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

 - Class of 2002

Page 1 of 424

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 2002 volume:

H II 7 ' ' 'H , 236 I ORGANIZATIOHNS ll II'H l 294 I GREEK LIFE 338 I PEOPLE 394 I COMMUNITY 424 I CLOSING University of Miami 1806 Stanford Drive, Suite 229 Coral Gables, Florida 33146 www.miami.edu Undergraduate Enrollment: 9,359 Graduate Enrollment: 3,243 Total Enrollment: 12,602 BANNERS HANG throughout the University advertising the 75th Anniversary motto. The banners were one of the most visible changes implemented by new President Shalala. Photos by Mark Puskarich ON A SATURDAY AFTER- NOON, sophomore April Runkte studies for a Spanish exam at the Rock. Tables were added in certain areas to make the campus more com- fortable and less pristine. ELgRtlABRYKAPLEgKKLhCH ithin minutes of returning to the University, students noticed a definite change on campus. Banners hung from light poles, and tables with market umbrellas spotted the campus. These were some of the Visible changes implemented by the new President, Donna E. Shalala, to improve campus life and cre- ate a more unified student body. Many felt the University lacked school spirit and that students had an apathetic attitude toward campus activities. For some, the beach, Clubs, and shopping may have taken them away from University life. Regardless of the reasons for little involvement, Shalala wanted to see change on campus in the number of campus activ- ities and student involvement. Changes not only occurred on campus, but nationwide as well. The events of Sept. 11 Changed the way people saw the New York skyline, and also the way people saw the nation. The Violence brought those from all walks of life together, and cultur- CONTINUED ON PAGE 5 Owning l 3 l theninu l e l l e LOCATED IN STANFORD RESIDENTIAL COLLEGE'S FRONTYARD, the intramural field is home to athletic activi- ties such as soccer, lacrosse, and flag football. Photos by Russell Wojtusiak AT THE ROCK DURING THE CANDLELIGHT VIGIL, former Attorney General Janet Reno speaks to the campus commu- nity. The vigil was held in honor of those who died in the Sept. 11 attacks. . CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3 a1 adversity diminished. The University paused. Classes were cancelled. The long-awaited football game against the University of Washington was postponed to NOV. 24, as the University felt the need to become a part of the relief effort. Relief for the Victims came in the form of blood drives and campaigns to raise money. Additionally, concerned stu- dents held a candlelight Vigil at the Rock, Where special guest speaker, former Attorney General Janet Reno, addressed the community. The tragedy in Sept, however, did not stop the University. It continued to strive to maintain its celebrated reputation of research, diversity, opportunity, academic achievement, and athletic Victory. Change Visited others areas of the University as we11.After 19 years, women's volleyball returned to athletics, bringing With it a powerful new team headed by coach Nicole Lantagne. Also in ath- CONTINUED ON PAGE 7 Opening I 5 t Opening IN A MATCH held in the Knight Sports Center on campus, freshman Jamie Grass from Manhattan Beach, California spikes the ball over the net. The girls' volleyball team returned to the University after a 19-year absence. Photo by Russell Wojtusiak AFTER A TWO-MONTH POSTPONEMENT, the Hurricanes met up with the University of Washington Huskies. Freshman Kyle Cobia runs toward the end zone. Hurricanes won 65-7. Phnlu hv Russoll Wouusmk CONTlNUED FROM PAGE 5 1etics, the baseball team brought home its fourth national Championship from Omaha. The team beat Stanford University with a score of 12-1 in the Championship Game. An additional athletic Victory for the Hurricanes occurred on Jan. 1 When the football team won its fifth national title at the Rose Bowl in Pasadena, CA. This tri- umph marked Larry Coker as the second collegiate coach to win a National title in his first year as head coach. Because Of he football teams undefeated record, many identified the team's season as a ccPerfect Storm? Away from athletic additions and vic- tories, the intramural field underwent ren- ovation, and reopened in the fall. Complete with new lighting and surfacing, approxi- mately 1,000 students a week used the field. It offered a place for Cheerleaders to practice, for football, lacrosse, and soceei matches to be played, and for runners tc perfect their sport. Probably the most an- CONTINUED ON PAGE1 Opening I 7 i Opening AFTER HITTING HIS SEC- OND HOMERUN, senior Kevin Brown rounds the bases in the Championship Game against Stanford University. Photo by Mark Puskarich HOME TO CONCERTS, com- mencements, and basketball games, the Ryder Center is due for completion in fall 2002. Photo by JG. Mutiny CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7 ieipated Change was the construction of the Ryder Center, located along Ponce de Leon Blvd. The arena, with seats for 7,000, would be home to the men and women's basketball games and offices, and would host annual eommencements. Welcoming a new president, with- standing a national tragedy, and adding new campus structures were changes all unique to the year. Students were the rea- son for the changes. Efforts to improve academics, athletics, and campus life were all done with them in mind. The students were part of the University, and the University would always be a part of them. I5hoto by Russell Wojuts AFTER WINNING THE FIFTH NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP for the University, the football team cele- brates on the field in Pasadena, CA. To an applauding audience, sophomore wide receiver Andre Johnson holds up the trophy. This gameis victory marked Larry Coker the second head coach in history to win a National Championship in his first year. Opening l 9 I Opening 'OSE BOWL .ry fan expresses em on a call. es defeated the ornhuskers, 37-14. IS STUDENT LIFE THIS wm-HmzammmIhmozm.mmmxmwihmchmmMIHHEEmm-IhmZOE.4.Z.hmmomwMIhmDaE OwEh ON A FAMILY TRIP to England, student Annie Guttenburg meets Haml. star Sam West. THE SUMMER STUDY ABROAD PROGRAMS gave students the chance to tour for- eign countries while allowing them to get academic credit. Taking time off from their studies, students stop in a plaza in Italy's mountain town of LiAquiIa. 4 FRESHMAN MARIANNE MIJARES, with her friend German Garcia, spend some of their vacation at Universal Studiosi Islands of Adventure in Orlando. SENIOR LINDA HALL an. Raul Rodriguez enjoy thei summer days aboard Roy Caribbean cruiselines. EMILY PULIS tMTV INTERNi, AT WORK WITH VINNIE POTESTIVO iMTV'S Talent Development Coordinatori, and Maeve Waters iMTV interni behind the set of MTV'S TRL at the Wyndham Reach in Key West. JOE ARDIZZONE, AND RICHARD MORRISON enter the medieval silver mine in Kunta Hora, outside Prague, in the Czech Republic. Student Life I 12 I Summer Relaxing was the name of the game for the few quick summer months of June, July and August es, it was a great time to relax, take it a little slower, and see the world. Many students took the opportunity to travel during the short three months they had off for summer break. Europe was one of the most popular vacation spots for Whether they went there to study, Visit family members, or to just tour the countries, UM stu- dents could be found anywhere around the world. Some students took part in the University,s Summer Abroad Program to Italyls majestic moun- tain town of LlAquila; while there, students had the opportunity to earn academic credit at the University of LlAquila and travel thoughout Italy. Another popular international destination was England. Student Annie Guttenburg and her family spent some time in Stratford, England. While there, Guttenburg Vistited the famed Shakespeare Globe Theater, 5 students. a 33 Maria Ruiz and Raquel Raimundez at the Tower of Pisa, Pisa, Italy. and had the opportunity to meet Sam West, star of the Royal Sheakespeare Companyls play Hamlet. For those who love the sea, the only way to trav- el was by cruise ship. Senior Linda Hall, along with boyfriend Raul f .. Rodriguez, went on a M$ Royal Caribbean cruise . : aboard Wlhe Explorer of the Seas? Ports includ- ed St. Thomas, the Bahamas, and Puerto Rico. Aboard the ship they had the unique opportunity to go iceskating. Not all stu- dents left Florida to have a great summer vaca- tion. Some students traveled up to Orlando to Visit U n i V e r s a 1 Studios Islands of Adventure. Student Marianne Mijares and- boyfriend German Garcia enjoyed a trip to Dr. Suessls Island. STORY BY JEFF MCCANN Student Life I 13 ' Summer uMUSIC," RELEASED IN 2001, was Madonnats 14th full length album. Madonna in South Florida adonna kicked off the year with her sold out Drowned World Tour panning from France, Spain, and Germany to New York, Detroit, and even Miami. Those lucky ticket holders paid top dollar to go, and were not disappointed. Juniors Beth Superfine and James Cohen attended the concert in Miami. Superfine pur- chased her two $200 tickets from America Online to the Aug. 14 show. bl would have bought more tickets, but AOL wouldnit let me? she sadly remarked. It was the best con- cert she had ever been to. The lights, the music, and the costumes were just a few aspects of the show that made it memorable for her. Cohen acquired his tickets from very gen- erous friends. Fortunately, both Cohen and Superfine attended the second scheduled concert, which happened to be Madonnais 43rd Birthday. Cohen remembered the crowd singing happy birthday to Madonna when her husband Guy Ritchie entered the stage with a huge birthday cake. As for the concert itself, James was impressed with Madonna flying over the audi- ence during a song. His favorite song that evening was ttLa Isla Bonita? James felt that there were high spirits in the crowd and ample energy throughout the night. ttThere were many friends of Madonnats there that night; I was just two seats away from Madonnais ex- girlii'iend, Ingrid Cesaresfi Cohen and Superfine were lucky enough to see this legend perform her timeless hits and recent recordings. Talkin i about p0 STORY BY VALERIE COHEN Controversial Protests Cancel Miamfs Latin Grammies nother show that South Floridians were waiting to see was the 2nd Annual Latin Grammy Awards, scheduled for Sept. 11. These awards were to be a night filled with salsa, meringue, and Latin sabor. The award show was to host sensations such as Ricky Martin, Shakira and Christina Aguilera. However, after the catastrophies in New York, Washington, DC, and Pennsylvania, the show was can- celled. The American Airlines Arena, the original location of the awards, turned out to be a hostile but lucrative environ- ment to host such an event. Economlsts predicted $30 to mRMM WWM 1 mmmmm- s ' ' A'IERCIOPHADM t ' t $35 mllllon 1n profit for GHBFRWUH 1 AHIANDRUURMK Miami from parties to be held iuws 1W mm H AlFlANDROSANY h MUANDRUHNI aiier the ceremony and rev- 7 , mnmm'm enue from travel by Latin . . , CHRHTINAAUHHFRA L; celebrltles. Simultaneously, NATAHAORHRO H'HMRW ' t t t ' LAUKKPAUHNI HNHUHRHHN CrlthlSm Stlrred as antl- l'Al'i INA RUMO PI I NW 1 IBM Castro sentiments quickly mam ommmmmwnu seeped into the thoughts of many South Floridians. Over , . THIS SPECIAL CD was released featuring songs 100 Cuban eXIIe organiza- from the Latin Grammies' Top 20 nominees. tions threatened to demon- strate nearby the arena, posing a serious threat to the award show and its guests. Rescheduling the event to the Los Angeles area seemed to be the perfect solution, but the Recording Academy had only three weeks to reschedule and move the show from Miami to Los Angeles. The Great Western Forum in Inglewood, California was announced as the new venue for the show. The rescheduled Latin Grammy Awards were then cancelled within hours of the terrorist attacks. With so much controversy at hand, the future of the Latin Grammy Awards is uncertain. Will the Academy attempt again to hold the award ceremony in Miami? The world had to wait and see. Student Life 1 14 I Entertainment Music Television, a Leader in Fashion, Music, and Style, Turns 20 1though the Latin Grammies were postponned, there was one cele- bration that everyone could enjoy: MTVls 20th Anniversary. MTV, born Aug. 21, 1981, launched the song thideo Killed the Radio Star? as its premiere Video. Music Videos put a face to music and gave their audience a persona to connect with. Music Videos also changed the faces of artists them- selves. Artists not only had to make good music, but they also had to portray the image of a rock star. MTV not only created celebrities, it created trends for the public. The station became a source of popular phrases that swiftly entered our everyday vocabulary. The term ltbling blingh came from a popular rap song and referred to anything that flashed wealth. The term tlscrubf which defined anyone who didnlt have a job, car or any sign of cash, also derived from a heavily aired video on MTV. These terms, originating as lyrics of contemporary songs, entered mainstream society thanks OVER MTVls 20 YEARS, its logo remained nearly the same with only smalll alterations. to MTVis wide audience and high Viewer- ship. To celebrate their 20 successful years of entertaining the world, MTV ran a spe- cial consisting of the 400 most memorable music videos of all time. A three-hour birthday bash, hosted by popular Video jockey Carson Daly, followed the special. MTV had good reason to rejoice, since the famous network helped pave the way to success for many chart-topping enter- The Real World, a reality based show that aired on MTV for at least ten seasons, was the first of tainers. its kind to bring strangers together in one household, and put their lives in front of cameras. Soon the world saw a monsoon of reality shows as nearly every major network tried to copy the success of MTVis cre- ation. Over the past 20 years, MTV made a definite, long-lasting impact on our gen- eration. The success of the network undoubtedly continued to flourish with its creation of subculture jargon, trend setting images and ground-breaking shows. Student Life I 15 I Entertainment a moving Students moving into the residential colleges anticipate freedom and cozy up to their new home away from home, STORY BY RACHEL LUHTA rom a freshman's perspective, the first week signified a new beginning, a new life away from the confinesicomforts tdepending on who was askedy of home, and a chance to broaden one's horizons academically and socially. The majority of freshmen-- approximately 1,400--arrived promptly by Saturday, August 18, with clothing, appliances, electronic equipment, and family in tow. Residential colleges overflowed with the arrivals, as did the parking lots, manned by security and posted with signs proclaiming time limits for each available space. Resident Assistants planned ahead for the influx. ttWe were prepared, but it still overwhelmed us. Just like when you prepare for a hurricane, you can never be fully ready? said Daniel Song, a junior Walsh Tower RA. Mothers and fathers, siblings, and even grandparents doubled as professional movers, unloading furniture and other personal mementos from vehicles, and hauling them up stairwells or into elevators. After traveling nearly cross-country, some still strained to adjust to Eastern Standard Time and the South Florida humidity. Complimentary bottles of water, ice cream, and Sno- Cones provided movers and students alike with temporary relief from the heat. Lines of four-wheeled carts, stocked past their brims, wound round hallways, through entrance doors, and across sidewalks and streets. F irst, however, check-in was completed at the lobby desk. Each new resident received his or her keys attached to a cloth chain for easy carrying, the keys that would unlock the door to home for the next nine months. Student Life I 17 ! Moving In F FIRSTWEEK RESIDENTIAL COLLEGES STAFFED FRONT desks as crowds of students checked in. RESIDENTS MOVING IN AT THE SAME TIME led to a shortage of available carts at Stanford, forcing people to carry their items. EARLY MORNING OPENING DAY IN HECHT parking lot, parents and students rush to load and unload their carts within the two-hour park- ing limit set up by the University. TAMEKA BROWNLEE PERFORMS one of her favorite songs during the karaoke portion of new student Orientation. Photo by Josh Reinhard NICOLE LANTAGNE, womenis volleyball head coach and Sebastian the Ibis pump up the crowd at Orientation. Na more tickets ' wutl kw given out. rt 4 .i iiiui'll 5'01 Photo by Josh Reinhard FRESHMAN CHERYL TATUM WAITS PATIENTLY as her caricature is drawn. The cartoonist was one of the many vendors hired for Canefest. Student Life 1 18 i Welcoming Photo by Josh Reinhard STUDENTS ON THE COMMENCEMENT FIELD release balioons i unison signaling the star of a new year. The numerous activities of Orientation gave fresh- man many opportunities to meet their fellow class members. SEBASTIAN, CHEER- LEADEFtS AND BAND lead the students in uni- versity cheers in the backyard of President Shaiala's Coral Gables home. Photo by Sony Christoph AT THE CLOSE OF WELCOMING, orientation assistants take their turn on stage. After long hours of planning and preparation, they were thanked by new students with a round of applause. . K E i ii ' Photos by Sony Christoph SIDENT SHALALA HOSTS an afternoon buffet at her I Gables home, where she greets the incoming class, ding freshman Tess Dussling. This picnic is one of two .r student events held there annually. Inconhng students receive a warm UM welcome as they enter thekfhstyear of college Student Life I 19 ! Welcoming b FIRSTWEEK 11 STORY BY RACHEL LUHTA he first hectic days of a freshmanis campus life involved a major concept: adjustment. Within a matter of hours, newcomers faced crammed dorm space, sent worried parents on their way, and were left in a foreign setting with other strangers. Luckily, many found an instant friend in their roommate, and reassurance in activities like Orientation, which helped acquaint them with university life. After multiple phone conversations and emails, roommates greeted each other in person for the first time. Finally, unknown faces could be placed with names and brief descriptions. Some returning students paired up by choice, requesting to live with an old friend. Decorating commenced, along with organizing, as returners offered words of advice and past observations. iiNo matter how much you prepare, you cant be preparedji said sophomore Anthony Pedonesi. Later that Saturday, freshmen located their orientation groups to take part in getting-to-know-you activities designed to encourage interaction with other classmates. Led by a designated orientation assistant, students attended other festivities throughout the weekend, including tCane Kickoffi and various interest sessions. til was really glad I attended the iWe All Bleed Orange and Greeni session, because it made me feel like part of the school? said freshman Gina Griffith. On Aug. 21, President Shalala held a picnic at her Coral Gables estate. There, freshmen had a chance to unwind before their first semester of college began the next day. hlxxYHH 1Jln valhu' 1" YYI'VI 51'3.. ; l .1 152731117! J? Lu: U! ltdllum :5 a :5 M x 52 "" 33; UH xv 'l-lh URUKYH' FHI'QHISYI'RY ; mmooucnon TO ORGANIC V fluid Vim", Y : i , . YY '2 y. "w ' ll l .. -' - TECHNIQUES 'WI-L'Juf m g 5 --mY.---.- -Y ,- Y GENERAL CHEMISTRY 3; K FOR ENGINEERS 2 1.. W . .m- a J" A ; A. Y. ' . . r N w u, - N. 3 X v g z .1 F b s 2 V n. - O Y. 4 d "N. :1 - O; z 7 ' x v Y. .2 .0 3 . .. xx .- q . -: y 'Y f m J g H: x.. m m MIN. -., o y.-Y. .. COHEGE R'SLISHING g. M ' ENTS FOUND BOOKS BY THEMSELVES OR WITH THE f a bookstore employee. Being brave and searching on his enior Spencer Horn roams the shelves. ING A PRICE CHECK on one of his books from fresh- Carlos Sanchez, junior Michael Goodman waits patiently at ookstoreis upstairs desk. UENTLY, PROFESSORS ASSIGNED more than one book ir courses. Senior Reynold Duclas Jr. looks over his pile of assigned for only four courses. Expenses b F IRSTWEEK STORY BY SAMANTHA RIEPE Long lines, high prices, and limited supplies combine for a typical bookstore experience he line extended for as far as the eye could see. It wound around spinning displays of Sebastian key chains, past the racks of iiMiami Momli shirts, through the greeting cards, and even up the stairs. People stared at the ceiling, checked their watches, then checked their watches again. What was it that they waited so long for? Britney tickets? Free food? Actually, it was that time of year again, the time to purchase textbooks. ilThe book store tends to be well stocked, but the lines are generally terrible. Therels nothing quite like having to buy all these books, then seeing a line stretch all the way upstairs? sophomore Katie Altman said. The busiest days were those right after freshmen received their schedules, and right before classes started. However, the bookstore remained hectic for many days after classes started as well. Students waited a couple weeks to test out classes before they bought the books for them, and those who didnlt, lengthened the return line. iiI went to the bookstore after the first few days of classes to buy my books, and when I walked in, the line was stretching all the way up the stairs. I said, INopeX and didnt go back for another week. The line was still all the way to the back wall. So I said to myself, tOkay, 1,11 wait another week, then buy themf This time I went in, and the line was still going to the back wall, but I had to get in it because I needed my books. I waited for over an hour? said computer science major Rick Pelletier. Student Life I 21 l Buying Books Prices were an issue, just like always. Many tried to save a few dollars by snatching up what few used books there were. However, a majority of classes used the most recent editions of the text, and buying new was required. tII went early to buy my books, because I had to be here for RA training anyway. On the shelf, they had the standard price display: new price and used price, but then, they only offered new books. Why present used prices for books and not offer them? senior Tom OINeill said. Others opted to not purchase the book at all. III was happy I didnt bother to buy the book for my environmental science class, because it turned out the professor didnt even know one was assigned for the course. In my western civilization class, the professor recites right from the book anyway. You can either buy the book and read it, or just go to the lecture; both are equally boringfi public relations major Ryan Jonas said. Book Horizons, the campus bookstores biggest competitor, and a fraction of the size of the on-campus store, was noted for their excellent customer service. iiBuying books at Book Horizons is always much easier. The people are quick and efficient and get you in and out in minutesf sophomore Nicola Serra said. The only apparent downside to the store was its small size, which lessened its ability to stock as much as may have been needed. tiBook Horizons is cheaper, but the selection isnt as good and it has the annoying habit of selling out of that one book you actually need? said Altman. a u w n u I l. 6v SMOKE EMINATING from the World Trade er towers, after they had been hit by two mercial airline jets, blanketed the Manhattan ne, visible to astronauts in space. Student Life ! 23 I September 11, 2001 53 V 9.11.2001 washington 11051 Hits Pentagon, Trade Center Ag '-Aher Hi' cked Plane; Hil Ihe Suh- of Pearl Ilurbof NWIIlmll't' timnm Mulhman W l MiTSl vows revenge for attacks 1wamn m KANSAS CITY STA yum MMMu-aw m thlom muuwd Md WM! M Ihul dwwn 0N AMERICA its mN-dmm u duu-ml 'Nlliou m evil' VIM! 5731mm DESIROYTWIN TOWERS PEM'AGON INDAY OF Wmenbmu wuguwlitin mm afiWhhununE manual UNDER Amci Nev'cweek CONTlNUED FROM PAGE 23 hese were the events of my Tuesday, September 11, 2001 morning. On this day, four west coast-bound planes took off from eastern cities, all before 9:00 am. Within one hour, two of these four planes tboth from Bostonl were hijacked and directed towards New York City. One plane crashed into the north tower first, and within a half hour, the other plane crashed into the south tower. The two towers burned and smoked, until suddenly the south tower collapsed to the ground, followed shortly by the north tower, taking an unrecorded number of lives with them. Experts say the towers were built to withstand strong pressures like those of an airplane. However, what actually sent the towers down was not the impact of the planes, but their massive vol- ume of fuel that exploded within the tow- ers. The resulting fires burned at tempera- tures greater than 1,000 degrees, melting the steel of the buildings, and ultimately causing the floors to collapse upon one another. The two other airplanes tone from Newark, NJ, the other from Washington, D.CJ were hijacked as well, one crashing into the Pentagon, destroying the south- western side, and the other into a field in Shanksville, PA, near Pittsburgh. Many speculated that the plane that destroyed the west side of the Pentagon was really headed for the White House, and the plane that crashed in Pennsylvania was headed for Camp David, only 85 miles northwest of the crash site. Some also theorized this plane was shot down by US. F-16 fighter Jets. n her first address to the student body, President Donna Shalala spoke about courage and available resources for students within the University. Shalala informed students that many offices, including the Dean of Students Office and the Counseling Center would be open well beyond regular hours that day, possibly for the entire week. She emphasized that the University should return to ttbusiness as usual" on Wednesday. Classes were can- celled after 1:30 pm, giving students the chance to donate blood at the Wellness Center, watch the news, and get in touch with family members around the world. CONTINUED ON PAGE 27 Student Life I 25 1 September 11,2001 anaquwHw aanrnnaut- MwWWWwWHWmWWW $mua$m m mw wuummuiawmwwm U ,gn wwmwa'wt 1 nm V w I. ' wnmmav$m GOD BLESS AMERICA. Daniel Torres Senior ,Biologey 9:30 ?.m. , Daniel Torres began his hormal Work day at the Student Activities office-in '55: the University Center h before hearing the news. He iiiitially didntt know it was a'terrorist- attack, and said, 91 will never forget Dan Rather saying, The 'Worl'ti Trade Center towers havejust collapsed? To keep updated on the devel- e oping events, he listened to the radio for the rest of this 7'5 shiftat work. ; Heidi Luedemann Junior Business Law , 10:40 am. LARer her 9:25 am, English L, class let out at 10:40 a.m., Heidi Luedemannhs friend told her about the attack. Immediately after hearing the news, Luedemann went L h home and watched CNN. A resident of Long Island, New York, she called home to make sure her family and friends were al- right. Relieved to f ind that they were ok, she took the day off and continued to watch ' the breaking coverage. , WHERE THE WORLD TRADE CENTER towers once stood, visters could tour the area for 15 minutes to take pictures of the wreckage from a viewing platform. TO REMEMBER THOSE THAT DIED IN THE ATTACKS, Tina Moyerman and Emily Pulis write prayers and messages on a remembrance wall during their trip to New York in March. IIIIIII'. aIIIIIl IIIIII HIIIIII. IIIIIII... IIIIIIIIII :- IIIIIIIIII l. IIIIIIIIII-hlll IIIIIIIIII IIIII IIIIIIII Wlll-I I IIIIII g3... lallllt IIII A SKYSCRAPER IN NEW YORK boasts an American flag. People all over the nation hung American flags to demonstrate their support for the governments efforts in its War on Terrorism. Student Life I 28 I Ground Zero U I: i h .u IIIIIII lifu III 51, .3 ' THE AFTER PEOPLE FROM AROUND THE COME T0 TO PAY THEIR RESPECTS T0 THAT LOST THEIR STORY BY MARK PUSKARICH fter much speculation and confusion about who was responsible for the attacks of Sept. 11, a Videotape con- firmed Osama bin Laden as the culprit. In this videotape, bin Laden remarked that he was sur- prised the buildings fell, and that he was proud his plan exceeded his expectations. In New York, clean up of the World Trade Center disaster continued. Tickets to view the site were available to Visitors at South Street Seaport at no charge. For 15 minutes, those that came to View the destruction of the towers wit- nessed bodies being discovered and trucks removing debris from the wreckage. Those that Visited New York found the city in IN THE a hopeful state. Streets were lined with remem- brance walls on plywood in memeory of the vic- tims of the attacks. On these walls, people wrote prayers and messages, hung photographs of lost loved ones, and positioned candles and patriotic paraphernalia on the ground in front of the walls. Large spot lights, symbolizing where the towers once stood, illuminated the sky. These lights came on in the evening and remained lit until the morning. Plans for what to do with the site after the clean up ended were yet to be determined. Some wanted the buildings to be rebuilt, while others felt it would be more appropriate to transform the entire site into a memorial. Student Life I 29 l Ground Zero Photos by Charlotte Southern ON A SUNNY DAY IN MARCH, visitors to Ground Zero read the names of victims and prayers on a remem- brance wall. Residents of New York looking for lost family members or friends posted missing person flyers on these walls in hopes of finding their loved ones. Photo by Emi EQUIPPED WITH UM GEAR, Lavana Davis Gem, Teresa Sampogna and Kris! Kipnes menten tailgate with friends from California before the big game. Photo by Emil PROUD FANS AND STUDENTS GATHER AT THE ORANGE BOWL to celebr and support the Hurricanes during the FSU game. hbottom roM Nicole Jacobs Mindy Sevinor, Marcy Delsen, Gina Grossi, 00p roM Tina Moyerman, Miriam ' Nicolle Brown, Lesley Jackson, Ali Hazlinger. V?Timmwur , w, : W .,.v.nw hwazhn-xxc: Photo by Teresa Sam LAVANA DAVIS AND KRISTEN KIPNES SHOW OFF THEIR SCHOOL PRIDE Whom hv Mum! Wvltw preparing a special brew to complement the excitement of attending a UM ga o the essentials UM fans gear up for a day full of tailgating at the Dr nge Bow Photo by Megin Boyles CI'OW Dedicated fans flock to the ,Tallahassee, and even as far as to watch the in action Vt was great to see all the students at the FS U game, but it was amazing to see those same faces at the Rose Bowl. ht - JD Barbosa at the FSU Car Smash, 0 Students show their and let off a sponsored by tlnle Photos by Mark Puskarich . I 3': ot Mm, n, Imam Wum'r "' AND U "' STORY BY JESSICA MCNE Organized and otherwise, students show their Hurricane prid throughout the entire week of Homecomin Photo by Russell Wojtusiak HE LADIES OF DELTA GAMMA compete in Organized Cheer with cardboard uitars. Because of rain, the event was relocated to the Rathskeller instead of e University Patio. The sorority took second place in the competition. Photo by Russell Wojtusiak TRAVIS MONTGOMERY, of Kappa Sigma does his best to impersonate Michael Jackson during Organized Cheer. Kappa Sig took third place in the fraternity category. HE SISTERS OF DELTA DELTA DELTA show their appreciation for their part- ers, the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon, while performing to Gloria Estefants he Rhythm is Gonna GetYou." Tri Delta took third place among the sororities ompeting in Organized Cheer. ccording to Brooke Bussey, Senior Chair of the Homecoming Executive Board, Homecoming still went as well as expected, even with all the rain. pening Ceremonies started the festivities, after being moved Iom the University Center Patio into the Rathskeller, due to the eather. There, the Homecoming Executive was introduced and lmicron Delta Kappa kicked off the week. Probably the biggest event at the beginning of omecoming was Hurricanes Help the Hometown, chaired by xecutive member Cie Chapel. Between 550-600 people were volved in this event whether as site leaders, volunteers or coor- inators. This year, Chapel said things were done a little differ- ntly. Site leaders had a sheet describing the site to the volunteers nd showing why it was important to the community. ttThat way, if volunteers were going to Key Biscayne t0 ick weeds for two hours, they would know why it was benefit- v g the community? She also said that this year the event was . ell organized and they had gotten a lot of positive feedback. ttltls important during the time you show school spirit that you also give back to the community? Chapel said. ttThatls what Hurricanes Help the Hometown is all about? Organized Cheer, another popular event during the week of Homecoming, took place inside due to rainy weather. According to Julio Barroso, organizer of the Cheer competition, ttWe didn,t let the rain dampen our spirit? Groups performed to the ttTotally Eightiestl theme in the Rathskellar, 0a last minute decision? said Barroso. The Coral Gables Fire Marshall made a special appearance to ensure that all of the exits were clear, and to also make sure that that the event didnit violate any safety codes. ttEveryone loved the theme, and everyone came through and made the best of the situation? Barroso said. Overall, the first events of the Homecoming week were quite a success, possibly because of the uniqueness of the year. ttWe had a little more publicity this year because it was our 75th anniversary? Chapel said. ttWe wanted to get everyone as hyped as possible? HOPING TO WIN OVER the audience and judges Lauren Norman repares for her vvolin performance. Norman was sponsored by the Association of Commuter Students. Photo by D Colche STORY BY JESSICA MCNEI More than pretty faces, contestants competing in the Mr. and Mi University of Miami pageants show off a wide variety of taIeH Photo by Dan Colcher R DELIGHTING the crowd with her incred- ocal jazz performance, Erin Fowler happily ts the crown and title of Miss UM 2001. r was sponsored by Alpha Sigma Phi. 2001 Mr. UM. s a traditional part of the Homecoming festivities, 18 women competed in a pageant for the title of Miss UM. This year, sen- ior Erin Fowler, 22, won that title and a chance to advance to the Miss Florida pageant, after placing fourth in last years competition. til worked really hard this year and I was extremely exhilarated when I won? she said. til just love doing homecoming and being involved in the school? With the title of Miss University of Miami, she planned on continu- ing her platform of mentoring through music, something she has been involved with since her years in high school. Fowler performed a Natalie Cole arrangement of ltPaper Moon,l for the talent portion of the competition, demonstrating her love of music. She was also able to make many new friends her sponsor, the Alpha nov 1 THURSDAY L Photo by Dan Colcher a AN EXCITED CONTESTANT I shows off her talent at Miss UM. Photo by Charlotte Southern PERFORMING a variety of dance styles, Cory Cain shows off his impeccable rhythm during the talent portion of the competition. Cain went on to win the contest overall, and was crowned the PART OF BEING CROWNED Mr. UM depends on how well you show your Hurricane Pride. Marty Gottesman even donned a cheerleader uniform for the spirit portion of the contest. Photo by Charlotte Southern WHILE OTHER CONTESTANTS dance, sing or play an instrument, JD Barbosa finds a way to display his own unique talent. Barbosa acted out a tale he had written as a parody of nThe Grinch Who Stole Christmas" involving an angry lNoIe. Sigma Phi fraternity. thicking them as my sponsors was great because it got me involved with their fraternity during homecoming, and now I have a place with them all the time? said Fowler. UM was the only school in Florida that had the fall Miss UM pageant and had the Homecoming Queen. This year, Miss UM and the contest- ant for Miss Florida will be represented by the same person, according to Nicole Poff, sophomore Homecoming Executive Board member. Representing all these titles gave Fowler the chance to make sever- al appearances, including the Homecoming Parade and football game. ttGod gave me this gift for a reason? said Fowler, tinow it is time for me to give back to my community? FIN LIST ft; x ,5 to the audi me i LISuidcat Lift: I 39"l Homewml STORY BY JESSICA MCNEI Energized fans celebrate during an electric weekend full of activitie such as Storm Watch, the Homecoming game and Closing Ceremonies nov 2 'i':vFR'IDAv Photo by Russell Wojtusiak FOLLOWING THE 19505 THEME of the parade, members of Delta Delta Delta sorority walk the route with hula hoops in hand. Laura Perino showed off her amazing hula skills to her sisters and the crowd. FLASHING BACK to the 19503, members of Kappa Kappa Gamma and Alpha Sigma Phi dance to the sounds of Oldies classic hits. Their float depicted a 503 diner complete with jukebox and a 75th anniversary cake. Photo by Dan Colcher PADDLING AROUND the lake, Sebastian the Ibis pumps up the crowd before the boat burning. The Homecoming Executive Committee put on a ' spectacular fireworks show despite the rainy weather. ypically, Homecoming was about competition and getting as many points as possible for your organization in all the events. This years Homecoming Chair senior Lila Leckey, said that because of all the new situations that came together tthe 75th anniversary, the inauguration of president Donna Shalala, and the trip to the Rose BowD, the Executive Board tried to push love of alma mater as the point of the week. And it worked. ttPeople stuck through the rain, and overall more people participated this year. The last few events of Homecoming went extremely well? Leckey said. The parade was one of the last few events of homecoming, and accord- ing to Leckey, it was the best parade since she had been at UM. Thankfully, the rain held off until after the paradels completion. Ben Young, the homecoming executive board member in charge of the parade, said there was quite a large turnout -more than 30 on campus organizations and community groups. ttThe highlight of the evening had to be having Dr. Henry King Stanford, President Emeritus and Dr. William Butler, Vice President Emeritus in the parade, alongside President Shalalajl he said. This years winners included Kappa Sigma for fraternities, Kappa Kappa Gamma for sororities and United Black Students Association for independent organizations. ttThe parade is an important aspect of Homecoming because its a col- lective effort on the part of students, showcasing their spirit and creativity? Young said. llThis is also the one event where the entire University of Miami fami- ly is brought together. Not only do you see undergraduates, but you also see faculty, administration and alumni all in one eventf he said. After the parade, Stormwatch started, consisting of all the final events of homecoming. First on the list was the pep rally. However, the looming clouds finally burst, and the resulting rain caused the rest of the events to be out of order. The fireworks shot off immediately and then the rain let up just enough to allow the boat burning in the middle of Lake Osceola. Although Leckey said some people left because of the rain, she observed that a better majority stuck around to show their school spirit. The events concluded with Alumni Night at the Rathskeller. the definitely tried to push school spirit over competition this year? Leckey said. tlAnd by the end, everyone realized what we were going for and showed their love of the alma mater? The UM float in The Tournament of Roses Parade UM alumni at the Tailgate Party January 1, 2002 lowers, brussel sprouts, navy beans, dried apricots, pineapple. These are just a few of the materials used to create some of the most beautiful dinosaur figures anyone has ever seen. Even 21 years of watching the Tournament of Roses Parade couldnlt prepare me for what I witnessed firsthand on January 1, 2002. Many of the paradels millions of viewers donlt realize that everything used to create those elaborately detailed floats is organic. Flowers make up the majority of materials used, but fruits, nuts and vegetables are also quite common. Keeping the theme tGood Timest in mind, many of the floats depicted a variety of eras including prehistoric times, the 19505, and futuristic ideals. After fighting enormous crowds all morning to find a small area with a good view, we stood in awe for two and a Players meet with their coach during the game half hours as dozens of amazing floats passed by. We took photo after photo, hoping to capture that View to share with our friends back in Miami. Most importantly, we cheered proudly as the UM float, cheerleaders and marching band passed by, despite being terribly outnumbered by Nebraska fans. At the end of the parade, we became lost in a sea of unfamiliar faces as we headed off to lunch. After lunch, we followed the crowds to a nearby high school where the floats were lined along the streets for display. Three hours just didnlt seem like enough time to fully take in the intri- cate details of each float. But three rolls of film later, we were on our way to meet some friends for dinner. January 2, 2002 Pep rallies were held throughout the week at various Patriotism on display in The Tournament of Roses Parade u ea of colorful roses from The Tournament of Roses Parade hotels for students, alumni, faculty and fans. UM merchan- dise was plentiful, even though we were surrounded by a sea of red and white everywhere we went. We spent our free time as typical tourists in Los Angeles. We Visited Mannts Chinese Theater, Sunset Boulevard, Hollywood and Vine, and numerous other famous sites. January 3, 2002 We started the day off bright and early as we left the hotel and headed ofic to pick up the rest of our group. We had breakfast in Manhattan Beach and took some pictures on the pier before driving to Pasadena. Once there, we fought traffic for quite some time before we were actually able to park at the stadium. From there we trekked out to the designated section for the official UM tailgate party. We were instantly greeted by hundreds of dedicated UM fans Sebastian and President Shalala at the Tailgate Party V The Band of The Hour performs at half-time The Band of The Hour performs at half-time Photos by Charlotte Southern handing us free food and beverages. A live jazz band played for guests before the Band of the Hour and the UM cheerleaders performed. President Shalala and Sebastian the Ibis were on hand to pump the already lively crowd with even more energy. Three hours later, everyone started to head for the stadium so they could get in before kickoff. The lines at the gates were incredibly long, some stretching all the way to the outskirts of the parking lot. Most of us waited for almost an hour before reaching the security checks at the gate. Once inside, there was a frenzy of peo- ple searching for their seats and souvenirs. But by kickoff, I think nearly everyone in the stadium was on the edge of their seat. Thousands of people come out to see the floats Sad Nebraska fans quietly leave the stadium. but National STORY BY MAUREEN CAPASSO AND MARY MILLER ollowing the win against Virginia Tech, the University of Miami Hurricanes were bound for the Rose Bowl. I, like most students, had planned to be in attendance on the big day, but upon finding ticket prices well over $100, the game seemed to be a pipe dream. I spent most of Christmas break thinking that the ultimate occasion would be available to me only on the television. However, three days before the game, I returned home to find that my family and I would, in fact, be traveling across the country to attend the big game. We boarded a plane at 6 am. Wednesday, January 2, 2002, and headed for California for the game the following day. Two planes, three cities, and six hours later, we arrived in Pasadena. We stayed in Monrovia, CA, about twelve miles from the Rose Bowl. A sea of red surrounded us as the Husker fans Fans show their Hurricane pride at the Tailgate Party. filed out of their cars, vans, and beat up old Chevys. January 3, 2002, proved to be the day that would forever live in the minds of Miami fans. Many were quoted saying, that ltif the game was played in the stands, Miami would have surely lost," but lucky for us, it wasnlt. The game was played on the field, by an assortment of dedicated players, who devoted their lives, risked their bodies, and edured severe pain, to complete the tlDrive for Five? 1, along with merely a quarter of the stadium which was filled with Miami fans, cheered on the Hurricanes as they took to the field, and jeered as the Husker team ran out. Opening ceremones were an array of color, fireworks, team spirit, and patriotism. The coin toss was the last gleam of hope and the last point of dignity for the Huskers. As Miami took to the field, they scored and scored again, bring- ing the score to 34-0, by half time. The UM offensive line prepares for another great play against Nebraska. The cheerleaders get the crowd pumped. Coker holds the Sears National Johnson makes a great catch during the big game. pionship Trophy at the UM celebra- the Miami-Dade Courthouse. The Canes were just getting started, while the Husker team looked weak by half-time, and the fans even weaker. The once overwhelming roar was now but a whimper, com- ing from the sea of red and white around the stadium. The second half was more of the same: more Miami scoring, more Miami cheering, and more Husker silence. The Miami Hurricanes reached the pinnacle of their college careers, surmounted the final obstacle, and were having the times of their lives. The game ended up in complete triumph for the Canes with a final score of 37-14. After the downpour of confetti and the constant playing Photos by Adam Barkan and Charlotte Southern 0f the UM fight song, Ken Dorsey and Andre Johnson were named CO-MVP,S of the Rose Bowl. Members of the team and coaching staff received the trophy on behalf of the entire University of Miami community, and Miami fans simply basked in the glory of winning a well fought and well deserved National Championship. For the next few days, Pasadena slowly cleared out, and the once bright and vibrant red of the Husker fans, seemed a bit tarnished by their loss to the mighty Canes. As we boarded the plane, the jeering had stopped. We knew we were the best, and the red silence was golden. Champions. .. can float in The Tournament of Roses Parade Ken Dorsey addresses the crowd at the celebration at the Miami-Dade Courthouse. . ' ' 'T r ., . ' V x x h m M" 'W The American flag presented during Te Tournament of Roses Parade are fter a day spent in downtown Miami for a tickertape STORY BY TODD NORBRATEN parade and an award ceremony on the steps of the Miami-Dade Courthouse, the UM football team returned to accept tribute at the place were it all started: on campus. Unfortunately, many students had classes in the morning and could not attend the parade, but they spilled off the sides of the campus green at the crowded evening event. The victory rally also attracted many University family mem- bers, including former WVUM announcer Roy Firestone, who served as the master of ceremonies. The evening started off on a huge projection screen, with a sea- son revue video that took watchers back to September and then through the each and every week of a perfect season. Firestone introduced each of the defensive and offensive players, and the crowd of an estimated 10,000 peo- ple cheered for them just Najeh Davenport addresses the crowd on the st Miami-Dade Courthouse. Photos by Adam Barkan son. As the coaching staff was brought out, students began chant- ing ilLar-ry, Lar-ryli for head coach Larry Coker, who was only the second coach ever to go undefeated in his first season. President Shalala and athletic director Paul Dee thanked the fans, especial- ly the students, for the undying support of the team. The mayors of both Coral Gables and South Miami presented Coach Coker and his wife with the keys to their cities. Then, Rose Bowl highlights flashed onto the huge screen, fol- lowed by a special congratulatory message from President George W. Bush. Finally, a fireworks display lit up the sky to end the cel- ebration, in the same way the Hurricanes lit up college football and the community during the 2001-2002 season. and Green Regis Philbin as the Grand Marshal of The Tournamen of Roses Parade. as they had done all sea- An official ticket to the National Championship Game at the Rose Bowl w ent Life I to discover Photo by Jackie Browne THE UNIVERSITY CENTER employed many Photo by Nina Diaz work study students in several different areas. THE WELLNESS CENTER offered many jobs Irene Ricano and Jennifer Rodriguez work at the for students interested in health and fitness. In UC info desk answering questions about banner the fitness room, senior David Lay Spots a and breezeway table reservations. patron on the bench press. Photo by Nina Diaz THOSE INTERESTED in sports medicine obtained early experience by working at the Hecht Athletic Center. In the training room after practice, Sherry Anderson wraps Nate Smith's ankle. WORKING AT RECEPTION