa Epsilon FRONT ROW — Hernando Giraldo, Jeanette Fernandez. SECOND ROW — Fari Roque, Randy Ammons, J.M., Dan Rakofsky. THIRD ROW — Jordan Stout, Frank Mestre, Rodney Mas, Adam Stolarsky, Steven Alexander. FOURTH ROW — Ed Rodriguez, Steve Chyzyk, Dennis Duria, Jazek Dorula, Samuel Daley. BACK ROW — Orlando Suero, John Ferreira III, Chris Patricola. NOT PICTURED — Telvln Ju, George Lob, Scott Pismokes, Slyvia Junco, Ana Suero, Angel Cruz, Sergio Cadena, Amy Davis, L.L. Holland. The Gamma Delta chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon was installed at UM on Novem ber 5, 1966. Tau Kappa Epsilon, which was founded in 1 899, is the world ' s largest social fraternity with over 300 chapters. TKE ' s motto is " not for wealth, rank, or honor, but for personal worth and character. " The purpose of TKE is to " promote brotherhood, academics, and campus involvement. " This includes scholarship, athletics, leadership, and most important of all-friendship. The brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon are involved in USBG, Student Union activities, IPC, AGLO, intramural sports. Homecoming, Carni Gras, and Greek Week. TKE ' s philanthropy is St. Jude ' s Children ' s Hospital. TKE ' s colors are cherry and grey. The symbols are the equilateral triangle, Greek God Apollo and the red carnation. Our success can be seen in our proud Alumni, including: President Ronald Reagan, Danny Thomas, Terry Bradshaw, Phil Simms, the Everly Brothers, " Digger " Phelps, Elvis Presley, Lawrence Welk, and many other corporate and government figures. Two well-known UM Tekes are Merv Griffin and Les Paul. I Greeks 377 COMPILED LIST-B. Barnett, R. Berstein, L. Burstyn, A. Chernow, D. Cohen, A. Crane, J. Dukes, E. Fischer, R. Fox, M. Gaer, H. Gilbert, R. Ginsburg, A. Girnun, C. Glazer, P. Goldberg, S. Goldman, S. Greene, J. Herman, D. Horowitz, J. Jacobs, J. Kurtz, A. Leeds, M. Lerman, A. Levinson, F. Lobato, B. Milbury, A. Moldoff , M. Mutchnik, G. Muzii, D. Neckritz, T. Neubert, Z. Nir, G. O ' Neil, J. Pech, M. Profeta, J. Ramlawr, K. Raymond, S. Rubin, T. Rubin, A. Rudolph, L. Sanderson, C. Schneider, C. Schreibman, B. Schwartz, S. Scoville, M. Shapiro, S. Shaw, P. Shurkin, J. Schrift, D. Sobel, T. Sterba, J. Squitieri, J. Tabin, B. Tartus, T. Taubes, Y. Tavory, M. Unger, P. Vapnek, R. Weisburd, I. Wojtalik, S. Wolfman, P. Yoh, R. Zlatkin, M. Benjamin, M. Berman, 8. Berman, N. Carson, D. Catrambone, R. Cohen, Ru. Cohen, B. Cowan, J. Fruman, D. Gevisenheit, A. Ghamar, A. Goldenberg, I. Kaplan, G. Kider, E. Kraftsow, J. Lenwand, M. Levien, D. Levin, D. Lutz, R. Nelson, B. Newman, H. Selig, A. Selig, A. Shah, A. Silber, D. Stance, A. Levy. FTONTB en4H( " 3ftlfl6z, " Fall Rush Parties, Intramurals, Academics, Bikini Contest, Beach Parties, Cruise, Sorority Mixers, Clam Bake, Bus Trips to all Canes Games, Homecoming, Road Trip to LSU, RAB, WVUM, Student Government, Philanthropy, President ' s 100, The Rat, Roma ' s, JJ ' s, The ' Stache, South Beach, The Grove, Live Bands, Crandon Park, The Trojan Party, Carni Gras, Greek Week, Spring Formal Weekend. " Above is but a small sampling of a year in the life of the Alpha Omega chapter of Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity. The blue and white insignia reigns supreme over all aspects of campus life. Here at the University of Miami, ZBT truly is the " Powerhouse of Excellence. " ZBT was founded at UM in 1926, making it one of the oldest fraternities on campus. With over 100 brothers and a little sister program equally as strong, no other organization can match our spirit, enthusiasm, or brotherhood. 378 Greeks liho Lambda p M WjB FRONT ROW — Susan Chapman, Kimberly Krepp, Jennifer Parkins, Sallie Scudder, Jennifer Shelley, Jennie Alter, VikI Fong-Yee. BACK ROW — Wendi Howell, Sarah Keefe, Donna Dagnese, Tina Wllkens, Jana Secia, Kathy Knowles, Richard Walker. NOT PICTURED — Una Lopez, Lull Martinez, Julie Braman, Sharony Andrews. Rho Lambda, the National Panhellenic Recognition Society, was founded at the University of Miami as a local group in 1 962. It received permission of the National Panhellenic Conference to become a national organization in 1974, and as of 1987, there are over 60 chapters on campuses throughout the nation. The purpose of this organization is to honor those women in Panhellenic who have been outstanding in the display of leadership, ability, and loyalty to Panhellenic and their sorority. To be initiated to Rho Lambda one must be of junior or senior standing; must have a 2.5 GPA; must be a full- time student; must have been a member of their sorority for two full semesters; and must have displayed outstanding leadership, ability, and loyalty throughout their years of sorority affiliation. . Greeks 379 1 nterfraternity Council i FRONT ROW — Dean William Sandler, Erik Huey, Richard Gauthier, Jr., Kent Krause, Kenneth Duffy, Eric Sulzberger. SECOND ROW — Adam Krantz, Eric Fischer, Richie Feldman, CD. Goldstein, Philip Needles, Joseph Tuzzolo. THIRD ROW — John Ferreira, Preston Britner, Ken DeMoor, Alan DIas, Todd Rogers, John Angele, Dean DiSimone, Joshua Tabin. BACK ROW — Jim Maher, Mike Rovner, Derek Shoup, Keith Walsh, Chris Parks, Matt Brotman, Jared Robinson, Andy Crane, Troy Sterba, Sam Daley. II)!,J The Inlerfraternity Council for the 1988-89 year saw another tremendous increase in the Fraternity system. The Fall Rush saw nearly 300 young men pledge a fraternity pushing the total of fraternity men over 750. The Spring Rush was also successful with another 125 men pledging fraternities. These numbers matched the goal set forth by Interfraternity council President Richard H. Gauthier, Jr. of a 25% growth in the fraternity system. The IFC Executive Committee is composed of the President; Vice-President, Erik Huey; Treasurer, Ken Duffy; and Secretary, Kent Krause. In the fall the IFC held an Interfraternity Football Tournament to raise money. Also, the Fraternities raise money and clothes to give to the Jamaican Hurricane Relief Fund. Homecoming saw the fraternities give over 500 pints of blood and raise over $25,000. The spring brought UM Funday and Greek Week. Over 10 fraternities participated and gave time to UM Funday. Of course, Greek Week, the week long competition among all fraternities, saw total participation. The IFC meets every other Tuesday Night with the presidents and representatives of each fraternity. Dean William Sandler serves as advisor to the Interfraternity Council. 380 Greeks i I «1 LM FRONT ROW — Donna Dagnese. Vicki Fong-Yee, Jennifer Parkins, Sallie Scudder, Susan Chapman. SECOND ROW — Jana Secia, Debbie Young, Jennifer Sfieliy. Jennie Alter, Betfi Kaufman. THIRD ROW — Susana Betancourt, Lori Zakarin, Julie Ranci, Marlene Ortega, Richard Walker. FOURTH ROW — Debbie Gordon, Sylvia Dobo. FIFTH ROW — Gina Harris, Tammy Brown, LIna Lopez, Tammy Gottlieb. BACK ROW — Jennifer Gamm, Tina Wilkins, Joy Webb, Adela tVlaruni, Ana Lopez. The purpose of the University of Miami Panhellenic Council is to establish and foster inter-sorority relation- ships while promoting campus involvement and community service. Panhellenic is an umbrella organization through which sororities can organize projects, develop friendships with other sorority women, and join together with others who have common interests and goals. The final goal of Panhellenic is to enrich the college experience of sorority women on a social and an emotional level. To achieve this goal, Panhellenic coordinates and sponsors many different activities throughout the school year. The first major responsibility of Panhellenic is to c oordinate sorority rush, which is a membership drive. Panhellenic also sponsors Pledges on Parade, and event which allows for the social interaction of the Fall pledges of each sorority. Members of Panhellenic also participate in a number of philanthropic endeavors to benefit organizations such as the Jamaican Relieg Fund, the American Red Cross, and the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. In the spring semester, Panhellenic sponsors a student faculty mixer, called Apple Polishing, to recognize students, administration, and faculty who have achieved excellence in the past year. Finally, Panhellenic consis- tently strives to develop a variety of special programs for its members in areas such as self-education, intramurals, leadership, and scholarship. As is evident, Panhellenic has been steadily improving over the past few years as a result of increased membership and involvement. Fall Rush ' 88 was again a record breaking year for membership drive and Panhellenic is looking forward to continued strength and prosperity in the years to come. Greeks 381 Aaron, Kalinda 374 Abd-Ghani, Zahri 214 Abd-Kadir, Ahmad 214 Abd-Wahab, Ahmad 214 Abend, Jennifer 374 Abis, Sibte Rala 302 Aboul Azez, Zaharan 214 Abowitz, Rob 373 Abrams, Jennifer 214 Abrams, Scott 333 Abreu, Maria 319, 328 Abu, Ahmadfuad 214 Ackerson, Tom 365 Acosta, Gilbert 288 Adams, Darby 214 Adams, Patrick 214 Addison, Byron 214 Adt, Laura 214 Adwar, f«1arc 371 Agarwal, Julie 214, 308, 312, 347 Ageloff, Melissa 214 Agrait, Sara 303 Aguilar, Bayardo 214, 318 Aguilar, Robin 214 Aguirrecha, Gabel 318 Aguirrechu, Isabel 214 Ahem, Michael 336 Ahmad, Abdulaziz 214 Ahmad, Abraham 294 Ahmed Al-Shayeb, Emad ... .215 Aideed, Saleh Taher 215 Aizin, Shai 215 Ajwan, Gulnar 318 Akcin, Mehmet 215 Akgun, Altay 299 Al-Abdulla, Sultan 314 Al-Samad, Ziad 310 Alateeqi, Abdullatif 215 Alba, Keyla 370 Albaghli, Jasem 215 Albin, Randi 30 Alblushi, Abdul-Nabi 215 Albrecht, Mike 372 Albury, Nadene 295 Aldaib, Ahmed 215 Alessi, Albert 216, 376 Alex, Blanco 319 Alexander, Steven 377 Alfano, Gabrielle 216, 318 Alfonso, Hiram 216 Alfonso, Raquel 216 Alghannam, Ali 215 Alhajri, Abdulla 215 Alibrahim, Ahmed 215 Alidousari, Jamal 215 Alissa, Mustafa 215 Aljuwaiser, Mahmoud 217 Alkandari, Bader 217 Alkin, Craig 297 Allegue, Jacqui 4, 297 Allen, Prudencia 217, 315 Allison, December 217 Allman, Edward 217 Allsaqabi, Salah 216 Almaiki, Ahmed 215 Almana, Abdulla 217 Almeyda, Mary 217 Almohtadi, Adel 216 Almore, Telisha 217 Almutawa, Hussein 216 AInaemi, Abdullatif 217 AIneaimi, Salem 216 Alpha Epsilon Pi 362 Alpha Kappa Alpha 363 Alpha Sigma Phi 364 Alpha Tau Omega 365 Alriyami, Ahmed 216 Alroomi, Refaa-Mohd 216 Alrqobah, Ali 217 Alrumaihi, Mohammed 216 Alsada, Abdullah 216 Alsaeig, Nabeal 216 Alsanad, Sulaiman 216 Alshayeji, Mohammad 217 Alsinan, Mohammad 217 Alter, Jennifer 217, 368, 379, 381 Altman, Mark 217 Altschul, Mark 372 Alvarez, Lourdes 217 Alvarez, Natasha 300 Alvarez, Sandra 218 Alves, George 307 Alzayni, Rauf 216 Alzugaray, Connie 364 Amdur, Neal 328 Ammons, Randal 218, 377 Amoudi, Ahmad 218 Ananayo, Shirlene 315 Anderson, Chns 371, 372 Anderson, Erik 365 Anderson, Lesley 312 Andino, Maria 218, 353 Andreano, Dominic 365 Andrews, Leni 372 Andrews, Sharony 218, 338, 356, 363, 379 Andry Brooke 372, 376 Angela Barriga, Luz 300 Angele, John 326, 371, 380 Angole, Joseph 301 Angole, Peiez 301 Anon, Manny 329, 346 Anuar, Azian 218 Aparicio, Maria 218 Apollon, Karine 218 Applebaum, Samuel 218 Apte, Alan 218 Aranda, Clara 218 Araque, Hugo 218 Arbing, Chuck 369 Arboleda, Diana 218 Arellano, Roberto 300 Arguelles, Sandra 308 Anf, Essam 218 Armas, Domingo 218 Arnowitz, Audrie 374 Arthurs, David 219 Artigas, Elena 293 Askintowicz, Richard 362 Audredge, Donna 374 Auman, Jeff 283 Avdakov, Steven 219 Averill, Margy 219 Avila, Arleene 219 Avila, Evangelina 289 Awong, Judy 335 Ayers, Lisa 310 Ayoob, Ebrahim 302 Ba, Mamoud 301 Babinec, Desiree 367 Backenheimer, Rachel . .330, 362 Backer, Sam 330 Backscheider, Tom 283 Baddley, Holly 219 Badia, Anais 219 Baduini, Cheryl 219 Bague, Julio 376 Baily, Darren 375 Baker, Patrick 219 Balaban, Mike 375 Balseiro, Madelaine 219 Baly, Elvia 219 Banchetti, Marina 320 Barandiaran, Claudia 219 Baric, Donna 219 Barlow, Ben 219 Barnett, Nancy 366 Barogiannis, Costas 219 Baron, Adam 362 Barrail, Pedro 219 Barne, Kathleen 220 Barrios, Ivan 220 Barron, Matt 373 Bartell, Stephen 220 Bartley, Brian 347 Barzana, Denise 289 Bastes, Dominique 307 Batson, Arlene 320 Bauer, Mike 373 Bearer, Lisa 368 Beasley Brian 220 Beaulieu, Nick 220 Bechalany Daniel 220 Beeche, William 220 Beekhuizen, Matt 376 Behlman, Tina 220 Beicek, Kent 371 Belcher, Sean 295 Belter, Stacy 291 Belkin, Dave 375 Bell, Cathy 315 Bell, Chris 365 Bell, Nancy 220 Bell, Ron 372 Bell, Sharyl 366 Bello, Diana 220, 305 Bello, Sean 220 Benes, Edgar 220 Benitez, Manuel 307 Benitez, Maytee 297 Benjamin, Kenneth 295 Bennett, Bill 371 Benoit, Delia 295 Bentzen, Kurt 308 Benveniste, Ron 362 Bepler, Timothy 220 Berghash, Merritt 367 Berkowitz, Debra 220, 374 Berkowitz, Eric 220 Berman, Daryl 362 Bernal, Remberth 221 Berstein, Elisa 336 Bertanowski, Raquel 374 Bessette, Susan 312, 366 Bessolt, Nihat 221 Best, Melissa 366 Betancourt, Maida 288 Betancourt, Susie 318, 370, 381 Bethel, Randy 130 Bhathena, Dinaz 301 Bierl, David 285 Biggs, Ernest 315 Bilger, Raymonde 293, 319, 328 Bilotti, Frank 336 Bingham, Martin 295 Birks, Doug 282 Black, David 221 Black, Douglas 221 Black, Kenyetta 221 Blackledge, James 221 Blair, Noel 221 Blanco, Alejandro 221 , 305 Blanco, Alex 353, 376 Blardonis, Maylen 221 Bias, Staci 221 Blevins, Joe 283 Blocker, James 283 Bloom, Pamela BR. 221 , 373 Blumenfeld, Scott 295 Bock, Darren 221 Bodnum, Richard 221, 291 Bolasny, Jana 221 Bolivar, Claudia 221, 373 Bolter, Elizabeth 222 Bonet, Alex 222 Bonna, Cydney 222 Bonvicino, Elena 294 Boots, Liesbeth 222 Borel-Saladin, Guy 289 Borelsaladin, Guy 222 Borges, Abdun 222 Borkon, Debbie 374 Borland, Anita 294 Borrero, Dayana 285 Bos, Lisa 222 Bostic, Melanie 222, 349 Boulter, Sean 222 Bove, Jennifer 222 Boxill, George Ian 295 Bozwersky Strap 336 Bradswell, Dan 365 Braman, Julie 222, 379 Branca, Paul 288 Branch, Felecia 315 Brandsma, Dawn 222, 311 Branger, Jill 376 Bratkiv, Mark 369 Bravo, Alice 312 Breeser, Stephen 222 Brenner, Tara 367 Breslin, Christine 313 Bressler, Jordan 362 Brewton, Sherrie 222 Brezezynski, Jay 308 Brice, Marjorie 222 Briere, Michelle 367 Briggs, Ben 372 Bringham, Martin 312 Brinton, David 223, 338, 376 Britner, Luigi 336 Britner, Preston 319, 329, 380 Brito, Jorge 223 Brodie, Stacey 331 Brodie, Terry Ann 223 Brodsky, Jennifer 374 Brody, Lori 223 Broker, Brad 373 Bronstein, Yvette 322 Brotman, Matt 380 Brown, Amy 223 Brown, Dave 345 Brown, David 328 Brown, Diane 223 Brown, James 372 Brown, Jeffery 315 Brown, Joan 223 Brown, Matt 371 Brown, Michael 223 Bruni, J.R 376 Bruno, Perron 295 Brusco, Paul 223, 343, 353, 381 Bryon, Suzanne 331 Brzezynski, Jay 223, 329 Buch, Hehil 336 Buch, Ramesh 223, 340 Buchanan, Phil 365 Buchanan, Sandi 294, 31 2 Buchholz, Trey 376 Buczynski, Mark 375 Buffalo, Tony 288 Bugliarelli, Joe 375 Buigas, lleanne 223 Bullock, Chountelle 223 Burdett, Chris 223 Burmeister, Caren 223 Burrafato, Angela 327 Bushel, Rob 362 Buslig, Aileen 224 Bustamante, Sergio 301 Buttell, Beth 368 Buttell, Lawrence 224 382 Index T Byun, Dae-Ho 321 ® J J I at! Cabezon, Lazaro 224 Cabral, Bruce 224 Cabrera, Carlos 224 Cacal, Saul 320, 369 Cadena, Jeanette 224, 318 Cadena, Sergio 377 Cadina, Patrica 318 Cadman, George 285, 372 Calay, Robert 299, 306 Calderon, Lance 224 Calderon, Maria 224 Calles, John 224, 349 Calvo, Juan 224 Camacho, Cecilia 373 Camacho, Marc 373 Camero, Tracy 306 Campagna, Jason 336 Campbell, Cathenne 224, 331 Campbell, James 224 Camporeale, Fran 368 Canales, John 224 Canals, Carmen 224 Cant, Chris 373 Capo, Denise 289 Capute, Ron 373 Carbajal, Oscar 224 Cardenas, Derrick 307 Cardenas, Gary 336 Cardenas, Mera 368 Cardenas, Rolando 225 Cardinale, Dennis 225 Carles, Alain 376 Carran, Matthew 225, 376 Carreras, Carlos 376 Carrillo, Felix 225 Carrillo, Peter 225 Carson, Colleen 368 Cartera, Janice 336 Carvajal, Maggie 4, 297 Carvalho, Sharon 345 Casale, Francesco 225, 287, 343, 353 Casas, Ana Maria 292 Casey, Larry 375 Caslmir, Leslie 312, 325 Cass, Shannon 306 i Cass, Stein 283 ) Castano, Mary 335 I Castanos, Mary 373 Castillo, Adi 285 Castillo, Angel 283 Castillo, Blanqui 285 Castro, Monica 225 Cathy, Gritton 336 Catts, William 225 Cavaliero, Brett 369 Cavanaugh, Thomas 288, 299 Cavrich, Andrea 335 Cella, Beth 347, 369 Cerchio, John 369 Cesar, Marina 335 Cespedes, Maria 225 Chacon, Raul 376 Chaichang, Judy Kaye 225 Chairmonte, Andrea 312 Chambless, Crist ina 225 Chamizo, Manuel 225 Chan, Ally 294 Chan, Mary 225 Chancy, Stephanie 326 Chandler, Lee 225 Chandra, Sanjai 225, 314 Chang, Hansen 288 Chang, Julie 370 Chang, Justin 288 Chang, Lisa 226, 335 Chang, Trudyann 226 Chapman, Susan 379, 381 Chase, Richard 226 Chatani, Lavina , , , .226, 314, 318 Chatani, Mana 226 Chavis, Tanya 373 Chaykin, Marc 226, 297, 349 Chebli, Nelly 226, 349 Chee, Ill-Whan 321 Chen, Linda 226 Chen, Vincent 226, 307 Cheng, Tai 346 Cheng, Victona 226 Chi Dang, Kim 288, 305 Chiang, Nancy 226 Childs, Dave 375 Chin, Jason 226, 307 Chin, Michele 226 Chin, Michelle 226 Chin, Ted 347 Chiong, Barbara 227 Chirighin, Giovanna 227 Cho, Bum 321 Chokshi, Malay 227 Chong, Damian 227 Chou, Vivian 227 Chow, Cathy 306 Chowdhary, Vishvjeet 314 Christiaans, Peter 349 Chun, Chistopher 227 Chung, Michelle 295 Chyzyk, Steve 377 Citaldi, Nicole 227 Cineas, Gema 288 Cineas, Jean-Caste! 