DESKS was a common job for those involved in Federal Work Study. At the front desk of the Wellness Center, senior Tracy Ryerson gives Myles Cochran information about a wellness program. Photo by Nina Diaz Student Life t 48 I FWS 8; Miami Commitment STORY BY JACKIE FERNANDEZ round campus, one often found their peers at work. Whether it was in the bookstore, the Wellness Center, or the Richter Library, students took advantage of the opportunities offered through Miami Commitment and Federal Work Study. Miami Commitment gave freshmen the chance to find a job on campus despite their financial need. Interested students submitted applications in mid-June that inquired about the skills of the student and his or her intended career paths. The Miami Commitment staff then worked to match the student with an appropriate job that allowed him or her to exercise skills that were specifically tailored to his or her field of interest. The convenience and ben- efits of the program were especially appar- ent to the freshmen class of 2005, as the program received over 1,500 applications before the fall commenced. Over 1,000 of these students were accommodated with on-campus and off-campus jobs. Federal Work Study represented the same concept as Miami Commitment, yet it was a federally funded financial aid pro- gram that determined participants based on financial need. Some of the benefits of Miami Commitment and Federal Work Study were that both programs revolved around students needs. Senior Joel Diaz said, tiFederal Work Study has given me the chance to have a job a student can handle. The flexible hours do not make me choose between school and work, and the staff will help you find a job right for you? Photegmphaa: 222222 8222222222 Kevin 0222222222 22:22 22 2223222 222 :2 gm discover 221222222 52 223 222222 22:2 232:2 :2 2322 STORY BY MARK PUSKARICH typical day for a resident assistant in one of the residential colleges may have looked similar to this: Itls 4:30 am. The fire alarm sounds, waking the RA. After scrambling in the dark to throw on some shoes and clothes, he must run up and down his floor, banging on all doors, waking up res- idents tif theylre not up alreadya to tell them to evacuate the building. After hearing moans and groans from the residents, the RA runs to the front desk to receive further instruction from the Residence Coordinator. More often than not, before the building is evacuated, the alarm shuts off. It was a false alarm. Once back in bed, the RA checks the alarm Great. Class at 9:25 am. A few more hours of sleep clock only to realize itis 5:30 am. and hell be good to go for class. Well, not so fast. Down the hall, someone decides to blast his music, and the RA gets a phone call from the security assistant downstairs that there is a noise complaint on his floor. Just when the RA thought it was safe to sleep, he now has to scramble in the dark once again and throw on some clothes to walk down the hall. After the noise complaint is handled, its now 5:45 am. Beep! Beep! Beep! Itls 8:45 am, and time for class. The RA quickly turns off the alarm and begins his day. After class, he returns to the residential college to work his desk shift from 12:00 pm. to 2:00 pm. During his desk shift, he may have to forward mail, handle loan key and vacuum check-outs 2 22 or deal with irate residents. After the desk shift, the RA has a class at 3:05 pm, and after class he hits the dining hall for dinner, then makes it to a programming team meet- ing at 7:00 pm. After this meeting, the entire residential college staff meets at 8:00 p.m., then the RA tif he is on dutyi must sign in for duty and begin one duty tour for the evening. This tour consisted of teaming up with another RA that is also on duty and walking on every floor of the building, checking exterior doors, fire extinguishers, locking classrooms, and checking study lounges. Tours may last anywhere from 45 minutes to an hour and a half. Once the duty tourtsy was finished, the RA was on duty for any emergencies that may take place within the building throughout the night and into the wee hours of the morning unitl 8 am. Whoever said being a RA was easy, obviously never experienced the responsi- bility, stress, or time management chal- lenges a RA had to face on a daily basis. b DAYLIFE CHARTIER DISCUSSES current events at Hecht with other RAs and Resident Master Dexter Callender. RESIDENT ASSISTANTS were required to work a number of desk shifts at their residential col- lege. Here, Chartier gives Sarah Lundeen a package from her parents. .u, 222-.2. l7 A MAJOR PART OF being a RA, Chartier counsels Chris Holt, one of his residents. DURING A CLOSING SHIFT at the front desk of Hecht Residential College, Chartier takes inven- tory of the loan key cabinet. Student Life I 49 l A Day in the Life of a M stew "1545 W: R! '- 25:4 II t! 53 ENTERING THE WATER slowly, junior Ana Potter braces for the cold temperature of the water. BY ST ORY MELISSA COOPER THE VENETIAN POOLS were once billed as the "Riviera of the South." ooking for relaxation, wanting to take in a little eye candy and work on your tan, but too lazy to schlep your sun worship essentials to the beach? If so, the Venetian Pools were the place for you. There was much romance and histo- ry to the Pools. This was not your local pool at the YMCA. The tropical oasis of lush flowers, caves, and waterfalls was originally a coral rock quarry. Designer Denman Fink and architect Phineas Paist were confronted with the decision of whether to fill the abandoned pit or design a hot spot for locals. The decision was an inspired one. While the pool retained its natural shape, taking cues from the quar- ryis form and surrounding landscape, it became a favorite location for beauty pageants and Coral Gables parties. The gallery of vintage photos at the site takes visitors back to an era of glamour, when sunbathing was an art form, unconcerned with SPF. Surprised to be so taken with this local treasure, I found the scenery to be captivating. Iim not only refer- ring to the landscaping, but also the local hot bods dolled up for a photo shoot. The rich hues of the Spanish tiles, terra cotta colored architecture, and Student Life I 50 l Venetian Pools Vine-draped wrought iron sprinkled throughout the buildings attracted professional and amateur photogra- phers alike. After enjoying the Views, I went for a dip. Although colder than I expected, it was a refreshing treat on a muggy Miami afternoon. The pool lacked the harsh scent of chlorine, as it was drained nightly during the summer season and refllled with 820,000 gallons fresh Artesian well water every morning. For a quick escape from life, all students could find tranquility in this place, and those seeking beauty, peace, and quiet were never disappointed. AFTER LAYING OUT in the heat of the Florida sun, a dip in the pool offers refreshment. On a fall afternoon, Maria Merrill swims in the waters of the main pool. Student Life I 51 I Venetian Pools THE POOLS ARE COMPLETE with flowing waterfalls, wooden bridges, and Venetian lamp posts. Surrounded by high, bordering palms, one feels as though he or she is in a tropical oasis, far from civ- ilization. M Photos by Nina Diaz Studenta Rick ti: STORY BY MARK PUSKARICH Posseit which consisted of a pita with grilled chicken, entrally located on campus, the Rathskeller tbetter known as the RaO has served the University communityts socializing, eating, honey mustard, and tomato. Having only a beer and wine license, the bars list of drinks was limited, and and drinking needs since 1972. Original plans for the on-tap selections varied from day to day. Other events at the Rat included Delta Gammais Anchor Splash, Alumni Night, A Week for Lifeis Life Party, Mr. UM, and the Male Extravaganza Gust to name a fewl bar came from a group of students that wanted a place to program events and gather with friends and professors away from the classroom. The Rat was completed in Dec. of 1972, but dedicated in Feb. of 1973, so it commemorates its birthday every One disappointing fact the Rat faced was that it February with a week-long celebration. was not as popular as it had been in years past. In planning this event, among many others, the ttWe donit sell as much beer as we used to; its Rathskeller Advisory Board tRABt was set up to just the general feeling about drinking out there give students the opportunity to coordinate such events. One of the most popular events was the Hurricane Happy Hour. Taking place every Friday from 4 pm. to 7 p.m., students could enjoy $4 pitchers of beer from 4 pm. to 5 p.m., and $5 pitchers from 5 pm. to 7 pm. On aver- age, 100 people Hooked to this event every week, not only to enjoy drinking, but food as well. Anything from the Eaton Egg Salad to the Coach Morrist Champion Hot Dog could be enjoyed for under $5. The most popular food item on the Happy Hour Menu was the ttKitchen that has brought down our popularity? said Rat manager Everett Price. In addition to the neg- ative opinion of drinking on campus, another reason for the Ratts decline in popularity could be that students were unaware of it, and the fact that those that know about it, may not know that they could use their meal plan din- ing dollars to purchase food tnot alcohoD there. Regardless of the troubles the bar faced, those that had Visited with their friends or pro- fessors, and had a beer, or two, were guaran- teed a good time with good memories. STUDENTS FOUND the upstairs of the Rat a great place to hang out with friends while enjoying a cold drink and pleasant conversation. Sonja Hewitt and Brian Michalsen share a friendly chat. Student Life I 52 i Happy Hour at the Rathskeller Photo by Charlotte Southern em ' ' Low t arr mm; AWAY FROM 2 Photo by John Gottshalk Student Life I 53 I Happy Hour at the Rathskeller V DAYLIFE x Photo by Mark Puskarich MANY GROUPS WOULD MEET up with each other for drinks and sometimes dinner before the start of Happy Hour. After a long day of classes, members of Kappa Sigma Fraternity enjoy a toast while waiting for their food. SHUEFLY PERFORMED for students at the Fiat in October. Bands, as well as student organiza- tions, often utilize the Rats stage and equip- ment when performing for a crowd at UM. Photo by Mark Puskarich RELAXING ON THE OUTSIDE PATIO, graduate student Samith Sandadi enjoys a pitcher of beer. DURING HURRICANE HAPPY HOUR, domestic pitchers, the most common order for students were only $3.99. Ashley Gilmore pours a pitch- er for a customer. gsgmy II; IIIM 3 , STUDENTS SHOPPED at Barnes and Noble not only for personal readings, but also for textbooks and other educational items. THE SUNSET PLACE MALL is full of kiosks that sell items such as jewelry, accessories and fashionable designer imposter items. Photos by Nina Diaz mt y jh Iuk-xNA RIM BI K iTankTop'i'k' Night: Black Shoes 010 , lacesy Black Socks Black Pants I , Black Stretch Shirt :, , ' TOP SHOPS Grocery Shopping UM Store Publix I Winn Dixie , Sedanok Wild Oats Home Shopping Target Bed, Bath, Sc Beyond Wal-Mart WITH SO MANY large shop- ping malls nearby, students take advantage of being able to purchase high quality items close to home. Student Life y 54 y Shopping sandals: : , I 1: ; fViS'Or C Board LShOrts i i Fided-Tbe - z -- I ' Td Sunglas ' Night: - , Brightly CClored N Little blaCk purse " E Fashion Shoppmg , Armani Exchange , Banana Repubhc lBUrdin'es ' L ' Heel'sf , , I Tight Black Pants halter top The Gap Old Navy Structure Victorizfs Secret Limited Abercrombie, 8:, Fitch D DAYLIFE A L try " : ,q a .w Wt, W , : tn :m at: many mg" i C C hat should I wear today? It was the first thought of the morning for those attend- ing one of the most fashion-conscious schools in existence. Most students did not simply roll out of bed, grab their slippers, and run to class in their favorite pair of pajamas. They dressed to impress. Whether it was a star-studded belt, violet tinted shades, or sparkling gold jeans, students strutted their stuff even if it was only to walk from class to class. The fruits of laborious shopping efforts transformed students from immature, sleep-deprived kids to sophisticat- ed and glamorous adults. Whether students hoped to emu- late anyone from Kid Rock to Alicia Keyes, the fashion was achieved via the broad spectrum of Miami stores. With local fashion meccas like Dadeland Mall, the Falls, Sunset Place, or CoCo Walk, there existed something for everyone, with an atmosphere that only made one enjoy the shopping experience even more. ll1 love to shop at Banana Republic at Sunset. They have great sales and decent clothes that are good quality? junior Stephanie Chiacchio said. Dadeland hosted designers such as Kenneth Cole, Helmut Lang, and Donna Karan. The Falls had the ever- popular Bebe and Bloomingdalels. Sunset Place housed Armani Exchange and Ann Taylor and CoCo Walk had two Banana Republics: one for men and one for women. Some of these places cost an arm and a leg, but the environment to spend " 'iilill W": 2 ; W STORY BY VALERIE COHEN of the stores was what made the shopping experience truly Miami. While walking around Sunset Place on a Friday evening, the sounds of Spanish guitars and maracas filled your ears. While checking out stores at Coco Walk, sultry belly dancers moved to the music of Columbian instru- ments. The entertainment and diverse selection of stores truly reflected the flavor of Miami. ltOn Saturday nights I like the open air feel of Sunset Place. Itis crowded, but its a good place to interact with different people? said freshman Amir Keinan. From the customers to the food, almost everything found at the malls in Miami illustrated the variety of cultures in this single city. One glance at the food court in Dadeland Mall, for instance, presented tourists and residents alike with a med- ley of cultures. Middle Eastern falafel, Cuban platanos fritos, and Mexican fajitas were just a few of the many entrees that were found at this culturally inspired food court. Even the jewelry and art stands in the center of the malls held items inspired by cultures of countries such as Brazil, Haiti, Cuba, and Columbia. Miami offered its shoppers trendy stores accompanied with lively entertainment. Students had the opportunity to choose from the most well-known designers and countless world-famous stores to make their purchases. But most importantly, shopping in Miami allowed customers to feel a part of the multicultural lifestyle. Student Life l 55 l Shopping STORY BY MINAL AHSON common sight during a studentts morning walk to class was people ,W,.t.milling around the UC Breezeway. A wide variety of clubs, organ- izations, and vendors tried to persuade stu- dents to join their group or buy their prod- ucts. Banners and signs hung from tables on both sides of the breezeway, attempting to grab the attention of students passing by. ttThe tables in the UC Breezeway pro- vide students with the opportunity to actu- ally talk to a club representative? said Jamie Gribbin. Speaking with members of organizations at the different club tables allowed students to receive information that they wouldntt have been able to get from a flyer. Clubs also found that tabling was a useful way to attract new members. Small vendors sold everything from jewelry to cell phones. ttMerchandise at the UC Breezeway is great and the prices are affordable? said Michelle Harris. Many students couldntt resist the deals and dis- counts that tabling businesses offered. Other students were drawn to the shine 0f the silver jewelry and the beauty of the carved, wood-framed mirrors as they passed by. ttI bought two really cute belts from one vendorf said Sarah Brown. ttl probably would not have been able to find them in a normal store and buying them in the breezeway saves me the trip? Students found that the convenience and uniqueness of objects found in the breezeway made buying them worthwhile. STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS found the Breezeway an ideal place to advertise, gather signatures, accept donations or even to find new members. Senior Rizwan Asaad signs up for more information concerning an event. Photo by Jen Diaz Photo by Mark Puskarich ON THEIR WAY TO LUNCH, students sometimes stopped to check out certain tables that were of interest to them. Before heading to the Food Court, Danielle Rosario and Danielle Norris stop at the Giving Tree table to look for a chitdts name, then will plan on buying a holiday gift for him or her. , 3, Photo by Mark Puskarich DEPARTMENTS TABLED during lunchtime hours to recruit participants to join their programs. Looking over a brochure for the Study Abroad Program, sophomore Aarti Patel listens to junior Sarah Avril explain the programs qualifications. D DAYLIFE ?itted wtth vendets game eoiieitore, the 9:3; very ective Qiage ta be, at iuet 2i 0:3de W A3; - Photo by Jacqueline Brown NTS ON THEIR WAY to lunch or class make the UC Breezeway one of the most populated areas on campus, especially between the hours of 11 am. and 2 pm. one of the quieter times, students enjoy being able to pass through the breezeway freely without being solicited. Student Life I 57 I Breezeway the calories With Eimited setaetiens of food avaitable on campus, students; may STORY BY MINAL AHSON ollowing an increasingly health conscious F society, many students started to watch their calorie and fat intake. With the dining options available on campus, some found it hard to stay within a reasonable daily diet. Did the food court, Sbarrots, or Chartwells offer any cuisine to satisfy a healthy eater? A popular place in the food court was Burger King because, as Charlene Estevez said, tTm usu- ally in a rush, and Burger King has fast service? A Whopper without mayonnaise contained 530 calo- ries. Most students did not eat this without a side of fries, which contributed another 500 calories. Those that preferred a large order of onion rings consumed 480 calories. To down that food with a medium chocolate milkshake was also 500 calories. Thus, the average meal at Burger King consisted of approximately 1500 calories. Taco Bell was another place that constantly had a line of hungry students waiting for food. A popu- lar menu item, the 7 Layer Burrito, contained 520 calories. The Cheese Quesadilla was not far behind, with 490 calories. Those that preferred a slightly lighter meal ordered the Nachos Supreme, made up w have a hard time maintaining a heatty diet of 440 calories. Most found it more convenient to eat healthy at Chartwells, where they chose how students much and what to eat. ttAt Chartwells, it was easy to eat healthy because you had what you needed to ,. make a healthy meal and the ability to choose your Mahoney own proportions? said Denisa Canales. Though there were many foods to choose from, Pearson students agreed that there could be some changes Cafeteria made. ttAlthough they do have a good variety of Strawberry food, sometimes the quality of the food provided Shortcake could use some improvement? said Stacey-Ann 430 Shields. Others felt there should be more of a food selection in the dining halls and less repetition of the same meals offered every week. Wherever students chose to eat on campus, most places provided the calorie intake which made it convenient for students to gauge thier diets. UC Gonvience Store Apple 1 20 Banana 1 00 Student Life ! 58 ! Calories Sbarro Pepperoni Slice 290 S lad , x w dressmg 170 Pasta 430 Burger King Onion Rings 480 Whopper 530 McDonald's Big Mac 560 French Fries 360 Large Coke 310 Student Life I 59 I Calories BLVD 8: SOUTH Al. ,y W limite 'f "hat is approximately two inches long, ff? white and orange, and caused frustra- l It tion to countless UM drivers? The answer is the dreaded parking permit that thou- sands of students purchased every year for a whopping $235. The purchase of this permit sim- ply allowed the driver the ability to park in a spot. To many drivers, however, the price was really $235 of frustration, unsafe lots, and miniature- sized spots. The typical driver parked with this pricey permit, but with how many hassles? First, parking on campus was inconvenient; there simply weren t enough spots. Up to two hours could be wasted in the parking process just to find a spot to park. Linda Hall, a senior said, I spend 45 minutes looking for spots in a garage, another 30 minutes waiting for the shuttle, and then I waste another 30 minutes for the shuttle to reach my class. This is ridiculous. Linda opted for the garages because when she arrived on cam- pus the lots were already full. She, along with countless commuters, spent multiple hours of the morning searching for that one spot. Even those who lived on campus dealt with the lack of parking spots. Resident assistant Roger Montieo explained, I wonlt leave Mahoney past 9:00 pm. on a Sunday; I know that when I get back my spot will be gone, and 111 be parking at Eaton which is 20 minutes away. Frustration, anger, and Photo by Russell Wojtusiak STORY BY VALERIE COHEN resentment would accurately describe how the normal drivers felt about the small number of spaces for thou- sands of drivers. Once a treasured parking spot was discovered, drivers worried about whether or not their car would fit into the parking space. Mike Cammarata, a sophomore, admitted to getting out of his car through his trunk. He explained, After an hour, that was the only space I could find, and I would have hit the car next to me if I used the drivers side door. Since there was an abundance of pricey Audis, Mercedes, and BMWs on campus, denting cars in a parking lot seemed a lot more dangerous -- and costly. Motorcycle drivers easily parked in any parking spot, but for 99.904 of drivers on campus, they did not have this luxury. Additionally, lack of space prevented drivers from parking in lots nearby residential colleges, class- room buildings, and offices. After two hours of searching, an empty spot has been found by a driver, and then he crawled out of the trunk. Now the driver can breathe a sigh of relief...right? Wrong. Now the driver must worry about safety. Poorly lit lots and on and off surveillance by police gave parking another hurdle. Most lots had poor lighting, and many felt uncomfortable just walking to their cars. Sophomore Marianne Mijares said, I wonit walk by myself to my car if its past 6 pm; there is no one there and its almost pitch black. I donit feel safe. The lots are dark, aban- doned, and silent, which made many uneasy about their own safety, and the safety of their cars. Regardless of these hassles and unsafe feelings, cars were important to students, and most still preferred to own them. They offered convenience and independence. However, with $235, drivers bought a two-inch, white and orange parking tag which allowed them to park in certain lots on campus. Yet this parking tag did not guar- antee a spot, did not describe the space of the spots, and did not promise safety. Instead, these parking passes told drivers that the thrill of driving had quickly transformed into the pains of parking. Student Life I 60 I Parking Photo by Marianne Mijares RS SQUEEZED their cars into tiny parking spaces in the ntial college lots. These two cars barely leave two inches' between each other, making it impossible to open the pas- r side door in either car. Photo by Marianne Mijares SOMETIMES THE SIMPLEST and quickest solution for a driver to find a spot was to park anywhere his or her car would fit. This car sits on a grass median in one on-campus lot. Student Life i 61 I Parking b DAYLIFE Photo by Marianne Mijares DUE TO THE SMALL SIZES of parking spaces, drivers tended to ignore parking lines. The driv- er of this vehicle ignores the parking lines, so that he will be able to open his door. A VERY FAMILIAR SCENARIO: a student parks his or her car, walks to class and returns to find a ticket placed on the windshield. Parking tick- ets ranged from $10 to $300. uskarich PARKING AT METERS made it easier for cops to ticket drivers. Parked at a meter on Stanford Drive, senior Mindy Sevinor discovers a ticket on her car's windshield. l Feathers, fangs and pink wigs combine itwtte celebrate the 31st of October if I veil? I 24 THE BALCONY BEMN Tu Tu Tangots and Fat Tuesdays offered an excellent xfiew of thelaction in the street. Watching the crowd from above, these stu- wt- dents laugh at some of the costumes belowm J 3 alf-dressed men and women, sol- diers, clowns, and prostitutes. No, it wasnlt my typical night on South Beach, it was Halloween at the Grove. First of all, I didnlt have a costume, and it was a Wednesday night, so I was not about to start drinking. But somehow, my plans changed. After a friend convinced me to go, I took a cab, figuring it would be easier than trying to find parking -- and I was right. About five blocks after the cab driver turned onto Grand Avenue, we were in bumper to bumper traffic. Seeing that the cab fare was quickly rising, and I was get- ting nowhere fast, I paid the driver and headed to the Tavern. pretty early, around 10 pm. A few party I actually arrived people were there starting early like myself, but before I could make it to the bar, I decided to leave, remembering that the Grove was actually home to one of my favorite bars, Wet Williels. As I bolted out of the Tavern, I was stopped by a slow mov- ing mob of people, dressed in all colors shapes, and sizes. The most common cos- tume was a soldier, probably due to the rise in nationalism, thanks to Sept. 11. While rave :63 h Photos by Russell Wojlusiak looking at these great and not so great cos- tumes, I sifted through the crowd, listening to cops directing drunks to stay on the side- walk. After a 10-minute walk twhich nor- mally took five, I made it to Wet Williels, bellied up to the bar, and took in the sights. After seeing so many people having a good time being drunk, I decided to join in on the fun. I ordered my favorite drink, the Triple Play. Believe it or not, Wet Williels was a lit- tle slow that night, so I split and headed to the Improv, where I grabbed a J ack Daniels and Ginger Ale. After sitting at the Improv Student Life I 62 l Halloween at the Grove DECIDING ON A COSTUME was a difficult task for those that chose to dress up as twins or couples for their night out. Decked out as matching bumble bees, sen- iors Monica Rossbach and Elise Geibel buzz their way through the mass of people in the crowded Tavern Bar. The Tavern was a popular bar for those that enjoyed beer and a limited selection of wine, or just had a bad fake ID. for about and hour, I decided to pack it up and head home. It was around midnight, and I had had my share of partying. Before I could hail a cab, I got a call from my best friend that she was on her way and wanted to meet up with me at Baracudals. Naturally, I thought it was a great idea. Once inside of Baracudals, we both knew it was not the place for us. It was so packed, loud, and smokey, that we could After we both agreed to leave, we headed to Sandbar. barely hear each other. Immediately in the bar, we made our way to i" ,1! 3 5 i the bartender, ordered two drinks, then headed for the dance floor. While on the dance floor I ran into another friend, and we hung out in Sandbar for a little while, then all decided to head to Flaniganls, where we drank more, ate some fries and chicken fin- gers, and drank water a lots of water. I was falling asleep at the table in Flaniganis, so at about 4:30 am, the three of us all headed home, tired and ready to go to bed. For my first Halloween in the Grove ever, it was certainly an event that I regret not experiencing in years past, and hope to be there for next years excitement. Student Life I 63 l Halloween at the Grove FNIGHTLIFE I WATCHING OUTRAGEOUS COSTUMES pass by outside could be more fun than drinking or dancing inside the clubs and bars. Sitting at an outdoor table near the lmprov, students enjoy their drinks and observe the parade of caped crusaders, witches, ghosts, goblins, Playboy bunnies, black cats, pimps, and hoes. BECAUSE OF HOW LOUD some oi the bars could get, friends sometimes went outside to talk. Taking a break from dancing, this "baby boy" and his "nurse" chat in the breezeway underneath Fat Tuesdayls. STORY BY MARK PUSKARICH STORY BY MARY MILLER tts Friday morning and you roll out of bed at 10:48. Realizing that you have class at 11, you skip your daily shower for now and simply throw on the closest pair of jeans and T-shirt that you flnd. While running to class, you suddenly realize that you have a splitting headache and begin to consider why that is. You think back to the night before and remember cramming into a cab with six other people, squeezing your way to the back of a crowded bar, hearing loud music and talking, a cou- WET WILLIEtS, located upstairs at Mayfair at the Grove, offer stu- ple of pitchers of beer being spilled on your favorite shirt, dents potent drinks in a relaxed outdoor atmosphere. Among the most popular drinks was the tCall a Cab? obtaining that cigarette burn or two, and drowning two pitchers of beer by yourself. Hmmm....no wonder you have a headache. For many UM students, this was a common scenario following a typical Thursday night spent in Coconut Grove. Attending school just outside of a city that focused so much on its thriving nightlife sometimes made going classes extremely difficult for many. While UM may not be considered the ttparty schooltt it once was back in the 805 and t90s, thatts not to say that UM students didntt know how to have a good time. There were dozens of places, on campus and off, that hosted groups of UM stu- dents regularly every Thursday, Friday and Saturday tnot to mention all the rest of the days of the week; Off cam- STUDENTS ENJOY the frozen drinks, open air atmosphere and . . . 11 1. . 1 live music at Fat Tuesdays at Cocowalk. One could spend an pus entertalnment optlons were practlca y 1m1t 655' entire night sipping a 190 Octane and looking out over the heart e1 live in the Grove, so I usually hit last call at the of the Grove. . . . . Tavern a couple t1mes a week? sa1d senlor Klmberly Kruse. Everyone knew that the Grove was a hotspot for nightlife throughout the week, but especially on Thursday nights. Due to the closing of Murphy,s Law, once consid- ered the place to be on a Thursday night, students scat- tered and searched for new hangouts in the Grove. The Tavern, Sandbar, Fat Tuesdays and even Fuddruckers topped the list as the most popular places to party. ttUnfortunately during the school year I dont have much of a nightlife. When I do have a semblence of one, I am studying or chilling with friends? said senior Maria Gomez. ALTHOUGH ONE OF THE SMALLEST BARS in the Grove, the However or wherever students chose to spend their Tavern packs students in by the dozens on Thursday nights. In - . recent years, the Tavern was voted one of the top 100 college nlghts, there was never a shortage 0f thlngs to do when bars by Playboy magazine and it remains extremely popular you went to school in Miami. among UM students and alumni. MURPHYts LAW, by far the most popular hangout for UM students on Thursday nights, closed its doors during the summer of 2001. Students were saddened by the loss of such a hotspot, but were quick to find new places to party with their friends. J. :AJ Photos by Cheryl Student Life I 64 I Coconut Grove Students find new places to party in the Grove after the close of Murphy,s Law THE SANDBAR took in the majority of the old Murphys crowd because it was the most similar in style. Students flocked to Sandbar every Thursday in an attempt to see and be seen by everyone else. clubbin , South Beach isn,t just for Saturdays anymore; Students flock to the clubs all week long SOB" PARTYING AT OPIUM, Jenny Hunt. Grant Cohen, Chanel Mailloux, Lindsey Malik. Chas Calenda. Jason Kobrin. and Jordan Haber enjoy the clubs atmosphere. STORY BY MARK PUSKARICH f the drinks and multi-colored lights of the Ibars did not attract you, then the scantily clad men and women certainly did. Starting around midnight every Friday and Saturday night, the South Beach club scene never disappointed someone looking for a stiff drink or just a place to hear any range of music varying from gay house to hip hop to electro and even the occasional drum tn bass. Those looking for the ever-popular, fabulous gay scene could find it on the streets of Lincoln Road, or at least near there. One of the more popular gay clubs, Score, housed five separate bars, a relatively small dance floor, and an outdoor seating section for those that preferred to people-watch. On a typical Saturday night, you could find topless men in shorts roller blading, riding their bikes, or Student Life t 66 t South Beach Photo provided by Chanel Maillou walking their dogs en route to dinner or on thei way home. You could also catch a glimpse 0 the older crowd e walking or window shopping down the strip. The straight crowd could party just as bar along Washington Avenue and Ocean Drive choosing from any number of hotspot including Level, Crobar, Fat Tuesday,s Mangots, or The Clevelander. These place MI!!!" I 137' .. ex couples, could be themselves and not turn heads. always had a line, and a wait at the bar for a drink. Nonetheless, music and dancers found their way into these bars and clubs. Since many clubs had outdoor areas, mixing booze with dancing always left the party-goers hot and sweaty at the end of their evening. During any given night, Ocean Drive came alive with women dressed in brightly colored zebra or leopard prints, that would cling tightly to every asset of their body. Men would often stick to wearing the traditional dark slacks and Photo provided by Michael Nolasco HILE ENJOYING THE SIGHTS AND SOUNDS of South Beach, Michael olasco and his girlfriend, Laura Purvis, pose with an exotic drag queen on ashington Avenue. South Beach was a place where all people, from onservative businessmen and college students to drag queens and same- a long-sleeved button down shirts, with black belts and matching black shoes. If you were ever in a hurry to get anywhere, Ocean Drive was definitely not the route to go. Restaurants spotted the sidewalks with tables and chairs, left minimal room to walk, and when you threw in waiters and hostesses, you have an automatic crowd e even without people walking through. Washington Avenue, although just as popular as Ocean Drive, would attract less Student Life l 67 l South Beach NIGHTLIFE , E'ai 'W REEERVRXN 365 673 H l PM. smalmn HEM munwii'b' Numerous flyers of all shapes and sizes promoting various events held at South Beach clubs could be found littered all around campus and Miami. Photo by Nina Diaz BILLBOARD LIVE, a new edition this fall to the South Beach club scene, proved to be a popular location for University of Miami students. The three- story club, including a large outdoor patio, is located at 15th and Ocean Drive on South Beach. tourists. Bouncers manned the nightclub doors all along the road, only admitting those they felt fit the club,s style. You could always expect a line and a cover of at least $20 at the door, unless, of course, you were Madonna and could get in for free. Whether straight or fabulous, if you were looking to party in the nightclub scene, you could easily find a place to call your own anywhere up and down the many streets of South Beach. More than just nightclubs, South Beach offers the finest in shopping, dining, and entertainment Chillin, Photo by Jessica Sta. FOR HER 22ND BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION, Jeffrey McCann treats his friend Mary Miller to dinner at Van Dyke's Cafe on Lincoln Road. Afterwards, the pair wen window-shopping and peopIe-watching all along Ocean Drive, taking in all that the night had to offer. STORY BY MARK PUSKARICH f you were ever looking to pick up a pair of Versace jeans or grab a bite to eat and enjoy South Florida evenings, South Beach offered this and much more to the typical Visi- tor. Almost every major fashion designer had his own boutique somewhere on the island e from loop! to the Armani Exchange store. Unique boutiques littered the streets as well, offering customers beaded necklaces and bracelets and exotic and erotic clothing. Department stores were not so popular, although one of the oldest Burdines department stores was found on 17th Street in the heart of the city. If you came to the beach to shop, you were prepared to walk. Stores like Urban Outfitters, Speedo, and United Colors of Benetton were within walking distance of each other, however, many other stores were scat- tered about the streets along Washington and Collins Avenues. Student Life l 68 l South Beach Dining on the beach depended on y mood and how much money you wanted spend. A single plate could cost you $40 more at some of the more expensive restaura Typical restaurants, like Chiliis or Benniga were not common on the beach. Inste unique and expensive places like China G Joeis Stone Crab, and Smith and Wollensk set up shop on the southern part of the islan Aside from the streets, another popu NIGHTLIFE TAKING IN THE SIGHTS, BJ Garcia tLem does a little window-shopping at Victoria's Secret. Lincoln Road was one of the most popular places to shop in Miami. A Photo by Charlotte Southern CONSIDERING SOME OPTIONS for new lawn decor, Emily Pulis takes in a little window shopping on the beach. Many residents and visitors chose to sim- ply window shop rather than purchase because of high prices and sheer outra- geousness of products. BEFORE GOING OUT clubbing, some students warmed up for the night with a few games of pool. ' ml-Dhoto by Elysa Batista t RKING MAY BE SCARCE AND EXPENSIVE, and traffic may be at a standstill, tthat wontt stop some students from cruising down Ocean D rive on a Saturday ght. For some, cruising was the only way to find a parking spot, but for hers, it was just as much fun as hitting a club or bar. opping and dinner location. Lincoln Road, offered er a dozen restaurants and boasted familiar, mall-type ores like Pottery Barn, Banana Republic. Gap, ictoriats Secret, and Williams Sonoma. More pricey 0thing stores were found on Lincoln Road too, such as re French Connection and FunkyCrazyCool. These ores sold jeans and shirts for well over $100. Although Italian restaurants such as De Leo and iramesu dominated the dinner scene on Lincoln Road, Photo by Elysa Batista t other restaurants such as Van Dykets and Suva offered more American cuisines. Most restaurants set up :X tables outside. allowing residents of the beach to bring their dogs out to dinner with them. Of the pooch was lucky, a server would even bring a bowl of water for himJ Tourist or resident, South Beach offered a shopping and dining experience like no other area. Student Life I 69 I South Beach !9!00305 .1.- inionvaak0u : ;,,qu; On campus or off, students are always looking for a good party ededsns. cnhnaot maHawvun dzaMhMmm 1W eMbC $nsth0m bamOW$S .wleMAr eetsn e th9861 t 0.mDIh..u F.DIvSh m FnSTMWm Ometdo GmaammC NSCJYof IS OaZS0 Wemmmm nuunwa.w.co. SmM s OING AS LOW AS HE CAN GO, Steve Priepke shows everyone the right way limbo at the Pajama Jam. Party goers were encouraged to let Ioose at the ent,which was held at the Rathskeller. STORY BY SAMANTHA RIEPE f there was one thing to learn in college, it was to never underestimate the potential that a crude sketch of a tickman doing a kegstand has for o awing in a crowd numbering in the i undreds. As the weekends approached, the .tairwells of Eaton and the elevators of the owers became littered with homemade dvertisements, drawn with an everyday i: ic pen and churned out by the dozens on a regular copy machine. The little flyers leatured outlines of kegs, or stickmen olding a shot glass, or if the party- hrower was particularly attune to their udienceis needs, a simple map with a star ndicating the party site. Only a few i ords were ever really needed to convey he advertisers purpose: tikegsii, tjello hotsii, iipunchii, ttDJii, and the biggest rowd-pleaser, ttFREEii. But most often, these backyard get- ogethers would charge 5 dollars at the luoor tor fence or driveway for a red cup hat allowed its possessor unlimited access 0 the keg. Held at homes rented by tudents on surrounding roads like Red or ! iller, and avenues like 68th or 72nd, the enants and their party-goers considered hemselves lucky if the event lasted past one in the morning. itln Miami, it,s normal not to go out until its nearly midnight. But if you want to make sure you even get the chance to enjoy a house party, you gotta get there before the cops doji sophomore Rick Pelletier said. The cars lining both sides of the street, trampling neighborsi landscaping and blocking their driveways, was an obvious tip 011C to the police that a party was going on. The pounding bass pumped out by the DJ and dull roar of dozens of beer-happy college students didnt help much either. A less conspicuous option, but still just as entertaining, were get-togethers of a smaller scale, generally relying on word of mouth within a small group of friends, rather than flyers strewn all over campus. These more intimate gatherings hardly lacked the entertainment factor offered by larger parties. At apartment parties, attendees often knew most of the people there, and participated in drinking games and good conversation. til usually have a party at the beginning of the semester and then right at the endji said junior Matt Lambert, a University Inn resident. itMy roommates are cool with it, and we only ever get one or two noise complaints? Student Life I 71 l Parties CONSIDERING A CAREER in stand up comedy, sophomore Jason Kerepeski entertains his friends, Jessica Hixon and Jenna Santana at a party at University Inn apartment complex. NIGHTLIFE M Photos by Samantha Riepe SHARING SOME AMUSING STORIES, Eric Mochstadt, Mike Cohen and Carrie Ready get to know each other during a party at a friend's apartment in The Oasis complex. Parties off campus were great places for socializing, meeting new people and enjoying a drink, or two... or three. Photos by Nina Diaz MANGO'S TROPICAL CAFE on Ocean Drive plays live music and serves tropical drinks while bartenders dance on tables, which is owned by Emilio and Gloria Estefans. O A Photo by Charlotte Southern Students find creative and productive ways to spend their nights in the dorms STORY BY MARY MILLER t,s 11:37 pm. and youire enjoyii Jay Lends latest crack on Presid Bush when you suddenly remem that youlre wearing your last pair clean underwear and you have a mom worth of dirty laundry spilling out your closet. Your room is beginning smell a little ttunfreshli and your frien have been avoiding trips to your roo like its the dentist office. Sounds li its time to clean and do some laund neither of which is an easy task wh you live on campus: Probably one of the first and m important lessons 21 college stude learns is that quarters are more valua than gold. It is crucial to hold onto th- because you never know when t change machine downstairs will work not. Stuffing your clothes into a cou of baskets, you count four loads. lt cou be live, but in an effort to conserve tho precious quarters, and water of cour you decide to throw out the standa rules of laundry separation. Whatls ti worst that could happen if you wa everything on cold? You begin to pond the possible disastrous outcomes as y haul everything downstairs and ul mately decide to take the chance. t course, it would have been smart Check first to see if there were any op washers. Lucky for you, someone 61 AFTER STRUGGLING to find an available dryer and enough quarters for two loads of laundry, Lisa Miller is happy to find her clothes intact and actually dry. Campus residents were constantly fighting for laun- dry machines that actually worked and searched endlessly for precious quarters. Photo by Samantha Riepe THE EATON RESIDENTIAL COLLEGE BARBECUE, Courtney Quale serves up some ketchup one of her fellow residents. The barbecue, open to all Eaton residents, was a building program ordinated by the Eaton staff to acquaint residents at the beginning of the fall semester. NIGHTLIFE W Photo by Charlotte Southern DURING THE WEEK, when there aren't as many parties to go to, students like freshmen Jessica Staats and Alison Butrico relax and watch a little TV in their dorm room. With limited cable options, stu- dents living in the residential colleges also spent considerable time playing video games and renting movies. I four loads to wash about 28 minutes ago so u only have to wait a few minutes. After load- g the washers and starting all four cycles, you ad back to your room to do a little cleaning. lthough the room isnlt so much dirty as it is uttered, the trash desperately needs to be I en out, the carpet vacuumed, and the shelves sted. Fortunately, it only takes about half an :ur to do a pretty thorough job. Fabric softener sheets and quarters in hand, I11 rush downstairs to switch your laundry. In e dorms, timing is crucial. If not esent when the machines stop, d to say, its highly likely that me other resident will start reading your clothes all over e laundry room. While iths cour- ous to be there waiting for your achines to stop, its equally as lurteous to wait a minute or two r the owner to remove their own othing. A worst case scenario is that someone '11 remove your clothes before the cycle even ishes or maybe even steal them. Donlt be ocked, it happens more often than weld all e to believe. Just your luck, someone has already started take your clothes out of the washer. You run and finish the job, cursing at them under your eath the whole time. Once the dryers have Quarters are more valuable than gold been loaded, you start praying to the laundry gods that the machines actually work and that your clothes will come out at least a little drier than when you put them in. At this point, one can only hope. Back in your room and feeling extra ambitious, you decide to clean up the bathroom. This may take a little longer than it did to clean the room. Putting all those heavy duty-cleaning supplies to work, you at least make the bathroom smell a little better and appear to be slightly cleaner. Of course you still wouldnit dare enter the area with- out shoes, but hey, its the best you can do. After all, its not your fault that your suitemates have never heard of Tilex, Dial, or toilet tis- sue for gods sake. Glancing at the clock, you grab the baskets and rush to the laundry room, praying that the jerk from before isnlt there again waiting for you. Hels not, and youlre slightly tempted to start remov- ing his clothes from the washers, but being a good person, you decide to just get your clothes and get the hell out of there. Well, at least three of the dryers worked. Its just too bad that the one that didnlt was the one with all of your jeans and towels in it. While draping your jeans across your desk and hanging a towel on the back of your chair, your Student Life I 73 I A Night In The Dorms friend calls and asks if yould be interested in watching a movie or two. Since you obviously have nothing better to do and for once, very lit- tle studying or homework, you accept the offer and tell them youlll be there in five minutes. As it turns out, your friends have already ordered a couple of pizzas and are arguing over which movie to watch first. The majority consensus is The Thomas Crown Ajfair even though youive all seen it a dozen times. Sitting around, eating pizza, talking with friends, and maybe even drinking a beer or two, you think about how much you actually like living on campus despite the constant complaining. Sure, the food isnit so great, laundry is a hassle, and a bit more privacy would be nice, but consider the alternative. Daily commutes in Miami traffic, fighting for parking spots, paying high rent and electric bills, slower internet access, and just missing out on all kinds of activities are some real drawbacks to living off campus. 