318 Cisco, Cathy 370 Clark, Bernard 134 Clark, D ' Aun 368 Clark, Joan 227 Clark, Pamela 227 Clarke, Kim 227 Claro, Caroline 366 Claro, Veronica 366 Clasen, Dodd 227, 326, 345 Clay, Calvina 227 Clayton, Terence 227, 315 Cleary, Mike 372 Clein, Kimberly 227 Cochran, Chris 333 Cochran, David 376 Cocks, Enk 313, 325, 326 Codrington, Paul 227 Cohen, Alan 369 Cohen, Andrea 228 Cohen, Andrew 372 Cohen, Eden 367 Cohen, Eric 292 Cohen, Felice 228 Cohen, Jennifer 367 Cohen, Michael 228 Colado, Michele 228 Colaluce, Marc 228 Colbert, Joe 371 Cole, Senei 282 Collins, Ted 371 Condren, Trisha 296 Cone, Owen 369 Conley, Leonard 129, 133 Contreras, Humberto 228 Conviser, Susan 228 Cook, Stephen 228 Coomes, Mark 228 Cooper, Lisa 228, 315 Cooperman, Joelle 312, 349, 370 Cooperstein, Noel 376 Copel, Denise 318 Copeland, Eric 301 Cormier, Michelle 312 Cornell, David 291 Cortada, Xavier 319 Cortijo, Brenda 228 Cotter, Tim 373 Cotterell, Alison 228 Cotton, Nancy 228 Coumarbatch, Monique 228 Couto, Robert 228 Crabtree, John 373 Crane, Andy 380 Crane, Chris 229 Crane, Paul 229 Crawford, Lance 364 Cress, Mark 333 Crews, Denny 229 Crews, Karen 229 Criscuolo, Donna 229 Crockett, Chen 368 Cross, Daniel 330, 362 Crowell, Shannon 7, 137 Crump, Todd 336 Cruz, Angel 377 Cruz, Orlando 347, 349 Cuesta, Darlene 229 Culbertson, Amy 229 Cummins, Scott 372 Cunill, Isabel 229 Curras, Lillian 291 Curras, Lilly 285 Curry, Robert 229 Curry, Shane 137 Curtiss, Don 334 Cutler, Kim 229 D ' Arpina, John 318 D ' Arpino, John 230, 345 Dade, Dorthon 331 Dagnese, Donna 229, 367, 379, 381 Dahlan, Ammar 229 Daire, Alberto 229, 307, 343, 353 Dalai, Roger 229 Dale, Eric 369 Daley, Samuel 377 Dang, Kim Chi 230 Daniels, John 301, 320 Daniels, Rob 371 Danko, Jacqueline 230 Danny, Walters 315 Darghoth, Bilal 230 Daubanfon, Johanna 230 Davella, Lora 308, 319, 345, 347, 348 David French, Auldwyn 295 Davis, Amy 377 Davis, Charles 298 Davis, Christian 288, 312 Davis, Claudia 335 Davis, Dawn 230 Davis, Elda 287, 307 Davis, Ellen 230 Davis, Jacquelynn 315 Davis, Joy 349 Davis, Krista 292 Davis, Pat 332 Davis, Shana 326 De Cubas, Caroline 230, 307, 343 De La Vega, Gonzalo 305 De Marco, Ron 288 De Torres, Ed 311 De la Cruz, Angela 230 De la Fe, Alberto 283 DeCario, Anthony 305 DeLange, Steve 283, 334 DeMoor, Ken 328, 329, 349, 380 DeRosa, Chris 231 DeThomas, Stephanie 369 DeTorres, Bruce 320 DeVarona, Esperanza 231 Dean, Paul 230, 327, 331, 349 Deane, Cheryl 336 Decicco, Jeannee 230 Decker, Lisa 230, 318, 376 Dee, Paul 319 Defillo, Luis 230 Dekle, Valerie 335, 366, 372 Del Castillo, Frank 230 Del Tore, Rick 231 Delao, Rosario 230 Delgado, Isa 231 Delgado, Jose 231 Dellon, Jon 330 Delta Gamma 366 Delta Phi Epsilon 367 Deming, Brian 336 Demos, Giana 328 Develtoglou, Mary 231 Devin, Jill 374 Devine, Gene 231, 375 Devine, Robert . . . .231, 349, 353 Dewing, Jay 372 Dguirre, Joaquin 231 Dharmasaputra, Andrian 231 DiBari, Michael . . . .231, 313, 390 DiMotta, Grace 298 DiPiero, Vincent 347, 369 DiSimone, Dean 380 Dia, Malick 301 Diamond, Ken 373 Dias, Alan 362, 380 Diaz, Christina 289 Diaz, Cristina 231 Diaz, David 364 Diaz, Liz 370 Diaz, Mariela 231 Dicianno, Eric 231 Dickson, Steve 364 Diedrick, Carolyn. . .298, 366, 372 Diedrick, Sam 376 Diers, Timothy 231 Digon, Benigno 292 Dilbert, Beatrice 368 Dobo, Sylvia 381 Doboulay, Errol 283 Doering, Cheryl 374 Dolan, Mike 333 Dominguez, Frank 115 Donahue, Hugh 306 Donilon, Michael 365 Donnelly, Kenneth 283 Donovan, Cathy 232 Donovan, Robin 232 Doolan, Diane 368 Dorin, Avi Gil 306 Dorsey, Jim 318 Dorta-Duque, Carmen 305 Dortaduque, Carmen 232 Dorula, Jazek 377 Douglas, Robert 232, 364 Doumith, Salomon 232 Douty, Zane 364 Dove, Giselle 295 Draschner, Maria 232 Dress, Dawn 232, 313, 390 Droese, Mike 365 Drown, Deborah 347 Drucker, Heather 232 Duarte, Ignacio 232 Duberstein, Shani 336 Dubin, Michele 232, 330 Dubin, Mike 310 Dubon, Harold 232 Duch, Wendy 323 Dueppen, David 232 Dufek, Michael 283, 334 Duffy, Kenneth 232, 329, 365, 380 Duffy, Robert 232 Index 383 Dumenigo, Francisco 232 Dupriest, Darren 233, 293, 313, 390 Duria, Dennis 377 Durman, Becky 374 Dutta. Abhijit 314 s cz Eartly, Charles 299 Eastlack, Mike 373 Ebanks, Marvel 301, 318 Ebner, Kaylie 368 Echeverri, lliana 300 Echmendia, Jeanie 233 Edelson, Harrison 297 Edgell, Dale 375 Edmond, Gabriel 346 Edmond, Jimmy 349 Edmondson, Carrie 336 Edwards, Duke 233 Edwards, Melissa 233 Edwards, Regina 372 Efford, Elizabeth 233 Egan, Joseph 233 Ekanayake, Sanjaya 233 Ekpebu, Jomo 301 Elbualy Self 320 Elgarresta, Eddy 376 Elgarresta, Larry 353, 376 Elgarresta, Lawrence 233 Elias, Howard 233 Ellis, Amy 286, 325 Ellis, Jeffrey 233 Ellsworth, Scott 372 Elmer, Larry 369 EIneser, Hala 301 Emanuel, Terry 287 Enger, Raymond 310 Epstein, Gil 364 Epstein, Lisa 367 Erbs, Kelli 233 Erickson, Craig 138 Ernst, Mary 233 Escalon, Claudia 233 Escobar, Ricardo 300 Espino, Marilin 233 Espinosa, Elizabeth 234 Estevez, Marco 234, 368 Estey, Warren 336, 372 Estrada, Ken 234 Eutsey, Denise 234 Evans, Mark 372 Evans, Mike 290 Evans, Theodore 306 Evans, Tracy 347 Exely Kerrie 305 Eyier, Jim 294 H Faerman, David 234, 345 Fagerstrom, Eric 234, 372 Fajardo, Silvia 284 Fals, Juan 292 Fals, Juan Carlos 300 Fauziah, Hashim 234 Fava, Joe 310 Feanny, Debbie 370 Feerer, Scott 311, 375 Feijoo, Rudy 283 Feit, Rachel 336 Feldman, Jason 234 Feldman, Richard 376, 380 Feldman, Risa 374 Feldman, Rita 367 Feliciano, Lazaro 234 Feltzin, Stephanie 234 Fergusen, Ram 319 Ferguson, Greg 376 Fernandez, Alfonso 318 Fernandez, Diana 292 Fernandez, Jeanette 377 Fernandez, Joe 319, 329 Fernandez, Julio 322, 349 Fernandez, Karen 335 Fernandez, Lourdes 234 Fernandez, Maria A 234 Fernandez, Maha E 325 Fernandez, Maria F. 234 Fernandez, Renato 234 Fernandez, Ricky 376 Ferrara, Jean 311 Ferreira III, John 377, 380 Ferreirinha, Liu 234 Ferrer, Eduardo 234 Ferro, Jim 369 Fersten, Caren 235 Fiallos, Rosario 235 Fields, Deedee 370 Figueras, Anthony 305, 307 Figueras, Cecile 235, 334 Figueras, Gloria 235 Figueroa, Beatriz 235 Fine, Derek 235 Finegold, Amy 313, 335, 347, 390 Finkelstein, Audrey 328 Fischer, Eric 235, 329, 380 Fisher, Todd 336 Fishman, Brenda 322 Fiske, Bobby 307 Fitzgerald, Carolyn 235 Fitzgerald, Cat 303 Fitzgerald, John 319 Flores, Ronald 235, 287, 307, 353 Florez, Patty 366 Fogel, Risa 235 Fogelsong, John 235, 369 Fong Yee, Debra 235, 331 Fong Yee, Vicki 235, 374, 379, 381 Forbes, Wendy 366 Ford, Karen 235 Forman, Robin 367 Forsberg, Pamela 366 Fortin, Karen 291 Fowler, Phineas 236 Fox, Melinda 367 Fox, Steve 329, 349, 362 Francis, Jeff 310 Frankel, Lisa 325 Franklin, David 236, 305 Frantatoni, Phil 375 Frasca, Chris 370 Eraser, Patrice 315 Fraser, Ron 112 Fraser, Sherin 315 Freeman, Robin 366 Freitas, Bill 376 Freitas, William 236 Frese, Glen 376 Frevola, Jim 365 Fned, Jason 362 Friedland, Lara 236 Frizzle, Ernie 372 Frost, Raymond 300 Fuentes, Giselle 319 Fueur, Debbie 367 Fuller, Andrew 331 Furman, Dean 286, 293, 319, 347, 348, 349 Furr, Bill 328 Fusco, Camille 370 Gagnier, Chantal 236 Gaitan, Cesar 236, 305 Galewski, Janet 300 Galiana, Isalda 307 Gall, Susan 236 Gallagher, Timothy , . ,4, 149, 333 Galupo, Chnstopher 236 Gamm, Jennifer 376, 381 Gamponia, Debbie 298 Gandionco, Raymond 236 Gangadeen, Lisa 236, 318 Ganju, Aruna 236 Gannon, Matt 236, 371 Garceran, Julio 236, 305 Garcia, Adriana 236 Garcia, Bobby 237 Garcia, Clarissa 237 Garcia, Humberto 237, 305 Garcia, Ivonne 237 Garcia, Jerry 85 Garcia, Joe 297 Garcia, Julian 237 Garcia, Liana 370 Garcia, Madeline 237 Garcia, Maria 289 Garcia, Omar 237 Garcia, Pelayo 237 Garcia, Pete 285 Garcia-Linares, Manny 285 Garcia-Pons, Cesar 376 Garciaverona, Luis 237 Garland, Gregory 237 Garrison, Bruce 293 Gary Cleveland 7, 130 Gaskins, Patrick 237 Gates, Lesley 237 Gatlin, Don 371 Gate, Marlene 368 Gatz, Joe 375 Gaugh, Mike 365 Gauthier, Richard 290, 329, 345, 375, 380 Gavin, Chris 349 Gay, Isabelle 288 Gelb, Randi 374 Gerson, Mike 362 Gibson, David 237, 376 Gilbert, Denise 367 Gildner, Timothy 347 Gile, David 334, 373 Gillespie, Allison 12, 368 Gillihan, David 283 Giordano, Chris 372 Giraldo, Hernando 377 Girr, Jeffrey 237 Gjerlow, Rob 372 Glarentzos, Lily 237 Glazer, Cami 366 Glicini, Jefferey 238 Glinton, Bryan 331 Godet, Andrea 318 Godoy Steven 238, 375 Goldenberg, Jodi 291 Goldenberg, Ted 371 Goldman, Scott 238 Goldman, Shelly 374 Goldstein, CD 375, 380 Goldstein, Eric 371 Goldstein, Helene 238 Goldstein, Jerry 238, 349, 362, 369 Goldstein, Mike 373 Goldstone, Deborah 238 Golub, Faith 374 Gomes, Carmen 238 Gomez, Gabriel 238 Gomez, Joseph 238 Gomez, Marcia 367 Gomez, Maria 238, 305 Gomez, Rene 371 Gonnoud, Christopher 238 Gonzales, Elizabeth 238 Gonzalez, Anthony 238 Gonzalez, Antonio 238 Gonzalez, Cindy 336 Gonzalez, Ernesto 238 Gonzalez, Gema 334 Gonzalez, Jose 239 Gonzalez, Mauricio 239 Gonzalez, Mayda 239 Gonzalez, Robert 239 Goodwin, Dustin 372 Gordon, Kns 370, 381 Gorman, Samantha 283 Gottlieb, Tammy 374, 381 Goyos, Jose 239 Grace, Kathleen 239, 374 Grace, Patrice 295 Graf, Martin 307, 334 Grand, Janelle 370 Grande, Christopher 239 Granni, Ali 374 Grant, Barry 308 Grant, Karen 363 Grauthier, Gary 365 Greber, Jennifer 336 Greco III, John 283 Green, Chris 376 Green, Shirley 239 Greenan, Trent 372 Greenan, Tyler 372 Greenbaum, Rachel 44, 367 Greenberg, Dori 239 Greenberg, Jennifer 27, 239 Greenberg, Todd 239 Greenfeder, Joan 239 Greenspan, Karin 369 Greenspan, Maria 239 Greenwald, Brett 371 Greer, Victoria 239 Greitz, Roxanne 347, 348 Grendel, Garth 372 Gn Gn Gn Gn Gn Gn Gn Gn rieper, Steve 362 riffey Kristen 239 riffin, Donielle . . . .240, 369, 370 riffis, Maureen 305 rimfield, Jonathan 284 rimm, Paul 373 riswold, Paul 320 ritton, Catherine 283 Grothier, Richard 308 Grupenhoff, Rich 375 Guell, Daisy 240 Guerra, Linette 240 Gunning, Gary 331 Gunther, Elizabeth 240, 292 Gustafson, Dave 349 Gutierrez, Carlos 371 Guzzo, Luanne 298 SI Haase, Eric 369 Hacker, James 240 Hackney, Cheryl 366 Hadjinski, George 373 Hadsell, Greg 376 Hager, Todd 333 Hahn, Allan 283 Haji, Hassan 240 384 Index Hale, GIna 240 Hale, Ricardo 331 Halevy, Barry 240 Haley, James 240, 318 Haley Kathleen 299 Haley Margaret 296 Hall, Jeffrey 295 a. I Hall. Julie 335 a I Halle, Dawn 240 ij Hamilton, Michelle 349 at Hamilton, Montrese 306 ij! Hamilton, Todd 369 a i Hamwer, Brian 298 Hancammon, Kim 322 Handy Arthur 240, 365 Hanlon, Mary 240 Hannah, Agnes 315 Harden, Bobby 124 Hardie, Racquel 331, 336 Harding, Jeffery 240 Harding, Kim 240 Harding, Martha 318 Harkins, Derek 240 Harper, Kimberlee 241 Harper, Steve 369 Harris, Alex 315 Harris, Gina 367, 381 Harris. Heather 368 Harris, Regina 241 Hartley, Laura 241 Hartman, Harold 371 Harvey, David 241 Hassan, Saeed 241 Hassler, Shawn 241 Hauben, Michael 376 Hawkins, Antonia 241 Hawkins, Bill 133, 138 Haydu, Glenn 365 Haynes, Brian 319 Haynes, Don 364 Haynes, Simone 241 Haynes, Stephanie 310, 312 Hays, Ralph 333 Hayward, Joanne 241 Healy, Ana 241, 303, 372 Hecht, Dana 374 Heimlich. Amy 367 Handler, Esther 241 Hendrickson, Jay 375 Henriques, Gennivieve 241 Henry Valeinti 297 Heredia, Jose 241 Herman, Claudia 241 Hermida, Manuel 241 Hernandez, Amado 242 Hernandez, Anna 242 Hernandez, Jeanette 242 Hernandez, Manuel 300 Hernandez, Sandra 242 Hernandez, Vivian 242 Hernandez, Zoe 311 ■jjjl Herndon, Wayne 242 Herrare, Margarita 242, 289 Herrera, Dolly 291 Herrera, Odalys 242 Hession, Joe 369 Hester, Steve 347 Hewitt, Paul 376 Heyliger, Jamison 282 Hickey, Thomas 242 Higgins, Tom 336 Hilferty. Susan 242 Hill, Edward 242, 329 Hill, Jennifer 288 Hines, Shawn 323 Hirschhorn, Ingrid 242 Hirsh, Todd 373 Ho, Alvin 305 Hodge, Devri 288 Hoeddebeche, Elena 242 Hofsdal, Greg 371 Hogan, Chuck 242 Holbert, Shah 242 Holland, Greg 369 3;f a 23 n 21 SI ...a VIM J! It! a Holler, George 313 Holme, Joe 375 Holme, Simon 375 Holmes, Marcus 375 Holler. Deanne 32, 243 Holub, Michael 243, 362 Hongamen, Alexis 307 Hoo, Tracie 331 Horovitz, JodI 368 Horowitz, Abe 362 Horowitz, Danny 346 Horowitz, Scott 289 Horowitz, Steven 347 Hosein, Sally-Ann 307 Hoshino, Yoshiki 243 Houston. Jerry 290 Howard. Enrique 243 Howell, Barbara 243 Howell, Wendy 379 Hoy Ivan 328 Huang, Chun-Wei 295 Hubbard, Curt 373 Hudnell. Roderick 347 Hudson, Donald 243 Huerta, Carlos 134 Huey Erik 243, 380 Hugo, Buckley 243, 333 Hunkele. George 336 Hunt, Scott 310 Hurley Margaret 346 Hurtadopacheco, Luis 243 Hussain, Saulat 302 Hussain, Syed 243 Hussin, Mohamad 243 Hymowitz, Anne 320, 330 3 cz Iglesias. Violeta 243 Igou, Robin 243 Ikeda, Shunichi 320 Ilia, Lourdes 243 Imperial. Mark 365 Inman, Carlton 315 Insua, Mayte 370 Interfraternlty 380 Ismail, Rizal 243 Ismail. Zambre 244 Iszler, Timothy 285 Ivan, Mike 291 Ives. Andrew 244 Izquierdo, Adhys 244 Izquierdo, Alexis 285 Izquierdo, Jose 287 s Jacecko, John 244, 359 Jackson, Jacqueline 295 Jackson, Michael , ,244, 312, 376 Jackson, Pat 335 Jacobs, Jeffrey 244 Jacobson, Jordan 375 James, Thomas 376 Jang, Do-Soo 321 Jankowski, Renee 319 Jannarone, Jonathan 244 Jansen, Lars 318 Jefferson, Karen 244 Jennings, Kerry 336 Jerry, Karnick 336 Jimenez, Juan Carlos 300 Jimenez, Rey 244 Johnson, Chery 315 Johnson, David 371 Johnson, Frederic 315 Johnson, Kimberly 315 Jones, Conner 372 Jones, Nancy 315 Jones, Rich 349 Jordan, Andrea 244 Joseph, Craig 330, 362 Joshi. Amita 314 Ju. Telvin 244 Jugo. Catalina 368 Junco, Sylvia 377 June, Mark 244 Juridano, Kim 373 Jurkevich, Lynn 336, 374 Kahaner, Vicki 373 Kainz, George 244 Kaiser, Lisa 244 Kallich, Jim 369 Kallstrom, Sandon 347 Kalman, Jody 311, 337 Kane, Kevin 312 Kane, Sean 369 Kang, Jeong-Soo 321 Kantor, Zena 370 Kaplan, Bonnie 330 Kaplan, Casey 372 Kaplan, Michael 288 Kappa Kappa Gamma 368 Karlinsky Fred 245, 338, 349, 376 Kassab, Ann 245 Kassam, Hakim 245 Kassim, Shaher 295 Kato, Shingo 310 Katz, Jeana 374 Katz, Jessica 245 Kaufman, Beth 374, 381 Kaufman, Paul 245 Kazanjian, Galen 373 Kedzierski, Kathy 308 Keefe, Sarah 367, 379 Kegley, Cathy 245 Keller, Jordan 333 Kelln, Martin 245 Kelly Pamela 245 Kennedy, Eric 245 Kennedy, Rock 83 Kent, Ernie 319, 329 Kentebe. Chris 295 Kercher, William 47, 245, 342, 369 Kerpsack, Joe 288 Kersaint, Edwin 295 Kersaint, Gladys 356, 363 Kershaw, Debbie 368 Kershner, Karin 312 Khafif, Albert 245, 330 Khawar, Awad 245 Kiernan, Tim 371 Kim, Bok-Hyun 321 Kim, Hyun-Soo 301 Kim, Kyu 366 Kim, Kyung-Rhim 321 Kim, Kyurim 245 Kim, Nam-Joo 321 Kim, Paul 376 King, Aaron 296 King, Jeffery 285 King, Jeffrey 245 King, Roberta 245 Kingery Charles 246. 349 Kinker. Bonnie 374 Kinney Kevin 246 Kinnune, Brian 369 Kintowski, alan 336 Kipilman, Michelle 367 Kirby Kristin 373 Kirkiles, Demetrious 246 Kirkland, Allan 292, 312 Klein, Stephanie 374 Klemmer, Eric 246 Klesh, Deanna 246 Knez, Renee 246 Knoblauch, Clint 246, 289 Knowles, Kathryn 246, 379 Knowles, Susan 246 Knudson. Kurt 112 Kofsky Robin 285 Kohl, David 365 Kohl, Steven 246 Korenaga, Yasuko 246 Kornspan, Scott 319 Kosakowski, Frank 375 Koshy Ali 246, 349 Koslewski, Gary 369 Koutsodeudvis, Dimitrios 301 Kowalenski, Chris 369 Krafstow, Eric 349 Kraft, Debbie 369 Kralovanec, Karen 246 Kramer, Elizabeth 347 Krantz, Adam 246. 380 Kraus, Kevin 395 Krause, Kent 375, 380 Krepp, Kimberly 246, 366, 379 Kuduk, Kip 325 Kujawa, Laura 372 Kulka, Paula 372 Kuluva, Deborah 330 Kump, Marianne 307 Kurpsack. Joe 375 Kurtz, Leigh 347 Kurzban, Joan 247 Kushihshi, Peggy 370 Kusnitz, Lisa 247 Kyler, J.K 375 Kyrellis, Garifalifsa 247 a cz Laborde, Tammy 247 Lacasa, Edward 247 Lacy Phillip 247 Ladda, Cassie 374 Lago Ellick, Jose 247 Laison, Steve 283 Lakhani, Raj 247 Lamarque, Joelle 247 Lambda Chi Alpha 369 Lamela, Rosa 247 Lang. Brad 329. 