9 Q $3 Mahaney Raglwx di d er mow Whether staying in or going out, dinner and a movie is a classic way to spend an evening VISITING COCOWALK THEAT , .. purchases a movie ticket. Although the r. . was a popular destination for moviegoers, most students flocked to the Sunset Place theater. Photo by Samantha Riepe NIGHTLIFE Photo by Samantha Riepe AN ENTHUSIASTIC SERVER recites the daily specials for Katie Altman and Jenna Santana at the Cheesecake Factory. The restaurant was a favorite in Miami because of its convenient loca- tions in Coconut Grove and Dadeland, and more importantly, because of its delectable entrees .nd incredible desserts. oing out . . . .TORY BY MARY MILLER od-awful parking, long lines, expensive ticket prices, sticky floors and seats in front of those rude people who donlt turn off their cell phones and wont shut up... ahh, the joys of ;oing out to the movies. Despite these distractions, most of us tend d to enjoy going to the movies whenever we got the chance. ' hether it was with a date, a group of friends, or even alone, UM tudents flocked to the theaters every week- nd. The most popular destinations were, f course, Sunset Place and Coconut rove. llMy friends and I always go to .unset Place to see movies because s so close to campus. There are 130 a lot of other places nearby like ameworks and Daiquiri Daze so e can have a drink while we ait for the movie? said junior effrey McCann. While there wasnlt much that can be one about the sticky floors or those obnoxious people behind you, UM offered free shuttle service on the weekends so tudents didn,t have to worry about transportation or parking. There as also the option to buy tickets in advance in order to avoid long nes and a hefty discount for students with ID. Too bad there was no asy way to avoid obnoxious people and their cell phones. Often times, a trip to the movies was joined by the opportunity to ine off campus or outside the home. The theaters at Sunset Place nd the Grove were loacated extremely close to a variety of restau- nts within every studentls price range. From McDonaldis to TGI ridays, possibilities were practically endless. Staying In . .. STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN AND MARY MILLER tis friday night and you just finished a week of homework, exams and papers. Youire too tired to actually get dressed up and go out, but what else is there to do? When students were faced with this dilemna, many opted for the old dinner and movie at home. All it took was a quick trip to Blockbuster, or if you lived on campus, an even quicker trip to the front desk. Rentals from a Residential College were free, and Blockbuster rentals were less than $5 compared to theater prices of $6-8. Popcorn, sodas and snacks were also way cheaper from the vending machines than the movie theater. Dinner could be ordered in from a variety of local restaurants including Chicken Kitchen, Casolais, or Cajun Grill. Pizza, a staple for college life, could easily be ordered for less than $10 from Papa Johnis, Dominds or 05 Pizza Hut. 0 To spice up your dinner and a movie night how about inviting your friends over for a theme night? One theme to con- sider was a totally 80$ night, where big hair and spandex were always in fashion. Some good movies to watch were Sixteen Candles, Brealgpast Club, St. Elmol s Fire or any of the other ttbrat packil movies. But if you were more in the mood for a night of murder and mayhem then why not rent the Friday the 13th, Nightmare on Elm Street or Halloween? Besides being an easy and convenient way to spend time with your friends and catch up on the latest rentals it was also cheaper then spending the night bar hopping in the Grove or the Beach. So, with a quick trip to Blockbuster and a phone call to your favorite take out place you were on your way to an exciting night. Student Life I 75 I Dinner and a Movie STORY BY MARY MILLER t is 9:45p.m. on a Saturday night. While most of your friends are in their rooms getting ready to go out to the bar, youare checking in for work. As you grab your radio and timesheets, you run out of the office to check all of the posts to make sure that everyone has shown up for work. 10:15 p.m.: Youlre lucky, only one of your Security Assistants didnlt show up for duty. Unfortunately, itls the full shift in Hecht Residential College, which is the busiest and 061 SE most troublesome post on Saturday nights. Its your responsibility to sit at post until the On- call SA gets there, so you begin swiping cards and signing in guests. 10:27 p.m.: The on-call SA checks into work and you are free to walk around to the other posts at Stanford and Eaton, offering bathroom breaks and answering questions. 11:43 p.m.: You hear over the radio that Hecht has reported a lockout. Since youlre already closer than the Unit 4 Supervisor, you Student Life I 76 I A Night in the Life ..AT THE BEGlNNING of each night,'it;is the Security Supervisorl .fobvtp change the surveillance tafiqs in each residential college. Elizabeth CHapman changes the tapes in Mahon and makes sure that the video equip nt is working properly; Photo by Adam Barka Night jobs help students find a balance between going to work and attending classes CUR'TYSupervisor offer to take care of it. You enter Hecht and fin a female resident in her bathrobe sitting in th lobby. You check the key out of the cabinet an walk her to her room in Pentland Tower. Sh explains that she was just going to take shower but left her keys in the room. It happen all the time. You let her into her room and the return to Eaton to give a bathroom break. 12:01 a.m.: Public Safety calls you ove the radio and informs you of a fire alarm i Hecht. You hurry over and find out that th alarm is going off on the 8th floor of Walsh and hat neither of the RAs on duty could be leached. The RA on that floor reports that the larm was false; someone had burned a bag of popcorn. You instruct the SA to inform Public afety about the false alarm and to fill out an 'ncident report. 1:05 a.m.: You start your first break at I aton Rear, the most boring post. 2235 a.m.: Its time to head back over to echt to start second break. 3203 a.m.: A resident calls and informs ; ou that their friend has just passed out and hit is head on the floor. He is drunk, unconscious nd bleeding pretty badly. Immediately you call ublic Safety and inform them so that they may all 911. Twenty-five minutes later, the aramedics wheel the injured resident out on a tretcher and transport him to the hospital. Its ! ow time to finish the paperwork and contact he RC on duty to inform him of the situation. 4:15 a.m.: Time to go to Stanford and tart your final break. As you walk through the oor, the SA is explaining to a resident that he annot sign someone in if that person does not I ave picture ID, and he also cannot bring those we cases of beer up to his room because he is nder 21. The resident has become irate and is hreatening the SA. The resident begins to yell nd curse at you as you explain the policies gain and confiscate the beer. The resident .houts out a few more threats and you suddenly ealize that the guest is an individual from the l respass Warning List. You tell the guest that he s not allowed in the building period and must eave immediately. The guest refuses to do so nd heads upstairs with the irate resident. You all Public Safety and they dispatch someone. 4:47 a.m.: The individual is escorted out ny an officer and you write up a report. 5:50 a.m.: The Stanford SA returns from reak and you head off to sign all of the logs at he other posts. 6:30 a.m.: You return the radio, turn in our paperwork and check out. Exhausted, you ead home to catch some sleep before your next .hift starts at 9:45 pm. tonight. NIGHTLIFE ' ' ' BOUNCER STORY BY BRUCE OBERG orking as a bouncer at The Sandbar can be very entertaining. We have to take out the trash, check for minors, and break up fights. This may sound exciting, but fights are rare, minors somehow get in, and most of our time is spent tak- ing out the trash. Its the house bonuses that provide most of our entertainment. Usually the nights starts slow, with people stumbling in around 11:30 pm. It usually takes an hour or so for people to loosen up. By this time, our job is to watch the crowd for fights, which usually means talking with our drunken friends about their future. Itis amaz- ing how ambitious people get after a long night in the Grove. I always wonder how some- one can become an actor, corporate executive or pro golfer within their five-year plan, but not have a resume. Maybe I am not working hard enough. Listening to stories gets old. I usually pretend that I have something else to do so I can stop the inane chatter. By 1:30 am, I have seen enough of my drunken friends, so I find a nice corner and watch the females stroll by. Most girls are very friendly by this time and conversations are quite stimulating. The problems that sorority girls go through are amazing. Deciding between a summer trip to Spain or Argentina must be horrible. How can someone live with such pressure? As I am striking out with a female, in walks Godman to seal the deal. Like clockwork, he stumbles in every Thursday, Friday and Saturday night, usually slur- ring words, and pretending he is someone special. At this point, I will take out an empty trashcan just to get away. The funny part is, on Friday morn- ings he still smells like beer and smoke in class. He must have that Sandbar Cologne that seems so popular on Photo by Mary Miller AS A BOUNCER AT THE SANDBAR, senior Bruce Oberg checks The nights after a football IDs on a Saturday night in the Grove. Although it was only a small part of a bouncers job, it was also the most social. Friday mornings. game are very interesting. Usually, the team comes in for a friendly victory party. The players never get out of hand, but as always some 150 pound tool will hit on one of the players girlfriends. This causes problems that the bouncers can do nothing about. After the player threatens to pummel them, they come to us asking for help. I usually laugh at them and walk away. Usually, 300 pound linemen arenit bothered. Overall,T he Sandbar is a fun and eventful place to work. I heard they filmed a porno- graphic feature film on the pool table, but I know nothing about it. I get paid to walk around and talk with friends, take IDs away from minors, and take out the trash. My five- year plan is to make head bouncer and continue to take out the trash. Student Life I 77 I A Night in the Life BRYNNE SALOMONE works out with weights at the Wellness Center. STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN AND MARY MILLER ooking to get rid of the dreaded tFreshrnan 15"? LWant a washboard stomach to show off on South Beach? Worried about maintaing a healthy lifestyle while away from home? Need a great way to really relax after an exam? Whatever the problem, the Wellness Center might just be the right answer. Offering a plethora of serv- ices and equipment to students, there really is something for everyone at the Wellness Center. From treadmills to free weights, racquetball courts to a swimming pool, aerobic classes to personal trainers, and tons of other options, youlre sure to find something that fits your workout style. The Wellness Center is fully equipped with a wide vari- ety of cardio machines including treadmills and elliptical trainers, as well as extensive free weights and circuit train- ing machines. There are also a number of indoor and out- door basketball courts, racquetball and squash courts, an indoor track and an indoor swimming pool. Balls, racquets and other equipment can be bought or rented from the pro shop, where lockers and towels are also available. Students and patrons can also choose from a long list of fitness programs, including both higher and lower intensity workouts. Some favorites include Hotwheels, which is high intense spinning, a and a variety of Yoga classes. Cardio Funk Aerobics, and Awesome Abs are also Kickboxing, very popular among students. Classes are lose weight, get bujf or just maintain a healthy lifestyle, the Wellness Center has the answer Whether looking to up a Photos by David Eppolito offered at a variety of times during the day, to accomodate the hectic schedules of Wellness Center patrons. A lot of students go to the gym whenever they get the chance or feel they need to release some pent up energy, but others might consider themselves diehard gym buffs. tTm a freak workoutaholic, I go to the gym Monday thru Friday. I just love an intense workoutf said Junior Chavelys Y Alers. For those who are new to the gym scene and are not sure what to do, the Wellness Center offers personal train- ers to assist students and create a personal work out sched- ule to fit their needs. When youlre done with your workout, why not stop by the juice bar for a healthy fruit smoothie or deli wrap? But if true relaxation is what you,re looking for after a rough workout, stop in the jacuzzi or sauna for a bit, or pass by the Wellness Suite for a session with a mas- sage therapist. In addition, the Wellness Center offers educational classes such as healthy cooking and sponsors special events such as bench press competitions and organized runs. The Wellness Center also holds ttStress Lessh days during final exams, where students can sit and enjoy movies and popcorn in the atrium. Student Life l 78 l Wellness P CLASS is popular at the Wellness Center. DENTS HAD A PLETHORA of workout regimens to choose from at the Wellness Center, including aerobic ses, free weights, and cardiovascular machines. Classes such as Step and Awesome Abs filled quickly, lines ed in the weight room, and cardio equipment reservations were made well in advance as students were sure to advantage of all that the Wellness Center had to offer. Students not wanting to wait in line had to adjust their dules around the morning and evening rush between 6:30 am. and 9 am. and between 5 pm. and 11 pm. PRECOR elliptical trainer ST PRESS using free weights Student Life t 79 t Wellness 31 Law 4- 'v . "'i 211 . Photos by Megin Boyles com as amon Sportsfest, Cane Craze and Intramurals are a . great way t0 make friends and stayfit r: ! A SPORTSFEST participant carefully competes in the board game "Operation". Student Life I 80 Sportsfest 8th ANNUAL CANE CRAZE . A two-day tournament between 16 teams of 20 or more partici- pants played various games accumulating points throughout the weekend to win the championship. CHAMPION - CUTTHROAT SPORTSFEST A three-day tournament of teams comprised of on-campus stu- dents living in the 5 residence halls and the apartment area. They played everything from canoe racing to basketball to Chutes and Ladders. They accumulated points for the overall mews, woments, and residence hall championships. MEN,S CHAMPION - PENTHOUSE PUNISHERS WOMEN58 CHAMPION - sos INTRAMURAL SPORTS WINNERS Tennis Singles Basketball MEN,S INTERMEDIATE: gabriel widi MEWS: banditos yanquis MEN'S ADVANCED: paulo flores ' WOMEN,SZ wahine WOMEN'S: aiessia caruth CO-REC: the bucs GREEK: katen patel Indoor Soccer Flag Football MEWS: tornadoes MEN'S: outkast womeuts: scrubs lnnertube Water Polo CO-REC: dixenchix MEWS: eliaNs defending champions CO-REC: the eliants wpc Volleyball MEWS: island styles Team Billiard WOMEN'S: scrubs MEWS: umsm co-REC: category 6 Arena Football Softball MEN'S: pi kappa alpha MEN'S: pi kappa alpha 1" lg, WOMEN,S: delta delta delta WaHyball , CO-RECI absolute zero MEN'S: lambda chi alpha CO-RECZ umvc 59.? t , ,, Ftoor Hockey 41 1 tr e , . , , ' ' 7 ' MEN,S: puckheads Soccer 1;? , ' t 1 MENH umsm Racquetball Singles WOMEN,SZ knee breakers MEWS: jon itzkowitz LL PLAYERS compete on the Intramural field. Photo by Megin Boyles THROUGHOUT THE YEAR, the Department of Wellness and Recreation sponsors vari- ous events such as Intramurals and Sportsfest to challenge students physically and mentally. By competing against fellow students in everything from softball to Scrabble tournaments, partici- pants are able to make friends, improve their teamworking skills and have fun all at the same time. Wt ,.r w V W GAME mania at the Wellness Center during Sportsfest. PhOtO DY Megin Boyles KICKBALL competition Ph010 by David EDPOIitO Student Life I 81 I Campus Sports Photos and Layout Design by MaryAnn Guerra Student Life I 82 I Trends tastes. From Greek letters to workout gear, business attire to jeans and a T-shirt, only fine thing remained constant: the desire to be coneidered hip and trendy. In addition to the fashion styles of the past, there was also a trend in people making and decorating their own clothing with extras like studs and safety pinsleou see a lot of cut-up outfits with personalized items made by the person wearing them, trying to ensure their originality? junior Elijah Benioni said. Student Life I 83 I Trends . In particular, one of the popular trends for guys appeared to be the ripped, muscular, tight shirt look. More and more every day, people became concerned with working out and looking fit. As a result, this style was perfect for showing off all the hard work at the gym. In addition, the familiar denim once again reinvented itself and contributed many looks to the fashion world including jeans, jackets, and bags in faded and dark colors. Junior Jamie Ng said, iiDenim is in for everyone, particularly guys because they can go for the cowboy grunge look? And lets not forget the South Beach look: a fitted shirt and fiat-front pants tmost likely from Banana Republic; T-shirts with famous brand names printed on the front or back of the shirt where MEN everyone could see were another common look for men. Photos by MawAnn Guerra THIS BANANA REPUBLIC shin WHAT WOULD LIFE IN MIAMI BE without light- BOTH FAR AND NEAR THE POOL, colorful THESE OLD, WORN-O FROM T-SHIRTS to sandals to turtle necks like this one from J.Grew, stripes were crossing the g fashion world, rain or shine. THIS TRIO OF CLASSIC SOLID SHIRTS by Express, Banana Republic, Kenneth Cole were seen at clubs, restaurants, and movies in all sorts of neutral colors. T-SHIRTS BEARING po designerst logos like Ra! Lauren were spotted throughout the campus. showed that stripes gave a little weight short-sleeve button-down shirts like this board shorts and flip-tlops dominated the casual pair of jeans from the G extra to the average black T-shirt. Gap one? scene. These are from J.Grew. were always a favorite it Student Life I 84 I Menis Trends For women, the trend seemed to be spaghetti strap tops and exposed bellybuttons. There was also many . graffiti tops, halter tops and i805 retro styles, along with plain and printed tiny T-shirts. But whatever the case, less deflnitely meant more in the Miami heat. As far as bottoms, many women came to school wearing capri pants, hip-huggers, low-rise jeans, and skirts. uI see tons of girls wearing mini skirts and denim skirts? senior Judi Pasos said. Here are some brands that were in and some that were out, according to several students: IN: Gap, Banana Republic, Guess, Armani, Old Navy, Adidas, K-Swiss OUT: Tommy Hilfiger, Fubu, N ike, Reebok WOMEN WHETHER YOU WERE HEADING TO CLASS, lounging on the patio, or working out, drawstring pants like these by Pale were sported for their ultimate comfort and casual style. SWEET i SUMMER i DRESSES from J.Crew tlefti, or other stores, were a hit under the Miami sun, on and off campus. TANK TOPS CAME IN ALL SORTS OF SHAPES and sizes ranging from one-strap tops ttop left, by Lucenti to funky prints ttop right, from Charlotte Russei to your traditional wife beater. 3 Photo by Jacqueline Browne ,5 y; Photo by Lesley HoSang R DAYS WHEN YOU THE JEAN SKIRT TREND VARIED FROM STRETCHY TO TORN v , t rolled out of bed, dike these from Guesst to worn out to dark. Ail variations were Photos by MaryAnn Guerra eat pants like these by seen throughout Miami during the year. ppa were perfect. Student Life I 85 I Womenis Trends Of course, with so much beautiful sunshine, sunglasses played a vital role in a UM studentis wardrobe. While the classic black Gucci shades were always hip, the new trend was the large, rimless glasses in hues of blue, pink, gray, brown and yellow for both guys and girls. In addition, prescription glasses were for seeing and showing off too. They came with rims of all sizes and in all colors to match both the owneris personality and his or her outfit. Both genders also showed an extreme liking for visors, bandannas, and belts. Small handbags and large tote bags were also popular and even substituted the average book bag. So whether people went all out with outfits, hair and make-up, or kept it relaxed with jeans and flip- EXTRAS flops, everyone had his or her own style and emanated a variety of tastes throughout the campus. STORY BY MARY MILLER AND ALISSA RAUTENBERG HANDBAGS IMITATING bowling bags and animal prints like these Nine West Gem and Guess trightl purses were . must, and came in all colors. Photo by Meredith Danzig IT WAS COOL TO WEAR GLASSES. These DKNY brown and beige rimmed glasses land other brandsy were a fashionable extra seen throughout campus in neutral and warm colors on both girls and guys. SEPTEMBER 11TH inspired us to express our patriotism, and fashion was the perfect outlet. Photo by MaryAnn Guerra Photo by MaryAnn Guerra Photo by Adam Barkan Photo by Meredith Danzig THIS CLEAR DKNY BAG CARRIED BOOKS AND BIG BELTS WITH COOL BUCKLES LIKE THIS ONE SCHOOL PRIDE NEVER GOES STYLE, along with other shoulder bags and book by Arden B. were very popular and could be found OUT OF STYLE. UM products bags across campus. decorated with metal, rhinestones or studs. ranged from hats, to clothes and shoes, to notebooks, pens and stuffed animals. Student Life I 86 l Extra Trends Through the years this campus witnessed the coming and going of all kinds of boots, platforms, sneakers, dress shoes and bare feet, to say the least. This year, sandals took the prize. Whether they were high heel, low heel or no heel, men and women loved to sun bathe their toes. Sneakers were also popular, specially since working out and staying fit was an ongoing trend. While some students chose style, others chose comfort. til donit know how some people get through a full day of school in high heel shoes. I guess they are used to it? commented senior MaryAnn Guerra. But in the end, whatever kind of shoes you chose to strut through campus in, one thing remained constant: everyone could find as much style and fashion from the ankles down as they could from the ankles up. SHOES STORY BY LESLEY HOSANG Photos by Lesley HoSang t THESE J.GREW STANTON front-seam shoes were a perfect fit for those flat- front pants and button down shirts many students owned. BLACK, COMFORTABLE AND TRENDY, these old school Puma sneakers were ideal for walking in style. THESE J.CFiEW semi-casual HIGH HEEL SANDALS WITH ANKLE STRAPS, sandals went with everything like these J.Crew ones, were a sexy finishing from jeans to skirts. touch for any girlts outfit. I SCHOOL ADIDAS sneakers were BELIEVE IT OR NOT, THESE CUTE, TRENDY SANDALS were ALMOST EVERY GIRL ON CAMPUS OWNED ther shoe that revisited the fashion world from PaerSS. They fit right in with their flower cutout patterns platform flip-flops like these Rocketdogs and wore i was welcomed by several people. and medium chunky heel. them with shorts, sweats, jeans - everything! Student Life l 87 I Shoe Trends G In college, individuality was as important as making friends and joining organizations. Whether it was the Oh clothes they wore or the color of their hair, students expressed themselves in many different ways. Body art g became a popular method of showing freedom from parental control. For that same reason, many students 6 waited until college to get a tattoo or piercing because of the fact that they finally could. Sonja Hewitt, a senior marine biology major, got a tribal flower tattoo for her let birthday. She had wanted it for a long time and thought it was a good way to spend loan money. It brought her tattoo count to two tthe other is a sun on her stomachL and she plans to get more. ttThe tattoos I have now mean something TATTOOS to my life, At Hewitt said. Photo by Megin Boyles Photo by avid Ga ANIMALS WERE A POPULAR AT WORK AT BODY ARMOR TATTOO, a tattoo artist begin design. People felt that animals mark a customer for life with a design she feels expresses were representative of inner something about her. The customer concentrates on the flo: strengths or were guardians. alleviate the pain. Pho o by egin Boytes EMBRACING THE ASIAN CULTURE AND ITS BELIEFS BECAME A POPULAR TREND. Both Asian and non Asian students had tattoos illustrating Oriental symbols alone or combined with other designs. Photo by Megin Boyles Photo by Megin Boyles Photo by Megin Bo THE LOWER BACK WAS A TRENDY SPOT FOR TATTOOS, ASIAN CULTURE WAS A SYMBOLIC TREND TATTOOS WERE AN ANCIENT TREND t particularly on women. These ancient tribal designs were liked by that extended from tables to tattoos. Dragons, continued to reveal peoples personal feelin all genders and ranged from simple to intricate to one of a kind. in particular, were believed to grant good luck. beliefs, and what they find worth expressini Student Life I 88 I Tattoo Trends 1 Along with tattoos, piercings were also very popular. From ears to tongues t0 nipples, piercings were seen all over campus. Some students had a ring or a bar here or there, but others made piercing an art. Aaron Cook, A, a junior music engineering major, has seven piercings that he collected over a few years. He has three ear J piercings that he stretched to a bigger size and also had his tongue, nipples, and genitals pierced. He plans on getting his nipples stretched from a 14 gauge to a thicker 10 gauge bar. ill am starting to get to know the piercer pretty well? Cook said. Undoubtedly, there were numerous ways students expressed their individuality, nevertheless, each dared to be different, each strove to be himself. PIERCING STORY BY TARYN VANASKIE Photo by David Garcia Photo by Megin Boyles BELLY RINGS WERE ONE OF THE MOST POPULAR piercings BELLYBUTTON JEWELRY ALSO EVOLVED among women. Though the process iabovey was not easy to from a simple ring to elaborate and colorful witness, the end result could be pretty, cute and sexy ilefti. rings, charms, bars and horseshoes. Photo by Megin Boyles v Photo by David Garcia Photo by Megin Boyles GUYS AND GIRLS CONTINUED THE TREND EYEBROW RINGS AND BARS WERE IN. of piercing their nipples despite the pain iabovei. While you can hide most piercings, the eyebrow Some students thought it was well worth it Uer- piercing was definitely in your face. W 1' Photo by David Garcia Photo by Meredith Danzig N AND WOMEN FELL IN LOVE WITH TONGUE PIERCINGS. Hundreds of people were willing to endure the pain to have one of NOBODY SAID LESS WAS se sexy piercings. Caring for a newly pierced tongue included not eating solid foods for the first three to five days and keeping MORE. Piercing fans rarely mouth clean. In the meantime, the tongue was likely to swell, produce excess saliva and affect speech. stopped with just one. Student Life I 89 l Piercing Trends Parties were a big part of the college experience. But as much fun as parties could be, students sometimes got a little carried away, especially freshmen. As Senior Ben Campbell remarked, uThe main goal of many freshmen is to get a fake ID and do the things theylre not supposed to do? Many students were also exposed to all sorts of drugs, not just alcohol. gWhile Fm sure there are students that abuse drugs, the use that I see is sensible. I think that says a lot about our student body? sophomore Will Williams said. Campbell also stated that there should be more substance abuse education on campus. Pier 21, a group whose purpose was to inform the student body of the risks of drinking and drug use, made a stronger effort in 2002 to stress DRINKS responsible drinking, especially during ttSafe Spring Break? STORY BY ALISSA RAUTENBERG Photo by Charlotte Southern tfrom Ieftl EMILY PULIS, CHRISTIAN RODRIGUEZ, ALUMNI Jeremy Newman and Sarah Duboish, Tina Moyerman, and BJ Garcia, enjoy a few drinks at New York's Corner Bistro. Photo by Melissa t POPULAR DINNER DRINKS INCLUDED tclockwise from top lefty: red wine, white w Cosmopolitan tcointreau, vodka, cranberry lemon juicel, Manhattan twhisky and swee vermouthl. ALONG WITH BEER, DRINKS featuring soda or fruit juices were popular during happy hours. Student favorites included Urom left to righty rum and Coke, Long Island Iced Tea tsoda, gin, rum, tequila,triple sec, vodkal, Corona, and Heineken. Photo by Melissa Cooper SAKE, A JAPANESE DRINK BREWED WITH RICE, became popular among those who embraced the Asian culture and craved sushi. Drinkers chose alcoholic and non-alcoholic versions, and drank it both cold and warm. Photos by Student Life l 90 I Drink Trends mg Music could tell you a lot or nothing at all about a person. If you asked people the style of music they preferred, youid probably get an answer similar to ttI listen to anything. It really doesnit matter? Music meant different things to different people. Some just liked the beat of a song, while others related to the lyrics. The tunes that were heard blasting out of convertibles and filling the halls of residential colleges and apartments included rap, rhythm and blues, rock, and club dance music. According to Billboard Music, the top two albums in March 2002 were Jennifer Lopezis ttAintt It Funny" and J a Rulets ttAlways On Time? Listening to music helped to pass the time away while studying, eating, driving, or laying out at the pool. For whatever reason, music has always played a large role in the lives of students. MUSIC STORY BY MARK PUSKARICH Photo by Megir: Boyles TIVE INGREDIENTS tABOVEi AND MORISSON POE HTy duke it out for first prize, $1000, at the first annual Ie of the Bands. The event was organized by Hurricane ductions and QuantUM. Photo by John Gottshalk WVUM DJ JOSH KAPLAN thumbs through the hundreds of CDs the station carries and delivers to its public. The collection ranges from Spanish Rock to Electronic to Hip-Hop. Photo by Megin Boyles W ix u 996 0 " x. NING CBS for others or rself individualized peoplets ic collection and made ring music a trend. DMX'S SOULFUL LYRICS concerning social issues appealed to different audiences and continued the popularity of Hip-Hop. MARRIAGE BETWEEN SIC and movies became e intense and made ndtracks increasingly ular. NO DOUBTtS FUNKY STYLE, energetic attitude and unique sound appealed to many listeners and swamped the radio waves. Photo by Megin Boyles ALICIA KEYS WAS ONE OF THE MOST SUCCESSFUL NEW YOUNG ARTISTS THAT CAPTURED everyone's attention with her obvious talent, style, and original sound: a fusion of MB, Soul and Pop. Student Life I 91 l Music Trends RELATION- SHIPS Friends, boyfriends, girlfriends, roommates. All types of relationships played important roles in students, lives and forced them to find a balance between school and work. Yet, this was no easy task. Many thought that relationships were stressful and definitely affected study habits. In addition to the general issues of being in a relationship, there was also a large population of homosexual students. Some members of the gay community felt a little differently about the possibility of having a partner at school, and were cautious of comments, persecution, and hate crimes. On the flip side, others believed that there was an acceptance of gays on campus. But overall, the consensus of students was that any kind of relationship at school was manageable. People just needed to identify the line between work and relationships. STORY BY ALISSA RAUTENBERG Photos by Charlotte Southern COUPLE ADELE BAGLEY AND ADRIAN Gordon cuddle in a Stanford dorm; attending the same school and dating is possible. STUDENT RYAN O'CONNOR and girlfriend Carolyn Vickers show off their playfulness. As a couple, they prove that studying at separate schools can fit a relationship well. ROOMMATES JACKIE LAWRENCE and r Scalera pose in their room at Hecht. Stud made the dorms their own by decorating t FRIENDS CHARLOTTE SOUTHERN and Alison Butrico enjoy the artwork and weat at the Miami Art Museum. HALLMATES SYMERA CRUZ AND ASHLEY ZEPHIRIN po at Hecht with style. Living on campus allowed students to people and to establish friendships throughout the universit just in their classes. Student Life i 92 I Relationship Trends Audi, BMW, Toyota,VolksWagen, Harley. What wasnlt seen in campus parking lots? Every morning was not just a battle for parking but a flashy parade of cars ranging from fancy sport vehicles to motorized scooters. In particular, all kinds of SUVs were increasingly popular as well as new VWs like the Bug. Cars took us from point A to point B and also reflected a bit of our personalities. Yet it didnlt always take an expensive car to send a message or turn heads. Sometimes, what hung from the rear view mirror or the amount of parking tickets on the wind shield said more about people than the carIs make and model. tlAnyone who looks at my dashboard could tell I go to the beach every weekend. I never bother to clean off my beach parking passes, so they just keep multiplying? sophomore Samantha Riepe said. STORY B; LESLEY HOSANG . " W Photo by Matt Tumbleson 8 BMW M3 CONVERTIBLE with a 3.2 , 333hp engine kept many peoples blood Photo by Megin Boyles FAST AND POPULAR AUDI A6 TRO was a favorite among our students. MW. ..... I Photo by Megin Boyles 3.2 LITER INTER COOLED SLK 320 dster made quite an impression on Photo by Megin Boyles Photo by Megin Boyles MORE RUGGED NISSAN XTERRA ded reliability and attitude. Student Life I 93 I Car Trends KEYS AND KEY CHAINS were another way to express yourself, your individuality, and your car. THE NEWLY REDESIGNED VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE radiated a more unique and fun mood with its shape, colors, and built in flower vase. HI-TECH Every day was a step closer to something new. Technological advances and scientific innovations grew faster than ever and amazed many with the results. Items like Z-way pagers, voice activated cellulars, palm pilots, light weight flat screen laptops, P52, and amazing computer programs gave the word iitoysii a whole new meaning. And in the medical field? Advancements like artificial hearts and successful cloning proved that it was only the beginning. These new discoveries affected the present and future lives of all students. From facilitating the process of writing a research paper to staying in touch with your friends teven those on the other side of the worldy, technology was fun, beneficial, and important on and off campus. STORY BY LESLEY HOSANG AT8tT, SPRINT, VERIZON, AND VOICESTREAM wireless services shared the majority of South Floridats wireless subscribers. Along with a set number of minutes, companies often accompanied their plans with a discounted phone like tleft to righti Samsung, Motorola, Nokia, Ericsson. THE IPAC POCK PC BY COMPAQ was one of the m pocket organizers that facilitated ou lives. These little gadgets provided calenders, agend email, note pads. all in the pal our hand. Photos by Lesley HoSang Photo by Lesley Ho TINY NEW MINIDISCS allowed users to record and edit MP3 track selections. Listeners preferred the disks over other storage methods because of a minidiscts superb sound quality and small size. Photo by Lesley HoSang V EXPERTS ESTiMATED that new computer technology was replaced by even faster and sleeker models in less than a month. This Sony VAIO laptop has a 16 inch screen and 40 gigabytes of memory. SMALLER THAN THEIR COUNTERPARTS of yesterday, Direct TV offered up to 225 channels. Satellite and cable companies combined phone and Internet services in one bill to compete. W Photo by Lesley HoSang Photo by Megin Boyles; V Student Life I 94 I Hi-Tech Trends Sex or safer sex was a positive trend. College campuses were promiscuous places, but luckily people were more educated about sex and the risks that accompany it than those students in the past. With the help of free campus HIV testing, an abundance of reading material, the annual Safer Sex Carnival, and an on-campus clinic, it was easy for students to be informed. New technology and scientific innovations also provided several ways of preventing, testing, and treating STDs and pregnancy. Additionally, several free Web sites and hotlines were available to provide everyone with help. Although contraceptives and some forms of STD and pregnancy tests were almost, but not quite, 100th: effective, we strove for safer sex rather than just sex, and that was the ultimate message. SAFE SEX STORY BY LESLEY HOSANG FYI , Free HIV testing on campus twice a year at the UC. Annual Safer Sex Carnival tget free stuff and informationi The Health Center: 305.284.5927 orivisit www.miami.edu The Counseling Center: 305.284.5511 or visit Www.miami.edu ' The Medical Institute for Sexual Health estimated that one in every five Americans is infected With a viral STD. THE TREATMENT ROOMS N THE HEALTH 1 CENTER provided several pamphlets on the risks and symptoms of various STDs. Staying informed is one of the easiest and most important things anyone can do. . ih Photos by Adam Barkan THE SAFER SEX CARNIVAL OFFERS Iife-Iike models that allow students to practice applying a condom properly. This annual event provides demonstrations, printed material, and free stuff. SINCE ITS INTRODUCTION in 1960, the Pill remained the most popular contraceptive method used. Many brands like Ortho Tri-Cyclen offered clearer skin and less cramps as additional benefits gained through their use. THE RESPONSIBILITY OF WEARING A CONDOM doesnit always rest on the shoulders of the man. Reality female condoms provided the same protection as their counterparts, while lubricants and moisturizers heighten comfort. iclockwise from bottom Iefti LifeSters Condoms, Vagisil , intimate Moisturizer, Reality Female Condom, Astroglide Personal Lubricant. David Letterman had one five days a week. Entertainment Weekly had one naming the best-dressed celebs. Billboard had many, telling the top ranked albums and singles in every type of music genre, every week. People Magazine had its annual one, 50 people long, all of them deemed the Most Beautiful in the world. Lists. Whether personal or national, every publication, group, or person seemed to offer up a ranked opinion of the best places to eat, bars to attend, and even which butt-flattering jeans to buy. The movie industry struck gold in the new millennium with the growing popularity of Independent films, sequels, animation, and fancy special effects, and many new releases made it onto watchersT lists of all-time favorite movies. The silver screen adaptation of J .K. Rowlingts Harry Potter and the Sorcererts Stone broke Shrek Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring Monsters, Inc. Pearl Harbor Planet of the Apes A Beautiful Mind Alias tFOXT The Bachelor tABCT The Daily Show tComedy CentraD Everybody Loves Reymond tCBST Fear Factor tNBCt THIS WILL a GRACE SHIRT, purchased at the NBC store in N.Y., proves that being a fan means more than just watching the show. Friends tNBCt MalcoIm in the Middle tFOXt Sex in the City tHBOT The Sopranos tHBOt The Weakest Link tNBCT The West Wing tNBCt ants to be a Millionaire tABCt Will 8! Grace tNBCt Student Life I 96 I Lists Bed Beverly Hills Cafe Cafe Tu Tu Tango Cheesecake Factory Fridayts Hops Los Ranchos Moon News Cafe Opium Garden Sushi Maki Van Dyke's hoto by MaryAnn Gue CONVENIENTLY LOCATED ACROSS TH STREET FROM CAMPUS, Moon restaur offers Thai and Japanese food. Next door, people also enjoy some Starbucks coffee. Htanicls record as the biggest-grossing opening weekend ever, and less than a year later, the much-anticipated Spider-Man surpassed even Harry, grossing an astounding $114 million in its first weekend at the theaters. But what would a movie be without dinner? In Miami, the dining possibilities were endless, whether one yearned for franchise fare or a Cuban meal that tasted like mamals. Some restaurants like Bed, where customers dined between the sheets, relied on a gimmick to set themselves apart from the hundreds of other establishments. At Cheesecake Factory, a local favorite, the gimmick was its huge 20-page menu, offering over two dozen appetizers and over 25 types of cheesecake. One of the most expensive lists to complete was that detailing favorite concerts attended. The typical ticket Madonna crobar The Abby Britney Spears Liquid Level Finniganls Iguana Cantina The Laundry Bar Tantra Restaurant 8t Lounge Fat Tuesdayls Photo by Charlotte Southern IE-HARD tN SYNC FAN shows her love for , . ; Mr MOB,S boys by creating a small shrine in her room. 1 ' Alicia Keys t ' Tikki Bar JanetJackson t I ' ' . Titanic Restaurant8t Brewery Jennifer Lopez i I " ,' Bougainvillaea Elton John a Billy Joel .4 a The Bar Paul McCartney Pop Life Fridayls Ozzy Osbourne Cafe Iguana Photo by MaryAnn Guerra Blink 182 with Green Day Space Ultra Dave Matthews Band Levetution U2 Student Life I 97 I Lists price at the box oflice ahnost always topped the 50-d011ar mark, but if they were purchased from scalpers, fans could pay more than twice that for an opportunity to see scantily-clad Britney or potty-mouthed Blink 182. Even the beer at concerts could turn a rich man poor, at five dollars per warm cup. A better bet for beverage deals was the clubs and bars of South Beach, Coral Gables, and The Grove. With their open bars and happy hours, they topped many lists. Students, tourists, and locals alike also had lists of favorite sun-kissed locations to enjoy before the night fell. For those beach-goers with time on their hands, a three-hour drive to the north took them to the spring break classic, Daytona Beach, and a three-hour drive to the south put them on the key of their choice. STORY BY SAMANTHA RIEPE 32:3: boxers bling-bling -n, v. reference to wealth, showing attracts all money or status 3233'?th boxer brief its beauty, . COOI - adj. see sweet diversity and Banana Republic boxers atmosphere. crib - n. a house; place of residence Photo by MaryAnn Guerra cronked - adj. intoxicated or beat up South Beach Gap faded - adj. intoxicated, drunk Ocean Drive . boxer brief brief L' I R d hot - adj. attractive, awesome, cool InCO n 08 . . . A blklnl . a$ ' . ice -n. diamonds ht Ieeh lekl Beach 4 boy-cut underwear '; mami - 11. girl or woman The Keys . t l thong Calvm Kleln thong ride - n. a car, vehicle, or other form of transpo Daytona Beach . g-strlng ' swe et - adj. great; awesome; cool; nice Key Biscayne . midway shorts . . . tight -adj. cool, impressive, awesome Virginia Beach . . . hn-cut 8t low-rlse undies trip - v, to overreact, become worried or stresse Crandon Park . edible underwear wack - adj. bad; awful; stupid; unfair; wrong Hobe Beach leather undenNear wicked - adj. awesome; cool; amazing 911 - n. an emergency 41 1 - n. information ground zero - n. target of a projectile; startingt Photo by MaryAnn Guerra As THE SUN SPARKLES ON THE WATERS of Key Vietoriays seem bikini Biscayne, people and their pets enjoy the scenery and soak in some rays. Student Life I 98 Other popular lists included top TV shows, favorite slang, and exceptional people tnot necessarily famousi, like those selected for the Whols Who Among American Universities and Colleges. The annual national award, which first begun in 1934, gave students recognition for their achievements, making them members of the group for life. tEven President Shalala, who was once a recipient of the award, said she still listed the achievement on her resumeJ This time around, the University selected 69 students from all colleges and schools, including the medical and law schools, based on the following criteria: outstanding academic achievement, University service, leadership, participation in extracurricular activities, citizenship, distinctive accomplishments, and potential for future achievement. STORY BY MARK PUSKARICH Whois Who Among American Universities 8i Colleges COLLEGE OF ARTS 8i SCIENCES Natasha Bae Yasmin Bootwala Rosette Chakkalakal Sara Connolly Jose Diaz Reynold Duclas Darlene Durand Rachel Elsby Maria Elena Gomez Hanan Hamed MikerHoit Spencer Horn Jennifer Keim ,, , Mag 44ng '4 NCifirkistky Marshall Ryan McDavis Rhea Sancassani Quang Ton Lizette Vila Elizabeth Wyman Joy Yoshina Ben Young FAmGWWegldSTUDhN GCTOIIQ 111W SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Michelle Davison Sa ardia 61$ SCHOOL OF COMMUNICATION Ziggy; Acosta Mile ka BUrgos WW; mm BrOo mm H01 T 332'th :3 lg 61f! 16!:36l if; 41,939,! lggi th; HOWIU 39$ 'umizjw BethaiQeQimi Mar WEEMKMMW $3MM2 Ann-Christina Brady L Erisa Hines Miranda Metzger Michael Plasencia , Robyn Weisman SCHOOL OF INTERNATIONAL Nuri Haltiwanger Dekonti Mends-Coie Student Life I 99 I Lists I'M Q95; SCHOOL OF LAW Elizabeth Blanco Jeff Cazeau Kendra Davis ShaharVinayi SCHOOL OF MUSIC Breana Burkett SCHOOL OF NURSING Mary Lisec THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 1315! $ Jean-Pierre Bado Charles Buscemi Kaia Caibeck Shannan Calhoon Michael Criscitielio Yvette Fuentes Haidong Jiang Selena Krajewski Nancy Lauten Yang Qu Dennis Rempe Chanelie Rose Scott Smith Elizabeth Vazquez Michael Veber ml. e um 3w V nmw, a m, F s S s a ux Arts STORY BY MARGARITA MARTIN-HIDALGO onlt underestimate the art scene in Or Miami Beach, South and Coconut Miami. Miami Grove. Especially not in the spring. Therels plenty of art to go around for the connoisseur or quirky college art collector under the auspices of beautiful sunny days. Herejs a round up of some of the local favorites: Mark your calenders spring is filled with cultural festivities. The first is the Beaux Arts festivel, a weekend arts-and food fest on Stanford Drive. The annual three-day festival draws dozens of local and national painters, photographers, sculptors, wood carvers, jew- elry makers, glass blowers and other creative minds to the University of Miami. Some of the exhibitors include students from area pub- lic schools. To satisfy your hunger pangs: Columbian arepas, Greek pitas, J amaican pat- ties, fruit smoothies and Cuban rice and The fest is held the weekend of Martin Luther King, Jr. Day. For beans, among others. more information, Visit www.miami.edu and search for tiBeaux Arts Festival? Miami Beachls Art Deco Weekend is a must. The Beachls annual celebration is a cultural journey of the cityls famed architec- tural style. The line up includes lectures, movies, documentaries and fashion exhibits on art Deco, dating from the 1910s to the 190805 revival movement led by Beach leg- end Barbara Capitman. The three-day Deco fest also takes place during Martin Luther King, Jr. Day weekend. For more informa- tion, www.artdecoweekend.com. Head to Coconut Grove about a weekend later. The Grovels annual fest also pulls in artists from all over the country. Some of the ones who set up shop in front of UMls Lowe Art Museum a week earlier will be there too. And the great weather. tiItls very educational in that you can So will the food vendors. learn about the different art forms, such as crystal lmakingl and oil paintingf said Cynthia Barrer. liltls Ialsol a social event...it gives Miami a life you dont usually see The grovels art festival runs the weekend of because people are out and about? Presidents Day in February. For more infor- mation, call 305-447-0401. South Miami also serves up its own cul- tural celebration in the spring. Staged on South Miamils Arts and Crafts Festival brings in Sunset Drive and adjacent streets, dozens of sculptors, painters, jewelry makers from around the state and across the county. The fest is held in January. For more infor- mation, visit www.cityofsouthmiami.net or call 305-663-6340. Salsa, anyone? Cumbia? March is not March without Miamils famed Merengue? Calle Ocho Festival, a rambunctious Latin American street party in the heart of Little Havana. Thousands flock to this annual cul- tural megafestival to revel in Latin American music, food and arts and crafts. The one day event, located on Southwest Eighth Street, has become the largest one-day festival in the United States. event has boasted musical guests such as The internationally known Cuban salsa queen, Celia Cruz, Puerto Ricols Huey Dunbar and Giselle. Culinary enthusi- asts can chow down on Colombian arepas, Cuban yuca frita, pork, fried plantains and hot dogs. Itls loud and hot and spicy-a must. For more information, call 305-644-8888. Renaissance fans can delight themselves at the Vizcaya Museum and Gardens, Italian Renaissance Festival held in april at the majestic seaside mansion. Thousands venture to the South Florida landmark for the annual event, which features period music, dances and the like. The volunteers are dressed in the period garb, stage mini skits in drama and comedy and mingle with the crowd. For more information, Visit www.vizcayamuseum.com. For more information on the ins and outs of cultural events in Miami-Dade County, Visit www.miamidade.gov, www.miami.eom or www.newtimes.com. The Beaux Arts Festival, Coconut Grove Art Festival, Calle Ocho, and dozens of other festivals bring culture to the .University community loin the F68t1 DAVE LAKATA AND CAROLINE CAPERTON check out some wooden trains and cars at the Beaux Arts Festival. ADAM LEVIN STARES into the eyes of a tiger at the Beaux Arts Festival. Student Life I 101 I Festivals , . 