375 Lang. John 247 Langerman, Shah 325 Langley Everton 315 Langston, Melissa 370 Lanzas, Ben 376 Lareau, Lori 247 Lastra, Cahos 247 Latch, Scott 373 Lau, Alberto 247 Lau, Ed 373 Laufer, Heidi 291 Lauricella, Toni 85 Lauterer, Khstin 247 Laux, Debbie 368 Index 385 Lawhon, Anthony 248, 308 Lawson, Jim 364 Lazarus, Abel 291 Le, Anh-Dao 288 Le, Christian 288 LeBatard, Dan 325 LeBlanc, Traci 294 LePard, Katie 374 Leal, Domingo 288 Lederberg, Paul 248 Lee, Dennis 248 Lee, Michelle 349 Leeds, Dawn 311 Lefkowitz, Jason 371 Leikes, Iris 248 Lemos, Emily 248, 303 Lenton, David 369 Leon, Jose 248 Leonard, Steven 248, 308 Lepore, Leah 248 Leser, Lee 365 Levermore, Jacqueline 325, 347, 356 Levi, Daniel 334 Levin, Linda 330 Levin, Lisa 248 Levy, David 371 Levy, Mike 362 Levy, Woodburne 248 Lewis, Ericka 374 Lewis, Judi 248 Lewis, Laura 248 Lewis, Steve 295 Lichter, Joey 318 Lien, Danny 248 Lim, Suan 248 Lim, Suan-Ai 291 Lin, Chinjune 336 Lin, Chinpme 284 Lindberg, Thurston 369 Lindsley, Bill 320 Linero, Hortensia 248 Lingswiler, Michael 249, 343 Link, James 249 Liong, Dennis 307 Lipford, Russ 372 Lipman, Zelda 284 Litcher, Joey 308 Little, Bnan 369 Livingston, Jetf 294 Llodra, Jorge 283 Lloyd, Melissa 347 Lob, George 377 Lobato, Jacques 249 Lobrada, Fernando 98 Lodina, Andrew 369 Lomano, Andy 375 Lombardi, Chns 372 London, J. Buffy 296, 353 Long, Jimmy 294 Lonia, Keith 294 Lopata, Danielle 249 Lopata, Dean 249 Loper, John 371 Lopez, Ana 249, 370, 381 Lopez, Andrew 291 Lopez, Georgina 303 Lopez, Lina 325, 336, 370, 379, 381 Lopez, Maria 301 Lopez, Willy 249 Lorenzen, Dirk 319 Lorenzo, Dalia 288 Loschiavo, Melanie 372 Lucas, Catherine 249 Luceri, Frank 308 Ludwig, Donna 249 Luebke, William 249, 289 Luis, Chnstina 249, 305 Luis, Patricia 249 Lukacz, Sharon 369 Lutman, Michelle 313 Lutz, Greg 376 MacClugage, Brian 249 Maccarone, Joseph . . . .249, 313, 390 Mace, John 371 Machado, John 249, 349 Mackey, Brant 336 Madarasz, Karen 250 Maddox, Maurice 315 Magee, Tara 364 Magreggor, Angela 315 Mahan, Kevin 365 Maher, Jim 329, 380 Mahmoud, Ahmad 250 Maingot, Randall 250 Mair, Horace 250 Maisel, Tracy 250, 313, 390 Major, Don 328 Malkin, Susan 250 Manfredi, Sandra 250 Maniqualt, Louis 364 Mannix, TJ 329, 364 Manolas, Monica 373 Mansor, Wan 250 Maragni, Dante 250 Marakovitz, Michael 376 Marcil, Mike 349 Marcil, Richard 250 Marcos, George 282 Marguerite, Maria 289 Margulies, Mark 250 Marino, Jerry 298 Mark, Greg 134 Marko, Malease 12, 250, 368 Markowitz, Richard 330 Marks, Michael 250 Marquez, Victor 250 Marrero, Leonel 251 Marshall, Kelly 368 Martens, Jill 366, 372 Marti, Lillian 251, 318 Martin, Elizabeth 373 Martin, James 251 Martin, Joseph 251 Martin, Orietta 251 Martin, Roque 251, 349 Martin, Tania 251 Martinengo, Alex 367 Martinez, Ana 285 Martinez, Lourdes 251 Martinez, Luly 370, 379 Martinez, Margie 298 Martinez, Percy 251 Maruri, Adela 370, 381 Marx, Doug 375 Maryland, Russell 133 Mas, Rodney 251 Mascaro, Emilio 369 Mathes, Mark 251 Matheson, Eric 251 Mathias, Robert 251 Matthew, Simone 301 Matthews, Kurt 283 Maulfair, Mitch 375 Max, Cheryl 251 May, Jeanne 367 May, Shawn 345 Mayers, Todd 252 Mayo, Jennifer 251 , 364 McBride, Mechelle 345, 363 McCann, John 376 McCarthy, Wayne 371 McCaughey-Rivas, Maria 288 McClellan, Mobley 252 McCloy, Tammy 367 McCowan, Stacey 369, 370 McCreanor, Phil 369 McCreery, Patnck 252, 293, 325 McCuin, Thomas 252, 372 McCutcheon, Maura 368 McDell, Meredith 366 McDermott, Maureen 325 McDonald, Janet 252 McDonnough, Paul 349 McDonough, Patrick 376 McElroy, Chris 252 McGinley, Shelly 373 McGuire, Patrick 369 McHeileh, Aline 252 Mcllroy, Adelle 252, 353 McKenzie, Audrey 252 McKenzie, Joy 301 McKesson, Craig 373 McKey, Doyle 292 McKinney, Ricardo 315 McKnight, Melissa 320 McLean, Dale 298 McNeill, David 252 McPhee, Bobby 371 McPhee, Tammy 252, 371 McShane, Chris 365 Medin, Lisa 320 Medvid, Joseph 252, 305 Meere, Kevin 288 Meewes, Debra 252 Mehu, Willy 253 Mele, Erica 253 Melendez, Cristina 253, 291 Melino, Karen 310 Mell, Cheryl 253 Meltz, Jonathan 336 Meltzer, Louis 371 Mendelsohn, Robin 310, 362 Mendez, Alexander 253 Mendez, Francisco 253 Mendez, Jose 253 Menendez, Aurora 253 Menendez, Eva 253 Mennis, Carin 253 Menon, AtuI 253, 314, 318 Meola, Jonathan 330 Merchant, John 253 Merget, Christine 368 Meriwether, Leh 298 Mesa, Olga 253 Mestre, Frank 377 Meyer, Abbe 253 Meyer, Eric 253 Meyer, Lydia 253 Meyer, Scott 319, 328, 329 Meyers, Jenn 374 Militello, Mark 254 Miller, Anastasia 315 Miller, Daniel 254 Miller, Eric 137 Miller, Marlene 254 Miller, Scott 254 Miller, Sheryl 366 Millero, Frank 328 Mincey, Barrett 254 Mingst, Penny 292 Minkin, Katie 374 Minton, Wayne 373 Mirsky, Mike 362 Misemer, Todd 311, 372 Mitchel, Kevin 376 Mitchell, Eddie 81 Mitchell, Nannete 254 Mobley, Ed 285 Modlin, Jodi 374 Mohamadnor, Anour 254 Monas, Eleni 254, 305 Monroe, Michelle 254 Monserrat, Alvaro 254 Monteagudo, Arnold . . . .254, 336 Monteleone, Lisa 254 Montero, Ada 254 Montgomery, David 254 Montoya, Jannette 255, 300 Montrea, Jane 335 Moore, Alexis 336 Moore, Crystal 255 Morales, Omar 255 Moran, Chris 371 Morejon, Maria 255 Morell, George 255 Moreno, Holly 255 Morgan, Kenneth 255 Morgan, Kevin 376 Morgan, Laura 301 Morris, Andrenette 255, 295 Morrone, Nicholas 255, 376 Morse, Leeann 366 Mosawi, Dayang 32 Mosenberg, Rob 362 Mosher, Stacey 255 Moss, Corey 336 Moss, Patty 362 Moszenberg, Robert 330 Motley, Russell 255 Moussally, Khaled 301 Mucha, Mike 375 Muchnick, Laurie 374 Muench, Luis 376 Muhnisky, Cynthia 307 Mujioa, Alejandro 255 Muller, Patrick 289 Mullowney, Ellen 255, 311, 319, 345, 368 Mullowney, William 319, 328 Munarriz, Ricardo 255 Munoz, John 255 Munoz, Juan Carlos 300 Murguia, lliana 256 Murphy, Cherise 335 Murray, John 256 Murray, Susan 256 Murtaza, Ghulam 320 Mussak, Scott 312 m Nacht, Josh 371 Nahender, Karthik 310 Naim, Philippe 289 Naqvi, Farrukh 302 Nash, Todd 320 Nassif, Alaa 256 Navadro, Srikant 314 Navajas, Patricia 256 Navarro, Dante 4, 297 Navarro, Michelle 256 Navidi, Nellie 256 Nearn, Rachelle 256 Needleman, Lisa 256 Needles, Philip 338, 345, 369, 380 Negret, Alexandra 256 Nelson, Eric 256 Nespral, Jacqueline 256 Nesselroth, Susan 299, 312 Neumann, Dirk 369 Newell, Lisa 283 Newman, Ronald 293 Newsome, Candace 256 Ng, Lai-Koon 257 Nguyen, Cathy 257 Nichols, Jill 282 Nichols, Michael 257 Niebrugge, Rhonda 257 Niessen, Colleen 370 Nilsson, Peter 257, 297 Nixon, Christine 331 Nodal, Elizabeth 257 386 Index a) si »: Nola, Frank 257 Nolan, Tong 257 Nommay, Lori 349 Noor, Ali 257 Nordin, Ahmad 257 Noriega, Isabel 322 Nonno, Mary 372 Noteri, Jackie 367 Novak, Andy 306 Novas, Ronald 257 Novas, Sandra 372 Novo, Michael 345. 348, 376 Noworyta, Chnsty 368 Ntimama, Timothy 301 Nunes, Douglas 257 Nutman, Doron 257 Nwadike, Julian 257 Nyveen, Mitch 375 ' ■! O ' Brien, Edward 257 O ' Brien, Timothy 258 O ' Grady, Daniel 376 O ' Hara, Kevin 365 O ' Neil, Maureen 258 O ' Rorke, Brenfy 289 O ' Sullivan. Christopher 331 O ' Suilivan, Mark 331 Olaya, Maria 300 Olazabal, Jorge 258 Olicker, Maury 319 Olivares, Jesus 283 Olive, Chris 312, 318, 369 Orange, Neil 319 Orme, Jin-Yong 321 Orozco, Juan 258 Orozco, Lillian 258 Orrico, Colleen 372 Orta, Antonio 289 Ortega, Marlene . . .258, 370, 381 Ortega, Odilid 258 Ortega, Rose 108 Ortiz, Yvonne 300 Osinski, Julie 258 Osit, Shan 16 Osman, Salim 282 Osorio, Marcella 300 Oster, Marc 258, 348, 349 Oster, Traci 367 Ostroff, Steven 258, 305 Oz, Shiamit 330 Padilla, Javier 376 Padron, Alina 258 Padron, Sonia 335 Paez, Noel 258, 335 Palazio, Alex 371 Palenzuela, Gonzo 376 Palmer, Walter 328 Palmore, Travis 315 Panhellenic 381 Pansari, Brian 258 Panster, Michael 369 Pantow, Harvey 258, 320 Paolini, Dave 364 Papadopulos, Juan 258 Papageorgiou, Alexander . . .301 Papageorgiou. Alexandra . . .259 Paracha, Razzak 302 Paradise. Douglas 259 Pardo. Alejandra 259 Pardo, Oscar 259 Parikh, Amish 314 Parish, William 259 Park, Chin-Woo 321 Parker, Kim 4, 279 Parkins, Jennifer . . .259, 379, 381 Parks, Chns 347, 362, 380 Parmas, Manoj 314 Parras, Toni 259 Parsons, Beverly 336 Parsons, Matthews 336 Parsons, Norm 293, 328 Parsons, Stephen 259, 305 Parvani, Rajan 259 Pasnon, Rene 333 Paterson, Doug 283 Patey, Michael 336 Pathy, Nina 314 Patricios, Leon 259 Patricola, Chns 377 Patterson, Jim 333 Payne, Todd 319 Paz, Dave 375 Pearce, David 259 Pearlstien, Michelle 373 Peart, Sean 347 Pekor, Michael 320, 376 Pelaez, Elena 259 Pelaez, Elizabeth 259 Pelaez, Robert 375 Pelletier, Ron 376 Pennington, Jacqui 288 Percovich, Lu is 259 Pereda, Odilia 259, 307 Perez, Daphne 260 Perez, Juan 260 Perez, Keri 374 Perez, Leda 260, 349 Perez, Liza 368 Perez, Omar 283 Perkins, Myra 363 Perkins, Scott 372 Perkins, Stephanie 260 Perone, Dino 376 Perry Alan 260 Perry Rainelle 315 Perry Stephanie 260 Pershard, Andrev 294 Persily Eric 328 Perzanow ski, Christian 300 Pesende, Rosanne 364 Petetti, Carl 365 Petreccia, Angelo 260 Petronella, Michele 303 Pfeiffer, Thomas 325, 328 Phang, Michael 319 Phi Sigma Sigma 370 Philip, Renji 318 Pi Kappa Alpha 371 Pierce, Paris 330, 362 Pierce, Regina 260 Pierini, John 372 Piero, Thomas 260 Pilgrim, Gerald 291 Pinder, Bud 310 Pinedo, Jorge 260 Pirkle, William 260 Pismokes, Scott 377 Pitt, Cathy 347 Planas, Luis 376 Piatt, Sherry 260 Playton, Chris 374 Podgorowiez, Robert 291 Poggi-Leigh, Fiorella 368 Polk, Jonathan 299 Roister, Patricia 260 Ponce de Leon, Monica 260 Poncher, Laura 367 Poole, Teresa 301 , 322 Poore, Jeniene 366 