33110?ng 1th 2 av ' ,z" 33ng Am Photos by Samanth Riepe VISITORS ENJOY delicious Latin food and ener- getic music during Calle Ocho, an open house on Southwest Eighth Strret. gtBold Beginnings, Bright Tomorrowsit donned every comer of campus g to celebrate the 75th anniversary of the University of W? Miami. This Diamond celebration marked 75 challenging K years of achievement, notoriety, diversity, and growth. With the inauguration of our fifth president, Donna E. Shalala, the University continues to evolve into a nationally renowned university. Through the years, the University has triumphed over many obstacles to achieve the respected status it holds today. Starting its academic tradition in cardboard-portioned classrooms, the first students registered for classes on Oct. 15, 1926. The school slowly began to grow, but faced challenges along the way. Hurricanes and a depression tested the University, and a terrible war infil- trated its way into the hearts and minds of the students as well. During these tumultuous years, the forefather of civil rights, Martin Luther King Jr., preached his message of equality on campus and students exercised their freedom of speech with a candle light protest of the Vietnam War. After 75 years of well-deserved triumph, this institution has become a leader in research, academics, athletics, and service to the community. The University maintains its strong academic integrity and prepares for an even more prestigious future. GEORGE E. MERRICK With the dream of a great tropical city and valuableii by building twelve schools and University, Merrick donated $5 million and colleges. Seventy-flve years later, this 160 acres of land to this $10 million project University is the home of 14 colleges and called University of Miami. He wanted to schools supplying 305 graduate and make tlwork practical and economically undergraduate professional programs. ow it all started similarly financially challenged The first classes of the University of University was laid in the Anastasia Hotel. Completion of the Miami were held on Oct. 18, 1926. Merrick Building in February Merrick Building was postponed till Quickly the institution earned the he first cornerstone of the of 1926. George E. Merrick, founder of the city of Coral Gables, was the son of Reverend Solomon Greasley later in the year, and was promised to be opened before the beginning of the spring semester in 1927. Before the misnomer of being a ttCardboard Collegeti because of its half-finished appearance and flimsy partition walls Merrick, the man who the University's projected date of completion of the that were put in place to divide up first building was named after. George Anastasia Building, Oct. 15, 1926, a large rooms within the building. E. Merrick's donation of 160 acres of hurricane thurricanes were not named Builders felt the partitions would be since the hotel was only to be a l 1 land and $ 5 million, to be matched by back them barreled through Miami economical and speedy; furthermore, 1 leaving a trail of destruction. 1 an equal sum from other sources, guaranteed the University's creation. Fortunately, the storm only caused minor damage to the Anastasia temporary home for the University, the Merrick envisioned a university cheap divisions allowed for an easier Building, and the University was able conversion back into a hotel. Little did they know that the Anastasia Building would not be temporary, but replete with a library, chapel, president's house, athletic field, and to open on time. stadium. Educational facilities for home for the University for the next studies in english, science, language, history, engineering, medicine, 20 years. STORY BY MARK PUSKARICH AND ANDREW NAZARETZ t music, art, economics, and law wei' ' also included in his Vision. Construction of the Merrick followed the dedication in February, but was halted as money quickly became a problem for the University. Because of low funding, the University decided to take on the a completion of the 'DIGNITARIES PHINEAS PAIST, Denman Fink, Frederic Zeigen, Myrtle Zeigen, Bertha M. Foster, and Clara Price join on Jan. 14, . . 1926f 1h U - '1 ' Dlamond Year Spemal l 103 I How It All Started grounfLregkinngers' ys 'PEN AND INK RENDERING of the proposed campus by Denman Fink, but because of administrative problems, was never realized. kx-gj BOWMAN F. ASHE Bowman Foster Ashe was elected the first the state. Ashe presided for 26 years, until president on November 3, 1926. He strongly his death, on December 16,1952. He was supported continuing education, and thought considered the ttarchitect and builder of the we should have the first medical school in University of Miami in all its aspects? 1"" V, !U hf October 15, 1926 After the great hurricane of 1926, the first group of . .. students registered for M ay 1927 E m classes. Three days later, classes in liberal arts and 1.3.1323: 0,3121;le gkwi music began. g ' W Wise..- - 6h ELJAQVQ awash"; 6- -- November 22, 1926 ,, The football team was H 2 5 A t named the Hurricanes bye ay jgggm player Porter Norris. Th. M May 1, 1936 Students raised $1,028.03 to paint the Anastasia Building by holding The 1-, ,g; t Painter's Ball. ORIGINAL IBIS LOGO DEVELOPED in the I IN 1939 THE UNIVERSITYPUHCHASED . Later that year, the early stage of the University. the San Sebastian Building for dormitories. bquIng $250 ?Dtalghased for ORIGINAL DRAWINGS for housing at the University were a far cry from the modern day establishments. Diamond Year Special l 104 l The 1205 and 130s 534962 JAY F. W PEARSON Jay F.W. Pearson became the second president waterfront marine science buildings in Virginia in 1953. His key accomplishments were the Key. He also addressed the faculty complaints improvement of facilities and the creation of about lack of communication by creating new buildings like the Ashe building and 4 general faculty meetings each semester. w; "w. W V i - r1 t x, .S .an-E W There was a record enrollment The Ring Theater made its first The Joe at Emily Lowe Art by World War II veterans due appearance on Campus as a Gallery opened. to the GI Bill, which provided CIFCUS tent. education for those who served in the military. The University awarded Winston Churchill with an honorary degree of Doctor of Laws at the Orange Bowl. UM established Florida's first medical school. 1945 UNIVERSITY letter sweater and dink. uHail to the spirit of Miami U. Hail to her pride and glory free, A Hail to her orange, green and white so true; Hail to her fighting varsity! Long may her banners wave oter vanquished foes. , In our hearts may she always be: Hail to the spirit of Miami U We pledge our faith and loyalty!" ARTIST RENDERING of the Memorial Building from the East. Y K SWORD On July 1, 1962, Henry King Stanford developed many buildings, like the Ungar became the Universityts third president, Computer Center, the Cox Science Building During his leadership, Stanford established and the Rathskeller to name a few. He also numerous institutions and centers as well as created the Universityts cabinet system. May 19, 1966 Martin Luther Kung, Jr. spoke on campus. October 15, 1969 A candlelight protest of the Vietnam War was held by students. IBIS IN 1968 MIAMI UNDERWENT A BIG CHANGE in the FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1968, the Joseph P. 19605 as a heavy influx of Cuban exiles Kennedy, Jr. foundation awarded the Universi immigrated to South Florida. Over the next ten with $500,000 directed to the Child years, the Hispanic community quickly became Development Center to help the mentally cha the majority of the population base in Miami- lenged and aberrant human behavior. The gr Dade County. was delivered by Sen. Edward M. Kennedy. 'HEAVYWE'IGHT CHAMPIOthANDiELEGEND MUHAMMAD ALtcame to campus on ebruary 20, 1969 and Iectuted 0 black power and egregation. Diamond Year Special I 106 I The ?60s and 2170 981-2001 opened the door for a long-tenn strategic planning that led to a decrease in students EDWARD T. FOOTE Edward T. iiTadi, Foote became the Universityis fourth ptesident in 1981. He and an increase in faculty. Quality teaching and an improvement in research productivity was also an apparent priority during Footeis presidency. 1982, 1985 8: 1999 Baseball team won their first, second and third national championships. 1985 , Led by Trustee James W. August 24, 1992 Hurricane Andrew hit South Florida and devastated the McLamore andwith a goal of $400 million, UM aimed at their largest fund raising in its history. It ended in 1990 and theUniversity raised $517.5 million. Kihemes and lives of the ' community. , 1998 , ,, i UM is ranked as one of the ,, nation's top 10 universities for 1984 , diversity by USNews 1987, 1989 s. 1991 at World Report. Football team won its second, 1 third and fou'rth'n'ational championship. The Hurricanes beat Nebraska in the 50th Annual Orange Bowl Classic and won their first national championship. THE HOWLING HURRICANES I WANT You super fan organization worked - with the athletic department to 1. J create awareness in both Wm national and Iocai levels... and: , obviously succeeded. In 1984; ' even Burdineskk'carried Howling " ' Hurricahes T-shirts'; buttons, , and otherapparel. A NEWER VERSION of the Ibis had a fiercer look than the Hairy ball and the tame bird of the twenties. A HAIRY CANE, the UM football bug,rwas'given away with everyimeai at the local McDonaldts asa result of Howling Httrricanes efforts. Diamond Year Special I 107 I The i805 and i905 ' DONNA E. SHALALA 2001 With more than 25 years of experience as She has received over three dozen honorary an accomplished teacher, scholar and degrees among other recognitions, administrator, Donna E. Shalala became the including the 1992 National Public Service Universityts fifth President on June 1, 2001. Award and the 1994 Glamour magazine The New Millennium The Lois Pope LlFE ' Center, home of the Miami " t ' ' ' . Construction began on the Ryder Project to Cure Paralysis, ' ' ' Center to give a home to the men was dedicated by the ' v . ' . and women,s basketball teams. it School of Medicine. v ' ' v will also serve as a convocation building for educational, cultural, and community events. For the first time in history, the University surpassesd the $100 million mark in annual contributions. The School of Communication dedicated its new building: The Frances L. Wolfson Building. UM SUNSATIONS STRUT THEIR STUFF at DURING THE FESTlVlTlES, CLOWNS PERFORMED arou Stanford Circle for Shalalals inauguration on Stanford Circle along with other entertainers. November 2, 2001. Southern suns and sky blue water Smile upon you Alma Mater; Mistress of this fruitful land, With all knowledge at your hand - ORIGINAL DRAWING OF WHAT DORMITOFiI : Always JUSt to honor true might have looked like. These were to I All our love we pledge to you. located in the area around the current d. ,, Ryder Cent. Alma Mater, stand forever, On Biscaynels wondrous shore. Woman of the Year Award. In the past, Shalala was renew the schools research facilities. Additionally, she was president of Hunter College of the City University of New the longest serving secretary for the Department of Health York from 1980 to 1987, and chancellor of the University and Human services in US. history. Shalala served for of Wisconsin-Madison from 1987 to 1993, where she led eight years. She was described as itone of the most the nations largest public research university. Over $400 successhll government managers of modern timesii by the million were raised for that universityis endowment and Washington Post, and was named one of the top five $225 million for a state-private partnership program to managers in higher education by Business Week in 1992. May 3, 2001 he Batcheior Childrents Research Institute, was edicated by the school of 2002 -dicine to house the many V . Though plans began several years ago, the School of esearch initiatives of the " V Nursing is hopes for their new building, to be known as uepartment of Pediatrics. , , . the HM. Christine Schwartz Center for Nursing," to break ground next Spring. The new 53,800-square-foot, four- story school will surround a four-story atrium and lobby, and accomodate everything from classes to an instructional health center to public gathering spaces. THE NEW IBIS SPINS A MORE politically correct message than its pipe smoking predecessor. THE UNIVERSITY ADOPTED the ibis as their mascot because it is the last to leave and first to return in the event of a hurricane. CELEBRATIONS FOLLOW SHALALA'S inauguration with street performers and dancing. THIS DENMARK FINK 1925 water color was used for the invitation to the Lowe Art Museum's exhibit The Pathway to Greatness: Building the University of Miami, 1926-2001, for the Universityis 751h Anniversary. Photo by Elizabeth Pie A GAME OF DUCK, DUCK, GOOSE, breaks the ice at the Funday kick Photo by David Eppolito ANDREA SINGS along with Funday participant in the University Center. "mun, Mam . Photo by David Eppolito JAMES CLARKE AND HIS UM PARTNER CREATE A FRAME together that will eventually - .vwh hold a picture of the two of them enjoying the days events. Photo by Elizabeth pier FUNDAY PARTICIPANTS do the Hokey Pokey on the University Green Student Life I 110 I Funday A SPECIAL CITIZEN and his buddy, Katie Wood. explore their creative sides during the arts and crafts session in a Flamingo Ballroom. FEBRUARY 6 Photo by David Eppolito A Funday for Students spend the day with residents from group homes STORY BY MARK PUSKARICH nfortunately, for its 2lst year, Funday kicked off with some adverse weather. Originally planned to take place on the Commencement Green, after early morning showers, the event was relocated to the breezeway, Flamingo Ballrooms, and the Rathskeller. Planned by 32 executive board members, the day took eight months of preparation, including securing President Shalala as the speaker, ordering shirts for the event, solicit- ing money, and coordinating with ttspecial citizenst, houses in the area. These citizens were either mentally handi- capped or disabled or had motor skills problems. One uni- versity student paired up with a citizen for the day, taking him or her around to the different stations set up by the executive board. Fonner university president Tad Foote cancelled his Boston trip to attend the event. Foote supported Funday since its beginning in 1981. Other special guests included the band Rum Boogie that performed at the Rathskeller. Regardless of the rain, Funday had an equally positive effect on the students as well as the special citizens that attended. Student Life I 111 I Funday THROUGHOUT THE WEEK, free, anonymous HIV testing was available to students in the University Center. AT THE S SEX CAR girls play " the Cond- the Naked one of the popular at Carnival. MELISSA COOPER laughs as students dress up Dildos and learn the correct method of putting condoms on a penis at the UC patio for the Safer Sex Carnival. Student Life t 112 t A Week For Life FEBRUARY 18 w 22 DILDOS, ver- CONDOMS, LUBRICANTS, AND PENIS CANDIES SCAT- TERED THE UNIVERSITY CENTER PATIO FROM HEAD TO TOE FOR NONE OTHER THAN A WEEK FOR mes SAFER SEX CARNIVAL. celebrate. Throughout the Condom blow up races and 66 week, students could pin the condom on the f receive a free HIV test Life sity of her sons struggle with the disease that was so new during his suffering. The LIFE Party ended the week, with boob cakes to eat, condom distribution, and music. Joining in on the Party, members from the Black Alumni Weekend came to stud were just a few ofthe administered by the games the committee Universityis Clinical coordinated for students Research Unit. to take part in to learn about AIDS and HIV- Attendance at the events was not at an all-time related material. The car- STORY BY ' 1 MARK high, but those that took nival was not the on y PUSKARlCH advantage of the educa- edueational event coordi- tional materials and fun nated by the lS-member left with greater understand- committee. During the week of ing of the virus and whom it Feb. l8-22, students were invited affects. to the Candlelight Vigil, hear Preparation for all these guest speaker Jeanne White, events bagan in Oct. at the get tested for HIV, and committees annual attend the LIFE party retreat. Held in the held at the Rathskeller. University Center, mem- During the Candlelight Vigil, bers of the committee came outreach coordinator from Care together for a day to talk about Resource Alesia Miller discussed leadership responsibilities and to her personal experience with the get to know one another. This virus. Afterward, Serina Guirantes helped the committee gain knowl- ang, and a momence of silence was edge of their fellow committtee work- rved. The next day, Jeanne ersl work ethics and get a broader ite. mother of Ryan White, understanding of their roles spoke at the Wesley on the committee. C enter, informing the uni- Student Life I 113 I A Week For Life Photo by DaVId Epplhto SIGMA ALPHA MU fraternity brothers con- tribute to the Penny Wars Event, part of their week-long Sam Slam event to raise money for children born with HIWAIDS Sigma Alpha Mu raises money for Pediatric AIDS STORY BY CYNTHIA MOYERMAN Sigma Alpha Mu tSammyl oili- eially kicked off its inaugural SAM SLAM on April 5. at the Rock. Pronounced "Sam Slam." the week- long CVCHI was used to raise money to benefit children born with HIVJAIDS. through the Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric AIDS Foundation. To raise funds. SAM SLAM pitted four participating sororities against each other in different events. Events included Penny Wars. the SAM Manhunt. and a blaek-tie brothers auction. The SAM Manhunt included sending thirty Sammy brothers all over campus with 20 condoms each. The participating sororities had to find the brothers and ask for a eon- tlom. the event was supposed to pro- mote safe sex. The most impaetful event of the week were the two lo year-old guest speakers who shared their experiences of being born and lit ing with HIV. lsrael Andrews. the man behind SAM SLAM. said h l haVe always thought of doing something big for my fraternity. lliyou want to do some- thing huge you have to reach out and go campus wide." The University of Miami event may do this and much more as chapters at Florida International Unix'ersity and Tulane have expressed inteiest in carrying out the event. The first annual eVent was won by Delta Gamma and raised $1.25! to be donated the Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric AIDS Foundation. Sororities compete in wacky events during G k Lambda Chi Alpha,s Watermelon Bust re 9 S g e I SISTERS OF DELTA GAMMA, Urom left to righo Shannon Keating, Jamila Bovabid, Francine Madera, Megan Kat, Adrienne Jacoby, Shelleyann Hancock, Melissa LeFe Marla Farrell, Lindsey Malik, Helene Brown, Ashley Foster, Emily Huzyak, Heather Heyworth, Lori Viens, Leslie Morray, Jule Beltz, Michelle Brody, and Courtney Whitney, DELTA DELTA DELTA AND DELTA PHI EPSILON battle on the Lambda Chi v: ball court. The volleyball competition was won by Delta Gamma. DELTA GAMMA SISTERS, Julie Beltz and Erin Vayo, celerate their victory. " WgSIlecnI Life 114 Watermelon Bust Photos provided by Lambda Chi Alpha dly pose on the Lamda Chi Alpha volleyball court after finding out that they had the 2002 Watermelon Bust competition. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA BROTHER, Joe Clemente, watches the festivities along with a friend. STORY BY MARY MILLER ach year, Lambda Chi Alpha sponsors Watermelon Bust, a week of events in which sororities compete to raise money for their philan- thropy. Delta Delta Delta, Delta Phi Epsilon, Delta Gamma and Zeta Tau Alpha competed in the 2002 event and Kappa Kappa Gamma donated money but did not compete. The events spanned four days and fol- lowed the theme, Baywatch. Day One: ZTA placed first in both the Coach and House Decorating competitions, in which sororities use a variety of materials to cover their coaches and the house in their letters and decorations fitting the theme. Day Two: D Phi E won over the competition in the Mrs. Watermelon Bust event, in which participants compete in the areas of talent, question and answer, and formal attire. The sorority also won the Brothers Action event by bidding on a group of brothers and drawing points from a hat. Day Three: The big Olympic Day consisted of a "cwgm AND rwcn series of events ranging from volleyball to seed spit- ting. DG won the volleyball tournament, D Phi E spit their watermelon seeds the farthest and tied with ZTA in the watermelon-eating contest. ZTA also stuffed the most marshmallows in their mouths to take home the Chubby Bunny prize. DG successfully passed their heads and through their legs SISTERS HELP EACH OTHER consume as much watermelon as humanly possible. Delta Phi Epsilon and Zeta Tau Alpha tied for first in the event. watermelons over in the Over and Under con- test and also carried 20 1b. watermelons the farthest and fastest without using their hands in the Cradle Race. Day Four: DG was named first place in the week-long mural painting competition, and sororities ended the week very creatively with the Watermelon DecoratingXCarving event. DG cut their melon in half and transformed it into a swimming pool complete with blue water and fish, but ZTA took home first place with their elegant fruit basket filled with flowers and intricate decorations. The weekis overall winner was Delta Gamma and together the com- peting sororities raised $15 50 for Lambda Chi Alpha,s philanthropy. Student Life I 115 i Watermelon Bust Need to Get Awa; Looking to relax their minds and bodies during spring semester, students kick back in Miami or travel to more distant, exotic locations STORY BY MARY MILLER A view of the gaging; very year, students and faculty anx- Bovolo . iously awaited the arrival of spring 13:ng m break. This coVeted week was a time to relax, celebrate, and let loose. While a traditional college spring break experience included going to the beach, like in Jamaica or Cancun, some students preferred to pursue other avenues. Some visited their families back home, some took lavish trips to Europe or Asia, some stayed put and entertained visiting friends, and some even took classes or volunteered. Professor Randy Stano led a group of EgEXEmLiE students on a trip to the Netherlands and trates part of Prague. Stano and his students Visited the Ital ts class' . . beguty and'c Charles Bridge, the Old Town Square 1n hiStOI'Y- Prague, and even Terezin, a Nazi concen- tration camp outside of the city. Although the trip was a bit pricier than a traditional trip to Cancun or the Carribean, the stu- dents were ecstatic to take advantage of the once in a lifetime opportunity. ttThe trip was amazing. We saw so many cool things and met tons of awesome peo- ple. It was a great experience and I would- HARD ROCK nit trade it for anything? said junior Emily CAFE at , . Amsterdam Pulls of her trlp to Europe. ?;gtzome However the week was spent, students those stu- and faculty were sad to see it end. Dreading ?eetngsgvitho fast-approaching final exams, students home-sick. trudged back to class, a little more tan and with plenty of wild stories to share. Student Life I 116 I Spring Break provided by Tina Moyerman WHILE SPRING DRIVES MANY PEOPLE to waters, sand, and far-away places, Tina Moyerman opted for the sky; 13,500 ft. above Sebastian, Florida to be exact. Photo provided by Michael Nolasco TANNED AND RELAXED, Michael Nolasco catches some rays in the bright blue ocean waters that surround Key West. Nolasco and his friends spent half of the week in the Keys, bar hopping and sailing. DURING HER FIRST VISIT to New Yorkis Central Park, MaryAnn Guerra bonded with the ice as she learned the first lesson in ice skating, learning how to fall. EMILY PULIS, CHRISTI CAMMARATA, Lourdes Bogiani, and Tina Moyerman absorb the breath- taking beauty of the Prague skyline. Photo by Andrew Nazaretz Student Life ! 117 ! Spring Break Photo by Tina Moyerman BJ GARCIA AND Kristian Rodriguez pause for a smile outside of the Marriott Marquis during professor Stano's Spring New York Media Tour. J Photo by Andrew Nazaretz MAKING SOME NEW FRIENDS, Elita Benowitz, Jennifer Clark, Missy Froehlke, and Mari Jo Morales pose for a photo with Gepetto and Pinocchio. The group of Kappa Kappa Gammas vis- ited Disney World for Spring Break. Photo prowded by Mari Salazar Photo by Michael Nolasco FINDING A SPOT TO LAY YOUR TOWEL on the beach during spring break may be quite a challenge. Locals and students visit- ing the Miami area flocked to South Beach and Key Biscayne as well as further locations like Ft. Lauderdale and Key West. AT THE HUNGER AND HOMELESSNESS SITE in Chicago, volunteers worked at a soup kitchen, preparing and handing out food to those in need. D.C., students prepare and deliver boxed lunches for bedrid- den patients w h AIDS and HIV. Participants also received a great deal of edu- cational training on the disease. ENVIRONMENTALLY CONSCIOUS SPRING BREAKERS clean up parks, AS A WEEKEND BREAK, originally intended for the fall semester, participants vo remove barbed wire and relocate exotic species. Park restoration was the goal unteered their time at a children,s camp for kids with serious medical conditions. for the Smoky Mountain ASB site. Student Life I 118 l Alternative Spring Break MARCH 9 -16 Alternative Spring Break Volunteers lend a helping hand at various national sites Photos provided by Danielle Miller OOLS IN HAND, Danielle Miller and Sybil Thebaud make repairs on a domestic violence shelter located on a Navajo Indian reservation in Arizona. -TORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN lternative Spring Break was a chance for students to volunteer and give their time to a specific cause during spring .reak. ASBls main goal was to make uone week ast a lifetime? The program offers locations round the country. Some issues that students olunteer with were domestic violence, youth iolence, fine arts and poverty. Last year, t SBis chair Yasmin Bootwala, volunteered in 'hiladelphia with a welfare rights foundation. ttThe whole experience shaped my college areer and was definitely a true life learning rxperiencef Bootswala said. ltWhile on the ip, I met my future roomate and best friend? This past spring break, board member Danielle Miller traveled to the southwest t0 work at a domestic violence service at a Navajo Indian Reservation. While there, she helped build a sweet lodge and had the unique oppor- tunity to be present at an authentic Navajo Indian ritual in the sweet lodge. The process for getting involved in ASB was rather simple. It began when the executive board took applications for site leaders. The site leader applicants went through an inter- view process to make sure that they understood what they would be doing and that they were comfortable in doing that. ttIt is also a way to weed out the students who are doing this as a resume builder, and not just interested in working for the cause? said executive member Danielle Miller. Student Life I 119 I Alternative Spring Break As a site leader, they dealt with any con- flicts that arose while on site and made sure that all the ASB rules, such as no alcohol use, were being followed. Once site leaders were chosen, participant applications were handed out. Students listed their top three site loca- tions, and the executive board placed the stu- dents with sites. Those who were selected were notified in December and then attended week- ly group meetings during the spring semester. These meetings acted as bonding experiences between the people who were going to the same site and gave them some information on the places that they would be Visiting and activities they would be participating in. APRIL 5-13 International Wee Organizations celebrate diversity and educate students ab From April 5th to the 13th the UC patio was home to international cul- tures, customs, and cuisine. It was International Week. seven day dedi- cated to letting the international stu- dents share their culture with other students to let them know where they really come from. This years theme, ttUnited We Stand? reminded us that although we all come from different parts of the world we must all attempt to bond together as one. The week started off with Asia Day followed by a night of majestic Asian dances. The following Monday was Africa and Middle Eastern Day. Tuesday was European Day. Clubs such as the Italian, German and Scandinavian clubs were there with memorabilia from their home coun- tries. On Wednesday the 10th at Hometown USA, the patio was transformed into a carnival-like scene, with sumo fights, balloon glove boxing and snow cones. Photo by Megin Boyles BEFORE CLASS, Maeva Bire has her hair braided on the UC patio during Caribbean Day. At Latin Day, dance lessons along with Mariachi singers kept the rhythm going. Friday was Caribbean Day fol- lowed by Pacific Night during the evening. The audience took a trip to the islands of Hawaii, Tahiti, Samoa, Aotearoa, and New Zealand. The drums of Polynesia livened up the crowd with their traditional songs and dances The audience had a first hand look at the highly dangerous fire dance, performed by a Samoan per- former. At the end of the perform- ance the audience was mesmerized. The week culminated with the International Banquet sponsored by COISO. Overall, the week was a huge success with more visitors than years past. ltThis week was a great chance to let students in on how other people live around the world, by sharing their customs and cultures with the student body students get a factual inside look at how life is around the world with out even leaving the campus? MaryAnn Guerra. various cultures and rac Photo by David E A STUDENT WATCHES INTENTLY as she has a henna tattoo applie her hand during Middle Eastern Day at the University Center. Photo by David E DANCERS PERFORM a traditional dance on the University Center patio during Pacific Night. Student Life l 120 l International Week INTERNATIONAL WEEK gives students, such as Amanda Saab pictured right, the opportunity to share their culture and express themselves through many forms including dance. Photo by David Eppolito STORY BY MARY MiLLER group of University ofMiami students ' were breathing sighs of relief on Thursday, March 28, 2002. They were relieyed to find local internship and job opportunities in PR as well as to make valuable networks with local professionals. UMis Public Relations Student Society of America tPRSSAi chapter held its annual Professional Mixer on campus in Coral Gables on March 28th. In attendance were members of the chapter, public relations majors from the Universityand several local professionals from various companies and areas of PR. The purpose of the event was to introduce students and professionals, network, and help the students find valuable information, internship and job opportunities. Students came with resumes in hand, eager to make plans for their future. Even for those students not looking for immediate jobs or internships, the professionals were able to offer valuable advice on how to get your foot in the door and how to stand out among several other applicants. ttWith so many recent cutbacks in the job market, ,Iim nervous about graduating and not being able to find a good job. Talking to the professionals really helped me realize what I need to do in order to gain the necessary experience and to make myself stand out to possible employers? said Nadine Lada. Students were not the only ones who stood to benefit from the informal mixer. Many representatives from local companies were on hand to recruit as well as to get the word out to students about their company. tiThis mixer is very beneficial for us as THE TOPPEL CAREER CENTER offers students a number of services, including ToppeiTrak and on campus inter- viewing, to assist them in their job search. Toppel held two annual career expos, during which companies set up tables, provided stu- dents with information about their business and job opportunities. etwor 111g Wit Photo previded by Mary Miller At the PRSSA professional mixer at Pearson Residential College, Cynthia Smith receives some valuable advice from Beth Nelson and Kristin Wherry, both local public relations professionals. well as the students. It helps us to get our name out there and recruit interns,u said Lilian Rodriguez of OBM International. itOur intern, Morgana ta member of the PRSSA executive boardJ participate in the mixer. Weive been interested in joining PRSA for a while, so this is a great opportunity for us to become more familiar with it,'i added Dawn Terrick, also from OBM International. This year marked the highest turnout for the professional mixer, which has been held on campus by the UM PRSSA organization for the invited us to past three years. Most of the students Whi attended the event handed their resumes off t several companies and walked away happy t have made Such great networks and receive such helpful advice. ttThis mixer is a great way for us to recru interns and to meet them face to face. We lik to focus on our internis skills and areas - interest, so this helps us to get to know them little better before hiring them. And if I coul offer students one piece of advice tonight, would definitely stress the importance o professionalism? said Beth Nelson of PPR. Photo by David Eppolito Student Life i 122 i Careers Photo by David .' finding your F UtU r e Gating a job might be harder than you think JASON HONCKMAN gets a head start in his future and gains connections and information at an annual career expo. Photo by David Eppolito Student Life 123 I Careers Student Life ! 124 Seniors AS 9 . house, they greet D Shalala at the front Photos by Russell Wojtusiak Pre51dent'al E COME magine continuously pulling all-nighters, studying for ,, graduating ago the Alumni , .l Senior Picnic five major finals, attempting to finish more projects than you can count thalf of which involve group workL mailing and faxing about a hundred resumes, booking flights and hotels for your family, filling out tons of paper- work for student loans and graduation, trying to keep track of when all your friends are leaving and where theyire going, and on top of it all, attempting to have fun and enjoy it all. Welcome to your last few weeks of school. Ever. Words could not even begin to describe how hectic the end of a school year could be, especially for a graduating senior. There was so much to think about and so many loose ends to tie. Actually finishing classes, finals, and projects was hard enough without adding the pressure of making all the necessary arrangements for graduation. Things like ordering your cap and gown and going through exit interviews tended to slip your mind when you were stressing about the fact that you hadnit lined up a job yet. I Throw in thoughts about ending 16-20 years of school and losing touch with your friends forever and it was no won- 1 der that so many seniors experienced panic and anxiety attacks. Not to mention that your entire family was flying i in for the big event and staying with you for a week. PICNIC GIVES SENIORS A CHANCE to reconnect with old friends that they might not have n in three years, giving them the chance to discuss each other's future plans. Of course, there was always time to be found to let loose and celebrate a little. Many university departments and organizations sponsored special banquets, receptions, and events for graduates, including the traditional Senior Picnic, which was held at the presidents house every year. Seniors were asked to dress in business attire and were bussed from Stanford Circle to President Shalalais house in the Gables. Hosting her first Picnic, Shalala greeted every senior in attendance at the front door and welcomed them to her beautiful home. On the back lawn, seniors mingled with their friends, faculty, and people they hadn't seen since their freshman year. til couldnlt believe how many people I saw at the Picnic that I hadnlt seen in three years. I didnlt even know that some of them were still at UM? commented senior Elizabeth Chapman. Guests enjoyed a variety of foods from sushi to pasta and even some ice cream. Although many were disappoint- ed at the complete lack of alcohol at the party, Virgin pina coladas and daiquiris were served. Despite the abundance of bugs and lack of seating, students had fun and enjoyed ERING THE BACKYARD, Robyn Weisman stops to reflect on her college years. the beautiful Miami sunshine. Student Life I 125 l Seniors DEGREES Of Seniors shine with excitement as they walk the stage u CCE I S S at Commencement 2002 STORY BY MARK PUSKARICH nlike any graduation before it, one . STUDENTS DANCE across of three separate ceremonies of , , the stage with excitement in Commencement 2002 began V - a . celebration of their success Friday, May 10 at 8:30 am. in an air-condi- , , ' f as Dennis Quadm: $53,111:? tioned tent on the Commencement Green. . . f photo by Chanone Southern President Shalala suggested this new Commencement schedule because she wanted to congratulate each individual graduate on his or her achievement. In prior years, one ceremony took place at 8:30 am. for all colleges and schools. No graduate was recognized individually, nor crossed the stage to accept his or her per- sonal congratulations from the president. Additionally, prior ceremonies were tent- less, leaving graduates, families, and friends in the direct path of the South Florida sun. Needless to say, the new Commencement schedule was a welcomed change. The three ceremonies lasted approxi- mately one and a half hours each, and the tent during all ceremonies was filled with ecstatic families and friends. Commencement 2002 Friday, May 10 8:30 am. College of Arts and Sciences School of Continuing Studies School of International Studies Speaker: William Julius Wilson Student Speaker: Benjamin Young III 1 pm. School of Business Administration College of Engineering Speaker: Ernesto Zedillo Ponce De Leon Student Speaker: Erisa Hines 4:30 pm. School of Architecture School of Communication School of Education School of Music School of Nursing Speaker: John Paul Corigliano Student Speaker: Breana Burkett Student Life I 26 I Commencement 2602 Photo by Megin Boytes IENDS CELEBRATE as they graduate from the College of Arts and Sciences. Photo by Charlotte 80 WITH PRIDE, Alphonse tAJt Stalliard shakes the hand of Donna Shalala after receiving his diploma. Stalliard graduated from the School of Business. Photo by Charlotte Southern THE END OF HER SPEECH during the third Commencement ceremony, reana Burkett tAbovey plays her fiddle for the crowd. Burkett was selected . a speaker because of her outstanding achievement as the top senior in the chool of Music. mighty Brittany Platts cheers as President Shalala wel- omes all of the 2002 graduates to the Alumni Association. Student Life I 127 t Connncnccmcnt 2002 , Schwartz attejxd the Soggol ofComnmnic : reertion at W: Fra " " - oliE'on Building graduation ceremonl heir reception offs plenty of fooG and dr$ka arid.gave gradu professors, and friencg and family a chant mingle and relax. ' ' " Photos by Charlotte Southern PROUD STAFF, ALUMNL GRADS and audience members stand tall and sing the Alma Mater during graduation. REMEMBER YOUR Alma Photo by Charlotte Souther STORY BY MARY MILLER FRIENDS POSE ON STAGE AND R ATE their accomplishments with wide Concluding the 2002 Commencement cere- .nd weII-deserved diplomas- mony, President Shalala invited the front row of graduates on stage to lead the audi- ence in singing the Alma Mater. Afterward, Sebastian the Ibis and cheerleaders led everyone in the C-A-N-E-S cheer, and the graduating class of 2002 filed out of the tent as popular songs such as You tre an All- Photo by Meg Stacks STACY STACKS, A PUBLIC RELATIONS over the sound system. grad, and Greg Laffere, a defensive coach at Kilgore College, exit the University and head to the real world after the graduation ceremonies. Stacy now works at Ryder. Star and Rock You Like a Hurricane played Photo by Maria Lopez Student Life I 129 ! Commencement 2002 looking 0 n 1 L L M at L We 2 L . m " g : WW , WWW 1 M aww ; x ' 1 ' Wu ' , v V C MOW? ' w: ' W .mww v . H nnuiu'lt' 3 Mid ' wwt WWW i VJ . V r ,wm h m , V 313 ww MM ,aa'm W v, w mm. ,W W , ,, W SWWN .awttt , .4! W Witwwww :gthw ' THE OCTOBER 5TH EDITION o $WQWr i?" W 'M Miami Hurricane, is stolen from v e d . ,, W; m" w .99 -L t fir L. stands across campus. Three 3 ' iv w , M- m; . H W ;m '"t 1H! , W W dents associated with AEPi frat- were responsible for the theft. Tragedy, scandal, improvement and celebration comprise an unforget- table 2001-2002 academic year RED, WHITE and blue rib- bons allowed people of all races to show their sympathy for the 9-11 attacks, as well as their support in the fight against terrorism. THE PROGRAM FOR THE INAGURAL , celebration guided everyone through the , special performances and events prepare the Universityis fifth president, Dr. Shalaia Photo y Russeil Woitusia SEBASTIAN proudly carries the American flag out onto the field as he leads the Hurricanes to their first homegame, against Troy State, after the September 11 attacks. iN HIS FIRST YEAR AT UM Coach Larry Coker leads the Hurricanes to a National Championship. Photo by Adam Barkan Student Life I 130 4 Year in Review Photo by Emily Pulis ANDREW NAZARETZ seeks warmth in his sweater pockets and layers of clothes while he waits for friends outside of a restaurant in Amsterdam. BAND OF THE HOUR, cheerleaders, Hurricanettes, and Sunsations represent the University of Miami, wearing new uniforms, at the nationally televised Rosebowl parade on January 3rd. STORY BY MARY MILLER very May, we looked back and thought, tlwhat a year? but truly the 2001-2002 academic year was an extraordinary one. With so many ups and downs, we sometimes found ourselves wip- ing away tears of joy and sadness all at the same time. From the attacks on Sept.ll to winning a national championship in Pasadena, the University of Miami commu- nity had a great deal to reflect upon, but also much to look forward to. We started off strong with record num- bers of enrollment and on-campus residents. We suffered through severe shortages of housing and parking, but by Labor Day, we were well into the swing of things and were looking forward to an incredible year. Despite our strength, nothing could have prepared us for the events of Sept. 11. Devastated by such an immense act of ter- rorism, the UM community, along with the rest of the nation, bonded together to aid and support any and every person affected. We took action when some of our own students were harassed because of their Middle Eastern-like appearance and did our best to preserve the peace and safety of our univer- sity. And just when we thought it couldnlt get any worse, South Florida became a tar- get for bio-terrorism as cases of Anthrax began spreading across the nation. Stemming from these horrific acts of terrorism, students associated with Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity became involved in a CONTINUED ON PAGE 132 FRESHMAN CHAD MEREDITH, a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity, drowns in Lake Osceola early morning Nov. 5. CHRIS CAMPBELL, a senior linebacker, dies in a car acci- dent at a Coral Gables inter- section on Feb. 16. CONTINUED FROM PAGE 131 case of harassment toward Arab students. When The Miami Hurricane published news about the case, members of AEPi stole 9004 of the Oct. 5 issues of the paper from newsstands. The papers were eventually returned to the Dean of Students and three students who were found respon- sible were forced to pay restitiu- tion. In addition, Jordan Rodack, who served as both editor in chief of The Miami Hurricane and a member of AEPi, ultimately resigned from the fraternity as a result of the case and many bitter feelings. Only a month later, the University experienced another great loss as Hurricane Michelle swept across South Florida. Chad Meredith drowned in Lake Osceola when Freshman he and some friends went swim- ming in the choppy waters, heavy winds, and pouring rain. Alcohol consumption was listed as a pos- sible factor. Things began to look way up as we celebrated the Universityls 75th anniversary and the inaugu- ration of our fifth president, Donna Shalala. President Shalala brought a new perspective to UM as the first woman president, and wasted no time in implementing major developments and improvements at the University. Culminating a perfect sea- son, we experienced an all-time high as our mighty tCanes won the national championship in Pasadena. Thousands of tCane fans travelled across the country to watch our football team domi- nate the Nebraska Cornhuskers, 37-14, in the 88th annual Rose Bowl. A record number of travel- ling students and fans followed the team to celebrate our fifth national title in the streets of Pasadena, Calif. The celebration continued as the city of Miami honored the Hurricanes with a tickertape parade on Jan. 25, fol- lowed by a major on-campus cel- ebration. Continuing into the spring semester, the University experi- enced a bit of legal trouble as four women filed three sexual harass- ment lawsuits involving former Toppel Career Center Director Michael Gage and members of the football team staff. Another possible case arose when Mahoney resident Maria Paola Ramirez fell from a fire escape in the middle of the night and was paralyzed. Ramirez had reportedly been under the influ- ence of alcohol when the accident ocurred. Making big changes and upsetting many students and fac- ulty, President Shalala made a decision in Feb. to dissolve the School of International Studies. Despite their complaints and protests, the students were no match for Shalala, as her final decision returned the program to the College of Arts and Sciences. the University when senior line- More loss struck backer Chris Campbell died in a on Feb. 16. Campbell was reportedly driving car accident drunk when he crashed at a Coral Gables intersection. Fellow team- mate Joel Rodriguez survived the accident. In more controversy involv- ing Hurricane athletics, sopho- Andre Johnson was accused of receiving more wide receiver preferential treatment by the Honor Council. Johnson was caught plagiarizing and was orig- inally sentenced to a one year sus- pension. Following an appeal, his punishment was reduced to a sus- pension from the upcoming sum- mer sessions. Looking toward another great year, Michael Johnston was sworn in as Student Government President in late March. Johnston ran with Justin Levine and Mahala Dar on the ticket A Change in U..7Cause its Timel. 2001-2002 SG President, Jose ttPepiT Diaz, was The former also named Florida College Student Leader of the Year by Florida Leader magazine. Diaz was UM,s first recipient as well as the first Hispanic-American to receive the award. In efforts to continuously improve life at UM, the campus underwent a great deal of con- struction throughout the year. While work continued on the new arena tno longer being called the Ryder Centerl and the Richter Library, Eaton Residential College, the University Center, The Rock, and San Amaro Drive all saw renovations and improve- ments. Maj or construction began in the spring to eventually allevi- ate the campus parking hassles. Campus greens became one big parking lot as the Pavia lot began its transformation into a parking garage. The Ponce garage and the Pearson residential lot were also closed at the end of the year for summer constmction and expan- sion. Renovations continued across campus all throughout the Summer lntersession. The year certame made us see things from a new perspective and taught us how to grow and learn together as a community. Tragedy brought us closer and forced us to rely on each other for support. At the same time, cele- bration brought us even closer and encouraged us to continue striving to be the best in everything we do. We shared many new beginnings and a few sad endings, but we sur- vived it as one great university. From the first day of school to the last, our lives were changed forev- er, and for the first time, the Ibis covered it all, every step of the way. What a year. POSTCARDS BEARING Denmark ' 1925 watercolor served as an invital to celebrate the Universityls 75th Anniversary with the Lowe Art Mus exhibit The Pathway to Greatness: Building the University of Miami. GRASSY AREAS ON CAM- PUS BECOME parking lots as construction begins on new parking facilites. Photo by David Eppolito RANDY STANO, Ana Larrauri, and Christine McNeil celebrate in full costume at Carnival in Venice, Italy. VAGINA MONOLOGUE actors, Urom left to righn Marina Attar, Farryl Rosenberg, Erica Martinez, Jane Clandorf, Lauren Potter, and Dr. Pamela Deroian, prac- tice for their UNWERsmr 0F mm dem- HONOR CREED As a W oi the University 04 Miarm DANCE imam mm?! to wing an active mm: CLASSES held 3; mmemic Community of mm at the Wellness W M ah: i , g ' x j Centerattract WP 09 V 936 W Wasibdtty andamegmy both students and faculty. Photo by Charlotte Southern CHOOL OF INTERNATIONAL STUDIES closes its doors turns to the College of Arts and Sciences. Photo by Megin Boyles IN A CASE OF PLAGIARISM involving sophomore wide receiver Andre Johnson, athletes were accused of receiv- ing preferential treatment from the Honor Council. The best way to predict the "1 future is to create it. -Peter Drucker 1 1 a. Photo by David Eppoliro IENTS LINE UP hours in advance during sign-up at the tment of Residence Halls. As enrollment increased, ts feared they would lose their on-campus housing. Student Life h 133 I Year in Review x, mewxxEm-wmzhmmm300m.I...m...OmwOmmmmMIHZOFE.O.hz4m.IhmewmmmOmn.mmMI.-.mGomiSOzme... making lHISTORYl T he introduction ofDonna Shalala as President gives way to new ideas and a fiesh stamfor an alreadyJVOWiShing university STORY BY MATTHEW TUMBLESON ith more than twenty-five years of experience in education and administration, Donna Shalala prepared to revolutionize the way students live and learn. As the fifth President, she contin- ued to uphold the University 5 reputation of great leaders. More than just a president, Shalala was also a professor of political sci- ence, epidemiology, and education. A graduate of Western College for Women, Donna Shalala realized the hardships that college students face, and was willing to aid them in any way possible. As a professor at numerous colleges, including Columbia University, City University of New York, and University of Wisconsin, Shalala better under- stood what professors needed to better educate their students. University of Wisconsin, Shalala also pos- A former Chancellor at the sessed the skills required to run a major uni- versity. I like big, messy, complex places that are hard to understand, Shalala said. It takes a long time to learn institutions. 1m like a Photoby Russ Wojtusiak ATTENDING MANY STUDENT ACTIVITIES such as volleyball games, Shalala is always found close to the students. chameleon, lhave to absorb them. Every place has its own cultures. Every school and college has a different mix. Shalala also held positions outside of the university system. Serving on President Clintons cabinet as Secretary for the US. Department of Health and Human Services, Shalala helped the Clinton Administration implement many health and service changes. She worked for the Carter Administration, the US. Department of also Housing and Urban Development, the New York City Municipal Assistance Corporation, and the Peace Corps. Shalala was a director of Gannet Company, Inc., UnitedHealth Group, the Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation, and the Lennar Corporation. She was Glamours Woman of the Year in 1994, and a John Simon Guggenheim Fellow. She served as a member to many organizations including the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and the National Academy of Education. With so many honors and such high credentials, Donna Shalala was definitely the right person to launch a new era and continue a legacy. Photo from University Website THE FIFTH, AND ONLY FEMALE PRESIDENT of the University Donna E. Shalala was inagurat- ed November 2, 2001. Photo by Russ Wojtusiak POSING WITH PARENTS during the 2001 Pre Game Party for the game versus Penn State University, Shalala meets and greets students and their relatives. Academics 8c Faculty I 136 l Introduction of Shalala inauguration lCEREMONYl On November 2, 2001, the Miami campus Closesfor the much anticipated inauguration thhejifth president, Donna Shalala STORY BY TARYN VANASKIE he 2001 Homecoming Celebration marked the school 5 75th Anniversary, and the inauguration of the fifth president, Donna E. Shalala. Public officials, academia, students, and supporters packed under the enormous tent erected outside the Richter Library to officially kick off the beginning of a new era. Throughout the ceremony, it was evident that this new era would involve a renewal of campus spirit. Faculty Senator Steven Green referred to President Shalala as a cheerleader for the school. And that she was. inaugural address with enthusiasm and energy as she President Shalala delivered her accepted her new role. She thanked the crowd for being there, and touched on how the Sept. 11 attacks changed everyones lives, giving people a clearer look at what 3 around them. We must do everything in our power to make sure that these terrorists feel our strength, our courage, and our determination, Shalala said. If the University of Miami does its part to continue to sow seeds of excellence, the world will know that intellectual freedom is strong and unbowed in our country. Shalala expressed the importance of diversity at the university by pointing out that Miami es el mundo tMiami is the worldl. Wave after wave of immigrants have come to Miami, bringing their traditions, accents, tempera- ments, political philosophies, and dreams for a better life, she said. Education- at every level- has given Miami a proud and Vigorous sense of itself. The University of Miami is the beating heart of this vigorous Miami, drawing strength from it and giving life to it. Several important political figures congratulated Shalala and gave her words of wisdom, including Florida Governor Jeb Bush and past UM presidents Edward Tad Foote and Henry King Stanford. Governor Bush described President Shalala as a true leader who had a zest for life and welcomed her to Florida. Miami is a place unlike anywhere else in the world. I am so glad you re a Miamian! Governor Bush said. The inauguration concluded with the UM Symphony Orchestra playing the Alma Mater and the Band of the Hour entertaining on Stanford Drive. The street resem- bled a carnival with a variety of foods, music, and enter- tainment from clowns and circus acts. Many said they eagerly awaited the changes that lay ahead. This is a once in a lifetime opportunity, said junior Mike Johnston. 1 would love to see festivities like these become more of a tradition on campus. Photo by Charlotte Southern AS CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES Carlos De La Cruz congratulates Shalala, Vice President and General Counsel Robert Blake adjusts her presidential sash. Academics 8L Faculty l 138 I Inauguration Photos hy Daniel Colcher ANDING ON STANFORD DRIVE after the inauguration, e President of Student Affairs Pat Whitely and Shalala Ise for a student photographer. t; W! TER THE INAUGURATION, Florida Governor Jeb Bush gs Sebastian and Shalala underneath the inaugural tent. e inaguration ceremony lasted about two hours. RING THE FESTIVITIES ON STANFORD DRIVE, Shalala AS THE INAUGURATION COMES TO A CLOSE, the Band of the Hour, while playing the University,s ps to pose with communication students. fight song, leads officials off the stage and out of the inaugural tent. TENTS LINE STANFORD DRIVE, where clowns, people on stilts, and other entertain- ers foster a carnival atmos- phere. Many classes were cancelled to give students and faculty the opportunity to attend the ceremony and fes- tivities. adminHSTRATION Luis Glaser David A. Leiberman Sergio Gonzalez Patricia A. Whitely Robert L. Blake Executive Vice President Senior Vice President Vice President Vice President Vice President and Provost for Business and Finance for University Advancement for Student Affairs and General Couns Roosevelt Thomas, Jr. Diane M. Cook Paula J. Musto John Clarkson Sergio Rod.riguez Vice President Vice President and Treasurer Vice President Senior Vice President Vice Presndent for Human Resources and for Public Affairs for Medical Affairs for Real Estate Affirmative Action iver ity DEAN K Otis Brown James William Hipp Carol Holden Diane Horner Edward Pfister RSMAS School of Music School of Continuing Studies School of Nursing School of Communic Elizabeth Plater-Zyberk Daniel L. Pals Paul Sugrue M. Lewis Temares Samuel Yarger School of Architecture College of Arts and Sciences School of Business School of Engineering School of Educati- Academics 8; Faculty I 140 I Administration Board Of TrUstees! Accummc Front Row: Olga Quintana, Juan Rodriguez, Frank Collins, Kay Tatum, Karen Hooks, Dennis Shirley, Paul Munter. Back Row: Mark Friedman, Tom Robinson, Elizabeth Almer, Oscar Holtzmann, Michael Werner. ARCHITECTURE Front Row: Jan Hochstim, Greg Castillo, Samina Quraeshi, Elizabeth PIater-Zyberk, Adib Cure, Frank Martinez, Joanna Lombard. Middle Row: Carie Penabad, Rocco Ceo, Richard Langendorf, David Fix. Last Row: Teofilo Vitoria, Thomas Spain, David Butnett, Denis Hector, Tomas Lopez- Gottardi, Charles Bth Richard John, Richard Shepard. BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Front Row: Weiyong Gu, Dejan Tepavac, Peter Tarjan. Back Row: Ozcan Ozdamar, Fabrica Manns. ADVERTISING, COMMUNICATION, PUBLIC RELATIONS Randy Stano, Don Stacks, Donn Tilson, Alyse Gothoffer. cIVILIAROHITECTURALIENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING Front Row: Fernando Tinoco, Helena Solo- Gabriele, David Chin Back Row: Ahmad Namini, James Englehardt, Wimal Suaris. BROADCASTING Sam Roberts, Carolyn Cefalo, Michel Dupagne, Leonardo Ferreira, Mitchell Shapiro, Paul Driscoll. Academics 8: Faculty I 141 l Faculty and Board M- ANTHROPO OGY Bryan Page, Robert Halberstein, Ann Britain, Edward LiPuma, Linda Taylor. BIOLOGY Front Row: Thomas Herbert, Peter Luykx, Julian Lee, Lindea Farmer, Colin Hughes, Blase Maffia, David Janos, Micheal Gaines. Middle Row: David Wilson, Carol Horvitz, Bruce Grayson, Steven Green, Dana Kremples, Ron Hofsteter, John Lee. Back Row: Ted Fleming, Stewart Schultz, Dan DiResta, Bill Evoy, Richard Tokarz, Bill Searcy, Elli Kohen. BUSINESS LAW Rene Sacasas, John Dellaploria, Anita Cave, Debra Cohen, Martin Segal, Ann Morales Olazabal. 0' ' I I I l. 0 Phgos by Matfhdgw Tumbleson THE TABLES teach floo of the Wolfsqn Buildm are perfect for studying. Junior Ai1e yerson milizes th facilities. 10 r, . O '8 GREAT ARCFKTECTUFIAL PLANS were ' to construe heWolfson Building. Filled ' maximum 0k iupancy, the building was us by over 1,000 students. AWN. mm The Francis L. Wolnvon building provides room for over 1,000 students building 116W COMMUNICATION STORY BY ETHAN VON ZAMFT chool of Communication students entering campus for the fall term were the first class to begin their school year with the new Francis L. Wolfson Building. For the first time in the history of the School, all of the 10 Communication majors were housed under one roof. Dr. Alyse Lancaster, a communication professor, said that the move into the Wolfson Building was for the better. thelre all in one building now. We were kind of scattered before. ltls been the biggest change having everyone together, but its also made things better for us, the teachers, because itls more pleasant? said Dr. Lancaster. Students approving of the buildings aesthetics and echoed such sentiments, ease of use. Kyle Alvarez, a motion pictures major said, tilt gives students in the School of Communication the feeling as if they are all one unit. Itls also well organized in that each of the four floors is a specific depart- ment inside of the school. I think the organ- ization, the placement of the rooms, and the overall style of the building is what makes it unique? The building was in pristine condition. Some rooms were classrooms with VHS, DVD, projection capabilities, and the abili- ty to connect to the web. Other rooms included photography labs, computer labs, animation rooms, broadcasting studios, sound mix theaters, and faculty offices. Having state-of-the-art facilities at hand seemed to attract prospective students to the University. Will Chan, a freshman and video-film major said, ttCompared to the Communication facilities at other schools that Ilve seen, you can tell that UM spent a lot of money on the abused. When it came down to college choices for me, I heard that they had the new building here. When students see that the school has gone this far with all of the new equipment and new facilities, they see itls better than having some old room with dilapidated equipment to work with. I think that the students appreciate it? Even with such positive reviews, there was at least one neg- ative result of the buildingsl creation. thutting up the building took out some parking and thatls a problem, because theytre not prepared for parking on this campus? said Josh Rader. Photo by Matt Tumbleson STUDENTS FREQUENTLY STUDY in between classes, eat lunch, or simply hang- Communication Department here. The equipment at other schools is old and out in the courtyard of the Francis L. Wolfson Building. The shade and cool breeze made the communication buildings courtyard a relaxing study environment. Academics 8: Faculty I 143 I New Communication Building summer UNTERNSHIPS F mm the east coast to the west, advertising agencies, television companies, and other businesses searehfor interns to help run their operations and gain valuable work experience 1! I've" a; I 'vun-uu.uuu.m' HAVING AN INTERNSHIP does not always mean having the best office. This was an office at the Chicago Recording Company that served as a work area to many summer interns. DOWNTOWN CHICAGO is home to the Chicago Recording Company. Over the summer, junior Vicki Lemar had the chance to help edit sound for TV and radio commercials. STORY BY NINA DlAZ his year, students demonstrated all they d learned, and opened the door of opportunity to many places. They connected with some of the biggest names in their fields, and paved the way for top-notch job offers after graduation. This was all made possible through internships. Senior Giselle Frias interned at Ogilvy and Mather advertising agency in Coral Gables. She worked on the American Express account for Latin America. In refer- ence to her internship, Frias said, I ve learned a lot. Im glad I did it. Its been a really good experience, especially working for the international market. Internships weren t just a load of busy work, or a few senseless hours spent behind a computer. Employers assigned students hands-on tasks, to gain experience that they would actually utilize later. Senior systems analyst major Viviana Gonzalez interned at the Federal Aviation Administration in Atlantic City, New Jersey. While there, she worked with the simulation system Extend to help with aviation security and explosive trace detection in small airports. I actually applied what I ve learned in class. I might go back and maybe use another program, Automod, which simulates in 3D, Gonzalez said. A select few got to work for one of the country s top cable television stations, MTV. Junior Emily Pulis and senior Carlos Barcia were lucky enough to obtain two of these scarce jobs. This year MTV 5 Summer Beach House Party aired from Key West, Florida. Interns mingled with VJs Carson Academics 81. Faculty l 144 I Summer Internships Daly and Dave Holmes. Some of responsibilities included marketing, pr tion, setting up the stages and getti crowd ready for the performers. Internship programs varied from to school, and because of the Unive location near a major city, intern opp ties were available to many majors. WHILE INTERNING at the Chicago Reco Company Junior Vicki Lemar had the cha meet many celebrities, including America star Chris Klien. $aew$z9aawazaaz 9A$$$3$$$33$$$09$$ Photo by Emily Pulis PLANNING FOR A SHOW, interns prepare thoughts and ideas, make story- boards, and create themes for possible show ideas. The Key West beaches made for a pleasant mix of work and play. wawwiamwawmwm $ PRODUCE1 Photo by Emily Pulis . VIDEO JOCKEY for MTV,s Total Request Live, Carson Daly, introduces the next video. Interns watched Daly and ther VJs for ideas and tips on how make a show fun. THE FINAL STEP in the MTV intern process is producing and editing the show. The MTV Key West interns learned a lot about being real producers by actually working with MTV staff. Academics 8; Faculty I 145 h Summer Internships STRESSED, Kristia Bared almost pulls her hair out as she looks over the rough draft of a paper. Procrastination was a difficult habit to break, leaving students high and dry in the wake of deadlines. CHEMISTRY Front Row: Henryk Labaziewicz, Cecil Criss, Curtis Hare, Luis Echegoyen, Roger Leblanc, Keith Russel. Back Row: Tong Ren, Francisco Raymo, Keith Wellman, Bob Gawley, Carl Snyder. economcs Front Row: Micheal Connolly, Brett Katzman, Luis Locay, Derryanne McGeary, Claustre Bajona, Adrian Ausin. Back Row: Josh Ederington, David Kelly, Phil Robins, James Foley, Benoit Julien, Jenny Miller. COMPUTER INFORMATION SYSTEMS Front Row: Allison Gillespie, Sara Rushinek, Mario Yanez, Alexander Pons. Back Row: Robert Grauer, Tonya White. Robert Plant, John Stewart, Joel Stulz. EDUCA110NAL AND PSYCHOLOGICAL swonas Front Row: James McKinney, Blaine Fowers, Peggy Rios. Middle Row: Anne Hocutt, Herb Dandes. Back Row: Kent Burnett, Robert McMahon, Robert Gropper, Richard Williams. Photo by Matt Tu DEADLINES STRESS Russ Wojtusiak, photography editor Hurricane. The paper went to press twice a week. COMPUTER SCIENCE Front Row: Ana Roche, Christian Duncan, Irina Kaliman, Dilip Sarkar. Back Row: Uttam Sarkar, Victor Milenkovic, Geoff Sutcliffe. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Front Row: Kamal Premaratne, Moiez Tapia, Mei- Ling Shyu, Tzay Young, shahriar Negadaripour, Back Row: Michael Scordillis, Damal Yacoub, Guillermo Gonzalez, Norman Einspruch, Reuven Lask, Philip Liu. Academics 8c Faculty I 146 I Stress killer lSTREssl The many tough demands of Classes, friends, family, and extracurricular activities create overwhelmingly stresgful times which directly affect both students andfaculty of any student there is t dreaded week when all of your professors ' HIV 5 consecutively, for your tudying p1 ety, added senior Maria Gomez. The fact that I caiit get any Tang on campus...l only ask for so little, joked junior Chad Peiken. each your senior year, yo ,, t be able to find a job after graduation and will b stuck pay- ing off your student loans for the rest of your life Now imagine having to mental- ly, emotionally and physically deal with all of these situations at the same time Wei 1 to the world of a typical college 31 out But even if you wer i odd exceptions to the rule and didn '1 usually get stressed out over any of these thihgs chances were pretty good that the stress of your fellow peers started to rub off on you. d-out people, said Junior Allan Douglas S ess definitel became contagious. Whe' SOmeone , 7 they tended to be very agitated at nearly everything, and occasionally took their prohu lems out on others around, them These attitudes obviously affected everyone th impaired immune systems and increased chances of getting sick. In addition, the lack of sleep that most students experienced when they were stressed some- I tried to find somewhere to be alone and 'i "3'1 45; clear my head of all the thoughts that are Photo by Matt Tumbleson AST RESORT, Margarita Martin-Hidalgo looks the Yellow Pages for a taxi. Not owning a vehicle ated her already packed schedule. Academics 8; Faculty i 147 I Stress f5 11 called tRSMAs1 The Rosenstiel School OfMarine and Atmospheric Science dedicates itself to bringing the best possible education to its students through a hands-on curriculum qfscuba-diving, boating, and dolphin observation STORY BY AMANDA HOYOS came to the University of Miami for many reasons, but the main reason was because UM is known the world over for its excellent marine science program. The Marine Science Laboratory formally opened in 1943 due to the efforts of the University Board of Trustees, then president Howard Ashe and Dr. Walton Smith, profes- sor of Zoology. All shared a mutual interest in developing a tropical marine research institution in Miami. After surviving a rather rocky start, the marine science program began to carve its niche in the world of sci- ence. The program expanded throughout World War II and afterward. While workers constructed the toll bridge connecting Key Biscayne and Virginia Key, some proposed the creation of an aquarium on the key. Thus, the Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science was born and Dr. Smith eventually became Dean of the School. The rest, as they say, was history. The school built a reputation for fine scien- tific research and excellent facilities. Hundreds of high school graduates flocked flocked from all over the country and parts of the world to study marine science at the Key Biscayne campus. Freshmen start off in MSC 111, intro- duction to marine science. As a part of the course, there was a discussion session, which required that students spend time on lab work. In this lab, we had the chance to experience micro-marine life first hand twho knew plankton was so cool?i Microscopes were essential to lab undertak- ings. We looked at fossilized plankton which Photo by Amanda Hoyos JILL ANDERSON WORKS on a project at the Marine and Atmospheric Science School. Students performed lab and other hands-on activities here. told us whether there was a glacier in the area it was found. We grew our own tiny t reefs 1 and stared at the barnacles and tiny organisms that evolved on them, in an experiment called t macrofouling y We also studied the salinity of water and the nature of very old sand. There was a unspoken tradition of hav- ing a lab sessions with marine mammals once during the semester. In past years, the School used Manatees, but this year, they decided to go with dolphins. It was an incredible experience. The dolphins played with and chattered among themselves and others around them. The class was divided into pairs that were each assigned a dolphin and then taught how to identify him or her. Students watched for specific things: move- ments, noises, patterns in behavior, interac- tions with each other, response to toys and stimulus such as music, and behavior in the absence of trainers. It is as close to the field as we got, and we loved it. The program introduced students to a world they assumed they knew and revealed their misconceptions. Marine science enthu- siasts wanted to learn more after their first taste of the major. Rosenstiels research areas included satellite oceanography, a global marine and atmospheric chemistry program, and sedimentary geology and marine geophysics. The school was one of the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences sites for the Marine and Freshwater Biomedical Sciences Center. It also housed several research centers, such as the National Caribbean Coral Reef Research Center, the Center for Sustainable F isheries, and the Environmental Analysis. Center for Marine and Photo by Amanda Hoyos BOTTLENOSE DOLPHINS at the Miami Seaquarium, located next to RSMAS, were essential to marine curriculum. Academics 85 Faculty I 148 I RSMAS Photosby Hal Goldstein AFTER HIS SCUBA DIVING CLASS, sophomore Bo Davidson sleeps soundly on a the boat. The class was extremely tiring yet informative on the underwater world. THE F. G. WALTON SMITH is the RSMAS teaching vessel. The state-of-the-art catamaran housed up to 20 people while undergoing research in the open ocean for long intervals of time. The boat was donated in February, 2001. STUDENTS CONDUCT EXPERIMENTS aboard the F. G. Walton Smith in the open ocean during an afternoon class. all No PLAYi A mandatory home awayfrom home, the studios ofthe School of Architecture arefilled to capacity 24-7 STORY BY MATT TUMBLESON 6 C rchitecture is one of the most difficult programs at the University of Miami? said Michael Johnson, a first-year student. iiI know that itis only going to get harder, but rewarding in the future? Johnson, much like many first-year students in the School of Architecture, wasnit sure exactly what to expect when joining the school. thlasses are long and difficult, but fun at the same timef he said. itProjects arenit quick. Its like art - always in progress? A real sense of imagination and dedication was required to be a part of the Architecture School. Some people on campus, if asked, couldnit name someone they knew in the School of Architecture because they rarely had a chance to communicate with others outside their major. Most students spent late nights and early mornings at their desks in the studios or at the architecture library. Some projects took such dedication that students stayed IN THE STUDIO, first-year student Michael Johnson works on a project based on Domino Park in Little Havana. Architecture students used local sites as foundations for many of their own works. Photo by Matthew Tumbleson up all night. Many students slept on their desks, the benches outside in the courtyard, and even on the ground of the balconies. The architecture students were in the pro- gram for the long haul. Not only was archi- tecture one of the hardest majors, but it was also a flve-year program. With require- ments of up to 18 credits per semester, the school required that upper-level students mentor underclassmen in their works. Fulfilling its promise to drive new tal- ent, the program took many field trips around Miami to show real-life projects, as opposed to pictures in a book. The dedica- tion of the professors and the willingness of students to help each other out amazed many. A single project was not just one stu- dentls work, but rather a culmination of many students ideas and creativity, togeth- er on one piece of paper. The architecture program strove to spread knowledge of past structural works, and to inspire ideas for new ones. W MW , y Photo b Sgghia IN FRONT OF LAKE OSCEOLA, architecture studehjtg prou display their boat Brown Floaterlll: Vengeance befor the re The boat race coordinated by the architecture students, ma the introduction of Homecoming Week. y I g ENGLISH Front Row: Michael Rothber , Peter Bellis, Margaret Marshall. Middle Row: Fred ,Aguiar, Evelyn Mayerson, Tassie Gwillian. Barnett Guttenberg, Ronald Norman. Back Row: Frank Strin fellow, Eugene Clasby, Joseph Alkana, Patrick cCarthy, John Vincent, Jeffrey Shoulson, Frank Palmeri. ,,,,,, a . EXERCISE AND SPORTS SCIENCES Front Row: Susan Mullane, Harry Mallios, Arlette Perry. Back Row: James Lance, Bobby Robinson, Joseph Signorile, Joseph Brownholtz, Kenneth Teed. FILM First Row: Steven Bowels, George Capewell. Middle Row: Tony Allegro, Rafael Lima, Grace Barnes, Maria Pina. Back Row: Edmund Talavera, Paul Lazarus, Bill Rothman. Photo by Sophia Jones SCUSSING A CH drawn in ink on mylar, Professor Derek Smith gives a winters thamal amandeenniferaBrominmProfessors would often hold their and discussi , s in the School of Architectures courtyard. GEOLOGICAL SCIENCES Fred Nagle, Larry Patterson, Jackie Dixon, Hal Wanless, David Fisher, John Southam. Photo by Sophia Jones , firi-year architecture students carve intricate designs into HISTORY ex ibit their work on tables outside the studios. Front ROW: Edmund Abaka, Robin Bachin, 1 z; s Martha Few, David Graf, Steve Stein. Back Row: Hugh Thomas, Sybil Lipschultz, Edward Baptist, Micheal Krenn, Hermann Beck, Edward Dreyer, Robert Levine, Janet Martin, Dan Pals. E f ? Academics 8; Faculty I 151 I Architecture School being well tORGANIZEDl A placefbr everything and everything in its place is logic followed by some college students who use boxes, shelves, and caddies to keep some order and simplicity in their organized lives STORY BY MATTHEW TUMBLESON BY PLACING their toiletries into baskets and contain- ers, room- mates can keep their bathrooms clean and organized. Tooth- brushes, soap, and razors all had designated spots next to the sink. Photos by Matthew Tumbleson ince the beginning of time, societies have fought over the organization of their government. Italy alone has had over 60 different governments in the post World War II era. On a much smaller scale, parents have fought wars everyday with defi- ant children who refused to organize their own rooms. Inevitably, these kids grew up, went to college, and had to decide for them- selves when the laundry needed to be done, or the week old pizza should be discarded. It was up to the student to decide how and what to organize. Surprisingly, many new students implemented the organizational skills taught by parents into the dorm room. They folded their laundry, cleaned their bathroom once a week, and even dusted off the shelves. But for the select few that chose to live in dis- saray disorganization became the way of life. CGMWEEW GN PAGE 158 KEEPING ORGANIZED, Jophie Bouchard searches for an Excel spreadsheet on the desktop of her computer in The Hurricane business office. It was her job to keep The Hurricane organized by man- aging certain advertising accounts and keeping track of sales information. SPECIALLY DESIGNED for any shower height, this shelvin keeps Mahoney suitemates lives' simple. Adjustable space- savers like this were a must in the small dorm bathroom. Academics 8c Faculty t 152 1 Being Organized gadinx y: KEEPING BOOKS AND CLOTHES IN ORDER is essential in maintaining a healthy lifestyle. The first step to a great day was a fantastically organized closet. , gates disastgrfl order resulted inzoss icked put what 0' the other lSIDE Some students Simply can thud time to clean, stay organized, and d0 schoolwork Photos by Matt Tumbleson A MPOO BOTTLES and loofahs run amok in this shower. tpite the presence of shelves, an overabundance of prod- . prevented organization. U VATED BEDS are designed to add more ce, but actually create chaos for some stu- ts. Items on the floor were kicked under bed in an effort to uclean up." CONTINUED FROM PRGE 152 It started with the closet. Most students never had to share closet space tmuch less a rooml with another person. To try and conserve space, some bought convenient hanging shoe racks to organize their shoes. For the unorganized novice, however, it quickly became a great place to shove dirty shirts and pants. In fact, a pair of pants fit perfectly into the shoe-sized space. Another great concept was the laundry bas- ket, which students used to hold many things: clothes tof coursel, shoes, garbage, and even backpacks. Laundry baskets worked for the organized student, but for those that werenlt as lucky, they became a mess magnet. Another area that illustrated the organi- zational technique was the bathroom. Most students who lived on campus had a small basket, which generally housed bathroom supplies such as toothpaste, hair gels, or deodorants. Unfortunately, the makers of the small baskets forgot to add dividers, so the rushed student easily turned an organized bas- ket sudsy mess with leaking bottles, squished tubes, or empty containers. The last and final area in need of organization was underneath the bed. Although there was not much room under the dorm beds, students utilized the avail- able space for many things. For instance, Rubbermaid made space-saving boxes that fit perfectly under a bed. Toiletries, eating utensils, medical supplies, and even food was packaged neatly in an air- tight containers and slid under the bed. The unorganized, though, chose another approach, such as simply llsqueezingll items under the bed. The ltsqueezingll technique was good for those who had to know where all their belongings were at one time. A quick glance at the pile spilling out from beneath the bed frame revealed the dilapidated binders, empty soda cans, and dirty socks. In the end it all came down to preference. One manls mess was anotherls treasure. HURRICANE EDITOR Jordan Rodack quickly scribbles a message. As editor of the Universityls periodical, he rarely had time to spare for cleaning and organizing his office. F allowing a tiring athletic schedule and fulfilling tough academic demands at the same time is a balancing act STORY BY BRANDIE FEUER 8t ETHAN VON ZAMFT s avid fans of collegiate sports, many students Arespected the time and effort that athletes spent practicing and preparing for their respective sports. Yet, unappreciated at times was that athletes at the college-level of sport did not merely train to meet extremely high ath- letic standards, but academic Freshman Alfredo Perez called this balancing act ones as well. incredibly hard. Perez, a member of the base- ball team and a biology major, woke up four days a week as early as 5:00 am. He worked out at the Hecht Athletic Center from 6:00 till 7:30 am. After his workout, he had breakfast, and went to classes between 9:00 am. and 1:50 p.m. Following a quick lunch, he practiced with the baseball team at Mark Light Stadium for two and a half hours until 5:30 p.m., and then had din- ner. Some days, he had labs from 6:00 p.m. until 9:20. Even with this Perez needed to already hectic schedule, spend time studying and completing home- work. As a freshman, he was required to participate in weekly study sessions, the freshmen experience class for stu- dent-athletes, and the one-on-one mentorship pro- gram. 1 need to study about eight hours a week, said Perez. You need to do this if you re a football player, tennis player, or whomever. Perez believed that the difficulty of being a stu- dent-athlete was on par with the difficulty of having grueling classes. You can be an athlete, have biology as a major, and take some harder classes, or you can be an athlete, take easier classes, and it s still equally as stressful. Much ofthe difficulty is not simply studying, but that you re an athlete working on your career, said Perez. Having to balance the studying life of a student and the a training life of an athlete did not pose much of a problem for the busy fresh- Photo by The Hurricane STUDENTS TAKE A BREAK from their books to hit the hoops. Many found that sporting gave them needed rest from studying. man. For me, I have all of my goals in order. The coaches at orientation really stressed aca- demics. If you figure out how to balance your activities, you should have no problem, he said. Even with the dilemma of being a full time student and a full time athlete at once, Perez said that there was never a problem concerning cheating or other ethical Violations of that nature. You should think about consequences, he said. If you cheat, you let down your team, the entire organization. For athletes, its a big responsibility because we re going to be looked at more closely than other students. They have tutors at the study hall; you don't feel the need to cheat because you have all the resources. Academic 8; Faculty l 157 I Athletes and Academics robbing TYOURSELF1 The battle against Cheating continues as regulations become more strict, and, for those who are caught, punishment becomes more severe STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN ne of the most wide- 5 '66 . spread problems on college campuses was not drugs or alcohol or even rape. It was plagiarism. Students plagiarized in many ways, whether it was by quot- ing works in their papers with- out citing the source, or blatantly turning in essays written by another person. Most of those who plagiarized got caught and paid the severe consequence, which at times marred their futures. The University offered many services to students so they did not have to resort to using otherts word to pass a class. Some of the resources available to students includ- ed the Writing Center, the Academic Development Center and the Math Lab. The Writing Center helped students come up with writing topics and proofread their finished papers. The Academic Development Center provided tutors to students that had trouble in specific courses, by pairing them up with a student that excelled in that specif- ic subject area. The Math Lab provided assistance in mathematics to students of INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Front Row: Norman Einspruch, Shihab Asfour, Vincent Omachonu. Back Row: M.W. Fahmy, David Sumanth, Joseph Sharif, Tarek Khall. am, an With all the resources available to stu- all majors. $2 dents to help them write papers, there was no reason why anyone needed to plagiarize. Those that did risked being expelled by their peers in the Honor Council. rward em Refresh Horn: 3 morn; Prim mp 'flvww.cyboressays ,comlzmlishlcvmm Mm 9.9. Q; Awle T3 Innis iQ Appk support $3 Apoh Stan CG; Microsun MacTov 0M1! mus H CH3 HUME . Q; SEARCH y CD CHAT G FM , e. iffy SUBMIT Choose "Essays"or "Term Pap: Essays - Show me them! vi iiFind E'Ss gheeLmuewxai.Eaaexitugeq Photo from cyberessays.com INTERNET SITES such as www.cyberessays.com made cheating off the Internet an easy outlet. Pla"giatrism m; - a piece of writing that has been copied from someone else and is pre- sented as being your own work a ,v E, .L MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Front Row: Michael Swain, Sadik Kakac, Singiresu Rao, T. Ne'at Veziroglu, Gecheng Zha. Back Row: Naren a Simha, Ram Narasnmhan, Daniel Iourtchenko, Hongtan Liu. Photo by Matthew Turn STUDENTS OFTEN DONTT REALIZE when they are cheati Improper citation is a widespread error among many stude . Freshman Leslie Guettler read books on citation styles to p any chance of making a terrible yet accidental mistake. NURSING Front Row: Dr. Chrietine Williams, Dr. Nancy Hogan, Dr. Carolyn Llnd ren, Jeane Siegel, . herly Qumlgvan, Dr.Theresa esse, Dr. Lee Schmidt Debbie Nogueras. Back Row; Dr. Rosemary all, Mary Asher Lucne Dlugasch, Lisa Burton, Dr. Lous Marshall E ame Kausnlnger, Dr. L dia Desantls, Jeanne'Gottlleb, KIm.Nguyen, Dr. athryn Sapnas, Dean Dlane Hornernlts. Academics 8L Faculty I 158 i Plagiarism Academics 8L Faculty l 159 I Plagiarism Photo by Matt Tumbleson STUDENTS ARE REQUIRED to sign the honor code before taking tests or turning in written assignments. The Honor Council had no toler- ance for code violators. global ADVENTURES Students pack up and leave homefor an experience of a lifetime: to study abroad in foreign countries and continents STORY BY Wollongong, which is just JEFFREY MCCANN south of Sydney. But that ne of the best things was not the only country Mara studied at. A month after coming home from about going to col- lege was being able to experience things that you Australia she packed her never had the opportunlty t0 bags again and hea de d to do. For many students, trav- 1W - r, r , Englan d where she spent e1 offered that opportunity. ' , . Some had the best of both world through the Study Abroad Program. Students had the chance to meet new the following semester. She had the opportunity to study at the University of East Anglia, which was sit- uated in the medieval town of Norwich. ttThe thing that I like most about Norwich was being to live and interesting people, learn new cultures, and so much more. the exchange pro- grams offer students the in a medieval village with WHILE IN AVION, FRANCE many noticed antique cars lining the streets as if time ' stood still. Italy and the rest of Europe had many exciting stories to tell its visitors. all the med1eva1 conven- opportunity to Visit places SUCh as England, Italy, iencesfl But her most val- Monaco and Japan. If Australia ever since reading Alexander and ued aspects of her study abroad trips were selected after completlng the appllcation the Terrible, Horrible, No Good Very Bad the life long global friends that she made process, a student left the US. to attend school in the country of their choice. Day, when she was only five. Two years ago, and the cultures that she learned about. . . during her sophomore year, her dream came Most of the students were sent abroad Senior Mara Friedland true. She spent the semester strictly on an exchange basis, so when the knew that she wanted to go to at the University of University sent students, they in turn , 3W: "5: mix V4 7 A Photo by Kristoffer Koster SENIORS Benjamin Salling and Kristoffer Koster took a train ride from Lucca, Italy to Genoa, Italy. The train was so full that passengers had to sit on their luggage. received a student. One such student, senior Lorenzo Pisano from Monaco said. ltl came to study at UM not just for the beautiful weather, but to meet people from a different culture than at home. I wanted to get a more open mind about social relations? A campus familiar to the people who walk across it every- day was a whole different world to the exchange student. ttI come from a school that consists of one build- ing and only 200 students, so it is very different. Here I get a chance to live on campus and experience what campus life is really like? Pisano said. Study Abroad was a once in a lifetime opportunity for many students. Just as Miami hosted a variety of cultures, other countries embraced UM students eager to see the world. Photo by Kristoffer Koster THE ARCHITECTURE IN ITALY is second am to none. Students not only vacationed, they also learned to value ancient cultures. PUPPETEERING is one of the many artforms taught in Prague. Erick Hershey, a study abroad student, enjoyed practicing his newfound skill. THE DARK SHADOW of Tyn Church is backlit by evening sky in Prague. Prague was one of the many destinations for stu- dents in the study abroad program. fall in g TAPARH Although condemned, students and faculty Still use certain areas Ofcrum- bling art shacks for painting, pottery, and other creative activities STORY BY MICHELLE MUSICER his summer the Art Department made great strides in expanding the Department due to the over- whelming student interest in the pro- gram. Since the art building was con- demned, and no plans existed to build a new one, the art department managed to successfully relocate all of its programs. The art history offices moved to the Merrick Building, while the department designated LC 160 for sole use by art history classes. Printmaking moved to the Rainbow Building. The drawing PHYSICS Sittin F Thomas Curtright. Front Row: Carolyne Van V let, Josef Ashkenazi, Manuel Huerta, Orlando Alvarez, Fulin Zuo, Ghassan Ghanolour. Back Row: L. Mezincescu, Ken Voss, Joshua Cohn, G. Chris Boynton, Howard Gordon, Stewart Barnes, Joshua Gunderson, George Alexandrakis. RELIGIOUS STUDIES Front How: John Fitz erald, Tom Dickens, David Kling, Stephen Sa p. ack Row: Dexter Callender, Joyce chuld, Ada Orlando. Photo by Jeffrey McCann STEPS leading to the Art Building are not used as often as they used to be. The entire art building was condemned in Spring of 2001. POLITICAL SCIENCE Front Row: Nancy Scherer, Pete Moore, George Gonzalez, Marsha Matson, Sylvia Ann Thompson. Back Row: Ben Bishin, Louise Davidson-Schmich, June Teufel Dreyer, Ken Shadlen, Mike Milakovich, Jonathan West, Lucy Morillo. SOCIOLOGY Front Row: George Wilson, Linda Bel rave, Dorothy Taylor, Joanne Kaufran. Back ow: Dale D. Chitwood, R0 er Dunham, Amie Nielsen, John Murphy, Marvin . Dawkins. program planned to move to the renovat- ed portions of the Rainbow Building by spring of 2002, followed by painting in May. Photography and graphic design moved to Building L1. Plans included renovating the painting studio to house the the According to Dr. Marion Jefferson, main office and gallery. associate chair of the Art Department nothing was officially decided by the University as to what was going to hap- pen to the condemned art building. The only certainty was that classes would no longer be held in the historic shacks. PYSCHOLOGY Front Row: Peter Mundy, Adele Hayes, Gail lronson, Lynn Durel, Jean-Philippe Laurenceau, Steve Sutton, Annette La Greca. Second Row: Victoria Noriega, Neena Malik, Kerry Bolger, Daryl Greenfield, Patrice Saab. Third Row: Angelika Claussen, Barry Humitz, Ray Winters, Kristin Lindahl, Marc Gellman, C. Carver. Back Row: Frank Penedo, Ron Duran, Philip McCabe. THEATER ARTS Front Row: Jon Cantor, Nancy Sakland, Clay James, Kent Lantaff, Mlchiko Ntayama, David Goodman, Patricia Dolan. Middle Row: Stephen SVoboda, Michael J. Barens, Vincent J. Cardinal, Bob Akrom, Matthew Gitkin. W Row: Torn Darb, Ken Kurtz, Bruce Miller, N. David I am. Academics 85 Faculty I 162 I Condemned Art Building Photo by Hal Goldstein PhotobyHMatt Tumbleson STUDENTS STILL USE the art shacks because there are no other accomo- THE SECOND FLOOR of the art building remains unusable because it is con- dating rooms. This student paints in one of the classrooms on the first floor. demned. Many thousands of students were taught inside the art building. Photo by Hal Goldstein LASS BLOWING is a class that requires many hours of preparation, learning, and practice. Making a single piece of artwork made of glass takes a few minutes, et the piece itself lasts forever. Glass blowing was one of the final few classes still taught in the condemned art buildings. Academic 85 Faculty t 163 ! Condemned Art Building notable lALUMNI Graduates Choose paths that take them tofame and for- tune, findingjobs in a variety Ofspotlightedfields STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN ver the last 75 years, many students passed through the classrooms of UM and headed for bigger and better things. Some students decided that a life in front of cam- era was for them, while some decided that life behind the cam- era was preferable. Other students thought that playing a role in government was the right path to follow. Louis Aguirre graduated in 1988 with a degree in Broadcast Journalism. Best known as the sidekick t0 Belkys Nerey and Lynn Martinez on South Floridais hit magazine show Deco Drive, Aguirre had a long histo- ry in the television world. His first job was with Channel 51, a Spanish-language station in Miami. Soon after leaving Channel 51, Aguirre began working , for the US. government-supported station, Radio Marti, created to transmit to Cuba. After doing some work with Extra, A Current Ajfair, and taking on small parts in All My Children, Guiding Light, and the hit cable show Sex in the City, Aguirre started working with Deco Drive. Louis is not the only Deco Driver to have attend- ed UM; senior producer Ted Goldenberg also grad- uated in 1991 , with degrees in Broadcast Journalism VVVVVVVV and Political Science. It was Goldernbergis job to assign stories and prepare them into blocks, and come up with all the shows anecdotes, all while overseeing the production of the show. Richard Hauser graduated from the Law School in 1968. He has served as deputy White House Counsel from 1981-1986, as well as Chairman of the Board of Directors of the Pennsylvania Avenue Department Corporation. Hauser was nominated by President Bush to be General Counsel of the Department of Housing and Urban Development. Another UM Law alum to be nominated by President Bush was Sue Cobb. Cobb, who graduated in 1978, was nominated as US. Ambassador to Jamaica. Before nominated, Cobb was managing Director and General Counsel of Cobb Partners, Ltd, a private invest- ment firm in Coral Gables. She also served as Jeb GLORIA ESTEFAN, a member of the Board of Trustees, is just one of several alumni in the enter- tainment industry - others include Jon Secada and Bruce Hornsby. BUSh S personal adV1s0r durlng hls 1998 campaign for governor of Florida. Academics 8L Faculty ' 164 I Alumni 0 Provided by United Airlines : ck Creighton ITED AIRLINES CEO 2001, United Airlines d Chief Executive icer. Creighton had en director of United rlines since 1998. fore United, he served President and CEO of yerhauser C orporation. Photo by Charlotte Southern Dawnn Lewis SINGER, SONGWRITEH, TELEVISION ACTRESS Dawnn Lewis returned for Homecoming festivities and sang the National Anthem at the home foot- ball game against Temple. Alum Lewis had a role in the television soap opera Guiding Light. Photo Provided by Alumni Website Sherrie McCandIess CAPTAIN Scott CIyman CAPTAIN Dave Orr LIEUTENANT COLONEL Alumni could be found all over the world in all professions, including the United States Military. Captain McCandIess, Captain Clyman, Lieutenant Colonel Dave Orr still show their school spirit. Academics 8: Faculty l 165 l Alumni BROUGHT TOGETHER by The Miami Herald, current quarterback Ken Dorsey, and past quarterbacks Gino Torretta t1988-92l, and Bernie Kosar l1982-84l pose during a photo shoot in Aug. 2001. Vinny Testaverde QUARTER BACK, NEW YORK JETS The first Heisman Trophy winner from the University, Testaverde received 678 of 790 possible votes for the award. He was the f irst-round draft pick to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in 1987. a crammeris tPARADISE Students tired ofhectic libraries and cramped dorms Choose to relocate their studying to more comfbrtable campus locales Photo by Matt Tumbleson THE BUSINESS SCHOOL STUDY LOUNGE provides the perfect working environment for individual studying or group projects. Seniors Jacob Gaitan, Peter Menendez and Shereefa Elsawaf prepared for an upcoming presentation. Photo by Matt Tumbleson STUDENTS TAKE ADVANTAGE of the tables infront of the Memorial Building. The area offered the quiet of the outdoors and the pleasantries of fall in Miami. M Photo by Matt Tumbleson THE UCtS INTERNATIONAL LOUNGE is a great meeting place for students to work on class projects. Sophomore Sareeka Gynewardena and freshman Rachel Federgreen discussed their notes for an upcoming test. Photo by Matt Tumbleson FOR FRESHMAN Brittany Daley, a night of studying includes dancing in the halls. Even the halls of Mahoney Residential College turned into a study room for many dance students. Academics 8L Faculty t 166 I Where to Study Photo by Me STUDYING IN THE GRASS is a great way to get away while still being productive. The lush landscapes on campus gave students places to study. STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN 0 you need peace and quiet for that huge midterm or research paper that you have tomorrow? Where do you go? You cant work on it in your room because your roommate keeps blasting Spice Girls on the radio, and you can,t use your study lounge on your floor because those rude kids from down the hall are working on a project and are being totally loud. Now you are really at the end of your rope and don t know what to do. Why not travel to one of the University,s unappreci- ated quiet spots? The most obvious place to get down to work was the Otto G. Richter Library, where one lost him or herself studying in the stacks or in one of the newly improved study rooms that were virtually sound-proof. For those students lucky enough to be enrolled in the business school, a short trip Academics 8L Faculty 1 167 I Where to Study to the lavish study lounges of the Jenkins Building was all that was needed. But if you were one of those people that couldntt study in total quiet, and liked to be around people, then your best bet was the International Lounge on the second floor of the University Center. There, study-holics were surrounded by fellow students, but usually were still able to complete neces- sary homework or test preparation. ; lfe inside RICHTER The Otto G. Richter Library provides valuable resources and state-Qf-the-art technology STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN or those of us who have actually ventured into the Otto G. Richter Library, we found that it was more that just a place that housed dusty antique books. It was actually the largest of the UM libraries and a state- of-the-art research facility, right at stu- dentst fingertips. If you had a research paper, the Richter Library was your best bet to find up-to-date information on your subject. Richter had over 80 Dell Optiplex GX 110 Pentium II 866 com- puter work stations. These computers provided students with access to the library catalog, web-based information services, graphing software, printers and scanners. If you ever needed help with comput- ers, the library employed assistants from the Information Technology Academic Service Department to help with what- ever computer questions you had. They also had government documents, news- papers from around the country, and helpful assistants to help you locate what ever you desired. Many went to the library to study or work on group reports in one of the many study rooms on the second floor. Other available services included tours and research consultations. 