Popp, Camie 336 Porco, Ronald 260 Poretsky Melissa 366 Porfiri, David 261 Pornprinya, Andy 294 Pornprinya, Tony 294 Porter, Glenn 346 Portnoy, Danny 306 Portnoy, Michael 299 Posnack, Jennifer 367 Posoli. Paul 371 Powe, Dylan 295 Powell, Alicia 261 Prado, Terri 370 Pravia, Manuel 83, 349 Preissman, Howard 334 Premaratne, Kamal 302 Prendergast, Debra 331 Priegues, Carey 285 Priegues, Caridad 261 Primiano, Mark 375 Prince, Alan 293 Prince, Lance 369 Prince, Lawrence 261 Pritchard, Rob 298 Prohias, Ralph 296 Prudhomme, Andre 312 Puerto, Olga 261 Puig, Debbie 373 Puig, Raul 376 Pujol, Henry 261 Purkerson, Dave 373 Putbrese, Kian 371 Puza, Rebecca 261 u [= i Quails, Andrea 261 Quill, John 373 Quinones, Christy 372 Quinones, Eduardo 261 Quinones, Marcelo 334 Quintano, Lourdes 284 Quintero, Nieves 320 Quintiere, Karen 367 Qurie, Isam 261 Qwek, Jiunn 261 SI Rabbideau, Paul 282 Radeloff, Dean 369 Raessler, Christopher 261 Rago, James 371 Rahim, Sabina 301 Raif, Tiffany 368 Raij, Irwin 347 Rakofsky, Dan 377 Ramadas, Suresh 314 Ramirez, Bombit 288 Ramirez, Michelle 374 Randolph, Chenise 315 Rangeet, Sequeda 331 Rangel, Emilio 285 Rangel, Rafael 261, 381 Rao, Sheila 261 Rapaport, Aimee 362 Rashid, Wan Adiy 261 Reandeau, John 349 Recio, Irene 262 Redden, Ken 376 Reech, Theresa 335 Reed, Deborah 374 Reed, Kathleen 262, 366 Reed, Randall 262, 291 Reese, Gregg 32 Reid, Amy 368 Reinhardt, William 262 Reiss, Allan 27 Reiss, Ben 302 Reiter, Kerri 367 Renick, Ralph 328 Reshefsky, Terry 310 Resnick, Don 364 Reynolds, Mary 262 Rho Lambda 379 Riccelli, Tatiana 262 Rich, Kenneth 262 Rich, Linda 262 Richards, Chantal 295 Richardson, Mark 262 Ricko, Ravi 282 Riemer, George 329, 362 Riggins, Catherine 262 Riley Jill 366 Ringbakk, Rick 371 Rings, Christopher 313, 390 Riveira, Diana 262 Rivera, Gricel 262 Rizopatron, Juan 262 Roach, Darren 336 Robbins, Jonathan 262, 376 Roberts, Paul 262 Robinson, Jaime 374 Robinson, Jared . . .338, 376, 380 Robinson, Michael 372 Robles, Jorge Ill Roche, Ellen 263 Rodney Eula 263 Rodney, Wayne 263, 345 Rodon, Vman 263 Rodriguez, Ed 377 Rodriguez, Eliot 263 Rodriguez, Ernest 263 Rodriguez, Liz 319 Rodriguez, Lourdes 263 Rodriguez, Maria 263 Rodriguez, Michelle 263 Rodnguez, Nhorma 347, 368 Rodriguez, Olivia 263 Rodriguez, Ramon 263, 376 Rodriguez, Vicky 370 Rodriguez, Zoe 263 Roehner, Phil 362 Rogers, Todd 349, 364, 380 Rolend, Ty 371 Rolfs. Brian 336, 371 Romagnoli, Paul 371 Romero, Mario 263 Romero, Osualdo 263 Ronci, Julie 311 Roque, Pari 377 Roque, Grisette 264 Roque, Martin 305 Rosasguyon, Patricia 264 Rose, Jack 264 Rose, Reuben 264 Roseman, Angela 362 Rosen, Robert 328 Rosenbaum, Cydney 374 Rosenberg, Karen 374 Rosengarten, Angle 312 Rosinski, Steve 264 Rosman, Dee Dee 374 Ross, Olympia 264, 363 Rossi, Paul 264 Rothfield, Elisa 374 Routh, John 115 Rovner, Mike 375, 380 Rowe, David 322 Rowley Charles 264 Roy, Mike 325 Rubin, Steven 264 Ruiz. Michael 264, 376 Index 387 Rule, Charles 364 Rumph, Terr! 264 Runion, Michael 264 Russell, Julie 298 Rutansky, Joe 362 Ryan, Jeft 365 Ryu, Chin-Yu 321 Saad, Marjorie 264, 307 Saad, Saadia 264, 307 Sabath, Sheri 330 Sabet, Mike 362 Sabrena, James 315 Saccamondo, Jim 299 Sack, Katie 368 Sacks, Todd 264 Sahm, Pamela 368 Sakti, Mohd Rusli 265 Salaya, Rani 265 Salazar, Amado 300 Salazar, Francis 302, 314 Saleh, All 265 Salisbury, Carolyn 265, 339, 349 Sallata, Lauren 368 Sallata, Suzanne 368 Salman, Cecile 346 Salomon, Scott 265, 293 Sama, Michael 265 Samter, David 376 Samuels, Lori 374 Sancerni, Armando 265, 369 Sanchez, Jorge 307 Sanchez, Jose 265 Sanchez, Lisette 265 Sanchez, Merlen 265 Sanchezmedina, Gisela 265 Sander, Katrin 265 Sandler, William 290 Santarelli, Angela 265, 368 Santiago, Becky 368 Saperstein, Jill 265 Sapp, James 319 Sarama, Christopher 347 Sariol, Mario 364 Sastre, Nadia 265 Satchel, Collette 331 Savoy, Allison 315 Saxon, Bernard 266 Sayers, John 372 Sbar, llyne 285, 291 Scarano, Chris 371 Schaag, Stu 312, 337, 359, 364 Schachel, Tricia 312 Scheinblum, Brian 362 Schenkel, Debbie 370 Scherer, Bill 375 Scherr, Eric 266 Schleifer, Gayle 368 Schlesser, Ethan 266 Schmidt, Roberto 300 Schmitt, Jacqui 368 Schneckenberg, Robert 266 Schnell, Sonja 368 Schoeffler, Steven 371 Schoenbaum, Dan 373 Schonebaum, Andrew 364 Schrank, Phil 376 Schrold, Jack 266 Schuike, Joseph 266 Schulman, Laynie 362 Schultz, Richard 266 Schutt-Aine, Nancy 295 Schwartz, John 375 Schwartz, Lauren 266 Schwartz, Mark 266 Schwartz, Steven 266 Schwinn, Bill 306 Scotland, Jason 266 Scott, Michael 266 Scottland, B.J 376 Scottland, Robert 266 Scudder, Sallie 266, 368, 379, 381 Sebastian, Darcyl 267 Secia, Jana 349, 376, 379, 381 Seda, Rodrigo 267 Seffren, Sharyl 374 Sehres, Randell 267, 362 Sellers, C. Anthony 267 Selva, Sergio 267 Semeraro, Angelo 267, 307 Semexant, Brigitte 331 Senisi, Knstin 267 Seplow, Stacey 267 Sequeira, Mario 284 Sequiera, Ricardo 267, 305, 319, 353 Serafini, Anton 292 Serrano, Moises 267 Seth, Shashi 314 Sevilla, Christine 373 Sevilla, Jose 267, 349 Sfugaras, Michele 347 Shadravn, Lili 267 Shah, OJ 294 Shane, Larry 333 Shanols, Andrew 267 Shapiro, Rebecca 267 Share, Amy 267 Sharfield, Rachel 308 Sharma, Ashok 302 Shaw, Althea 268 Shaw, Terry 372 Sheeder, Bill 319 Sheffield, Felecia 335 Sheffield, Felicia 336 Sheikh, Saima 288 Shelter, Andrew 333 Shelley, Jennifer , . ,368, 379, 381 Shen, Leo 305 Sherman, Douglas 369 Sheth, Shisir 314 Shironoshita, Patnck 322 Shivel, Gail 325 Shiackman, Mara 308 Shiissel, Randi 374 Shonfield, Rachel 320, 330 Shorr, Dori 332 Shoup, Derk 346, 369, 380 Shrigley, Vinreut 283 Shudark, Maria 347 Shukia, Neel 268, 346 Shuster, Dave 376 Sidle, Kevin 268 Sieler, Patrick 268 Sienkiewicz, Michael . . . .268, 376 Sierra, Louie 372 Slew, Kee-Liong 268 Sigh, Manishi 314 Sigma Alpha Epsllon 372 Sigma Alpha Mu 373 Sigma Chi 375 Sigma Delta Tau 374 Sigma Phi Epsllon 376 Silny Josef 328 Silva, Ricardo 268 Silverberg, Lisa 268, 305 Silverman, Sheryl 336 Silvers, Deanne 268 Simon, Craig 318 Simovitch, Audra 268 Sinclair, Michelle 268 Singh, Deborah 268 Sinieone, Kim 366 Sinnari, Abubakr 268 Siskovic, Joel 282 Sixto, Robert 307 Sjogren, Kenneth 268 Skinner, Kevin 373 Sklaver, Monica 268 Skweres, Mark 269, 372 Slack, Christopher 269, 372 Slattery, Sean 269, 376 Slife, Sean 376 Slotchiver, Steve 269 Small, Garry 371 Smiley Toni 269 Smith, Dan 311, 371 Smith, Jamal 282 Smith, Jane 288 Smith, Jennifer 336, 368 Smith, Robert 319 Smith, Sandra 269 Smith, Sheila 308 Smith, Steve 320 Snyder, Marc 376 Sodano, Susan 374 Sodaski, PJ 372 Solan, Joe 369 Solano, Kim 372 Soldau, Thomas . . .269, 305, 353 Solerbalsinde, Maria 269 Solo, Patty 307, 343, 370 Solomon, Louis 269 Solomon, Sandy 373 Solomone, Stacey 374 Solt, Lloyd 299 Sommers, Jodi 373 Soon-Fung, Andrew 334 Soonfong, Andrew 269 Soria, Miguel 269 Sorkin, Anthony 269 Sorkin, Tony 376 Sosa, Heileen 269 Sotelo, Jorge 288 Sotelo, Marlene 269 Sotiros, Sharon 370 Soto, Barbara 295 Southwell, Michelle 373 Souto, Ana 269 Spalten, Barbra ... .31 1 , 325, 336 Spears, Michael 311 Spencer, Adam 270 Spencer, Michael 270 Spencer, Todd 369 Spero, Cynthia 270, 303 Spillman, Enk 371 Spitz, Philip 270 Sprung, Lisa 270 Stacy, Jannette 270 Stambulie, Diana 300 Stanger, Lee Ann 362 Stars, Nick 376 Stasa, Melissa 270 Staveley Rick 291 Stavich, Andrew 270 Stebbins, Freddie . .319, 348, 369 Steers, Vivianne 306 Stein, Scott 270, 362 Steinberg, Erica 367 Steindel, Hunter 372 Steinke, Willi 306 Sterba, Troy 380 Stevens, Ben 371 Stevens, Lee 311 Steves, Roslyn 299 Stewart, Parrinder 315 Stewart, Roland 295 Stine, Kerry 318 Stivala, Gabriel 369 Stockfeder, Steven 376 Stoddart, Erna 270 Stolarsky Adam 377 Stout, Jordan 377 Strang, Kevin 270, 333 Strauzer, Charles 270 Streiter, Michael 347 Strelka, Eva 283 Stribling, Page 364 Strong, Stephen 270, 282 Stroud, Chris 362 Strouse, Thomas 270 Strouse, Tom 305 Stuart, Darren 333 Suarez, Eleana 270 Suarez, Judith 271 Suarez, Maria 271 Suarez, Martha 322 Suchlicki, Joy 366 Sudal, Tim 294 Suero, Ana 377 Suero, Orlando 377 Suescun, Eric 271 , 292 Sultan, Maria 271, 306 Sulzberger, Enc 329, 365, 380 Surujon, Esther 27 Surujon, Joseph 271 Susi, Beth 349 Susnow, Dean 271 , 305 Sussman, Robert 271 Swanson, Sean 271 Swanson, Will 372 Swartzman, Kimby 374 Sweeting, Al 373 Swkoff , Carolyn 300 Swope, Nancy 308 Syby Craig 271 Sylver, Mike 320 Sylvester, Michelle 271 Sylvor, Chns 376 Syvelin, Mike 365 Szczepkoloski, Doris 347 Szymkowicz, J.P 369 Tabin, Joshua 380 Tache, Yvette 