3m Photo by Hal Goldstein IN THE STACKS, students can search through volumes of informational resources. The area of the library known as the "stackst' got its name from the many tstackst, of books on the upper levels. Photo by Rocky McClelland STUDENTS OFTEN study in the Otto G. Richter Library. Although space was limited, the peace and quiet was relished. Photos by Matt Tumbleson SOPHOMORE Melissa Dolinsky researches for a report on one of the libraries many microfiche machines. The library provided many research methods, from the innovative Internet to an outdated and ancient card catalog. Academics 8L Faculty I 168 ! Richter Library 78 'k-v rm, m. THE SEVENTH FLOOR; Ma known to studghts as thef -to-Wall is filled wall n 1 stacks ,1", With books. aw DURING AN AFTERNOON PRACTICE at the University Center pool, sophomore Melanie Rinaldi dives off the one-meter spring board into the water. I f I I f f I l I I I an an $ 3"" m my. Mum bu am an n.- on. xxxxxxzxzf, IS THE; ATHL wm.m0...03mwmI...20:4.mc.n.mmmmitwm.IU4OUmmm.I...s.4.m....m.I.rmmmleammmI...ZO.h....Mn.s.Oom.I.r CELEBRATING lTS FOURTH National Championship win, the 2001 Hurricanes baseball team crowds around the trophy. A team without big-time hitters, but equipped with clutch hitting, solid defense, great team speed and a strong sense of unity, the 101 Hurricanes performed like the 099 champions, and in the end brought home UMis fourth baseball National Championship. Hosting the first round Regionals at Mark Light Stadium, the Hurricanes advanced to the Super Regionals by defeating Bucknell, F lorida, and Stetson with a com- bined score of 36-16. In their second Super Regional, the Canes welcomed but just as quickly sent home Clemson Tigers after defeating them in two games, and advancing to the College World Series as the frl seed. Tennessee presented the first hurdle, and the Hurricanes set many records in this 4-hour 21-minute long game tthe length itself was a CWS recordy The team combined for 41 hits and 7 wild pitches as Danny Matienzo led the way for the Canes with two home runs, driving in 6 runs in their 21-13 win in the first round. Miamits next opponent was USC, who gave a better tight, but still succumbed with a score of 4-3. Charlton Jimmerson led off the game with a homerun for the second straight game in the CWS. Timely hitting by Greg Lovelady and Kevin Brown provided the scoring. A tremendous defen- sive move by Charlton J immerson, of leaping over the wall to rob Trojan Brian Barre of a home run, set the tone for the BY PLATON ALEXANDRAKIS rest of the game. Miami ran up against the Volunteers again for rights to the National Championship game. The Canes disposed of them 12-6. After falling behind early on, Miami had back-to-back home runs by Kevin Howard and Danny Matienzo which sparked the offense. Kevin Brown After SIX Straight trips to the homered again to send the team to the title game for the second time in three years and sixth time ever. Miami COIlege world series and one entered the Championship against last yearts runner up, Stanford Cardinals. Riding a 17-game winning streak, the National ChampionShip, the Hurricanes came into the final game ofthe season playing Hurricanes did not qualify for their best ball and looking unstoppable. Senior pitcher Tom Farmer shut down the Cardinal offense. Five RBIis by the CWS in 2000. The 2001 Kevin Brown, timely hitting by the team, and Cardinal errors allowed the Canes to run away with the game and canes SGt out to prove that put their fourth Championship under their belts. their absence from the 2000 CWS was merely a fluke PROUDLY HOLDING the trophy, Greg Lovelady and Vince Vazquez stand on the pitcher's mound in Rosenblatt Stadium. Athletics I 174 I Baseball Omaha CHARLTON JIMERSON $51 hit an infield single to load the bases, then Mike Rodriguez t9t hit a sacrifice fly, making the score 9-0 in the fifth inning. JIMERSON 6351 WAS RECOGNIZED with the tour- nament's Most Outstanding Player award. SENBLATT STADIUM, Omaha, Neb., home of the National : mpionship game. SIGNING AUTOGRAPHS, Greg Lovelady attends to Hurricane fans after the game. CELEBRATING ANOTHER SUCCESSFUL RUN, Kevin Howard t24t, Kevin Brown 681 and Javy Rodriguez tot await their teammate on homeplate. Brown hit a home run and had five RBIs. AFTER A VICTORIOUS GAME, Coach Morris and the players are presented with their fourth National Championship trophy. The last time Stanford and Miami met, the Cardinals won the 1991 regional 15-7. Athletics i 175 ' Baseball Omaha Greg LOVELADY Catcher Batting Average: 269 Runs Batted In: 16 Homeruns: 3 Utica Blue Sox tFlorida Marlinst Alex PRENDES Pitcher Innings Pitched: 14.2 Strike Cuts: 20 Earned Run Avg.:,,;7.98 Augusta Green Jackets tBoston Bed Soxt Batting Average: .302 Runs Batted In: 41 , Homeruns: 10 Pittsfield Astros tHoustan Aslrost Mike RODRIGUEZ , Outfield 333233132396 Homerunazg 5 Pittsfield Astros tHouslon Astrosi Tom EARMER-si Chris SHEFFIELD Pitcher Pitcher Innings Pitched: 114.1 Innings Pitched: 46.1 Strike Outs: 80 Strike Cuts: 69 Earned'Run Avgi'3.54 Earned Run Avg: 3.30 W. Michigan Whitecaps tDetroit Tigersi Charleston Alley Cats tToronto Blue Jayst After successful college careers, 11 players are drafted into KevinwiBROWN First Base , Batting Average; .284 Runs Batted In: 53 Homeruns: 15 Jamestown Jammers tAtlanta Bravest the Major League, setting a new school record GOING TO THE MA JOBS For years, the University of Miami was Fregarded as a leader and champion 1n the college baseball world, but the Hurricanes drastically raised the levels of excellence 1n col- lege baseball with their extraordinary record- breaking 2001 season. Not only did the Canes win a fourth National Championship, but their 2001 College World Series appearance marked their seventh in the past eight years. The Canes also led the nation with 29 consecutive seasons of playing past the regular season end. At the CWS KriaiCLm-E' Brian WALKER Second-Base Batting Avera I6: .254 Runs Bette r1139 Homerunslz n3 Utica Blue Sox tFlarida Marlinst Brooklyn Cyclones tNew York Mels1 tCollege World SeriesL the Canes 11- run margin of victory in the championship game tied a 45- year-old CWS record and their 12.3 average runs per game set a new CWS record. In addition to breaking and setting new records in the CWS, the 2001 team celebrated a school record, and national high, as 1 1 players were drafted to play for professional Class A Minor League teams. Two other players signed STORY BY MARY MILLER free agent contracts. Miket'DiROSA Marcd's NETTLES Gatche Outrtefd Batting Average: .235 Batting Avgjmge: 310 Runs Batted Runs BattEed E32 Homeru Omemns: 0 Yakima Bears tArizona Diamondbackst Eugene Emeralds San Diego Padrest Athletics 1 176 1 Baseball GUARDING HOME PLATE, Mike DiRosa 1141 tags out Seminole Ryan Barthelemy, an FSU player. 1 EVIN BROWN 1381, waves his hat in the Tallahassee ceremony. KEVIN MANNIX 1101 finishes the season ranked among the team's top five in numerous offensive categories. 0 2001 HURRICANE BASEBALL SEASON Jan 25 Jan 26 Jan 27 Feb 03 Feb 07 Feb 09 Florida Atlantic at Florida Atlantic Florida Atlantic at Florida at Florida Int1 Florida W 9-3 10-11 L W 4-2 W 14-5 W - W 10-4 Feb 10 Feb 11 Feb 16 Feb 17 Feb 18 Feb 21 Florida Oklahoma State Elon Elon Elon Florida Infl W 0-7 3-9 L W 4-2 W 10-9 W 7-4 10-17 L Feb 23 Feb 24 Feb 25 Mar 02 Mar 03 Mar 04 Florida Infl Florida Int'l Alban San Diego State Minnesota Arkansas W 10-2 W 2-0 W 14- W -6 W 10-1 W 8-2 Mar 07 Mar 09 Mar 10 Mar 11 Mar 13 Mar 14 Pittsburgh Rutgers Rutgers Rutgers at South Florida at South Florida W 5-2 4-6 L W 13-2 6-9 L W 8-2 W 13-9 Mar 16 Mar 17 Mar 18 Mar 21 Mar 23 Mar 24 East Carolina East Carolina East Carolina Cornell Northeastern Northeastern W 14-13 2-7 L W 8-4 W 2-1 W 5-3 W - Mar 25 Mar 30 Mar 31 Apr 01 Apr 06 Apr 07 Northeastern Cal-State Fullerton Cal-State Fullerton CaI-State Fullerton Savannah State Savannah State W5-3 - L 5-8L 2-9L W - W - Apr 08 Apr 13 Apr 14 Apr 15 Apr 20 Apr 21 Savannah State Florida State Florida State Florida State at Florida State at Florida State W - 9-10 L W 5-4 W 7-1 W 7-5 W - Apr 22 Apr 27 Apr 28 Apr 29 Apr 30 May 04 at Florida State Virginia Virginia Virginia Stetson Jacksonville W 7-4 0- L W 5-1 W 2-6 W 10-9 - L May 05 May 06 May 11 May 12 May 13 May 18 Jacksonville Jacksonville Florida Southern Florida Southern Florida Southern New York Tech 1 W - W - W12-4 W16-3 W 5-4 W17-5 May 19 May 20 NCAA 1 New York Tech New York Tech POSTSEASON W 14 7 W 11-1 GAME JAVY RODRIGUEZ, 1001, gives Florida Gov. Jeb Bush a Hurricane uniform. The team was recog- nized in Tallahassee for their outstanding achievements during the 2001 season, and for winning the College World Series. CELEBRATING THEIR VICTORY over FSU, members of the team congratulate each other at the homeplate. Front Row: Alex Blanco, Jim Burt, George Huguet, Troy Roberson, Javy Rodriguez, Kris Clute, Mike Rodriguez, Mike DiRosa, Brad Safchik. Second Row: Ethan Silverman 1manager1, Eric Lemon 1asst.trainer1, Kevin Blaske ttrainert, Alex Prudes, Mark Kirsten 1asst.coach1, Gino DiMare tasst.coach1, Jim Morris 1head coacht, Lazaro Collazo 1asst.coach1, Greg Lovelady, David Diggs 1manager1, Mike Gibbons 1strength coacht, Robert Lopez manager; Third Row: Kevin Mannix, Marcus Nettles, Chris Bell, Kiki Beryochet, Matt Dryer, Kevin Howard, Andrew Cohn, Danny Touchet, Ornan Reinoso, Danny Matienzo, J.D. Cockrott. Back Row: Jeft Reboin, Tom Farmer, Haas Pratt, Chris Sheffield, Luke DeBoId, Kevin Brown, Dan Smith, T.J.Prunty, Vince Vazquez, Brian Walker, Charlton Jimerson Athletics 1 177 ! Baseball In the 2001 baseball sea- son, the Hurricanes shat- ter records in the regular season, the post-season, and then return home with their fourth National Championship from Omaha, the second in the last three seasons. Their strengths in pitching, speed, and defense lead them to a 53-12 season, the best win-Ioss record in the nation RECORD STORY BY TARYN VANASKIE he 2001 Hurricane Baseball team I shattered numerous records in reg- ular season action and post-season play, coming home with their fourth National Championship, the second in the last three seasons. Their strengths in pitching, speed and defense led them to a 53-12 season, the best win-loss record in the nation. Miami also topped the charts in stolen bases, set- GREG LOVELADY t511 greets Danny Matienzo t221 after a successful run. Matienzo was one of the six Hurricanes named to the All- Tournament team. ting a new school record with 228 stolen bases, marking the first time in UM histo- Athletics 1 178 1 Baseball ry to have four players with 30 or m steals. Javy Rodriguez broke a 27- long record with 66 steals, leading nation with a 1.05 per game average. The Hurricanes took care of mound, setting a new NCAA record 223 relief appearances, thanks to pitc like Luke DeBold and All-American c er George Huguet. Tom Farmer led team with a 15-2 record, just one sho Brian Walker . ranked nationally with 12-1. the national lead. They also tied the school record double plays, with 81 on the season, ishing second nationally with a 1.25 game average. DURING THE STETSON AME, Kevin Brown tSBi it two three-run shots and .ne grand slam, equalling O FtBis and 12 total bases. Under Head Coach Jim Morris, the Hurricanes have made it into the College World Series tCWSi seven their national lead in post-season times, extending play to 29 consecutive sea- sons. The team won their final 17 games, including a nine game sweep through the NCAA tournament. A recap of post-season play: Miami defeated Bucknell t 14-61, Florida 16- 2t and Stetson 06-81 to make it into Super Regionals. Miami then advanced to the CWS after beating Clemson 10-8 and 14-6. During their trip to Rosenblatt Stadium, the Hurricanes clobbered Stanford 12-1 in the Championship game, tying a 45-year old CWS record with the 11 run margin of Victory. The Hurricanes set Omahai 5 another new record by averaging 12.3 runs per game, defeating Tennessee twice, 21-13 and 12-6, and Southern California 4-3 to advance to the title game. Charlton Jimerson was named the CWS Most Valuable Player for a week of great achievements. He helped preserve the 4-3 victory over Southern California by catch- ing an above the wall hit. Teammates Kevin Brown, Danny Matienzo and Tom Farmer were all selected to the CWS All- Tournament team. Miami was undeniably the state cham- pion, with a dominating 23-4 in-state record. The Hurricanes defeated Florida, Florida State, Florida International, and Florida Atlantic to name a few area teams. Miami ended its five-year winless streak in Gainesville by sweeping the Gators. They also swept the Seminoles in a three game win Tallahassee. With such an immense amount of talent, Miami led the nation and broke a school record having the most players being draft- ed. Eleven men were chosen for profes- sional teams and two signed free-agent contracts. CHARLTON JIMERSON 1351 stands at homeplate and prepares for the pitch. The Hurricanes led the all-time series with the University of Southern California 7-4. Photos by J.C. Ridley COACH JIM MORRIS, ABCA National Coach of the Year, instructs his players on the mound. In total, Coach Morris was named National Coach of the Year five times since his arrival at Miami in 1994. JAVY RODRIGUEZ i 1, slides safely into second base. The Hurricanes faced the University of Florida eight times during the postseason, and the team held a 7-1 record over the Gators. 1m b m 0 F 0 8 1 S I C .U C M t A m ID I 0 0 F 1 00 1 C .U k h f. A Penn State vs University of Miami BY zsv MINES The Miami Hurricanes entered Happy Valley to take on a fervent Penn State team, a primetime showdown with national implications. Beaver Stadium held over 109,000 fans try- ing to rattle Heisman Trophy hopeful Ken Dorsey and the N0. 2 Hurricanes as they made meir tirst stop on the road to Pasadena, Calif. Legendary coach J 0e Paterno attempted to reach an immortal 323 victories, while the Hurricanes coach Larry Coker was going for win number one since his move from his previous position as offensive coordinator. Coker and the Canes silenced their critics as well as the Penn State crowd with a dominating 33-7 win. Dorsey ignored the hostile environment and picked apart the Lions defense, completing 20 0f 27 passes for 344 yards and three touchdowns. Clinton Pottis celebrated his 20th birthday with a monster running attack, carrying the ball 17 times for 164 yards. The Associated Press awarded the Hurricanes3 tri- umphant first Victory by placing them at No. 1 on their national poll. DEFENSIVE END ANDREW WILLIAMS t99t smothers Penn St. quarterback Matt Senec. setting the tempo early and sending a message that these Canes were ready for primeti The Associated Press awarded the H urricanes t triumphant first victory by placing them at No. 1 on their national poll. HEAD COACH LARRY COKER watches calmly as his second gap that guards Martin Bibla t65t and Joaquin Gonzalez lay out for him. ranked team cruises to a victory. RUNNING BACK WILLIS McGAHEE t02t cuts back against Penn St. defenders through a Athletics l 182 I Penn State II photos by Dan Colcher a, mi! f t 1.x . FETY ED REED t20t dives in hope of deflecting a Rutgers pass tempt in the Orange Bowl as cornerback Mike Rumph t081 looks on. 9Miami was a very goodfootball team we played out there tonight and I know that better than anybody? Greg Shiano Rutgers Head Coach 1511th11th , , m r1 UNNING BACK NAJEH DAVENPORT t04t puts his head own and drives through a Rutgers defender tor the touchdown. University of Miami vs Rutgers BY ZEV MINES For two seasons, Greg Schiano orchestrated one of the most talented defenses in the nation. So he wasn't at all surprised when Miami domi- nated his Rutgers Scarlet Knights, 61-0, on a rain-soaked Orange Bowl field. Schiano, UM's defensive coordinator from 1999-2000, tilled the head-coach- ing vacancy at Rutgers after the 2000 regular season. His former players forced five fumbles and an interception, while holding the Scarlet Knights to a meager 126 yards of total offense. The Hurricanes racked up 127 yards on penalties alone. "Miami was a very good football team we played out there tonight and I know that better than anybody," Schiano said. Inclement weather delayed the game for almost an hour, but that just delayed the inevitable. Despite the penalties, Miami controlled every aspect of the game and improved to 9-0 in the all-time series against Rutgers. Schiano threw out various formations including multiple wide receiver sets, but Miami's secondary wouldn't budge. Rutgers quarterback Ryan Cubit finished the game 6-0f-l7 for only 47 yards. Meanwhile, the Hurricane otfense was making mental errors, but was able to get away with them. Clinton Portis fumbled 0n the Hum'canes' first play of the game, and Ken Dorsey threw alirstquarterinterception. Dorsey missed several open receivers but finished l4-0f-25 for 315 yards, leading Miami to 34 points before the reserves entered the game. DEFENSIVE END MATT WALTERS t911 bull rushes past defenders en route to sacking Rutgers quarterback. During the season Walters was known for attacking opposing QB's. Athletics I 183 I Rutgers Pitt vs University of Miami BY BROOKE ETZEL The Hurricanes traveled to Pittsburgh to battle the Panthers in front of 57,224 fans on hh September 27, a showdown that aired live J, hi on ESPN. In the second Bi East ame 0f ditii? - g . g WWI"? the season, the Hurrlcanes domlnated . i K with a personal record of three touch- . x X downs and 24 carries for Clinton Portis, who totaled 131 yards for the evening. According to quarterback Ken Dorsey, "Heis great to watch after he gets the football, he makes peo- ple miss." Dorsey did his share by completing 19 of 33 attempts totaling 233 yards. He connect- ed to Andre Johnson for an 18-yard touchdown pass in the tirst quarter. According to Dorsey, "We were able to do some things early and that made them a lit- tle confused." The explosion of twenty points in the first quar- ter put them ahead, with a final of 43-21. Coach Larry Coker said, "I think this team would like to score 100 points and shut everybody out, but thaths not realis- RUNNING BACK CLINTON PORTIS i28i cuts back against Pitt defenders, contributing a 131 yd. performance for the ni "Heis great to watch after he gets QUARTERBACK KEN DORSEY UH tucks the ball and scr . bles for a few extra ards while eludin a Pitt detender. the football, he makes people miss? y g Dorsey on running back Clinton Portis Athletics l 184 I Pittsburgh W 01". UNNING BACK JARRETF PAYTON t34t carries the -II in an attempt to rectify what proved to be an effective game for the Hurricane rushers. t is quickly brought down by a Troy St. defender. DE RECEIVER KEVIN BEARD logy catches a pass, University of Miami vs Troy State BY ZEV MINES With their bi-annual showdown in Tallahassee only a week away, it was hard for the 'Canes to maintain their focus on lowly Troy State. But after the first few minutes of play, the Hurricanes knew they had to take this team seriously. In their first year in V ' " Division LA, the Trojans amassed more first quarter Th6 Trojans V yards than the 'Canes - the iirst time an opponent had amassed more done that to Miami in 2001. The Hurricanes took a 17- first quarter, 7 lead into halftime, regrouped and handily defeated yards than the struggled early and often with Clinton Portis rushing , 'Canes -; the hrst .; seven times for only 18 yards. The Hurricane defense time an Oppof also started off very slowly, allowing quarterback Brock Nutter and the TSU offense to pick them apart. the Trojans, 38-7. On offense, Miami's running game nent had done Nutter was able to complete nine of his 12 first quar- that 10 M iami in ter passes for 96 yards and a touchdown. But on the ZOOI. , second play after halftime, safety Ed Reed intercepted a Nutter pass and returned it 27 yards for a touch- down. Reed talked to his teammates at halftime and tried to inspire them for a more pro- ductive second half. His actions spoke as loud as his words. Following Reed's intercep- tion, Nutter and the Trojans were unable to muster anything offensively. Miami held them to a dismal three yards passing in the third quarter and eight yards in the entire second half. WIDE RECEIVER ANDRE JOHNSON t051 cele- WIDE RECEIVER ETHENIC SANDS ton tries to brates after pulling in a touchdown reception. pull away from a defender after catching a pass. Athletics I 185 I Troy State Florida State vs University of Miami BY ZEV MINES In the end there was no game-winning drive, n0 Wide Right IV, and n0 last-second heroics. The top-ranked University of Miami football team required none of that to wipe out Florida State's 54-game at-home unbeaten streak, as the Hurricanes walked out of Tallahassee with a 49-27 win. The second largest crowd in Doak Campbell Stadium history t82, 8365 watched Miami force six FSU turnovers and turn them into 35 points. The Hurricanes did not look entirely tlawless, however, turning the ball over three times themselves and committing 15 penalties for 125 yards. But even with the errors, the Hurricanes had the dedication and the little bit of luck to put away the 'Noles. With the Canes leading 35-20, Todd Sievers set up to kick his first field goal of the game. However, Joe Fantigrassi, filling in for the injured Chris Harvey, snapped the ball away from holder Freddie Capshaw. Cupshaw tried to pull the ball down, but realized it was a bust- ed play. He had no Choice but to make some- thing out of nothing. He didjust that, running with the ball into the end zone, putting the game out Of reach. The second largest crowd in Doak Campbell Stadium history t82,836T watched Miamiforce six FS U turnovers and turn them into 35 paints. SAFETY ED REED tzot picks off a pass and looks to return the ball for a score. , . Athletlcs I 186 I Florlda State LINEBACKER JONATHAN VILMA tSU picks up one of many FSU turnovers. Vilma later dived into the endzone for a quick six points. LINEBACKER CHRIS CAMPBELL t48t smothers Florida State quarterback Chris Rix UGT The hits proved to be costly as Rix threw 4 interceptions. University of Miami vs West Virginia BY ZEV MINES Ken Dorsey has always valued winning more than any individual accomplishment. But on his way to I n his 22nd leading Miami to an undefeated record, Dorsey has continued the great tradition at "Quarterback U." career Start Further etching himself in the Miami record books, the , , Dorsey tied junior signal-caller threw two touchdown passes, tying , y, , ,, , , , the school record of 48, while leading the Hurricanes , , Steve WdlSh to a 45-3 romp over West Virginia. and Heisman L In his 22nd career start, Dorsey tied Steve Walsh , , , and Heisman Trophy winner Vinny Testaverde to reach Trophy wmner the top of the TD list at Miami. "To be mentioned in , - . ,, Vznny the same sentence as those guys is a great honor, , , ,2 Dorsey said. In a continuing trend, Dorsey and Co. got Testaverde to off to a slow start against the Mountaineers, scoring only a field goal in the first quarter. Dorsey finished reaCh the I019 16-0f-27 for 192 yards with an interception and a fum- 0f the TD list ble. Miami's defense also allowed Avon Cobourne to . . rush for 95 yards in the first half, but rebounded with a at M laml- James Lewis interception that resulted in a 74-yard Photo by Sonja ChristOPh touchdown. Ed Reed continued his outstanding play, intercepting two passes for the sec- AFETY JAMES LEWIS t23i tries to strip the ball out of a est Virginia receivers hand. 0nd consecutive game. The Hurricanes dominated after halftime, scoring 28 unanswered points behind backup running back Frank Gore. Gore burst onto the scene in place of an injured Willis McGahee, rushing six times for 124 yards and two touchdowns. Photo by Sonja Christoph . Photo by Dan Colcher UNNING BACK NAJEH DAVENPORT i04i turns his head LINEBACKER DJ WILLIAMS OD and cornerbacks AI Marshall t25i and Mlke Rumph tOBi dive ter catching a pass and looks downfield for the touchdown. for the fumble in the 2nd quarter. The tCanes recovered and turned the fumble into a score. Athletics l 187 I West Virginia CRUIsE E6900 $57690 University of Miami vs Temple Photo by Russell Wojtusiak BY ZEV MINES Temple may be the cellar dweller 0f the Big East, but the Owls can . say they've accomplished something many others teams have not - a sack on Ken Dorsey. In a lopsided 38-0 shutout, the 3, .415 Hurricanes' offensive line surrendered its first sack in 12 5 games. In the second quarter, Temple linebacker Jairo Almonte broke through the right side of the line on a blitz and put Dorsey on his back. Ironically, Temple was the last team to record a sack against Miami, accomplishing the feat Oct. 21, 2000. The players were disappointed that the streak was over, but eager to move on. "It was a goal for us," center Brett Romberg said. "If it happened, it happened, but I we're still not going to be, 'Oh we gave up a sack, $35? now it's over."' Dorsey did have enough time to throw two touchdown passes, breaking Miami's all-time record in the process. Dorsey surpassed Steve Walsh and Vinny Testaverde with a first- quarter touchdown pass to Kevin Beard. The was marked more milestones as running back Clinton Portis eclipsed the 2,000-yard mark for his career. Portis finished the game with 20 carries for 117 1 yards. In addition, Ed Reed picked off his 19th career Photo by Dan Co; pass - tying him with Bennie Blades for the school record. TIGHT END JEREMY SHOCKEY 1881 pulls in a Ken Dorsey pass in the sec- ond quarter against Temple. The day marked more milestones as running back Clinton Portis eclipsed the 2,000-yard mark for his career. Portisfinished ' the game with 20 L carries for H a a .,. ' .' Photo b Son'a Christ Phofo y S . Chr'smph 011 7 yards. CORNERBACK SEAN TyAYLhR 26 SAFETY ED REED 1201 dodges Temple defenders while returning a , L L, , , i I forced turnover as linebacker DJ Williams 1171 looks on. i 1 tackles a Temple running back In the third quarter. Athletics I 188 I Temple : oston College vs University of Miami : Y ZEV MINES Good teams find a way to win - no matter what. So when it appeared hat the game and the season were slipping away for Miami at Boston ' ollege, the Hurricanes didn't panic - they persevered. Ed Reed capped off n amazing 91-yard interception that gave Miami an 18-7 win and kept its ational title hopes alive. With just over 20 seconds left and the ball at iami's 9-yard-line, Mike Rumph deflected a Brian St. Pierre pass into the ands of Matt Walters. Walters subsequently ran with the ball, only to have t stripped by Reed at the 20. Reed took care of the rest, running 80 yards or the game-sealing touchdown. "The thing that you see in championship ms is that usually you have one of these that you somehow have to win," oker said. "Sometimes when you do, it could be a good situation." After even straight blowouts, Coker got his first scare. Miami led by only five n the final few minutes of the game, but freshman Frank Gore's fumble ;ave Boston College the ball and a chance for the upset. Gore entered the ame after Clinton Portis slightly sprained his ankle. Portis carried the ball season-high 35 times for 160 yards, offsetting Ken Dorsey's worst game s a Hurricane. Dorsey threw four interceptions after throwing only four 1 e entire season. w w. M v m ORNERBACK JAMES SCOTT t29l and efensive end Matt Walters tQU, congratulate ach other after a defensive stop. The MiPUCUIOUS play that SUVEU a SEHSO" ml! III! III! III! llll IIH IIH III! III! HII IIH Illl IIH e. 2 ill :31! HEI Hll II 1 .t mmmm 1L- m m 41.41th m m ' IDElJ-- b 4-41: I ABOVE: WHILE TRYING TO COMPLETE A PASS to a wide receiver t14l the Boston College quarterback t02l hits Miami cornerback Mike Rumph t08l in the knee with the ball. Matt Walters t91l then inter- cepts the ball off the deflection and starts to run downtield. Just as Walter was about to be tackled, safety Ed Reed t20l rips the ball from Walters' hands and runs the length of the field avoiding defend- ers and scoring the game-winning touchdown. Illustration by Alejandro Avayu Athletics I 189 I Boston College All Photos b Son'a Christo-h WIDE RECEIVER ANDRE JOHNSON tOSl catches a pass from Ken Dorsey and puts his head down as he runs for the first down against the Orangemen. University of Miami vs Syracuse BY ZEV MINES Syracuse entered the Orange Bowl on a eightegame win streak and looking to derail Miami's Big East and National Championship hopes. The Orangemen accomplished neither, dominated by the top-ranked Hurricanes in a 59-0 blowout. "This team is scary when they are connecting on all cylinders," said head coach Larry Coker. Miami struck fear into the hearts of their Big East foes, taking a 24-0 lead into half- time. The Hurricane defense completely shut down Syracuse, allowing only 185 yards of total offense. Ken llThiS team is Dorsey rebounded from a poor performance at Boston College by completing l3-0f-20 passes for 224 yards and scary When four touchdowns. Two of those TD passes were to Andre they are C011- Johnson, who had a career-high 1 16 receiving yards. Dorsey had plenty of time to throw, thanks to the best necting on offensive line in the nation. Dorsey's blind-side protector, ' ,, left tackle Bryant McKinnie, dominated his personal all Cylinders' matCh-up with highly touted defensive end Dwight Larry Coker Freeney. Freeney entered the game with 16.5 sacks but Miami Head Coach had no impact on the game and did not even record a sin- gle tackle. Phillip Buchanon led the Hurricane defense with a fumble recovery, a sack and a 77-yard interception return for a touchdown. Syracuse entered the game averaging over 166 rushing yards 21 game, but the 'Canes held the Orangemen to only 105 yards on the ground. The win set up Miami's long anticipated rematc with Washington, which was rescheduled following the Sept. 11 attacks. CORNERBACK MIKE RUMPH iosi hits Syracuse running back Mungro 03 with CORNERBACK PHILLIP BUCHANON l31l intercepts a pass off a Syracu linebackers Chris Campbell t48l and DJ Williams t17l . quarterback and looks downfield to score. Teammate Mike Rumph t08l p Athletics I 190 I Syracuse niversity of Miami vs Washington Y ZEV MINES As the Hurricanes jubilantly walked off the range Bowl field, after just avenging last season's ne loss, vindication was replaced by the promise l something much sweeter - win one more and ey'd be smelling roses. Top-ranked Miami moved lemselves that much closer to a Rose Bowl appear- ce and a shot at the national title with a com- anding 65-7 victory over theneNo. 12 Washington uskies. In their regular season finale at the OB, iami looked like a team destined for the champi- ship. The Hurricanes played almost flawless foot- 11, reaching a season high in points and intercep- ons t6l. The Canes jumped out early, as linebacker nathan Vilma intercepted Washington quarterback ody Pickett 0n the third play of the game. Two ays later, running back Clinton Portis ran seven rds for the first of his three touchdowns. It seemed as if Washington would even the ore on their next possession, but the Huskies were alled at the one-yard line when Pickett tripped 0n Quarterback Ken Dorsey, worked witha shortfield all gamei'flong ans: ' Miami is aver- ageyrstarting , posztion was ' the Washington 45-yard linen? Photo by Sonja Christoph QUARTERBACK KEN DORSEY 00 takes a snap from center Brett Romberg t66l. fourth down-and-goal. From that point on the Hurricanes steamrolled the Huskies, iiiiii Jtscoring them 30-0 in the second quarter alone. Quarterback Ken Dorsey worked with short field all game long, as Miami's average starting field position was the ashington 49-yard line. Miami's defense helped the Canes score 35 points off of seven ashington turnovers. Dating back to the FSU game, the Hurricanes' "D" has allowed a tal of 17 points, while the offense has racked up an astounding 425. Photo by Sonja Christoph CORNERBACK PHILLIP BUCHANON tan intercepts a pass and runs downfield towards the goal line hoping to score a touchdown. Athletics I 191 I Washington Photo by Sonja Christoph EBACKER JONATHAN VILMA t51l picks up ashington turnover and runs downfield with uoking for the touchdown. Photo by Dan Colcher University of Miami vs Virginia Tech BY ZEV MINES Only the strong survive. The Hurricanes mettle and their undefeated season were put to the ultimate test in Blacksburg, Va. - a place in which they had not won since 1992. That year Miami was in the national title game. The 'Canes assured themselves a spot in the Rose Bowl - site of the 2001 National Championship game - edging the Virginia Tech Hokies, 2624. And everything came down to a two-point conver- sion. The Hokies' Ernest Wilford dropped a Grant Noel pass with just over six minutes left in the game, following a Va. Tech blocked punt returned for a touchdown. Even after the failed conversion, the Hokies still had a chance to score. But with 4:18 left, Ed Reed picked off Noel for his nation-leading ninth interception. Punter Freddie Capshaw got a punt off with less than a minute left, pinning the Hokies at their own four-yard line. That allowed the Hurricanes to barely hold on, despite blowing a 20-3 halftime lead. Clinton Portis rushed 34 times for 124 yards and a touchdown, while Todd Sievers nailed four field goals - two in each half. The 'Canes were held without a touchdown over the final half. Ken Dorsey played well but didn't put up the numbers in his final bid for the Heisman Trophy. Dorsey finished 20-0f-41 for 235 yards and a touchdown, but had receivers drop several passes. Dorsey didn't care about the numbers; he was just happy to be leading the Hurricanes t1 l-OT to an unde- feated season and the shot to bring home Miami's fifth national championship. Associated Press WIDE RECEIVER JASON GEATHERS tosi prevents Dorsey's pass from being Intercepted by a Virginia Tech player. Athletics I 192 1 Virginia Tech them for earning a Rose Bowl be rth in the Bowl Championship Series. .1, ; AI Diazj The Miami He CORNERBACK PHILLIP BUCHANNON tan lays helplessly on his back and watches as a the tying two point conversion slips through the grip of a Virginia Tech receiver late in the fourth quarter The Canes assured them- selves a spot in the Rose Bowl - site of the 2001 National Championship game - edging the Virginia Tech Hokies, 26-24. Al Diathhe Miami , LINEBACKER JONATHAN VILMA t511 holds a ros the air after the Miami win. Hurricane fans who m the trip threw roses at the players to congratulate All photos by Dan Colcher RUNNING BACK CLINTON GUARD MARTIN BIBLA 65$" HURRICANE PLAYERS Kevin Beard 109x Ed Reed t20t, Al Marshal t25t PORTIS t28t sprints toward and Markese Fitzgerald t27t warm up before the Temple game. Sprints hOIdS Up freshman running back the sideline against Penn St. were a regular part of the pre-game warm-up routine. Frank Gore t32t congratulating him on his touchdown run against Washington in the third quarter. ' ' ' r, r L w? I ' ' I 1 I b." , ' ,M Nth fr; fiia 531.11 M1 11m a." 41 4.34. 02$ FQA 3fpglx WK FW m aim WA ' " "' ' '1 a ' ;' AWkabr? V ' '.. ' 1" f '5' vy" .. .wyia kw MK ATM :i-f N I CAOCHES: Larry Coker, Rob Chudzinski, Randy Shannon, Vernon Hargreaves, Curtis Johnson, Art Kehoe, Greg Mark, Don Soldinger, Mark Stoops, Dan Werner, Frank Giufre, Rob Holder. Andrew Swasey PLAYERS: 1st row Daryl Jones, Willis McGahee, Jason Geathers, Najeh Davenport. Andre Johnson, Amrel Rolle, Ethenic Sands, Mike Rumph, Kevin Beard, Ken Dorsey. Jair Clarke, 2nd row Freddie Capshaw, Buck Ortega, Dan Lundy, Todd Sievers, DJ Williams, Derrick Crudup, Troy Prasek, Edward Reed, Jermell Weaver, Kelly Jennings, James Lewis, Marcus Maxey, Alphonso Marshall, Sean Taylor, Markese Fitzgerald 3rd row Clinton Portis, James Scott, Jovonny Ward, Phillip Buchanon, Frank Gore, Mark Gent, Jarret Payton, Quadtrine Hill, Maurice Sikes, Carl Walker, LaVaar Scott, Kyle Cobia, Jarvis Gray 4th row Leon Williams, Howard Clark, Ken Dangerfield, Chris Campbell, Darrell McClover, Roger McIntosh, Jonathan Vilma, Tariq Vlaun, James Sikora, 5th row Jamaal Green, Santonio Thomas, Jarrett Weaver, Brad Kunz, Vernon Carey, Toney Tella, Chris Harvey, Scott Puckett, Rashad Butler 6th row Martin Bibla, Brett Romberg, Joe McGrath, Joe Fantigrassi, Joel Rodriguez, Jim Wilson, Ed Wilkins, Joaquin Gonzalez, Sherko Haji-Rasouli, Vince Wilfork, Carlos Joseph 7th row Chris Myers, Bryant McKinnie. Robert Bergman, Robert Williams, David Williams, Kellen Winslow ll, Ennis Grafton, Roscoe Parrish, Brandon Sebald, Kevin Everett 8th row Jeremy Shockey, Thomas Carroll, Matt Walters, Orien Harris, John Square, William Joseph, Jerome McDougIe, Miguel Robede, Larry Anderson. Cornelius Green, Andrew Williams ROSE BOWL CI'IA MPIONS THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI HURRICANES' 2001- 2002 SEASON SEPT 01 SEPT 27 Athletics I 193 I Season e e .. ; A ,, . rs a - t, I. t e A CHAMPIONS PATH: Red and white rose petals were scattered all throught the stadium, a glorious sight for Hurricane fans. Photo by Russell Wojt Photo by Adam Barkan Photo by Adam : QUARTERBACK KEN DORSEY t1 1t and the rest of the Hurricanes got off to a quick start WIDE RECEIVER ANDRE JOHNSON t05t is se against the Huskers. Just 6:51 into the game Dorsey hit wide receiver Andre Johnson tosy for here returning a Nebraska kick-off early in the 1st I an easy touchdown to give Miami an early lead. Athletics I 194 I Football Photo by Charlotte Southern Photo by Charlotte Southern RRICANE OFFENSIVE LINEMEN gather around offensive line coach Art Kehoe. THE BAND OF THE HOUR plays for the Miami fans during their half- e Hurricanes line dominated all game, providing lanes for running back Clinton Portis. time performance. Although small in comparison to Nebraskats band, the Band of the Hour shined. tank .3 fxpldded With a 0 hwort- Running Photo by Adam Barkan TIGHT END JEREMY SHOCKEY way salutes the crowd after scoring the Hurricanes third touch- down of the quarter against Nebraska in the Rose Bowl. Through the season Shockey was a fan favorite. Athletics I 195 I Football All Photos by Adam Barka HURRICANE CHEERLEADERS lead a small but vibrant Miami crowd in the third quarter. Miami fans where out numbered a many as 4:1 in Pasadena. But in the end it . didn't matter, as Nebraska fans where DEFENSIVE END MATT WALTERS 19D and company sack Nebraska quarterback and Heisman Trophy wmner silenced by the start of the 2nd quarter; Eric Crouch in one of many Miami third quarter stops. Crouch had 114 yards for the game. m k A DEFENSIVE END ANDREW WILLIAMS t99t tackles a Nebraska running back. The Hurricanes held the Huskers to just 47 yds. rushing. SAFETY JAMES LEWIS 1231 puts a lick on a Nebraska player in the third quarter, sending the mes- sage early that scoring against Miami won't be easy. Athletics I 196 I Football I BSD!- U 1' hamptons Photo by Russell Wojtusiak CO-MVP,S ANDRE JOHNSON ma AND KEN DOHSEY GU celebrate the win along with fellow em in the 4th quarter to keep the clock moving and teammate Daryl Jones by holding up the Sears Trophy at the post-game presentation ceremony. Photo by Adam Barkan MIAMI TURNED TO RUNNING BACK Clinton Portis secure their fifth national title. Photo by Russell Wojtusiak Photo by Russell Wojtusiak HEAD COACH LARRY COKER is interviewed by ESPN analyst Lynn QUARTERBACK KEN DORSEY walks along as millions of red and Swann. Coker became just the second head coach in history to win a white rose petal flutter through the air. It was a beautiful sight for national title in his rookie season. Dorsey and the Hurricanes. Athletics I 197 I Football ON THE HOME COURT, Jamie Grass on sets up Kristi Sprinkel 9 for a spike. The Canes went on to beat the Panthers in three straigh sets, their ninth-straight home game win. H URRICA NES SPIK E BACK! STORY BY ZEV MINES Row: Lynsey Irwin, Jamie Grass, Vanessa Koehler, Mallorey James, Christina Hernandez, y Youngs, Chynna Van Dyke-Hughes, E1izabeth Tyson. Back Row: April Yantis, Marcela rra, Sandra Totten, Kristi Sprinkel, Nicole Lamagne, Courtney Berg, Valeria Tipiana, Erik Olson. VOLLEYBALL SEASON Aug 31 Sep 1 Sep 1 Sep 7 Davidson Coastal Carolina American Long tsland 2-3 3-0 0-3 3-0 Sep 7 Sep 8 Sep 18 Sep 21 Wofford UAB Florida Atlantic Jacksonville 3-0 2-3 0-3 - Sep 23 Sep 28 Oct 1 Oct 2 ddle Tenn. State Florida Memorial Florida A8M Florida State 3-0 3-0 0-3 - Oct 5 Oct 11 Oct 17 Oct 20 Florida Infl Tulsa St. Johns Central Florida 2-3 3-0 3-0 3-0 Oct 21 Oct 24 Oct 27 Oct 28 Nortg Eexas Nova Southeastern Pittsgbiirgh Georgia State Nov 2 Nov 4 Nov 6 Nov 13 lrkansas State Bethune-Cookman Florida Atlantic St. Thomas 3-1 3-0 3-1 3-0 Athletics 1 199 1 Volleyball 1N ITS F1RST SEASON SINCE 1981, THE WOMEN18 VOLLEYBALL TEAM COMES BACK STRONG he Hurricane volleyball team may have been on a two-decade hiatus, but you couldntt tell by its per- formance on the court. Miamiis first volleyball squad since 1981 finished with a 17-7 overall record under the direction of head coach Nicole Lantagne. Lantagne guided the young Hurricanes to a 13-1 home record at the Knight Sports Complex, and Miami concluded their season with an ll-match win streak. Lantagne recorded her first head coaching victory in the Hurricanes1 second match as UM swept Coastal Carolina, 3-0, on Sept. 1. A week later, Miami celebrated volleyball's return to Coral Gables with a ceremonial 1First Servef University President Donna Shalala, Athletic Director Paul Dee and former UM volleyball players were on hand to witness the 1Canes take two of three matches in their first home tour- nament. Against LIU that weekend, junior Marcela Gamarra made her presence felt, recording a .480 attack percentage. Gamarra led the team with 375 kills on 804 attacks and was second with 38 serving aces. Senior Kristi Sprinkel was first with 39 aces and also led the team with 88 total blocks. Combine their efforts with those of Jamie Grass, Valeria Tipiana and other up and coming freshmen, and the Hurricanes were tough to beat. Playing as an independent, Miami defeated both Big East teams it faced St. John's, 3- 0 and Pittsburgh, 3-11 during the 2001 season. UM joins conference play in 2002 and served notice that a volleyball power was rising in South Florida. IN THEIR GAME AGAINST GEORGIA STATE, Marcela Gamarra t51 spikes the ball through the defense for a key kill. Gamarra fin- ished with 375 kills on 804 attacks 1.3531 for the season. 1CANES BE THE HURRICANES TAKE IT THE 2002 NCAA TOURNA NET, MAKING IT THI FOURTH POST-SEAS' APPEARANCE IN THE LA FIVE SEASO Photos by David Eppolito FORWARD JAMES JONES 1337 dribbles down court against a St. John1s defender in the first quar- ter in the Miami Arena. Jones led the team in rebounding and was third in scoring. MEWS BASKETBALL SEASON Nov. 10 LA Ci Stars W.1 7-72 Nov. 24 Lafa ette w, 9-69 Dec. 8 Texas A8M w, 64-55 Dec. 27 Louisiana State Jan. 8 St. John's L, 71-60 Jan. 24 Villanova w, 76-58 Feb. 10 Boston College 1 Feb. 26 Providence w. 81 -65 March 14 Missouri L, 93-80 Nov. 18 Eastern Michigan W, 93-47 Nov. 26 Florida Atlantic W, 74-48 Dec.15 Indiana W, 58-53 Dec. 30 St. Francis 1PM W, 71-48 Jan. 12 Viwinia Tech . 77-68 Jan.29 Boston College L 70-65 Feb. 13 St. John's W, 79-56 March 2 Viwinia Tech , 83-77 Nov. 19 UAB w, 81-79 Nov. 29 Howard W, 87-71 Dec. 18 Florida A8M W, 90-62 Jan. 2 Georgetown W. 9-74 Jan. 15 Pittsbur h W, 76-6 Feb. 2 Connecticut W, 68 66 Feb. 17 Rutgers L, 64-61 March 7 Georgetown W, 84-76 Athletics I 200 I Men8s Basketb Nov. 20 Clemson W, 67-65 Dec. 3 Florida International W, 775 Dec. 22 Charlotte W, 64-56 Jan. 5 Connecticut L, 76-75 Jan. 19 Providence W, 102-96 Feb. 5 Villanova W, 65-56 Feb. 23 Notre Dame L, 90-77 March 8 Pittsburgh L, 76-71 GUARD JOHN SALMONS 5 looks to pass the ball to a teammate in the second quarter against Big East for St. Johns. tbal1 FORWARD RODRIGUE DJAHUE UM stops and pops up a jumper in the third quarter against the University of Connecticut. GUARD JOHN SALMONS W handles the ball against Connecticut defenders. Salmons was the team leader in assists for the season. FORWARD ELTON TYLER am shoots a layup over a Notre Dame defender during the first quarter of a late season matchup. IN HIS SECOND SEASON, head coach Perry Clark instructs his players on the court. Photos by David Eppolito R RECEIVING A PASS, sophomore forward Darius Rice 62H dodges Virginia Tech defend- FORWARD RODRIGUE DJAHUE U46 fights Off tWO Connecticut ice was one of the Big Easfs top three-point shooters. players trymg to get a loose ball during UM6s 68-66 wm. Athletics I 203 I Men,s Basketball SHOOWNG LIGHTS SOPHOMORE GUARD HUTASHI WILSON tSOl cro es over against Virginia Tec Hutashi was a great penetr ing point guard and defende THE WOMENis BASKETBALL TEAM CAPS OFF A STELLAR SEA- SON MAKING IT ALL THE WAY TO THE NCAA TOURNAMENT fter suffering through consecutive losing seasons, the women7s basketball team rebounded in a major way in 2001-02, advancing to the second round of theWomenTS National Invitational Tournament. The Lady Canes fell to Houston, 83-76, but head coach Ferne Labatils group arguably could have made it to the NCAA Tournament. Miami finished with a regular season record of 17-10 00-6 Big Eastl, including wins over three nationally ranked teams Texas and conference foes Boston College and Virginia Tech. The Lady Canes lost in the sec- ond round of the Big East Tournament, setting up an WNIT first round matchup at Georgia Tech, which UM won, 73- 64. As she was all season long, junior Meghan Saake was a big part of a defense that forced 27 turnovers. Saake, the Big East Defensive Player of the Year, averaged just under four steals, breaking the single season school record with 121. Sophomore Chanivia Broussard led the team in scor- ing with 14.2 points per game, and she had a team-high 20 points in the win over Georgia Tech. The Lady TCanes will have those two starters back next season in addition to junior Alicia Hartlaub and sophomore Shaquana Wilkins. Miami will be without departed seniors Sheila James, Martha Bodley and Kathryn Fowler, all of whom were key contributors to the team. Labati signed three recruits who can play guard a position crucial to the team,s success. ttTwo keys are the guard play and rebounding? Labati said. ttIf we have those two things, I think we are capable of going to the Sweet Sixteen? Athletics l 204 l Women1s Basketball WOMEWS BASKETBALL SEASON , Nov. 10 W, 67-65 7 Nov. 24 Lafayette L WD71-39 ' ec. Waxes A 84 M 5542.455? 7 auisiana State H5315 St. John's M'44155'456 Villanova Feb. 10 ostonCollege L, 76-63 Feb.26 Providence March 14 Missouri L, 93-80 4.A City Stars , E 545 Photos by David Ep olito VMW-gz Eastern Michigan 559559 Florida Atlantic "74534555 Indiana v5529:4561 St. Francis 5PM E455??? Virginia Tech 555.65 a Boston College Feb. 13 St. John's W. 79-56 W735 Virginia Tech JUNIOR FOR- WARD, ALICIA HARTLAUB 5345 concen- trates on her follow-through as she lets go of a free throw in an exhibition game. Hartlaub had great post moves and the ability to shoot from outside. FRESHMAN GUARD YOLANDA MCCORMICK 5105 handles the ball down court. McCormick was a valuable freshman, run- ning the offense at times. vWalfv UAB 55558 Howard "5433553 Florida A 84 M -4 W45? 