271 Taha, Mohammad 271 Takashina, Shigeru 320 Talarico, David 271 Talbot, Michael 376 Tamayo, Jiliann 271 Tamayo, Lisa 307 Tan, Jui 271 Tannenbaum, Debra 272 Tantra, Anastasia 272 Tantra, Xaverius 272 Tapia, Laura 272, 370 Tarajano, Daisy 272 Tash, Jill 272 Tashman, Lori 370 Tashman, Lorraine 272 Tate, Dave 364 Tau Kappa Epsilon 377 Taube, Joseph 272 Taubes, Thomas 272 Tauman, Richard 272 Tavares, Glynis 295 Teagarden, Grant 334, 353 Teelucksingh, Shelly 349 Teich, Debra 272 Tejeda, Manny 319, 338 Tempest, Melanie 272 Tenner, Rick 376 Tenuto, Al 371 Terrero, Manny 305 Teune, Elana 272 Tew, Rene 272 Thai, Hope 272, 367 Thames, Michelle 315 Thieroff, Mark 325 Thoman, James 365 Thomas, Avis 273 Thomas, Jay 376 Thomas, Laurie 325, 364 Thomas, Matt 336 Thomas, Stephanie 315, 356 Thomas, Terri 273 388 Index i I I I m J 4 I i S»5 343 Thompson, Barbette 315 Ttiompson, Carol 273, 349 Thompson, Christine 336 Thompson, Elizabeth 273 Thompson, Liz 349 Thompson, Tara 372 Thompson, Ten 291, 319 Thornton, Elizabeth 292 Thornton, Lorraine 273 Thurber, Doug 333 Tiam Go, Say 289 Tien, Lim 306 Tigano, Bill 298 Tillman, Charles 273 Timburzi, Mike 369 Tims, Curt 273 Titus, Ron 273 Toback, Sharon 336 Tober, Carol 291 Tobin, Jason 347 Tobin, Lisa 374 Toenes, Richard 273 Tolosa, Alberto 273 Tomalooski, Jeffrey 369 Tomaszewski, Jeff 332 Tomcej, Maggie 273 Tonkinson, Margarita 300 Toro, Angela 300 Torres, Danette 292 Torres, Frank 376 Torres, Susanne 273 Tower, Debbie 273 Townes, Renee 273 Townsend, Neil 369 Trachter, Amy 374 Trebilcock, Ronald 273 Trent, Bill 299 Tressler, James 274 Trias, Ramon 274, 349 Trichon, Ben 369 Tnpathi, Ira 314 Tripathi, Neera 314 Tritar, Mansour 287 TroidI, Lisa 294 Trojan, Heather 356, 374 Tropp, Dan 349, 376 Tropp, Daniel 274 True, Faith . . . .274, 313, 368, 390 Trujillo, Jose 274 Trust, Paul 274 Tsesarskaja, Mara 85 Tucker, Amy 330 Tucker, Joanne 274 Tucker, Stefanle 274 Tudor, Stephanie 274 Turek, Julie 291 Turenne, Kim 297 Turk, Alanna 362 Turk, Alyssa 362 Turner, Christy 373 Tuzzolo, Joseph 365, 380 Twilley, Jenni 298 Tyler, Mike 346 Jli 1 3 [= Unanue, Andy 369 Upshaw, Rob 375 Upton, Allison 274 Urra, Terri 274 S Vaccaro, Jodi 274 Vaina, Beth 310, 312 Valdes, Pedro 274, 289 Valdes, Yolanda 274 Valdesdenis, Ramon 274 Valentine, Barbara 275, 318 Valiente, Maria 275 Valkowitz, Alan 299 Valverde, Maria 275 Van Hagen, Jennifer 369 Van Horn, Kevin 275 VanWyk, Pete 376 Vanderreis, Dennis 275 Vangeloff, Don 275, 319, 328, 329, 369 Varela, Ernie 294 Varela, Virginia 328 Varveris, Michael 275 Vasquez, Carlos 292 Vasquez, Richard 284 Vaughn, Denise 275 Vazquez, Alvaro 275 Vazquez, Bertha 275 Vecchione, Vicki 374 Vega, Maria 275 Vega, Neysa 275 Veit, Dave 373 Velasco, Joseph 275 Venezia, Joseph 275 Ventura, Louis 275 Verdeja, Mike 275 Verdeja, Rosa 322 Vergara, Barbro 275 Vergopia, Edward 347 Vervhed, Julie 276 Vesser, Mike 372 Vickaryous, James 325 Vidal, Denise 276 Vidal, Esther 276 Villabla, Marcello 298 Villalba, Marcelo 376 Vineberg, Bari 367 Virgil, Eric 369 Virgil, James 276 Virgil, Laura 376 Viscarra, Henri 276 Visnaw, Steve 372 Visnich, Sam 371 Vitucci, Laura 276 Vizcarra, Hugo 322 Vocaturo, Loran 276 Voights, Mark 308 Voigts, Mark 276 Vojcek, Rodger 276 Volpert, Molly 374 sy Wacter, Brian 283 Wagner, Andrea 276 Wagner, John 372 Waid, Matthew 276, 376 Waiters, Tracy 126 Walker, Craig 283 Walker, David 364 Walker, Richard . . . .329, 379, 381 Walker, Sharey 373 Wallace, Peter 371 Waloman, Craig 364 Walsh, Keith 372, 380 Walsh, Steve 6, 124, 130, 133, 140 Walsh, Sue 369 Walvoord, David 276, 306 Walz, Leo 333 Walzer, Susan 367 Ward, Gloria 276 Warwick, Scott 277 Waterbury, Ed 364 Watkins, Harold 315 Watkins, Raquel 373 Weaver, Tim 307 Webb, Joy 374, 381 Weda, David 277 Weekes, James 277 Wegrzyn, Lynda 277 Wehking, Kenneth 277 Weidman, Charles 277 Weimer, Mark 277 Weiner, Roy 349 Weintraub, Mark 371 Weisbrod, Jamie 305 Weisburd, Randy 277 Weissbach, Marc 376 Weitzel, Kelly 312 Weller, Angle 366 Welliam, Michael 283 Wenca, Richard 336 Wendt, Amy 312 Wenger, Jeff 312 Westbrook, Dan 294 Wester, William 277 White, Angela 315, 363 White, Carol 367 White, Giselle 369 White, Stephanie 277 Whitener, Jamey 277 Whitworth, Matt 369 Wilcox, Jeff 376 Wilder, Nicole 368 Wildgrube, Amy 2, 347 Wilkens, Tina 368 Wilkins, Sharon 277 Wilkinson, Heidi 349, 379, 381 Willard, Kris 370, 372 Williams, April-Starr 356, 363 Williams, Bryan 277 Williams, Chico 295 Williams, Jason 375 Williams, Marty 318 Willim, Karia 369 Wilson, Andrea 310 Winegard, Mike 376 Wise, Rhona 313, 333, 390 Witmer, Jim 347 Woernik, Dan 371 Wojnar, Melissa 373 Wolf, Jennifer 370 Wolfa, Kevin 369 Wolfe, Laura 277 Wolfron, Dawn 374 Wong, K.V 334 Wong, Raymond 313 Woo, Dawn 277 Wool, Jeff 373 Word, Rob Ill, 112 Wotherspoon, Tracy 278 Wright, Brian 299 Wright, Douglas 369 Wu, Jenny 284, 312 Wulf, Chris 376 SI £Z Xiques, Alberto 278, 325, 336 y Yanes, Judith 288 Yau, May May 278 Yazdani, Muhammad 302 Yeck, Laura 349 Yeh, Shaw-Jee 278 Yonkowski, William 278, 326 Young, Debbie 368, 381 Young, Grace 373 Young, Robin 278 Young, Wayne 294 Yuen, Betty 278 Yula, Francis 347 Yusoff, Izham 301 2 Ll Zagamout, Mohammed 278 Zagrobelny, Diane 372 Zainal, Siti 278 Zaiucki, Amy 366 Zambrano, Gabe 376 Zambrano, Jaime 278, 381 Zamora, Paola 306 Zanakos, Nicholas 278 Zanakos, Sophia 278 Zanotti, Zita 278 Zanyk, John 345 Zaretsky Andy 365 Zarinsky Dale 278 Zayczek, Amit 374 Zeigler, Jenifer 279 Zel, Laura 279, 330 Zeltzer, Ah 347 Zequeira, Laura 368 Zeta Beta Tau 378 Zibkow, Jill 374 Zimmerman, Don 347 Zimmerman, Martha . . . .279, 349 Zinneman, David 371 Zirulnick, Jeff 319 Zoberg, Bonnie 279 Zogheib, Mohamad 279, 330 Index 389 ■■ B mm mmm ] Darren Dupriest EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Michael Dibari PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Dawn Dress ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR Amy Finegold ACADEMICS EDITOR Joe Maccarone CO-SENIORS EDITOR Tracy Maisel CO-SENIORS EDITOR Christopher J. Rings SPORTS EDITOR Faith True ASSOCIATE EDITOR Rhona Wise STUDENT ADVISOR PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Christine Breslin, Erik Cocks, Michael Di- Bari, Evelyn Gosnell, Susan Knowles, Mic- helle Lutman, Peter Paolicelli, Mike Roy, Roberto Schmidt, Rhona Wise. The University of Miami ' s 63rd volume of the Ibis was printed by The Delmar Company, Charlotte, North Carolina. The press run was 6,000 copies. The cover material is gray lexan 4 1 098 with a flat green foil applied. The silkscreens applied are 20 percent Pantone screens of forest green D-2 1 and tangerine 4. The cover typestyles are Compacta Bold, Italic, and Light. Endsheets are parchment white on endsheet paper stock 135. Body copy in the opening and closing is 12 point Times Roman. All other body copy is 10 point Times Roman. Captions in each section are 8 point Helvetica Bold Italic. Headlines in the Student Life section are Melior Bold; the Academics section are Times Roman Bold; the Sports section are Helvetica Black Italic; and the Greeks and Organizations heads are Century Schoolbook Italic. The headlines in the opening and closing sections are Compacta Italic. Senior portraits were taken by Varden Studios, Inc., Rochester, New York. All greek and organization pictures were taken by Ibis staff photographers. Photographs were taken, developed, and printed by Ibis staff photographers. Four-color photographs were taken on Fuji Chrome Professional 100 slide and were reproduced by The Delmar Company at the plant. The University of Miami publications business office address is 1 306 Stanford Drive, Suite 221 , Whitten University Center, Coral Gables, Florida, 33146. Copyrighted by the 1989 Ibis staff. Library of Congress Card Catalogue number 53-15729. No portion of this work covered by copyrights hereon may be reproduced in any form or by any means without written permission of the Editor and or the individual author or photographer. The Ibis is published under the supervision of the University of Miami Board of Student Publications and Darren S. Dupriest, 1989. i This yearbook has been both the best and worst thing that has ever happened to me. The experi- ence, hard work, and the satisfaction have been great. However, the countless weekends spent in this office while it was 80 degrees outside have been less than enjoyable. My friend in Iowa had a better tan than I did. All you reading this are the reason that I, and many others, worked so hard to produce a good, enjoyable yearbook. It is not the easiest thing in the world to put out a yearbook. We have to do our best to cover " all " the events of the past year at UM. Obviously, this is impossible — so we did our best to cover the most important and greatest variety of events that occurred. I hope that you all can understand our task when you find something that we didn ' t do well, or couldn ' t cover. More people helped me out than can be mentioned. The few on the opposite page represent a large part of it. but there are so many more. I want to thank Pam and Steph from the business office for " putting up " with me. I also thank Pat and Dodd for making it easier for me to adapt to the publications scene at UM. A greater thanks goes out to Mike (DiBari) who while going through rough times, always came through for me. Thanks. I want to express a special thanks to Faith for all your help, understanding and everything you ' ve been to me. You are a great friend that I couldn ' t do without. Most of all, I want to thank God and the Board of Publications for having faith in me to do this job. I ' ve honestly done my best and I hope my best was good enough. IBIS EDITORS — Joe Maccarone, Christopher Rings, Darren Dupriest, Michael DiBari, and Oliver. NOT PICTURED — Dawn Dress, Amy Finegold, Tracy Maisel, Faith True, Rhona Wise. I 390 Colophon Colophon 391 % l mli In As the year drew to a close, one could have looked back at numerous, memora- ble events at the University of Miami. The South Florida spring seemed to put new life into the year as the rest of the nation s uffered record low sub-freezing temperatures throughout February. Faced again with the di- lemma of where to vacation when already in Miami, stu- dents eyed March for Spring Break and a chance to break up the monotony of the spring semester. Indeci- sion did not hamper many travel plans as students trekked to the snowy moun- tains of Colorado, the white beaches of the Caribbean, or simply remained in Mia- mi to enjoy its sun. One of the major disap- pointments of the spring, however, was the cancella- tion of Carni Gras. The student-run carnival was feared to be " gone forever " when the University can- celled the event due to fi- nancial reasons, lack of a good location, and prob- lems with the Coral Gables City Commission. The 1988 Carni Gras had failed to make any of the participat- ing organizations consider- able profits and the event itself suffered a loss of $2,000. All news of the spring, however, was not bad. The Rathskellar celebrated its Sweet Sixteenth birthday in high style. Peter Paolicelli 77ie Miami Hurricane is We bi- weeldy student published news- paper of the University of l iiami. Before a IVIidday Recess concert on the patio, a student reads the Friday, October 28 edition of the Hurricane in the sun. Under the hypnotic power of broadway hypnotist Tom Deluca, Dennis Tuclfer, Jr. is unabie to re- member his name when aslted. Deluca was the first program pre- sented in celebration of the Rat ' s 16th birthday. 392 Closing H h If M Yi " u J Closing 393 Although stricter enforcement of underage drinking laws threat- ened to put an end to many of its parties, creative programming kept the Rat at capacity on t he weekends. During the " Lady in Red " contest, Don Roberts, as one of the finalists, strips down to her bikini. 394 Closing A week-long schedule of events was organized in honor of the most popular social gathering place on campus. The week, which was sponsored in part by the Rathskellar Advisory Board and Student Gov- ernment Productions, fea- tured Tom Deluca, a broadway hypnotist, Mar- di Gras Night, and on Monday, February 6, the party was made complete with the Rat ' s largest ever birthday cake. The " unknown " Miami athletic programs began to make a name for them- selves after standing for so long in the shadows of the Hurricane football team. The men ' s basketball team moved downtown out of the James L. Knight Center and into the newly constructed Miami Arena. In finally proving their tal- ent since the reinstatement of the program, the men defeated the 16th ranked Kansas Jayhawks in per- haps their most thrilling victory ever. While playing a quite difficult schedule including ten teams that were at one time ranked in the national polls, the Hur- ricanes held a slim chance at a bid to post-season play. Closing 395 ®teffl| ii llwm Behind a new head coach, the women ' s team surprised many by winning 13 of their Near the site of the approaching May commencement excercises, a student finds time to study in between classes while sitting un- der the shade of a tree. first 18 games while starting five underclassmen. Late in the season, the Lady Canes were still mentioned among the " long shots " for their first bid to the NCAA Tour- nament in four years. Along with the numerous achievements and highlights. the year was not without controversy. Citing the need to raise faculty salaries and finance short-term construction costs of the James L. Knight physics building, the Univer- sity announced in January that undergraduate tuition for the 1989-90 school year would be increased by 9.8 percent to $11,860. The ad- ministration also raised its cost for housing by 8.5 per- cent, but tempered both hous- ing and tuition hikes with a 14 percent increase in finan- cial aid. On a more fiery note, the University ' s Student Govern- ment chastised the Miami Hurricane for its journalistic coverage of a story dealing with a vacated suite in the Panhellenic building that was purchased by the Sigma Al- pha Mu fraternity. The story alleged that the Student Gov- ernment Vice President and SAM little sister had " lob- bied " administrators to move offices out of the building to create room for a greek orga- nization. When declaring a possible conflict of interest in the Vice President ' s actions, a small war was waged be- tween University politics and press. In the University ' s Writing Center, students are able to receive aid in improving their writing skills. Graduate assistant Sylvia Ross helps Dinneen Viggiano with an English term paper. Closing 397 mm The city of Miami was in the national spotlight in January as Joe Robbie Stadium played host to Super Bowl XXIII. Mia- mi ' s moment in the sun, however, was marred by riots that erupted in Over- town less than a week be- fore the game. The positive publicity the city had hoped for was replaced by nightly updates on the racially motivated violence and turmoil in the inner city. However, the game pro- ceeded without incident with the San Francisco 49ers defeating the Cincin- nati Bengals 20-16 in one of the most exciting games in recent National Football League championship his- tory. For the first time in eight years, the American public recognized Ronald Reagan as simply another civilian as he " retired " to his Bel Air, California home after completing his second term in the White House. Behind his promise of " no new taxes, " President George Bush assumed con- trol of the Oval Office fac- ed with an incredible bud- get deficit and the re- kindled controversy of the Iran-Contra Affair as Lieutenant Colonel Oliver North prepared to go to trial. These individual events simply skim the surface of our year at the University of Miami. This book serves as an aid to recall our own personal memories of the times special to each of us. With it, we are able to reflect upon our lives at UM in this collection of permanent images. Darren Dupriest During the first series of the baseball season, two little-league Hurricane fans enjoy the game from the stands at Mark Light Stadium as Miami trounces Cen- tral Florida 15-0. 398 Closing The spring weather often makes it difficult to concentrate on home- work. Freshman Vicky Suhr com- bines getting a tan and finishing some homework while laying in the grass along Lake Osceola. Sports Information photographer Rhone Wise takes a break from shooting the Orange Bowl at half- time to spend a moment with her boyfriend, Band of the Hour drum major Tim Gallagher. Closing 399 smmml Iwm At the close of another day, Tracy Mack sits along the banks of Lake Osceola as the sun sets over the University of Miami cam- pus. 400 Closing tt V ' , ' -:. ' vi„A, ; }-y. i ' ■■; i ' i -. ' I .■ " 1 ' . ' , ■ , 1 " i . ' V ' - ' ■ ..V. .1 . ' i • ..• ' V ( , » ; V. -

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