23 Georgetown "545.7529 Pittsburgh L535? Connecticut Feb. 17 Rutgers L, 6 -61 March 7 Georgetown W. 4-75 "031-2109w' Clemson Ml? Florida International "5539552 Charlotte "$459574 Connecticut "355.5539 Providence W45??? Villanova Feb. 23 Notre Dame L. 90-77 Malch 8 Pittsbur h L. 76-7? Athletics ' 205 ! Women7s Basketball SOPHOMORE SHAQUANA WILKINS 5235, dribbles around an opponent. Wilkins, a forward, averaged 3.6 ppg as a freshman. STRUGGLING T O WARD VICTORY STORY BY RYAN JONAS WITH SIX RETURNERS AND DETERMINATION TO WIN, MEWS TENNIS BRINGS HOME A SECOND PLACE VICTORY IN THE BIG EAST TOURNAMENT tarting the year off ranked No. 18 in the nation, the merits team ended its season with a second place fin- ish in the Big East Tournament. The events in between, however, were not as pleasant. Returning six letter winners from a team that finished No. 11 the year before, the Hurricanes finished their sea- son ranked No. 43. The team1s 12-9 record included wins over South Alabama, SMU, Georgia State, Middle Tennessee State, and Georgia Tech. With an 8-8 record before the Big East Championships, coach Jay Berger led the e XXV lawn . . .KKK Front Row: Joel Berman, Maxime LePivert, Andrew McDade, Todd Widom, Jose Liberman. Back . Row: Coach Bryan Getz, Tomas Smid, Coach Jay Berger, Justin Kinney, Andrew Golub, Michael Miami swept West Virginia to face Myles, Tarik El-Bassiouni. Hurricanes to a 5-2 victory over Clemson and a 4-3 win over Georgia Tech. Virginia Tech in the semifinals. Led by freshman Todd Widom and senior Tomas , Smid, the Hurricanes won their doubles MEN 8 TENNIS SEASON matches, winmng the doubles point. Jan. 24 Jan. 27 Feb. 9 Feb. 23 In singles, senior Tarik E1 Bassiouni Florida Atlantic South Alabama Florida State Westewgllifhigan won 6-4, 6-2 in the tournament. Virginia Feb. 24 March1 L March 3 MarchB Tech won the next three singles matches, Notre Dame Florida A8tM Wisconsin Texas Christian N0. 1, No. 3 and N0. 5 to take the lead Msamg TMarc'IAEM G March 32' Mdd. TMamh 25 s , 'th - . ' - exas eor ia tate i e ennessee tat X1111 a score of.3 2.. Needing two Vlcte W, 5-2 L. 4.1 11?, 4.3 W, -, , L rles, two M1am1 senlors came through in cMaerh 38 N th 56am: 30 S t Marci 31 VS AgrgIG, d ' ' oora 0 or aroina tae u 6 out , ori at the clutch. Jose Lieberman won hlS match L, 4.3 W. 5-2 L, 7-0 L, 4.3 in three sets, and after losing the first set, cpfpr" 13 G April114 April 19 , ' April 20 ' V ' ' ' emsOn eo ia ech Big East, West Virginia ,1 Big East, Virginia Tech Srnld fought back tO'Wm hlS match and the w, 5.2 , V? 4.3 W, 4.0 W. 4.3 Vlctory for the Hurricanes. - April 21 L e , , , L L , , ,y L , ,, ,, In the final, Miami lost to Big East 8'9 EaStL N4911re Dame powerhouse Notre Dame, 4-1. Athletics I 206 i Men,s Tennis SENIOR TARIK EL BASSIOUNI prepares to return an opponents serve. Bassiouni finished his junior season with a 2-0 singles mark and a 1-0 doubles record. Photos by David Eppolito R ANDREW GOLUB sets up his serve at a match in the Schiff Tennis Complex. Before coming to Miami, Golub FRESHMAN JUSTIN KINNEY begins the match in the No. 1 position throughout high school. against Notre Dame with a powerful serve. Athletics I 207 I Men's Tennis Jan.25 Florida Atlantic W, 5-2 Feb. 13 Florida International 1 March 17 Texas A8M L, 4-1 April 7 Notre Dame SENIOR MARCY HORA fol- lows through with a back- hand, return- ing a serve. BEGINNING HER SET, junior lgna deViIliers sends a pow- erful serve to her opponent. Jan. 26 Barry W, 5-2 Feb. 17 South Florida March 22 Bosta? College 7 April 20 Big East, Virginia Tech W, 4-0 WOMEN,S TENNIS SEASON Feb. 2 South Alabama W 1 Feb. 24 William a; Mary L, 4-3 March 31 Big East, Notre Dame W 4-1 1 W i x h L . nwwr u" wmm M ., Lusiu n :1 M Feb. 88 ississippi tate W, 6-1 arch1 Florida State W 4- SOPHOMORE SARA ROBBINS sets up a serve in a match at the University Tennis Center. Athletics W 208 W WomenWsTennis CONQUERING COURT STORY BY RYAN JONAS 1' H A NEW 61341311,? SWQNG E1881$UNE 951N13 A QESiW WE UMW, WGMENQ ?WNfS 3WEEW Wig giG EAST team started its season ranked No. 37 and ended ranked No. 30 after win- ning the Big East Tournament. I g the year with new coach Paige 1 uk and a very young team, the women n that experience was not everything. I mished their regular season with an 1 1- rd and had wins over South Alabama, sippi State, Florida International, . State, and Virginia. Of their six close , all were to ranked teams. 1e Hurricanes entered the Big East e. ent on a two-match losing streak, but ded quickly. Seeded second, Miami -d a first round bye and then swept ia Tech, 4-0, to advance to the finals t top-seeded Notre Dame. e Fighting Irish grabbed an early advan- y winning two of the three doubles s to win the doubles point. Miami then ontIol 0f the match. At No. 1, sopho- Mari Toro easily won her match 6-1, 6- n senior Marcy Hora won at No. 2 sin- gles, 6-0, 7-6 61. At No. 6 singles, sophomore Sara Robbins also won, 6-2, 6-1. Finally, fresh- man Staci Stevens clinched the championship and singles sweep with a 6-4, 7-5 victory. Yaroshuk was named Big East Coach of the Year and Toro was named MVP of the tourna- ment. The Hurricanes avenged a 4-3 loss F i g h t i n g Irish in their last match before the tournament. For the whole season, the Hurricanes post- ed a 135-73 singles record and a 56-41 record in doubles. Toro led the team with a 22-9 record at No. 1 singles. Hora finished her career at Miami with a 12-1 1 record, mostly at No. 2 singles. SOPHOMORE MARI TORO prepares to return a serve. Toro transferred from Florida International University. 'ow: Christine Miller, Sara Robbins, Stacey Stevens, Sihem Bennacer, Jessie Pelto, Lauren e, Marcy Hora. Back Row: Tari Ann Toro, Abby Smith, Mari Toro, lgna De Villiers, Ewelina iffany Hampton, Paige Yaroshuk. Athletics I 209 I Women1s Tennis FORE GIRLS STORY BY RYAN JONAS Christina Miller, Camilla Hilland, Jazmin Cataldo, Katie Buscemi, Dominique Gagnon, Michele Miller, Ava Lee, Shannon McGrego. 2001-2002 WOMEN,S GOLF SEASON Oct. 12 Oct. 13 Oct. 14 Oct. 19 Beacon Woods Inv. Beacon Woods Inv. Beacon Woods Inv. Mission Inn Inv. 81h place 7th place 7th place 61h place - Oct. 20 Oct. 21 Oct. 26 Oct. 27 Mission Inn Inv. Mission Inn Inv. Alabama Capstone Alabama Capstone 7th place 61h place 12m place 91h place Oct. 28 Nov. 5 Nov. 6 Dec. 3 Alabama Capstone Pine Needles COIL Pine Needtes Coll. Lady Moc Inv. 13th place 10th place 901 place 2nd place .Dec. 27 Dec. 30 Jan. 2 Jan. 5 Loutsiana State St. Francis tPA1 Georgetown Connecticut W, 68-61 W, 71-48 W, 9-74 L, 76-75 March 18 March 19 April 5 April 6 Waterlefe Inv. Waterlefe Inv. Women's Coll. Champ. Women's Coll. Champ L, 308-317 L, 308-317 51h place L, 311-301 April 7 Women's Coll. Champ. L. 311-301 Athletics I 210 I WomenTS Golf tarting with an impressive seventh place showing at the Beacon Woods Invitational and culminating in a Ryder Florida Woments Collegiate Golf Championship by sophomore Camilla Hilland, the women enjoyed another success- ful season. At the Ryder Championships, Hilland shot a three round 219 to, finish one stroke ahead of Florida State,s Kristin Tamulis. Freshman Tina Miller and sopho- more Jazmin Cataldo of Miami both shot 230 to finish tied for eighth place. After the Beacon Hill Invitational victory, the Hurricanes placed sixth at the Mission lnn Invitational in Leesburg, Fla. The women trav- eled next to Birmingham, Ala. for the Alabama Capstone, where they flnished 13th. The team concluded its season by finishing ninth in the Pine Needles Collegiate Tournament. Coached by Lela Cannon in her 19th year, the team finished second in the Lady Moc Invitational in Lakeland, Fla. The women missed first place by one stroke to North Carolina State. Finishing seventh at the Waterlefe Invitational, the team went on to compete in the State Championship meet. Overall, the team was led by Hillard, who ended the year with one first place victory, flve top ten finish- es, three top twenty fmishes and a 75.7 aver- age. Tina Miller concluded an outstanding freshman year with a 77.6 average and six top- ten finishes. Cataldo finished with three top- ten finishes and a 79.1 average. SOPHOMORE JAZMIN C ALDO swings hard off the tee, attempting to drive the ball onto the green. FRESHMA AVA LEE concentrates while trying to make a putt. SOPHOMORE KATIE BUSCEMI chips off the rough trying to make par. Athletics I 211 I Woments Golf DIVING diving team proved strong this season, experi- encing record- breaking highs and enjoying national recog- nition. In February, senior Imre Lengyel was named Big East Most Outstanding Menls Diver and sen- ior Michelle Davison was named Big East Most Women,s Diver at the Big East Outstanding Championships in Uniondale, New York. Lengyel won the menIS 1- and 3-meter competitions, while Davison won the women1s 1-meter competition. In March, Lengyel was named 2002 NCAA champion in platform diving after winning the event at the NCAA MenIS Swimming 8L Diving Championships at the University of Georgia. In April, junior Kyle Prandi broke an 11-year-old American record in platform diving at the 2002 World Cup Trials in Cleveland, Ohio. His performance earned him a spot on the 2002 World Cup and FINAfUSA Diving Grand Prix teams to be held in Sevilla, Spain. Prandi was also featured in the official publication of US. Diving, the national gov- erning body of diving in the US. The team also placed three divers -- seniors Imre Lengyel and Stefan Ahrens and freshman Miguel Velazquez -- on the NCAA 2001 - DivingIS MenIS All American 2002 Swimming and Team. Photos by David Eppolito CONCENTRATING, JUNIOR KYLE PRANDI prepares to dive. In April, Prandi broke an 11-year-old American record in platform diving at the 2002 World Cup Trials. Athletics I 212 I Diving JEFFREY MCC SOPHOMORE MELANIE RINALDI focuses her attention on making a perfect dive. While com- peting at the Pittsburgh Invitational, Rinaldi MIAMI DIVER Kyle Prandi attempts a dive during an afternoon placed first in both the 3-meter and platform div- practice at the University Center pool. ing events. 2001-2002 DIVING SEASON Women Divers Katie Beth Bryan! Michelle Davidson Melanie Rinadli Men Dlvers Stefan Ahrens lmre Lengyel Kyle Prandi Miguel Velazuez 1 - Meter 303.15 111 at Big East Championship 121211021 300.05 151 a! NCAA's 131221021 204.40 111 at FSU 1101131011 304.30 111 at Florida 1101201011 19865 111 vs FAU 1101271011 301.70111atSMU 1111021011 24945 121 at Orlando Inv. 121101021 286.05 131 at Big East Championship 121211021 304.05 141 at NCAA's 131211021 177.15 121 a1 FSU 1101131011 267.10 121 at Florida 1101201011 197.35 121 vs FAU 1101271011 26515 121 at Pittsburgh 1111161011 242.40 131 at Orlando Inv. 121101021 266.60 161 at Big East Championship 121211021 1 - Meter 221.55 121 at FSU 1101131011 224.95 111 vs FAU 1101271011 36035 131 at Orlando Inv. 121101021 331.90 131 at Big East Championship 121211021 363.45 141 at NCAA's 131291021 224.05 111 at FSU 1101131011 351.97 111 at Florida 1101201011 212.40 131 vs FAU 101241011 359.70 111 at Pittsburgh 1111161011 364.75 121 at Orlando Inv. 121101021 381.30 111 at Big East Championship 121211021 272.55 1231 at NCAA,s 131291021 190.00 151 at FSU 1101131011 294.45 141 31 Florida 1101201011 203.10 141 vs FAU 1101271011 32430 121 at Pittsburgh 111.161011 332.40 151 at Orlando Inv. 121101021 307.95 141 at Big East Championship 121211021 293.25 1131 at NCAA's 131291021 202.70 131 at FSU 1101131011 298.65 131 at Florida 1101201011 217.00 121 vs FAU 1101271011 297.60 141 at Pittsburgh 1111161011 305.90 161 a10rlando Inv. 121101020 333.10 111 a! Big East Championship 121211021 303.35 1111 at NCAA1s 131291021 Athletics I 213 I Diving 3 - Meter 561.35 111 at Big East Championship 121211021 485.10 1121 at NCAA's 131221021 18920121211 FSU 1101131011 267.30 121 at Florida 1101201011 192.50111vs FAU 1101271011 344.70111atSMU111121011 500.40 111 at Orlando Inv. 121101021 521.70 131 a1Big East championship 121211021 55085 151 at NCAA3 131231021 17820 131 at FSU 1101131011 300.15 111atFlorida 1101201011 166.60 121vs FAU 1101271011 549.85 111 at Pinsburgh 1111161011 43009 151 at Orlando Inv. 1212110021 435.65 151 at Big East Championship 121211021 3 - Meter 197.35 141 at FSU 1101131011 209.50 111vs FAU 1101271011 608.00 151 at Orlando Inv. 121101021 582.25 141 at Big East Championship 121211021 526.55 1111 at NCAA's 131301021 213.95131a1FSU 1101131011 32550 121 at Florida 1101271011 20150 131 vs FAU 1101271011 643.20 111 at Pittsburgh 1111161011 666.55 111 at Orlando Inv. 121101021 665.80 111 at Big East Championship 121211021 624.30 121 at NCAA's 131301021 270.45 151at Florida 1101201011 171.60 151vs FAU 1101271011 594.90 121 a! Pittsburgh 1111161011 816.65 141 at Orlando Inv. 121101021 652.65 121 at Big East Championship 121211021 547.00 191 at NCAA's 31301021 217.00 111a1FSU 1101131011 307.65 131 a1 Florida 1101201011 208.70 121 vs FAU 1101271011 $59.20 131 at Pittsburgh 1111161011 618.70 131 at Orlando Inv. 121101021 621.00 131 at Big East Championship121211021 536.85 1101 at NCAA's 131301021 BURING PRACTICE, jumdr $3 ' fellow team m n the 5!, OVES RY BY JEFFREY MCCANN E SWIM TEAM 881N138 OME NATEQMAL TITLES AND BRMKS SWOOL RECORDS AT WE BIG MST CHAMWONSHEP MEET his season, the menis and womenis swim teams swam well but ulti- mately shined brightest at the Big Championships held in Uniondale, in February. While at the champi- p, the relay team, comprised of fresh- Tammy Watts, sophomore Courtney s, freshman Kristy MacLennan and r Christine Williams, broke a school d in the 200-yard relay with a time of 12. Also at the meet, sophomore 11 Van Rooijen set a Big East record chool record in the 200-yard freestyle a time of 1:46.48. She also won the ard freestyle in 49.11 seconds. Van en was also named Big East Most anding Swimmer at the meet. man Katalin Ferenzci broke another 1 record in the 200-yard backstroke a time of 2:01.27. This was not the time Ferenzci broke a school record. 6 competing with Indian River unity College, she broke the school d in the lOO-yard backstroke. Also at ompletion, Junior Kevin Kerrick won 00-yard freestyle and Junior Ryan czewski won the 200-yard fly. WHILE AT SWIM PRACTICE, sophomore ney Caples practices her freestyle. Caples -Id the fastest times this season in both the 100 and 200 breaststroke. a s. ummvu um um W 't S V a , . Photo provided by the Athletic Department Front Row: Katie Sztabnik, Heather Shatzel, Meghan Clabby, Megan Kinsella, Mary Carriere, Brianne Pineiro, Kristy MacLennan, Michelle Davison, Emily Spychala, Katie Beth Bryant, Manon Van Rooijen, Melanie Rinaldi. Middle Row: lmre Lengyel, Miguel Velazquez, Stefan Ahrens, Wesley Stoddard, John Stevens, Bjorn Boquist, Erin Johns, Heather Solomon, Chantal Hewitson, Ryan Rykaczewski, Bill Mitchells, Kevin Kerrick, Kyle Prandi. Back Row: Coach Ableman, Coach Di Fazio, Courtney Caples, Coach Plumb, Colleen Adkins, Tamara Watts, Christine Williams, Josie Huffman, Cherine Smith, Elaine Schwartz, Coach Sweeney, Coach Sessoms. 'W Photos by David Eppolito Athletics I 215 I Swimming KICKING TEAM CAPTAIN VONDA MATTHEWS kicks past a Florida defender in the tCanest 1- 0 win. The sophomore was selected to the AlI-Big East Team, was awarded Team MVP, and was chosen to try out for the U-21 Woments National Team. STORY BY ASHLEY WEST he Hurricanes soccer team had their biggest win of the season on Sept. 9, 2001 when they upset the Florida Gators in Gainesville. The win took them to their highest ranking in the pro- grams history, No. 14, and helped them gain nationwide respect as an up-and-coming soccer program. In the game, Deidre Bass scored the only goal, setup by a cross from Lisa Gomez and a flick by Laura West. The upset was part of a success- fhl season that included an invitation to the Big East Tournament and the Miamfs first trip to the NCAA the Big East Championships, the tCanes lost 2-0 Tournament. At to West Virginia. In the first round of the NCAA tournament, they took on the Georgia Bulldogs, ranked Athletics I 216 I Soccer 16th nationally. While the t I came out strong, gaining a lead 0 within the first twenty minut the game, experience paid 0 Georgia, who eventually won 5 Wm very proud of how w this head Blankenship said. He was g1 year? coach see his team beat two natio ranked teams and improve thei ranking during the season. The had a very successful year, incl a seven game winning streak beginning of the season. Next year, the Hurricane miss graduating seniors D Bass, Jenny Sanchez, Liz Swi Alexis MacKenzie and Jordan Bass and Sanchez were part c inaugural Miami soccer team in 1998. ront Row: Andrea Radice, Laura West, Britney Butcher, Alexis MacKenzie, Michelle Provenzano, Gitana Gotay, Nina Goneim. Second Row: Georgia 'appleye, Samantha Hernandez, Katie Clifford, Rachel Elsby, Liz Swinson, Jenny Becker, Alli McWhinney, Vonda Matthews, Anik Huffman. Third Row: Ashley est, Trainer Kysha Harriell, Trainer Candice Kubeck, Assistant Coach Missy Starman, Head Coach Jim Blankenship, Assistant Coach Mario Rincon, Volunteer oach Stacey Adams, Trainer Justin Rothchild, Jenny Sanchez. Back Row: Nikki Safran, Allison Ford, Jordan Sims, Nikki Mullan, Lisa Gomez, Deidre Bass, ary Luke, Lauren Gallager, Jenna Johnson. DURING A MATCH, junior Lisa Gomez prepares to kick the ball to a team- ate. Gomez was named to the National Soccer Coaches Association of merica AII-South Third Team after leading the Hurricanes to their first-ever CAA Tournament appearance. She finished the season with four goals, hree assists, and 11 points. George Mason W, 3-2 Sept. 9 Florida W, 1-0 Sept. 28 Connecticut Oct. 7 Providence Oct. 19 Virginia Tech T, 1-1 UT Oct. 27 Stetson W, 10-0 Nov 16 NCAA Georgia L 5? Athletics I 217 I Soccer Aug. 25 Jacksonville 9 Sept. 4 Florida Atlantic W, 3-0 Sept. 20 FIU L, 2-1 OT Sept. 30 St. Johns W, 4-1 Oct. 2 Pittsburgh L, 2-1 Oct. 21 West Virginia 7 Oct. 31 South Florida W a JUNIOR MIDFIELDER LAURA WEST goes past a tackling defender in the Hurricanesi 1- 0 win over Florida. West was a big part of the 'Canes1 success, lead- ing the team in goals scored with nine. Aug. 31 Loyola w, 5-1 Sept. 7 Central Florida Sept. 23 S racuse , 4-2 Oct. 5 Boston College Oct. 14 Notre Dame L, 4-0 Oct. 25 Florida State NOV 4 BIG EAST West Virginia 120 THE WOMENfs TEAM MOVES UP ON THE CHARTS FROM NO. 25 T0 No.15 ON THE TRACKWIHE POLL STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN his season proved strong for the womenis track and field team, mov- ing from the 25th spot to the 15th in the Trackwire Top-25 poll. Team members recieved All-American honors at the NCAAs Indoor Track 84 Field Championships held in March at the University of Arkansas. Junior Gina Harris earned the title in the long jump with a score of 20 feet, 1 112 inches. She was the 16th NCAA Women 1s Indoor All-American in Miami history. Senior Dareen Clarke also earned All-American honors by plac- ing third in the triple jump. This year, Cobb Stadium was home to the Miami Gatorade Track and Field clas- sic, where the womenfs team set two school records and reocorded eight NCAA provi- sional qualifying marks. Clarke recorded two wins finishing first in the long and triple jump, while Williams recorded a school and Cobb Stadium record of 11.44 in winning the 100-meter. In womenfs cross country, senior Jennifer Geroux lead her team to two first place Victories. While competing in the FIU Invitational, Geroux finished second in the 5,000 meter, leading the team to a first place finish. At the Greentree Invitational held in Miami, Geroux record- ed her first career vitory to lead her team to Photos by David : WHILE COMPETING AT THE GATORADE CLASSIC held at the Cobb Stadium, Lauren Koutr performs the pole volt. Her performance set a new record at UM of 3.25 meters. vl'm-um Photo provided by Athletic Dep Front Row: Kitoya Carter, Wyllesheia Myrick, Lauren Diaz, Lauryn Williams, Lauren Koutrelako Danielle Rogers Marilyn Ruiz, Wiande Moore. Middle Row: Chinela Davis, Jennifer Geroux, Katherine Murawski, Gina Harris, Jamillah Wade, Terria Madison, Jenise Winston. Back Row: Sharianne Lawson, Pamela Simmonds, Saraque Whittaker, Amber Willams, Patricia Pearson, Jennifer Penrose, Sichting Walker, Kareen Clarke, Megan Dwyer. Athletics I 218 I Womenfs Track 8L Field W awn 53 , NIOR JANISE WINSTON runs down - final stretch of the track in a relay. NIOR SHARIANNE LAWSON competes he hurdles against a South Florld run- at an lnvatational in Cobb Stadium. STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN enior Jeff Gaulrapp was his teams top finisher for the cross-country team this season, bringing the team to several Victories. In September he fin- ished second at the F IU Invitational, with a time of 25:25.93, bringing his team to see- ond-place. Senior Gus Martin and Junior Andre Johnson earned individual titles at the BIG EAST Track Championships held in February at Syracuse. Johnson earned the BIG EAST 60-meter title in 6.83 seconds, Martin fin- ished the 60-meter high hurdles in 7.96 sec- onds. The win by Martin gave the team its first BIG EAST 60-meter high hurdles Indoor champion ever. At the Sea Ray Relays in Knoxville, Senior Aaron Moser finished third in the decathlon making a school record of 7,423 points. He also won the pole vault with a mark of 4.80 meters. Moser is the eighth best collegian this year. This past April, Cobb Stadium was home to the Miami Gatorade Track and Field Classic where Jeff Gaulrapp placed first in the 3,000-meter steeplechase and the 4x100-meter relay. Junior Dan Boniface finished second in the 3,000-meter steeple- chase. The two were qualified for the BIG EAST Outdoor Track and Field Championships, which was held at Connecticut in May. CONCENTRATING on his next move, Russell Landy focuses his attention on making a suc- cessfull pole vault. Photos by David MENS CROSS COUNTRY Front Row: Dan Boniface, M Mulvaney Back Row: William Bludgus, Jeffgsualrapp, M Maloney, Coach Mike Ward. Photo provided by the Athletic Dep. MENS TRACK Front Row: Chris Centrich, Andy Speer, Aaron Bass, Aaron Moser, Dan Boniface, Jeff Gaulrapp, Matthew Mulvaney, Phillip Buchanon. Middle Benjamin Pinder, Jason Ballard, William Bludgu5, Dan Andrews, Greg Outlaw, Russell Landy, Javon Nanton, Jabari Ennis, Andre Johnson. Back Row: Coach Mike Matthew Maloney, Fred Faneus, Sean Mangan, Jonathan Mark, Gerard Wise, Frederick Rich, Gus Martin, Kenneth Frank, Raymond Starkes, Coach Eric Campbell. Athletics i 220 I Ments Track 81, Field v EA F?LY SHIFT STORY BY RYAN JONAS THE MEWS CREW TEAM ACCOMPLISHES GOALS THROUGH TEAMWORK, DEDICATION, AND PAS- SION FOR COMPETITION he Ments Club entered their third year as a club team full of hope. For the first time since becoming a club, the men had three new rowers come in who had rowed in high school. They kicked off the year with the Head of the Creek. The menis champion eight and four both finished sec- ond behind the University of Central Florida and the club four and eight both finished in first place. The men sent their top eight to compete in the Head of the Charles, the largest regatta in the world. The men finished 57th out of 68 boats. In the spring, the team, coached by Jim Mitchell, started the season with F 1T, Jacksonville, Barry, UCF, and the University races against in-state rivals of North Carolina. After spending their spring break with two or three practices a day, the men were ready for the Florida Intercollegiate The menis novice team finished an impressive 3rd in the eight and placed fifth in both the open four and the lightweight four. The junior varsity boats took fourth in the eight and fifth in the four. The varsity four finished in fifth place, but the best race of the day was the varsity eight. The race Rowing Association Regatta in Tampa. for second place came down to the last stroke between Miami, Jacksonville, and UCF. The Hurricanes ended up edging the other boats to take second, six-tenths of a second head of third place UCF, and one second ahead of Jacksonville. Overall, the men finished 3rd behind FIT and UCF. The men finished their season by com- peting in the Southeastern Intercollegiate Rowing Association Regatta in Oak Ridge, Term. The novice eight, consisting of coxswain Jordan Cuyler, Kurtis Hessel, Scott Chick, Shawn Agee, Greg Varn, Sam Garson, Mack Lytle, Phil DiGaetano, and Mike Ricafort finished 11th out of 18 boats. The varsity pair of Scott Gardner and Alex Masse finished sixth and the junior varsity four consisting of coxswain Ashley Arends, Athletics I 222 I Men1s Crew -Steave Nieratka, Jon Welsh, Ryan J ona Miguel Santibanez. The varsity f0 coxswain Dawn Williams, James Reilly, Baione, Matt Webb and Alex Meillat, f1 third in their semi-fmal to advance to the In the final, Miami was edged out by Mari seven-tenths of a second for third place. 0 the men1s team finished in seventh place. ESE GIRLS ARE TOUGH, DISCIPLINED, D WILL ROW THROUGH 0U IF YOU DON'T MOVE TORY BY RYAN JONAS he womenis crew team entered the 2001-2002 season after last years sea- son was ended prematurely due to an cident where most of their boats were dam- the .utheastem Championships and also with 3 ed while traveling back from w set of coaches. Debra Morgan was hired as - new Varsity Womenls coach over the sum- er after previously heading the rowing pro- am at the University of California at Santa Assistant Coach Cinda ton and Novice Coach Liz Payer join her in rbara since 1997. - new coaching staff. Also, the Hurricanes tered the season with a very strong recruiting 55 consisting of Julie Crane, Deirdre Curran, -ssi McHugh-Merrill, Hairinia, Tyler izabeth Miller, Ali Nelson, Jillian Rowe, elissa Saunders and Lillian Scovazzo. The women started off the fall head race ason by sweeping the varsity four race at their me regatta at the Head of the Creek. In the varsity four race, iamils entered ee boats and fin- ed first, second and third. the varsity eight race, Miami also tered three boats, and the three boats fm- ed in order after the 5A2 boat from the iversity of Central Florida. In the club ht, Miami finished second behind UCF. -xt, the Hurricanes sent their top boat to e Head of the Charles in Boston: the 2 i gest regatta in the world with over 5,400 3 , wers competing this year. The women ished 23rd out of 53 boats. The women fin- ed the head race season at the Head of the Iattahoochee in Georgia. In the champi- ship eight race, the womenls 0A2 boat fin- l ed 5th and the 28" boat finished 12th. Also, the club 8, the women finished 6th. The spring season, always considered the SITTING STRONG more important of the two crew seasons, was After months of training including scrimmages Those women were coxswain Meg Venezia, also a huge success for the women. Julie Crane, Yassi Hairinia, Katie Weeden, Caroline Stuart, Maggie Knuth, Jordanna against nationally competitive schools like Michigan State, Boston College, Tale, North Carolina, Syracuse, Yale, Navy, Connecticut Heywood, Sara Grossman and Yennisha Pino. In the JV eight, Miamils normal third boat also rowed extremely well and also too second. The and several others and a training camp over JV eight was comprised of coxswain April spring break that included 2 practices a day Runkle, Tyler Merrill, Melissa Saunders, Rachel Sander, Trisha Blackwell, Liz Miller, Deirdre Curran, Laraine Martin and Dorothy while other students spent their spring break partying, the women fared well in several huge races. On April 6 and 7, the womenls team split Clay. In the fours races, the varsity four took up to compete in two different regattas. The first place and the junior varsity fourtook home womenls Varsity Eight traveled out to race in Miamils only first place. On the novice level, the San Diego Crew Classic against some of the the novice eight took second, and the two top ranked teams in the nation. The women novice fours finished second and fourth. Miami fared well against the top schools and finished also fielded a novice lightweight four that fin- ished fourth. Overall, the women held their ' own against the best in Florida. fifth in the petite finals. Those who rowed in the varsity eight included coxswain Jenny Lee, Jenny Krawec, Jacqui Julien, Marijka Vander After their success in the two differentraces, Pol, Monika Manios, Alli Nelson, Ananda Chou and Mandy Turner. Back in Florida, the rest of the team reunited and competed together in the Southern Intercollegiate Rowing Association the women finished second overall in the Florida Regatta. The team finished third overall and all Intercollegiate Rowing of their boats reached their respective grand Association Regatta final races. Both the varsity eight and the jun- in Tampa. ior varsity eight finished 3rd. In the fours, Miami won the junior varsity eight and finished 6th in the varsity four. The womenls novice Because their top boat was rac- ing in California, boats had to compete up in a high category than they usually did and they really came through. In the varsity eight race, the normal junior ; W varsity boat raced UCFls top eight and rowed against -eight also finished sixth against the best boats in the southeast. ,ey with them stroke for stroke, only to be beat out by five-tenths of a second. Athletics ! 223 I Womenls Crew BRNGING BY ZEV MINES N ,hree outs away. That's how close the Hurricane baseball team was from making an unbelievable turnaround. Following the worst regular season in school history, Miami turned it on in the postseason and was one inning shy of advancing to the College World Series. The 2002 season marked only the second time since 1994 that head coach Jim Morris's squad did not make it to the CWS. The year ended following a 6-4 rally loss to South Carolina in a decisive third game of Super Regional play in Columbia, SC. The lCanes were ahead, 4-1, in the top of the ninth before allowing the Gamecocks to erupt for five runs. Miami, who finished at 34-29, did have an impressive run while in postseason play. After sweating it out until the final selections, the Hurricanes garnered their NCAA-record 30th consecutive Regional appearance. Seeded third in the Gainesville Regional, the 'Canes beat F IU and won two of three games against host and top-seeded Florida. In the final game, Jim Burt's ninth inning two-out, two- strike, two-RBI double propelled UM into the Super Regionals with an 8-7 Victory. The Hurricanes dropped the first game against South Carolina but picked up the second behind solid pitching by Dan Touchet. The sophomore righty became the staffs ace midseason and finished with a 6-2 record. Junior slugger Danny Matienzo helped at the plate, delivering six home runs in the post season alone. Although the 'Canes lose Matienzo, senior Javy Rodriguez tteam-leading .376 aver- agel and others, Morris will do everything he can to take his team back to the CWS. SOPHOMORE PITCHER GEORGE HUGUET t37l pitches off the mound in a ho game against instate rival Florida State. Huguet was . 2002 preseason AIl-Americ. Photos by Adam Barkan FRESHMAN PITCHER SHAWN VALDES-FAULI l36l ptches to a Florida batter in the 3rd inning at Mark Light Stadium. Athletics I 224 l Baseball IOR SHORTSTOP JAVY RODRIGUEZ 101 steals second base against rival Florida State. riguez stole a record 66 bases in 2001. MEWS BASEBALL SEASON Feb. 1 Feb. 2 Feb. 3 Feb. 6 Feb. 8 Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee FIU Florida . - L, 7-4 , - L, 7-1 L, 12-9 Feb. 9 Feb. 10 Feb. 15 Feb. 16 Feb. 17 Florida Florida Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Rain Out L, 6-2 W, 10-4 W, 21-17 , - Feb. 22 Feb. 23 Feb. 24 March 1 March 2 Flu Kansas St. Lipscomb University S. California Fullerton W, 6-2 w, 11-4 W,10-2 L, 11-16 W 5-3 March 3 March 6 March 8 March 9 March 10 Houston Florida Marlins S. Florida 8. Florida 8. Florida L, 8-6 , - W, 7-6 , - W, 3-5 March 13 March 15 March 16 March 17 March 20 Ball St. Rutgers Rutgers Rutgers UW6MKE L,12-4 L, -3 , - L, -5 W, 10-3 March 23 March 24 March 25 March 26 March 29 UCLA UCLA UCLA Northwestern Elon W, 6-7 W, 8-2 W, 5-1 , - L, 3-2 March 30 March 31 April 5 April 6 April 7 Elon Elon Florida St. Florida 81. Florida St. L-11-8 W, 5-4 L, 13-3 W, 5-2 , - April12 April 13 April14 April 19 April 20 Florida St. Florida St. Florida St. Long Beach St. LonguBeach St. L, 6-4 , - L, 17-11 W, 9-6 , 10-6 April 21 April 24 April 26 April 27 April 28 ng Beach St. FAU N. Carolina N. Carolina N. Carolina L,1ll-1 W, 6-5 L, 5-4 , - L.5-4 May 2 May 3 May 4 May 5 May 10 LFl9U7 Bethune-Cookman Bethune-Cookman Bethune-Cookman Geoiggagech May 11 May 12 May 17 May 18 May 19 eorgia Tech Georgia Tech Jacksonville Jacksonville Jacksonville J ' y ' Ly11-9 , ' W,10-6 May 24 May 25 May 26 -w York Tech New York Tech Newaca? gech May 31 F IU meglonab W 9-1 1 June 7 June 1 Florida Wegionav W. 7-2 June 8 June 2 Florida megionaU L June 9 C 7Super RegionaU USCG: 7Super RegionaD USC 7Super RegionaU L, 10-7 W, 5-2 L, June 2 Florida Wegionau W, 8-7 SOPHOMORE OUTFIELDER JIM BURT, 141 waves to fans walking back to the Hurricane dug-out. v espite a below average year for the Hurricane baseball team, Major a League Baseball scouts liked what they saw in several of Miami's players. They were so impressed that seven UM players were selected in the 2002 Amateur Dralt, five picked on the first day. For the fifth consecutive season, the Hurricanes produced at least one pick in the first five rounds. In the fifth round, third basemanlshort- stOp Kevin Howard was picked by the Cincinnati Reds, while fellow infielder Javy Rodriguez was taken by the Anaheim Angels. Rodriguez is the only player in Miami history to be in the 60-60 club t66 SB and 60 RBI in 200D. Yet he was not drafted alter that season. The Angels didn't pass up on him after Rodriguez led the team with a .378 average and 37 stolen bases. Starting pitcher Kiki Bengochea came on strong at the end of the season and was select- ed in the 1 1th round by the Texas Rangers. First basemanlthird baseman Matt Dryer also played a key role late in the year and was selected by the San Francisco Giants in the 15th round. In the 21$t round, 21-year old sopho- more T.J. Prunty was selected for the second time by his hometown Minnesota Twins. Prunty was a draft pick of the Twins coming out of high school two seasons ago. The Twins also selected catcherldesig- nated hitter Danny Matienzo, taking him in the 23rd round. Troy Roberson became the third pitcher and seventh Hurricane to be drafted, when the New York Mets selected him in the 47th round. JUNIOR CATCHER DANNY MATIENZO t22l swings for the fences. Matienzo split time as the teams designated hitter. CROUCHING DOWN, senior first baseman Matt Dryer t8l prepares to catch a throw from the shortstop. Athletics I 226 1 Baseball Photos by Adam : ATTEMPTING TO ADVA RUNNER, freshman ou 1 Danny Figueroa t2t bunts against Georgia GUARDING HOME ' junior catcher Danny M. 122l split time as th University of Florida V lftEg'Sl'gl Oi WAMIQ'WIOIF OFidE Emma, 2.. Winn w2' nt Row: Alex Blanco, Jim Burt, George Huguet Troy Roberson Javy Team Manager Robert Lopez. Third Row: Kevin Mannix, Marcus Nettles Chris riguez, Kris Clute, Mike Rodriguez, Mike DiRosa, Brad Safchik. Second Row: Bell, Kiki Bengochea Matt Dryer, Kevin Howard, Andrew Cohn, Dan Touchet pen Catcher Ethan Silverman, Asst. Trainer Erik Lemon, Team Trainer Kevin Oman Reinoso, Danny Matienzo, J.D. Cockroft. Top How: Jeff Reboin, Tom ke, Alex Prendes, Assistant Coach Mark Kingston, Assistant Coach Gino Farmer, Haas Pratt, Chris Sheffield, Luke DeBoId, Kevin Brown, Dan Smith, T.J. are, Head Coach Jim Morris, Assistant Coach Lazaro Coliazo, Greg Lovelady, Prunty, VinceVazquez, Brian Walker, Charlton Jimerson. rdinator of Baseball Operations David Diggs, Strength Coach Mike Gibbons, l AFTER THROWING OUT an opposing runner, junior catcher Danny Matienzo adjusts his mask and gets ready for the next pitch. THROWING A FAST BALL, junior pitcher Kiki Bengochea i17i attempts to strike out an oppos- ing player during a game. Bengochea was a pre-season AlI-American. Athletics I 227 I Baseball ROUNDING IN SAFELY, senior outfielder Brad Safchik scores another run for miami. Photo by David Photos by David Eppilito FIELDING HIS POSITION, senior Kevin Howard mans the hot corner. REACHING BACK, freshman pitcher Shawn Valdes-Fauli looks for strike three. sum. , ELY senioroumecder. 'r Brads "hik makes his way7ftoward W ,A 1T7"? 9W Athletics I 228 I Baseball Photos by Adam Barkan Athletics 229 Baseball AFTER A HOME GAME, freshman catcher Erick San Pedro BS signs autographs for young, eager fans. HOLDING HIS GROUND, junior catcher Danny Matienzo Qm tags out a Florida State player attempting to score a run at Mark Light Stadium. Amateur Draft Kevin Howard Cincinatti Reds Infielder 5th rounm Kiki Bengochea Texas Ragers Pitcher 01th rounm Matt Dryer San Fransico- Giants Infielder U 5th rounm TJ Prunty Minnesota Twins Pitcher Q1st rounw Danny Matienzo Minnesota Twins Catcherl Designated Hitter 93rd rounm Troy Roberson New York Mets Pitcher M7th rounw Javy Rodriguez Anaheim Angles Infielder um: mm! W Photos by J.C. Ridley Front Flow: Erin Vayo, Ali Wright, Beverly Perez, Ashley Tift, Lia Vakoutis, Jill Anderson, Mala Lawrence, Nichole Stimson. Back Row: Danny Reynolds, Patrick Armstrong, Rob Rivera, Alfonso Restrepo, Jason Domark, Jonathan Hew, Nathan Stripling, Chris Nolte, Chris Hedges. Front Row: Jenny Escobar, Claudia De la Noval, Marcy Connor, Jenn Lande, Melissa Atkins, Heather AFTER THE ROSE BOWL PARADE, Jonathan Hew, Chris Miller. Back Row: Heather Almaguer, Missy Quest, Courtney Dzierzak, Christi Valle, Jen Epstein, Michelle and Jason Domark raise Sebastian in a full extension. Allegra, Chrissy Maresca, Chrstina Ball. BEFORE THE BOSTON COL- LEGE GAME, the team warms-up with full extensions. Athletics 230 I Cheerleading ABOUNDING QWME 35$ LGUQ 3W5? o CLEMsTHE marria- LEaDENG rEwe EEEEB EXClTEMENT TG SPORTS EVENTS STORY BY MATT TUMBLESON closest companions to the t01 national champions were the cheer- . leading squads who kept the teams . up during bad times and heightened even higher during the good ones. ams, one co-ed and one all-girls, took cheering on the basketball and foot- ams. Both teams were at every home .11 game, while they split up the bas- 1 games; co-ed cheered the menis has- 1 home games and the away games for 11, and the all-girl team cheered nis basketball home games. 1 the cheerleaders put forth a lot of , and did a little more than the average t. Their summer was interrupted two . early to go to cheer camp and work ther schools on perfecting their cheer- ilities. The teams were hand-picked, ery new girl or guy was like an addi- o a family. In t01 only two new girls L hosen for the co-ed team. at many did not realize was that the eading teams attended promotions - the city, ranging from sports stores openings to media events and live broadcasts. addition to working out and promot- e school, the teams found friends in other, which was most important. G THE WEST VIRGINIA FOOTBALL , Rob Rivera leads the crowd in an offen- eer. Athletics 1 231 l Cheerleading omprised of 12 women who loved to dance, the Sunsations showed their support for the Hurricanes football and basketball teams. The captains were Janell Johnson and Bridget Black. The team attend- ed every football game in the Orange Bowl, performing a pre-game routine and shaking their pom-poms 0n the sidelines. The Sunnies, as they are often called, had the incredible opportunity to go to Pasadena in January. National television coverage showed them strutting their stuff in Old Town Pasadena during the Tournament of Roses Parade, and caught them on the field during the game. The Miami Arena was the Sunsationsi sec- ond home, where they performed talented one- half time routines and helped to increase the crowdis involvement. Besides athletic events, the Sunsations volunteered their time at vari- ous events within the community. WITH ENTHUSIASM, sophomore Jasmine Brown dances during a half time perform- ance at the Miami Arena. letics I 232 I Sunsations Photos by J.C. Ridley AT A BASKETBALL GAME in the Miami Arena, the Sunsations perform with their alumni. Every year, Sunsations Alumni return to dance with current dancers during half time. Row: Andreina Izzarra, Janell Johnson, Bridget Black. Middle Row: Leticia Freytes, Katy Stephani Estrada, Farryl Rosenberg, Kristen Ungerland. Back Row: Sandy Tucker, Christine Chrissy Wright, Cari Constant, Jasmine Brown, Danielle Wong. Athletics l 233 I Sunsations CANES TY NG AN NFL RECORD, FIV PLAYERS ARE SELECTEI IN THE FIRST ROUNI OF THE NFL DRAF IN NEW YOR Illustration by BJ Gar 2002 NFL BRA F T Athletics I 234 l The Draft M M AIL 4th 17th 24th 27th Giants Raiders Ravens 49RS second-se venth round Clinton Portis 2nd round Denver Broncos 19th pick t51st overalD Martin Bihla 4th round Atlanta Falcons 18th pick t116th overaID Najeh Davenport 4thround GreenBay Packers 37th pick t135th overalD STORY BY BRIAN POLIAKOFF he University of Miami I football team set new records for NFL draft picks in a single season and in consecutive years, as six Hurricanes were selected on the first day of the 2002 draft, five of whom who went in the first round. Miami had a draft-high 11 players selected. Five Hurricanes - offensive tackle Bryant McKinnie t7, Minnesota VikingsL tight end Jeremy Shockey U4, New York GiantsL cornerback Phillip Buchanon f1 7, Oakland RaidersL safety Edward Reed t24, Baltimore Ravens1 and cor- nerback Mike Rumph t26, San Francisco1 were selected in the first round Saturday to give UM an all-time record for most play- ers drafted in the first round With five players selected in the opening over two seasons. round, Miami has had a total of nine players taken in the first round over the 2001 and 2002 drafts, surpassing the record held by USC 0968-691 and Notre Dame 0993-941. The Hurricanets five first round picks also tied USC,s 09691 record for most players from a single school taken in the first round. In addition, the tCanes raised its first-round total to 31 since 1987 - tops in the nation. Miami is previous best two- year total was five, achieved three times 0987-88, 1988-89 and 2000-011. Miamifs previous best first round was last season, as four Hurricanes - defensive tackle Damione Lewis 01, St. Louis RamsL linebacker Dan Morgan 02, Carolina PanthersL receiver Santana Moss 06, New York Jetsx and receiver Reggie Wayne t30, Indianapolis Colts1 were taken in the first round. tailback Clinton Portis tDenver BroncosL was drafted 0n the first day of the draft as well with the No. 51 pick in the second round. Hurricane Athletics I 235 I The Draft James Lewis 6th round Indianapolis Colts 11th pick t183rd overalD Daryl Jones 6th round NY Giants 15th pick t226th overaID Joaquin Gonzalez 7th round Cleveland Browns 16th pick t227th overalD mOzpmmEmmmIhhzmEm2.0xzz.w.z...m...zm ,mmmmIPOEZZdjggzhmhmOmmmmmthhzmEEEEOOmE... J I : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : DR. DOROTHY TAYOR tLEFTt and Elizabeth Blanco trigh'o are among the group present to honor Kyle Baker with the presti- gious and distinct Iron Arrow jacket. DEVANG DESAL prepares himself to be tapped, in other words, selected to be an Iron Arrow member. HONORof theHighest Seventy-five years of tribal tradition and love of alma mater precede Iron Arrow,s esteemed members STORY BY VALERIE COHEN uring the University's first year of existence, 1926, nine students founded Iron Arrow, the highest academic honor a student could attain. It was a Seminole Indian tribe that tapped members twice a year: once during homecoming, and again in the spring. The organization held initi- ation in the Everglades once a semester. Each tappee had a sponsor within the tribe who acted as a mentor. The traditional jackets, which were seen around campus in a flurry of woven reds, blacks, yellows, oranges, and greens, were hand sewn, each design having a signifi- cant meaning. To become an Iron Arrow mem- ber, one met five criteria: leadership, humility, scholarship, character, and love of alma mater. The tribe's leadership heirachy was made up of the Council of Elders, consisting of five gradu- ated members, a Chief who acted as president, the Son of Chief who acted as the vice presi- dent, and the Treasurer. Finally, the Medicine MantWoman was the ritual chair and tribe sec- retary. AD GROUP Mission: stimulates interest in the advertising world outside of the class- room and provides a better understanding of the functions of the field. Anne Guttenberg, Melissa Molack, Catherine Schenquerman, Daniel Burke. Organizations t 238 I Iron Arrow Photo by Dia DLLOWING IRON ARROW RADITION, Yamin Bootwala 1d Erisa Hines beat the bets drum during initiation eek. The drum was located Jtside the bookstore on the - ommenwment Green. ADRIAN EMPIRE Mission: members recreate, study, and enjoy all things of Medieval Times by participating in arts and crafts, combat, and ministry. Rose Schwartz, Hannah McClaren, Jennifer Marelli. Photo by Diana L m Organizations t 239 I Iron Arrow STORY BY SHELLY STROMOSKI tudents Together Ending Poverty tSTEPi Spent a successfill year holding fundrais- ing, volunteer and infonnative events deal- ing with the issues of poverty, homelessness and hunger. The group 5 work culminated in a week called Hunger and Homelessness Week, which was designed to educate students about the many problems surrounding poverty. The weeks events included Skip-a-Meal, where students gave up a meal on their meal plans that was donated to the Miami Rescue. Another event was the Sleep-Out on The Rock, where approximate- ly 20 students slept outside overnight and heard from guest speaker Steven Porter, the Director of Ministries from Touching Miami VVlth Love. Finally, the Faces of the Homeless Luncheon fea- tured a panel of four formerly homeless individ- uals who told their personal stories. Our mission was to show those who attend- ed that homelessness has no stereotype or partic- ular face, said STEP Chair Mindy Sevinor. I think the Faces Luncheon couldnt have gone better. The audience could clearly identify With the speakers on the panel, as one had attended Johnson 8: Whales and the other had attended the Citadel. It just goes to reiterate there is no one face to the many faces of the homeless- it could be anyone. STEP also added a new program this year, the Empty Bowl Project, which symbolized the many empty stomachs of the homeless. The group had 50 bowls decorated and sold tickets to those wishing to purchase the unique bowls. STEP raised $450 and donated the proceeds to Touching Miami with Love children 5 program. Those who bought bowls got a tiee bowl of ice cream donated by Ben and Jerry s and got to keep the bowl itself. AFTER RECEIVING COUPONS for Wendy's shakes in their Halloween goody bags, mem- bers of STEP and homeless children attend a party thrown by STEP and the Community Partnership for the Homeless. H EA Lit in World Students skip meals and sleep outside to better understand the everyday trials of homeless life Organizations I 240 i STEP Photos provided by STEP A , ,, , uuww quhv . A AT THE SLEEP OUT, Mindy Sevinor and Kim Northup paint bowls during Hunger and Homelessness Awareness Week. The bowls were used for the Empty Bowl Program. ASLEEP IN A BOX, Beth Neumann participates in a sleep out sponsored by STEP during Hunger and Homelessness Awareness Week. For this event, students slept outside the bookstore the entire night in boxes to experience how it would feel to be homeless. A i H a x'medrid A Photo by Charlotte Southern Photo by David Eppolito Organizations A 241 h STEP AFRICAN STUDENTS UNION Mission: promotes the awareness of African cultures and traditions, serves as an educational resource, and encourages greater interaction and cultur- al tolerance within the community. Front Row: Nasima Kald, Ntiense lnokon, Bibi Dublin-Green, Nadea Aslam. Back Row: Clari Green, Altagracia Louissaint, Alina Masenya, George Metellus. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Mission: Alpha Epsilon Delta Pre-med Honor Society is made up of pre- medical students advocating community service and better health care. Front Row: Sam Rassoul, Javier Feito, Cristina Sobrado, Lizette Vila, Carissa Squindo. Back Flow: Christina D'Agostino, Robert Novo, Alex Diaz, Ana Cristancho. Co mfo rtz e m e of Acceptance With pride and determination, members hope to move the campus community beyond tolerance STORY BY MIKE HOLT AND MARK PUSKARICH orking to promote diversity, the GLBC sions and trips to local attractions. The goal of organized several events aimed at edu- these weekly get-togethers was to build community eating students, faculty, and staff. so members could provide support for one another. Events included the annual Coming Out Week in Support came in different forms. Some found Oct. During this week, the group coordinated ini- enough comfort in the existence of the organiza- tiatives such as a candlelight Vigil, concerts on the tions, while others wanted more. A confidential patio, and a campus-wide educational campaign. support group was a service for those that were Falling one month after the events of Sept. 11, apprehensive about coming out of the closet. National Coming Out Day was the perfect opportu- Students could get information about the support nity to cultivate unity and foster acceptance. group in the GLBC Resource Center, University Along with organizing events, the GLBC host- Center room 244. Gay, straight, or anything in ed weekly social outings including group discus- between, GLBC was a place to explore new things. as IN HONOR OF NATIONAL COMING OUT DAY on Oct. 11, Lisa Kanetf, Molly Fischl, Pam Fischl, and Kerol CadoIIo-Neslon light their can- dles. During the candlelight vigil, over 100 students gath- ered on the Rock to promote campus unity and take a stand against discrimination. Photos provided by GLBC ALPHA KAPPA PSI Mission: Exposes students to the business world and helps to develop weII-trained, ethical, skilled, resourceful and experienced business leaders. Front Row: David Rivera, Cristina Montano, Valerie Figueredo, Maio Aron, Natasha Sweeting, Edgar Hidalgo, Christian Maribona, Kevin Lasburyt Second Row: Marcus Heusi, Puja Unia, Christina Cheung, Lia Besecker, Mandy Gad, Melissa Perez, Tathiana Cornejo, Dustin Ling, Christian Farrad, Jennifer Rodriguez, Gina Cendoya, Pamela Friedt, Deborah Perkins. Third Row: Louisa Velasquez, Carlos Trevino, Lisette Chalbaud, Cary Chow, Shana Forde, Ryan Barrow, Jasen Van Kampen, Mariseli Vega, David Segarra. Back Row: Howard Harris, Fabrizio Rotati, Derek Ingram, Erick Washington, Edmund Daher, Leif Soreide. Photo by Jeffrey Organizations I 242 I GLBC 712,-... N APPRECIATION OFHER SUPPORT. GLBC Pregident David A lpreserlt ice' Preside tPat Whitely with 21 Pride Award. DURING COMING OUT AS THE SPEECHES CONCLUDE, supporters WEEK, the band Agnus the light their candles. The annual candlelight vigil Destroyer entertains on the was held on the Rock three years after the mur- University Center Patio. der of Matthew Shepard. Photo by David Eppolito Organizations I 243 t GLBC ALPHA MU MUSIC THERAPY Mission: provides programming about and volunteer opportunities in the healing effects of music. Angela Bui, Daryl Heater, Dr. Fleitman, Sara Garthrite, Nicole Peyton. Mtetwee ALPHA PHI ALPHA Mission: to provide service to the University community and the Camillus House of Miami. Front Row: Cherison Phrozen Cuffy. Middle Row: Bryan Jones, Karlvin Duperval. Back Row: Ryan McDavis. Phdto by NIn ALTERNATIVE SPRING BREAK Mission: to provide a meaningful and enjoyable experience by immersing participants in a different way of life, challenging stereotypes and providing immediate relief with a potential for Iong-term solutions, in order to foster a Iife-long commitment to social action. Front Row: Roberta Freitas, Amy Pierce, Danielle Miller, Yasmin Bootwala, Charlie the Mascot, Candace Williamson. Back Row: Jen Haddock, Sandra Fenseca, Reynold Duclas Jr., Christina Cheung, Megan Miller. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTURESTUDENTS EXECUTIVE BOARD Mission: promotes the appreciation of architecture and its related disciplines. Brittney Jorth, Jason Kittridge, Jorge Zardoya, Jason Grimes, Luis Bustamante, JoAnne Fiebe. Photo by Jeffrey Organizations ' 244 I Group Pictures AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Mission: enhances the quality of life worldwide by advancing professional knowledge and improving the practice of civil engineering. Front Row: Khalilah Ffrench, Aaron Miller, Erin Reisinger, Monique Diaz- Salazane, Dr. Fernando Tinoco yFaculty Advisory, Prof. Mark Young yAsst. Faculty Advisory, Brian Chrzastek, Neil Moise. Back Row: Seth Jameson, Jonathan Barr, Dwayne Georges, Krystin Gaydosh, Ricardo Aitken, Sean Alu, Ernesto Arguello. Photo by y cg AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MEDICAL ENGINEERS Mission: promotes the field of mechanical engineering and helps develop the professional skills of its members. Front Row: Peter J. Gryn, Craig Paxton, Lauren Tinsman, Chris Perera, Marianne Grunwaldt, Freddy Ruiz, Chris Gratz, Derek Duzoglou, Hans Grunwaldt, Ernie Ercilla, Elias Gonzalez. Back Row: Ulises Perez, Caroline Barufaldi, Erisa K. Hines, Christianna Robinson, Anthony Blanco, Javier Somoza, Paul Stout, Daniie Lourtchenko. Photo by Rachel Luhta ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB Mission: promotes student participation in the field of anthropology by involving them in research, field work, and related activities. Criselda Tenazas, Christine Alvarez, Bryan Page, Wendy Mendoza, Monica Faraldo. Photo by Nina Diaz Organizations I 245 y Group Pictures LlNKttothe Community Group organizes students to address outside problems that volunteer services may overlook STORY BY TARYN VANASKIE ink was the main programming board pro- vided by the Volunteer Services Center tVSCy Around for 13 years, its focus was- n't just one issue, but any they felt other VSC groups failed to address. Link members met every Wednesday evening in the University Center to dis- cuss upcoming activities and to plan future events. Some activities Link was in charge of included volunteered at different places in the community, and "Kids-N-Culmre", a program that taught inner- city 4th grade students why they should stay in school and continue on to higher learning. These kids then came to UM to do activities on campus with the group. "Guns-N-Violence" was a new event that Link did which educated people on the effects of Violence and how much it impacts lives. "Feel Good Afternoons", during which the group FOR THEIR ANNUAL RETREAT IN AUGUST, LlNK execu- tive board members eat dinner at Karina Diaz's house. Photos provided by LlNK ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING INSTITUTE Mission: to bring students together to strive for professionalism in architec- tural engineering; to be a noticeable element at the University of Miami by sponsoring professional and social events which will provide closer contact with other students, faculty and practicing architectural engineers; and to acquire practical knowledge of the disciplines of architectural engineering through field trips, competitions and guest speakers. Front Row: Gary Merchan, Xudong Yang, Guoqing He, Rafal Cieslak, Adrian Irias, Omar Sotelo. Back Row: Edwin Cerna, Monica Menendez, Jonathan Barr, Jeff Meredith, Ernesto Argrello, Brian Chrzastels, Mike Hastings, Maha Maaliki. Photo by Ni Organizations ' 246 I LINK ivwm DECORATING TISSUE PAPER FLOWERS Azuree Ashby and Karina Diaz help cancer patients express their creative sides. LINK members volunteered regularly with cancer patients at the Winn Dixie Hope Lodge. IN FOR A NIGHT OF COSTUMES AND PARTIES, Marcie Ellen, Karina Diaz, Jessica Morjain, Pedro Castellon and Azuree Ashby attend a Halloween party at the Winn Dixie Hope Lodge. The event was coordinated by LINK members. w ; rHE ASSOCIATION; 2F CCMMUTER STUDENTS 0 UNIVERSITY OF MIAM' . GET WVOLVED. JOIN THE TEAM MAKE YOUR MARK. . Photo by David Eppolito Organizations I 247 I LINK ASSOCIATION OF COMMUTER STUDENTS Mission: to involve commuter students in campus life, through such events as Commuter Days, Homecoming, football tailgate parties, socials, philan- thropic events, and by providing a lounge area for commuters to utilize between classes. Front Row: Jean-Paul Talamas, Danny Paskin, JD Burbosa, John Eder, Mikey Plasencia, Irene Tapanes, Lissette Garcia, Javier Del Rio, Chris Himmel, Daniel Torres. Middle Row: Max Alvarez, Nicole Sturzenegger, Karla Juarez, Eric Frankel, Tiffany Keller, Alberto Lam, Marco Capasso. Back Row: David Irvine, Jason Saunders, Jorge Suarez, Jimmy Fivla, Douglas Scheib, Felipe Lam, Michael Scott. Wannab aDeeja y 7 WVUM broadcasts a variety of under-appreciated music types based on unique tastes of student DJs STORY BY TARYN VANASKIE f you want to hear the voice of UM, turn your radio dial to 90.5 FM. WVUM is the campus radio station that broadcasts different kinds of music and hosts live cover- age of Cane sports. There are currently around 60 members consisting of all different majors. They meet twice a semester to dis- cuss new station ideas and how to raise money. WVUM is a non-profit station. The music on 90.5 is usually independent music or labels, featuring electronic, pop, rock, and punk. There are several specialty shows, including reggae, jazz, punk, metal, hip-hop, and a show called "Electronic Kingdom." This show features DJ Sindri, WITH THOUSANDS OF CD'S TO CHOOSE FROM, disc jockey Alejandro Piraquive picks the ones for his show. WVUM played music from all musical genres. who is well known outside UM at many dif- ferent electronic events. To become a DJ, applicants are notified by the training director of their training slot. After training, the wannabe DJs can talk to the program director to try to get a show. WVUM is not just school-based; it also has many dedicated listeners throughout the Miami area. This interest makes it a privilege to be a DJ on the station. "Its really a cool organization. We have many applicants to become DJs; weire not struggling to get members," said training director Melissa Gibbons. ASSOCIATION OF CUBAN AMERICAN ENGINEERS Mission: promotes the advancement of Cuban-American engineers in employment and education; and develops and participates in programs which benefit students seeking technical degrees. Front Row: Ana Rodriguez, Mariela Aguilar, Jennifer Fernandez, Lissette Garcia, Monica Menendez. Back Row: Daniel Gonzalez, Alfredo Ruiz, Joel Diaz, Mario Rodriguez, Javier Somdza. Photo by David E Organizations 1 248 l WVUM inn $3.3" 9,4..rm 1m "M, b. "61.6 MW "$$ng SMV St QMNHHWVJ ' MY $1M ?..w EVA: 5 : Hagritml, w"? t' y" STARTING OFF HER SHOW, Sophomore Erika Monje tells her listeners whatts coming up. During the shows, listeners were able to call up and request the songs they wanted to hear. ASSOCIATION OF GREEK LETTER ORGANIZATIONS Mission: Serves as the programming board of the University of Miami Greek Community and is comprimised of representatives from each of the four Greek umbrella organizations. Scott Horowitz, Steve Davis, Rachel Rifenburg, Lila Leckey, Dave Fenster. Photo by David Eppolito Organizations l 249 I WVUM HILLELNeW and Then In an effort to preserve traditional knowledge, Hillel encourages involvement in student-run programs STORY BY VALERIE COHEN vital Jewish principle, Lidor Vidor, mean- ing "from generation to generation", taught Jews that it was vital to continue their Jewish knowledge and identity. Hillel achieved Lidor thor as students came together in a Jewish environment and grew within their commu- nity. Hillel Student Jewish Center sought to bring Jewish students together with innovative programs and activities. Hillel helped its members build a stronger connection to their faith and enhance their identities in a diversified world. Jewish students had the opportunity to embrace their heritage through Torah study, participate in inventive pro- gramming, and become future Jewish leaders. F irst, Hillel stove to continue education for col- lege students through programs such as Lunch and Learn. For this program, a rabbi met with students and offered hisiher take on the portion of the Torah that corresponded to that week. This Torah discus- sion allowed students to increase their Judaic knowledge in a relaxed and comfortable setting. Next, the celebration of Shabbat at Hillel Offered unique ways to celebrate the Jewish day of rest. Shabbat by the Sea and Sushi at South Beach were just a few of the many themes explored. These contemporary takes mixed with age-old Hebrew prayers made Shabbat at Hillel quite an experience. By presenting the day with diverse and attractive themes, there was a Shabbat for everyone. The student-run programs at Hillel hoped to reach every Jewish student and allowed members the chance to plan and coordinate their own pro- grams. The activities reflected the diversity found within the organization and students chose which activity they related to most. The Jewish Hispanic Group, for instance, planned events that include Latin culture. The F irst Year Student of Hillel tFYSHy coordinated social events to acquaint new Jewish students. The Jewish Volunteer Team brought together students to takun 01am C'make the world a little better'j. The Team fed the impover- ished, and assisted special needs children and sen- ior citizens. Hillel created future Jewish leaders by promoting selfless acts through its diversified pro- gramming. E i: 1mm. ASSOCIATION OF OFFICIALS 8K EVENT SPECIALISTS Mission: provides the opportunity to learn the skills of officiating and event management. Front Row: Natasha Garrett, Chris D'Elia, Leslie Yap, Jason Carroll. Back Row: Ronald Isom, BiIIy Donnelly, Gerardo Prieto, Jeff Pon, Mike Rhoads. Organizations I 250 I Hillel Photo by David : FOR THE JEWISH HOLIDAY Tu Bh Shevat, Shayna Aronson, Elise Jarvis and Jonathan Singer make flower pots in the UC. The holiday focused on preserving nature and the environment. ASTRONOMY CLUB Mission: promotes astronomical events and research; and directs the Nicholas Copernicus Observatory and other astronomical fixtures on campus. Front Flow: Jessica Lewis, Brendan McCarthy. Back Row: Nathan Paquet, Dr. Manuel Huerta, Anna Paquet. Photo by David Epolito Organizations I 251 I Hillel GROUPpiCQtUWSaS BADMINTON CLUB Mission: provides the opportunity to participate competitively in badminton games. Front Row: Guang Hong, Poomipak Julmanichoti, Choochart Haruechaisyasak, Panomkhawn Riyamongkol, Harry Chang, Weizhoo Zhao, Min Yan. Back Row: Xiaolong Zhou, Xuegang Leng, Tie Su, Woravudh Lerprathum, Namkhun Srisanit, Donnie Kim, Qi Li, Zhong Hong. BAND OF THE HOUR. Alto Saxophone: Manuel Conejeros, Steven Ollek, Jason Castro, Michael Lincoln, Edward Nodal, Tyneshia Tatum. Emily Dugas, Edward Etayo, Tim Schwelchler, Lila Woolsmn. Baritone: Victoria DeMao, Gabriel Alvarez. Jonathon Diego, Michael Feeley. David Lagomsmo, James Lazaro. Clarinet: Rian Dahlgren, Alina Matusow, Janina Encinosa, Lynarion Hubbard, Mary Baeza, Jona1an Braithwane, Brandi Gardner, Edn Mount, Crislhian Rodriguez. Dmm Major: Andy Krueger, Susne Lalama. Lxsa Marino. Hurricane Flag: Victoria Lemar, Kevin Chartier, Oscar De La Pena, Nina Nikolova, Valarie Chamer. Chris Kohls. Travis Ostrom, Lynda-Grace, McDonaldh Hurrieane Guard: Michelle Anderson, Kristina Bingham, Jovany Diaz, Danielle Diaz. Gretchen Ferland. Valede Marcel, Erma Morgan. Debbie Rogers. Barbie Conde, Shakira Daye, AIIISOI'I Dmsmore. Suzy Gonzalez, Pavick Gonzalez, Ana Guerra, Vanessa Ilizo. Cristina Martinez, Roxy Naranjo, Jessica Parks, Matthew Swan. Hurricanette: Karla Briceno, Megan O'Harax Samantha Bailey, Abby Bedient, Michelle Funez, Ashley Gilmore. Synthia Guzman. Elizabeth Hoslord, Enka Merriman, Jessika Morgan, Evelyn Aguilar, Tanique Campbalk Kelli DeDecker, Jenna Ebel, Jennie Gonzalez, Melissa Hubicsak, Kristine Mendoza, Stephanie Moraa, Rose Mary Parrado, Zaura Perez, Michelle Sanchez. Paulina Sepulveda, Erin Smith, Lauren Smherland, Mayroon Yacoub. Mallophone: Ricardo Mejia, Lyric Tlnsley. Daniel Aparicio, Philip Dow, Giovanni Garcna, Melanie Hoy1. BAND OF THE HOUR performs at the Orange bowl for a sell out staduim in national television audience as UM broke the two game losing streak to the University of Washington 65-7. BAND OF THE HOUR Mission: provdies students with the opportunity to perform in a marching band. Photo by Mark Pu Photo provided by Band of th Bethanne Hunter. Susan Kirschbaum. Percussion: Jennifer Miller, Brandt Ventimigha. William Buscher, Joe Bagierek. Jaso Aliredo Zayas, James Buchanan. Robert Columbus, Christopher Dams, Charles Luedeckeh Moises Hlosh Jr., Cecilia Suarez, Birrow, Michael Brown Jeremy Gerson, Corinne Hopkins. Matthew Koger, Brooke Norwood. Ryan Rose. Mathew Roth, Ada Nicholas Thompson, Robert Weinberg. PiccololFlule: Lucy Evans, Jamie Winningham, Vanessa Asturias, Marisa Dinino, Al Frankhn, Dan Kinzelman, Carolina Palacios. Megan Rieger. Carolyn Youngblood, Jessuca Abellard, WH Alvarez. Teresa Cabe Rojas. Tenor Sax: W4lliam Piierrer, Matthew Weiss. Trombone: Suzanne McDonough, Dennis Buice, Charles Curcio, Kia Lannanman, Eric Delbel, Anthony Garcia-Priem. Tmmpel: Gilben Palacuos, Kelly Kearny. Cynthia Lehr, Leonardo Altamiran Moramz, Arielle Chikovsky, Fernando Garciah Nikki Greco, Jennifer Hopson, Brian Nickerson, Rebecca Stewart, LestherTorr Tuba: Mano Cruz, John Mitchell. Jermaine Jennings, Barton Fye, Kerry McDonough, Eddie Zayas. Twirler: Chris1y Marshal Valentino. Graduate Assistant: Brent Alstonh Natel Rinnert, Clif Smith. Brad Zimmerman, Lorne Crochetv Hurricanette Ins Rasanna Karpiak, Heather Coule. Guard Instructor: April Gilligan. Senior Staff Assistant: Charles Damon. Director of : Gary Green. BLACK NURSING STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Mission: provides students the opportunity to become involved with issues and services relevant to the health and welfare of the community at large. Front Row: Midlaine Richard, Deanna Cotto, Marie Saint-Vil, LaToya Lewis, Viviane Jeanlouis. Back Row: Julie Lippert, Tammy Le, J. Karima Garcia, Kimone Pusey, LaQuantis Morton. Photo by David Eppolito BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Mission: makes decisions about the policies and procedures of the news- paper and yearbook. Front Row: Bob Dubord, Jordan Rodack, Abby Dwyer, Margarita Martin- Hidalgo. Middle Row: Steve Priepke, William Sandler, Mark Puskarich, Sig Splichal. Back Row: Norm Parsons. Photo by Nina Diaz BOWLING CLUB Mission: provides both recreational and intercollegiate level bowling opportunities. Front Row: Emily Horowitz, Karen Wu, Sujinun Ovathanasin. Back Row: Amos Legrand Jr, Gerald Ratigan, Michael Folmer, Chris Myers. Preston Cabe, Sunrise yGuitar Mascon, Joe Lortie, Bernie Slacedo, Dan Staloch, Josh Lortie. CARIBBEAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Mission: raises the Ievet of awareness of the cultural diversity of all Caribbean nations. Front Row: Jason Davis measured, Trudi McKenzie yActivities Chain, Wagner Pierre. Aisha Brown ySecretaryy, Monique Hendricks Nice Presidenty, Drusilla Dasent. Second Row: Shani McKenzie, Krystle Canaii, La'Vern Browne, Philip Trott, Abeng Stuart, Kim Kikivarakis. Third Row: George Metellus, Sybil Thebaud, Jerome Bruce, Twala Tonge, Tracey Harpaul, RicheHe Blackman, Kallen Chin Nuke. Fourth Row: Kevin Smith, Nicole Brin, Yakubu Cruickshank, Robert Mullings, Neil Brown. Back Row: John DaCosta, David Chin Lee, Reggie Bell, Jason Stephens, Susan Levy, David Mullings. Photo by David Eppolito Organizations y 253 l Group Pcitures BLOOD Glory A sport more intense than football, rugby offers all the tackling, n0 pads necessary STORY BY NINA DIAZ part of the Universityls athletic scene for over 30 years, rugby was one of the fastest growing sports in 2001. Coach Franklin Williams had been part of the club for twenty-seven years. This years president was Saul De La Guardia, and Vice president was Alex Conley. The treasurer was Andrew Artero and the secretary was James Davidson. The team had more than 30 members and played against all other universities in Florida. The rugby team also played against menis clubs and international teams, and even toured Jamaica during spring break. The team played year-round, during the fall in the Florida Cup as an independent team, and during the spring for the Florida Collegiate Championship. Players practiced twice a week and almost every Saturday. With its full contact tack- le tno padsl, participants joked, "donate blood, play rugby". This team worked hard to fund itself; it received some of its money from SAFAC, but it was mostly funded by donations and the students, own money and fundraising. "Rugby is the most challenging sport I have ever played, both physically and mentally. Its a rough sport, but I love it," said La Guardia. With its long existence and devoted players, the sport looked as though it was a permanent facet of the campus, club sports scene. And one quick reminder... girls were always welcome to play. Photos provided by Rug CHI ALPHA CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Mission: promotes spiritual, mental, and emotional life through Christian fellowship, discipleship, worship, witness and counsel; and offers training in leadership and mentorship in order to use these skills on a weekly basis. Preston Cabe, Sunrise tGuitar Mascot; Joe Lortie, Bernie Slacedo, Dan Staloch, Josh Lortie. Organizations I 254 I Rugby Club Photo by David TO ADVANCE PLAY, Patrick Trollie kicks the ball. All rugby matches were played on the newly renovated intramural fields. SENDING THE BALL FLYING, Nacho Correa kicks the ball in order to score an extra point after a successful try. In rugby, a try is the equivalent to a touchdown in football. M. .. CINEMATIC ARTS COMMISSION Mission: The mission of the Cinematic Arts Commission is to bring free movies and sneak previews to the campus' cinema every Tuesday night. Front Row: Raul Velazpuez, Sascha Rost, Dave Lakata, Daniel Fitzgerald, Chris Himmel, Chad Peiken. Back Row: Pinch Lowman, Melissa McAnderson, Geneva Smith, Rose Schwartz, Hannah McCharen. Photo by David Eppolito Organizations I 255 I Rugby Club good food great drinks, fun at tmosph here t. W E A LTHe i Information The Miami Hurricane newspaper staff races the clock twice a week to put out the next edition STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN AND MARK PUSKARICH office on a Sunday evening. Where will you find most editors of the newspaper? Undoubtedly, they will be in the newsroom editing stories and laying out pages. Sometimes editors worked into the wee hours of the morning, wrapping up pages and then running the final product to The Miami Herald to be printed. The paper had to be completed a day prior to the distribution date for this reason. Not only were Sunday evenings dedicated to this type of work for the paper, but Wednesday nights as well. The paper was issued every Tuesday and Friday mornings. The Hurricane offered advertising space for outside companies, vendors, University departments, and students of the University. Additionally, in the Opinion Section of the paper, students, faculty, and staff were given the opportunity to voice their thoughts on University, local, and national issues. Its around midnight in the newspaper Although there werenit many racial con- flicts with the issuing of the paper, Sept. 11 caused a unique problem. For the first time in years, the paper was stolen from every paper stand on campus before the school day began. A certain fraternity was involved in this theft. The reason: a story in the stolen issue report- ed that the fraternity was harassing students of Middle Eastern descent. To save face, the fraternity felt it needed to get rid of the evi- dence of what it had done. To further complicate the situation, the newspapers editor happened to be a member of the fraternity responsible, and this put a terrible strain within the brotherhood. The fraternity was reprimanded by the Dean of Students Office, and, consequently, the fra- ternity was fined and the editor disaffiliated himself with the fraternity. Aside from outside adversity, The Hurricane continued to cover all stories it felt were newsworthy t0 the campus community. Coral Linnea l lovidu anum 79, Number 25 NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP OOMMEMORATIVE ISSUE MIAMI HURRICANE MiAMIIDU HUGO l9? I Friday January 1st 2002 brings home the only left Eric Crouch and trophy that matters. Please see Page 13 Please see Page 3 UM returns to glory ' Quarterback Ken Dorsey - The Hurricanes delense Nebraska with no options U -IIIII N -IIEII : Storming Back - UM will deiend its cmwn against the likes ol Florida and Tennessee in 2002. Please see Page 13 Photos by Mark Puskarich ERING THE PHONE IN THE NEWS- , opinion editor Margarita Martin-Hidalgo lead for a story. The opinion section of wspaper included editorials, Speak Up ms and answers, and editorial cartoons. 1002 Enum- 'M' w! x" , r10 z nmumwm LAYING OUT A PAGE, art director Beth Neumann reads over a story. Staff members worked on laying out pages the night before the paper went to The Miami Herald to be printed. AFTER NEGOTIATING AN AD CONTRACT FROM THE NEWSPAPER OFFICE, business manager Abby Dwyer sends a fax to the adver- tiser to confirm the advertisements price. The business manager had her own cubicle in the newspaper office. Mia Mn Plum... fa... ACCENT M1919 5 Photo by David Eppolito Photo by David Eppolito COUNCIL ON STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS Mission: to provide support and services to student organizations, to serve as an advocate for student organizations, their members and their efforts, and to promote student organizations. Tatiana Pereira DaCunha, Aarti Patel. Andy Hooper, Cie Chapel, Lucy Evens, Zaneeta Daver. CRIMINAL JUSTICE CLUB Mission: pursues greater understanding of the criminal justice system by allowing for increased opportunities and a more intimate exposure to the field of study. Front Row: Victor Palacios, Gordon Wing, Elicia Nademin, Emilo Lopez, Ronnie Brown. Middle Row: Sammy Rastagh, Zachary Perry, Theresia Redaelli, Jimmy Valdes, Kara Schickowski, Jorge Castillo, Marta Kazmierczak. Back Row: Hitarys Rosario, Dawn Fagnan, Mike Kugter. Organizations I 257 I The Hurricane GROUPpietwee DANCING IBIS Mission: promotes the awareness of salsa dancing through education, practice, performance, and competition at the collegiate level. Front Row: Karla Juarez, Aruzcelly Ortega, Omar Babun, Stefanie Hernandez, Yadelene Rieggo. Second Row: Silvia Gremes-Cordero, Ingrid Arencibia, Dania Otero-Perez, Sonia Otero, Kavita Thombre, Lidet Abiy, Max Mathurin, Caron Rose. Third Row: Henry Farfun, Jime Lopez, Renee Rousseau, Andy Sirorski, Yuce Hekinnogly, Ramon Hurlock, Ashley Abelson-James, Cristina Dieguez, Laura Levitan, Roudy Antenor, Ronan Commodore. Back Row: Philippe Solet, Jordi Barguno, Miguel Velazquez, Daniel Thimana, Cory Cain, Richard Tokarz, Claudia Osorioe Photo by David DELTA SIGMA PI Mission: promotes closer affiliation between the commercial world and stu- dents of commerce, works to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and civic welfare in the community, and fosters the study of business. Front Row: Cie Chapel, Nikki Franklin. Second Row: Karla Cato, Jeffrey McCann, Alecia Gray, Jennifer Jarema, Christina Marino, Winnie Elvassaint, Arthur Faison, Daniel Best. Third Row: Ian Adams, Kristine Valarde, Trenise Lyons, Candis Robinson, Cherise Johnson. Back Row: Francesca Fray, Omar Esposito, David Dixon, Maline Olivier. Photo by David : ELECTIONS COMMISSION Mission: Oversees undergraduate Student Government elections during the fall and spring of each academic year. The organization is responsible for publicizing the elections, creating candidates' election packets, coordi- nating aH meetings regarding the elections' process, and managing all polling sites. Front Row: Jean-Paul Talamas, Irene Ricano, Yamille Hernandez, Yadelene Riesgo. Back Row: Nory Acosta, Melissa Matos, Sandy Angel. Photo by David : Organizations I 258 ! Group Pictures O Photo by Rachel Luhta ,rmxm Photo by Mark Puskarich ENGINEERING ADVISORY BOARD Mission: serves as the umbrella organization for engineering student organizations. Front Row: Justin Tesmer, Edward Arguello. Adrian lrias, Marianne Grunwaldt, Karla Juarez. Emily Gonzales, Mikey Plasencia. Back Row: Erisa K. Hines, Ann-Christina Brady, Hans Grunwaldt, Brock Walter, Marc Pochetti, Adriana Vega, Robert Loredo. EQUESTRIAN CLUB Mission: promotes horseback riding as a hobby and encourages participation in horse-related activities. Front Row: Jessica Yeaton, Kris Tress. Back Row: Lydia Overbaugh. Alina Massey, Paloma Helm, AnaLisa Carr, Adriana Dominguez, Gabrielle Vincent. EQUITY INVESTING GROUP Mission: The mission of the Equity Investing Group is to increase students' knowledge of the stock market. Front Row: Jared Zechnowitz, Charles Penan, Adam Joss. Back Row: Brian Barrett mdviseo, Brian Dempsey, Glen Feingold. Ralph Masters. Organizations I 259 I Group Picturest GROUPpimwch ETA KAPPA NU Mission: to recognize outstanding electrical engineering students and to provide academic tutoring to engineering students. Front Row: Steven Weatherly, Stephen Oglesby, Ted Dallmann, Bruce Bharat, Paul Munguia, Mike Plasencia. Back Row: Chad Hardy, Seth Benton, Emily Gonzalez, Chiyan Ng, John-Paul Komizinsky, Mario Rodriguez, Justin Horn. Photo by Rachel FEDERACION DE ESTUDIANTES CUBANOS Mission: promotes cultural awareness of Cuban traditions, history, music, and current events. Front Row: Yadelene Riesgo, Irene Ricano, Melissa Matos, Katherine Reyes, Dianne Lacayo, Carlos Echeverri. Middle Row: Rafael Birriel, Diane Cabrera, Cristina Arriaza, George Mencia, Roberta Castro. Back Row: Jean-Paul Talamas, Alejandro Zequeira, Jaymy Bengio, Jorge Suarez, Eric Frankel, Juan Montes de Oca. FENCING CLUB Mission: preserves the art of the sword by allowing students of all skill levels to come and practice fencing and sword fighting. Front Row: Courtney Conner, Christine Alvarez, Jennifer M. Morelli. Middle Row: Christina Monaghan, Meg Wilson, Hannah McCharen. Back Row: Vincent Smith, Brian Harrigan, Jon RethnstructorL Nathan Paquek, Gaspar Forteza. Photo by Nln Organizations I 260 I Group Pictures FUNDAY Mission: Student volunteers are paired with a special citizen spending a day on campus. Front Row: Maureen Capasso. Joy Suttles, Brooke Etzel, Tasha Bae, Alison Bourdeau, Sarah Hewitt, Jessica Piha, Nicole Poff, Heidi Kellner. Middle Row: Israel Andrews, Kim Racciato, Gina Yacore, Farryl Rosenberg, Janell Johnson, Kaitlin Lesnick, Sharon Genther, Julie McCoy, Sandra Fonseca. Back Row: Derrick Karsch, Marc Kaufman, Danielle Gosthe, Julio Barroso, Fred Galata, Emily Huzyak, Kristen Kendall. Rosette Chakkalakal, Justin Donahue. Photo by David Eppolito GEOLOGICAL 8! ENVIRONMENTAL OUTINGS Mission: furthers the understanding of the earth and planetary dynamics through meetings and field trips. Steaven Nieratka, Samantha Ewing, Jessie Pincus, Lisa Meade, Andrew Anderson. Photo by David Eppolizo GERMAN CLUB Mission: promotes an intrerest and enthusiasm in the language, culture, customs, Iiturature, music, films, and foods of German-speaking countries. F ront Row: Katya Konteeva, Kathleen Simon, Kristen Tress, Anthony Krupp, Andreas Brzauk, Astrid Bachmann. Second Row: Kristine Velarde, Carissa Deese, Ina Ansmann, Johannes Becker, Fabian Von Bergen. Back Row: Ilaria mencolini, Frank Wiegand, Roland Maier, Markus Maisch. Photo by David Eppolito Organizations I 261 I Group Pictures Lea psot Achie vement Campus equestrians enjoy long beach rides, e host annual show, and help the handicapped STORY BY SHELLY STROMOSKI 11 its fifth year at the University of Miami, the Equestrian Team flourished as an organization. The team, which had approximately 25 to 30 riders, had a busy year of horse shows and events. The team attended a number of intercol- legiate shows this year throughout Florida, Georgia and South Carolina. There, they competed in many events, such as walks and jumping competitions. The team com- peted against the University of Florida, Georgia Southern, Wesleyan and the College of Charleston, to name a few. To prepare for these shows, the team held prac- tices and weekly lessons at the Sheridan ' Oaks North stables in Davie, Florida. As members of the Intercollegiate Horse Show Association, the Equestrian Team also hosted its second annual horse show in February at Tropical Park. There, about 200 riders from eight schools around the southeastern United States competed in a variety of events. ttWe were very excited to be able to host another show this yearf said rider Kristina Trotta. ttHosting a large event demonstrates how we have really grown as an organiza- tion? In additions to shows, the team also spent their time going on trail and beach rides and volunteering with neglected hors- es and for Horses for the Handicapped. LEAPING OVER ONE OF THE COURSE'S JUMPS, Caroline Buckley and her horse PJ clear the fence posts at an IHSA show. Caroline was the founder and president of the UM Equestrian Team from 1997 to 2001. GOLDEN KEY INTERNATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Mission: acknowtedges exceptional ability to perform at a high academic level and recognizes, by invitation only, the top 1570 of juniors and seniors in all fields of study. Front Row: Brian Rothstein, Maria Rojo, Ilka Medina, Nuri Haltiwanger, Monica Cardenas, Juan Galvez, Anne Marie Perez, Madeline Mijares, Isabel Arias. Second Row: Kim Racciato, Penelope Paredes, Margaret Knoth, Julia Ross, Breana Burkett, Laura Muirhead, Monica Companioni, Joanna Wahl, Gordon Chance, Claire Elliott, Yosel Lopez. Third Row: Denise Gonzalez, Jessica Gribbon, Mabel Labrada, Katie Inderbitzen, Lisa Meade, Vanessa C. Alvarez, Vanessa J. Lerouge, Deirdre Foster, Cristina Gonzalez, Kelly L. Jackson, Julie McCoy, Amanda Schreffler. Back Row: Amanda Culp, Taryn Vanaskie, Lizeth Rois, Karen Hochman, Carolina Huerta, Chris Cookson, Antonio Rissio, Nicholas Jordan, Alyssa Woloszyn, Melissa Mavers. Organizations i 262 I Equestrian Club Photo by Jacqueline AT THE FIRST IHSA HORSE SHOW OF THE YEAR, Natalia Tarazona takes PJ on a prac- tice run through the race course. The event was held at Tropical Park. rEhmkeO1 DURING A TRAINING CLINIC, team President Ana Lisa Carr goes through the jumps with her horse Sebastian. HAITIAN STUDENTS ORGANIZATION Mission: promotes Haitian culture and coordinates an active participation in the academic, cultural, social, and apolitical activities of Haiti. Front Row: Belinda Jeanty, Vanesa Marcelin. Jennifer Dorce, Sabrina Emile, Daniel Best, Shameeqka Augustin, Neli Lalanne, Jessica Abellard, Rebecca Babier. Back Row: La'Vern Browne, Jaynelle Pembenon, Marc Jean, Kettelyne Jozil, Dimivi Augustin, Jodel Jerome, Cory Cain, George Metellus, Sybil Thebaud, Sydney Guillaume, Karyne Bury. Photo by David Eppolito Organizations I 263 I Equestrian Club BEFORE THE INTERNATION- AL INVOLVEMENT FAIR, Jaynelle Pemberton, Jason Davis, Rhea Sancassani, and Alexa Cottman prepare their display board. TASTEefa Nations COISO hosts an annual week-long event promoting the awareness and preservation of various cultures STORY BY MINAL AHSON he Council of International Students and I Organizations tCOISOt existed in conjunc- tion with the Department of International Student and Scholar Services. COISO boasted membership of over 2000 international students worldwide, and was the umbrella organization for over 25 international organizations as well. Students involved with COISO dedicated them- selves to promoting awareness, growth and preser- vation of international culture. COISO brought the spirit of many nations to campus through the differ- ent events held during the year. COISO began the fall semester with their United Nations Day celebration in October, where more than 25 organizations participated by displaying booths. The UC Patio came alive with music, danc- ing, food, and culture. 01 participated in two per- formances, a Hawaiian dance and Filipino dance. lim of Filipino descent, but Iim also interested in Hawaiiis culture? junior James Pascual said. Photos provided by COISO AT THE HISPANIC HERITAGE MONTH HALLOWEEN BALL, Cristina Florez and George Matellus dance. International Education Week, another activity held during the fall semester, consisted of work- shops and other activities to promote multicultural awareness. In November, COISO participated in Homecoming and hosted a Thanksgiving dinner for those international students that were unable to go home for the holiday. COISO's biggest event, International Week, was an annual spring tradition marked by the sweet sounds of music, tantalizing aromas of ethnic foods, and a rich sense of culture. Different regions of the world had a day to display what made each unique. Latin Day, Asia Day, Pacific Night, and Caribbean Day allowed students to learn about traditions of specific parts of the world through booths, fashion shows, and skits. COISO proved that a sense of culture and her- itage was possible by forming bonds between stu- dents of varying countries. WITH A BLOW UP TUBE AND RUBBER SNAKE, Justice Walker relaxes on the patio before the pool party. HIP HOP CLUB Mission: provides an outlet for the expression of Hip-Hop culture on campus. Front Row: Adam Delaney, Fotini Pantelides, Alisa Appelqvist, Reggie Holmes, Tianekquia Gibbs. Middle Row: Kevin Jaeger, Brain Walker, Mike Vasquez, Joseph McKenley. Back Row: Lenny Kagan, John Williams, Malik Farr. Photo by David Eppollto HONORS STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Mission: promotes and protects the rights and privileges of Honors stu- dents; and coordinates cultural and social activities to give honor students a break from studying. Front Row: Alexandra Grace, Sarah McGrail, Ryan Rose, Steve Priepke, Cheryl Tatum, Spencer Duke. Photo by David Ekppolitck; Organizations I 265 I COISO GROUPpWWCc9$ HURRICANE PRODUCTIONS Mission: plans over 100 free entertainment events for the University community. Front Row: Breana Burkett, Matt Stover, Ryan Rose, Graham Micone, Tyler Kneubuehl, Heather Lancin. Back Row: Katie Myers, Kevin Ming, Kimberly Kruse, Jill Barone, Maria Gomez, Ben Werlin, Max Alvarez, Chad Peiken. Photo by David E INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS Mission: promotes the industrial engineering profession. Front Row: Christian Nordh, Raul Billini, Pinaki Chakraborty, Elias Alsadi, Brock Walter. Back Row: Chive Ng, Mohamed Madbouly. Tiffany Walker. M; Photo by David INQUIRY Mission: encourages student interest in research without limit to subject matter. Front Row: Angela Naaseh-Shahry, Melissa Fardy, Marissa Curtis. Middle Row: Camille Linton, Joy Yoshina, Venus Appel, Lynn Durel, Debbie Joseph, Sharon Smith. Back Row: Marie Vashner, Brad Compton, Barbara Juncosa, Ina Ansmann, Dan DiResta, Rik Myers, David Wilson, Don Obon. Photo by Megin Organizations 266 I Group Pictures INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Mission: encourages spiritual growth and service to God in Christian students. Front Row: Rachel Dooley-Tucker, Elena Quevedo, Breana Burkett, Jenny Post, Kim Schoessow, Paola Palma, Corrie Sorge. Second Rwo: Becky Quartes, Anais Joy Maillax, Samantha Perry, Jamie Johnston. Corine Bell, David Racine, Elizabeth Jeyaseelan, Isaac Yang, David Roman. Third Row: Ed Ollie Jr., Kim Walker, Sabrina Joseph, Nickea Champegnie, Allan Douglas, Alec Bye, Patrick Clements. Back Row: Matt Huska, Michelle Verrill, Lisa Meade, Chrisitine Dunkin, Melanie Hoyt, Lia Brooks, Samantha Young, Andrew Staller, Simon Gorter. Not Pictured: Karyn Reynolds A. . Photo by Charlotte Southern KAOS Mission: to choerograph and perform hip hop dances. Front Row: Ian Adams. Middle Row: Molly Shocker, Wendy Simmons, Aruzcelly Ortega, Ntiense Inokon, Tania Borges. Back Row: Derek Middlebrooks, Risa Ogata, Gilbertson Cuffy. Photo by David Eppolito KARATE CLUB Mission: promotes physical and mental health through the martial art of Shotokan Karate. Front Row: Ricardo Nevarez, Shawn Hings, Ryan Magee, Alessandro Massaro, Jose Ferrand, Hiroshi Tane, Valleirre Deleveaux. Back Row: Gonzalo Macchi, Matthew Lupu, Felipe Massa, Joji Kitaura, Oded Ashhenazi, Dan Knibloe, Sarah Avril. Photo by David Eppolito Organizations 267 I Group Pictures LAMBDA THETA ALPHA LATIN SORORITY Mission: to provide a sisterhood based on unity, love, and respect; to develop strong leaders who will provide and practice political, social. and cultural activities; to promote Latino unity through charitable programs and educational programs; to maintain a high standard of learning and service as a voice for all Latino students. Front Row: Angelique Velez, Karen Lovera, Christina Herrero, Jasmine Cortez. Back Row: Morgana Rolle, Blanche Cote, Claudia Negrette, Cecilia Suarez. LAMBDA THETA PHI LATIN FRATERNITY Mission: The mission of Lambda Theta Phi is to serve as a source of sup- port for students and professionals in pursuit of an education or career while promoting Latino unity. Lambda Theta Phi brothers come from differ- ent backgrounds, yet as a unit, the fraternity mobilizes its resources for the advancement of the Latino culture. Front Row: Eric Estevez, Jayson Pagan. Back Row: Victor Caban Diaz, Alen Estevez, Michaei Torres. LATIN AMERICAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Mission: promotes campus wide awareness of the diversity of Hispanic cultures and issues Front Row: Marco V. Carvajal, Marta Berry, Katya Knoteeva, William Baione. Back Row: Xing He, Sofia Udovenno, Sandeep Tharani, Kristine Velarde. Photo by David : Photo by Dia Photovvby David : Organizations i 268 I Group Pictures MARINE MAMMAL STANDING TEAM Mission: aids in the rescue and rehabilitation of stranded marine mammals and educates the public about marine issues. Front Row: Ina Ansmann, Jennifer Montgomery, Bradley Compzod, Cheryl Tatum. Back Flow: Anna Gmeinder, Holly Stone. Angela Naaseh-Shahry, Janet Stauffer. Photo by David Eppolito MICROBIOLOGY AND IMMUNOLOGY Mission: promotes the awareness of microbiology and immunology and acts act as a support group for microbiology and immunology students. From Row: Yasmina Abajas, Christine D'Agostino, Andrea Simon, Tanya Navak, Michelle Eustache. Back Row: Micheal Gombosh, Mark Levine, Christina Eieguez, Nooshin Zolfagari, RogerWilliams. Photo by David Eppolito MORTAR BOARD Mission: recognizes scholarship, leadership, good character, moral and ethical citizenship, cooperation, courtesy, modesty, and humility by honor- ing selected students with membership. Front Row: Julie McCoy, Margaux Manley, Lila Leckey, Lizette Vila. Back Row: Mary Lisec, Ben Young, Lily Guallar, Rick Leib, Robyn Weisman. Photo by David Eppolito Organizations I 269 I Group Pictures sessions, Band of the Hour achieves excellence STORY BY VALERIE COHEN esterday, all my problems seemed so far away." "ABC...it's as easy as one two three." "Come on feel the noise." Game attendees sang the lyrics to these classic tunes, all of which were a part of the 2001 Band of the Hour march- ing band show. Hard-core football fans heard the band play at every home football game but probably didn't realize all the work and effort that was put forth to make the marching band live up to their Band of the Hour title. First organized in 1933 under Walter E. Shaeffer, The Band of the Hour continued to achieve musical excel- lence through its diverse music selections and undying support for the football team. The band actually received its name from a half-time announcer at the Orange Bowl. The marching band plyaed a piece by Henry Fillmore, who was referred to as "The Man of the Hour." The announcer unknowingly named the UM marching band when he introduced the performance as, "The Man of the Hour, played by the Band of the Hour." The Band of the Hour did not only play the half time show. Pep rallies, parades, national conventions, promotional record- ings, and even a television commercial were just a few of the many activities the Band of the Hour participated in. In addi- tion, the Band was host for the American Bandmasters Association three times, con- sidered an esteemed honor. These awards and achievements came only with diligence and perseverance. Band camp rehearsals began in August before school started and weekly practices during the football season worked to perfect music and formation for the show. The marching band was one of the most spirited organiza- tions on campus, and sought musical excel- lence, the hour, every hour. DRUMro Please Whether at parades or professional recording Photos provided by Band of the Hour IN FRONT OF THE DANCERS, a tuba player marches proudly in the Rose Bowl Parade. Organizations l 270 l Band of the Hour LINED UP AND READY TO MARCH, members of the band participate in the Rose Bowl Parade in Pasadena, California. 0 Photo by David Eppolito NATIONAL SOCIETY OF BLACK ENGINEERS Mlsslon: develops programs designed to assist in the recruitment, reten- tion, and advancement of blacks and other minorities in engineering. Front Row: Ashvin Reddy, Breana Burkett, Becky Quarles, Lucy Evans, Thara Bacchus, Chris Clark. Mlddle Row: AnaLisa Carr, Matt Makowski, Michal May, ArieHe Romiec, Caroline Caperton Nice PresidenD, Steve Benigno, Ursula Maldonado. Back Row: Roberto Castro, Sandeep Konka, Corinne Aftimos, Gary Kausmeyer Presideno, Dave Lakata, Richard Month, Joe Hernandez, Devang Desai mAJA NURSING STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Mlsslon: develops interest in the field of nursing. Front Row: Leanne Martin, LaToya Lewis, Vanessa Van Der Meid, Annie Trujillo, Johis Ortega, Luisa Angel, Midlaine Richard, Jean Caputo, Viviane Jeanlouis. Back Row: Caroline Burnett, Julie Lippen, Jazmine Rodriguez, J. Karina Garci, Debbie Korn, LaQuantis Morton, Marie SaintVil, Tammy Le, Kimone Pusey, Deanna Cotto. Organizations I 271 I Band of the Hour DESIGNefthe Times Students in publication design travel the country to acquaint themselves With experts, work STORY BY MATT TUMBLESON many new additions: a new communica- tions building, a record number of student enrollment, and the first on-campus chapter of the Society for News Design tSNDy. Although the group of undergraduate students had no official meetings, nor even a president, they somehow managed an entire trip to the yearly meeting for SND, in Phoenix, Arizona. SND members previ- ously traveled to other conferences, going to such locations as Seattle, Atlanta, and even Prague, in Czechoslovakia. The purpose of the society was to excel in the quality and originality of newsprint designs. Many newspapers and periodicals around the world belong to SND, including the Miami Herald, the Arizona Reporter, and the Los Angeles Times, and other recognized publica- tions. Time quickly snuck up on the students as they feverishly packed their bags and set off towards the west coast. Most of them brought portfolios and resumes to show the many newspapers what the future of news design has to look forward to. A last-minute phone call to each student from Professor Randy Stano, the advisor of the Miami chapter, and former president of the esteemed organization, gave explicit details of what time particular events were to occur, and what to be ready for. The students left early Thursday morning, and arrived in Phoenix around 4PM. Although a few minor mishaps occurred, the students were still very excited about the events that were to come that evening - the commencement celebration. The festivities were held at the Herd Museum in downtown Phoenix, a museum that specifically housed original Native American art. An open bar and buffet served Native American inspired cui- sine, and interactive exhibits lined the museum walls. ttl had such a great time? said senior Mark Puskarich. ttThe food was great, the people were great? Puskarich, the editor of Ibis, the The beginning of the fall semester brought AT THE GRAND CANYON ttop rightt and Sedona trighti, Matt Tumbleson, Michael Pangilinan, and Emily Pulis take a break from the SND conference in Phoenix, Arizona, for a one day road trip to the Northern part of the state. University of Miami yearbook, was one of the fas- cinated students who attended the conference. The following days brought many meetings, ses- sions, and speeches from notables including David Handschun, a Pulitzer-prize winning pho- tographer who was injured in the September 11 attacks in New York City. The group from Miami also had some free time to explore Arizona, so they chose to Visit the Grand Canyon, one of the wonders of the world. The first official meeting of the Miami chapter of SND was held at a restaurant in the Grand Canyon, whereupon members were elected, and a second meeting was planned. Emily Pulis became the first-ever president of the Miami chapter. That short trip was an experience to remember, and the unveiling of the next years location - Argentina - definitely left the members filled with anticipation for the coming years confer- ences. Photos by Miranda Mulligan Organizations I 272 I SND UUDIIII IIIIOU STUDENT SOCIETY FOR NEWS DESIGN Mission: recognizes individuals who have attained a high standard of leadership in newspaper design and collegiate activities. Front Row: Laura Ann West, BJ Garcia. Middle Row: Keeley D. Smith. Eliana G. Loustau, Ashley Elaine West, Maria Sarmiento. Back Row: y Rodrigo Ruiz, Nicole Mingo, Caitlin Ramsey, Farrah Lee Fontaine, Anne Hadley Guttenberg, Whitney Winds Friedrich. NATIONAL SOCIETY OF COLLEGIATE SCHOLARS Photo by Charlotte Southern Mission: acknowledges academic achievement among first and second year students in all academic disciplines and recognizes, by invitation only, students with a 3.4 or higher GPA. Front Row: Smer Erickson, Matt Swarm, Pegina Bernadin, Wagner Pierre. Back Row: Kimberly Greene, Kandice Ezell, Isis Pacheco, Emilie Leibovitch, Heidi Kellner. OMNICRON DELTA KAPPA HONOR SOCIETY Mission: recognizes individuals who have attained a high standard of leadership in collegiate activities. Front Row: Breana Burkett, Beth Neumann, Mindy Sevinor, Israel Andrews. Middle Row: Margaux Manley, Monica Vila, Sasha Cohen, Julie McCoy, Miranda Kate Metzger, Michael Plasencia. Back Row: Jose Diaz, Brooke Bussey, Lizette Vila, Garrett Russo, Adriana Vega, Cie Chapel, Ben Young, Alexis Martinez. Photo by David Eppolito Organizations y 273 I SND ABO UTtt h e Benjamins Through budget requests from organizations, SAFAC deter- mines the amount of money groups may receive STORY BY MARK PUSKARICH omprised of fourteen members, the Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee began its year in the fall at the Team Ropes Adventure Challenge at Florida International University. The challenge gave members the opportunity to work together on team building activities, which helped them learn to cooperate with the different working styles of other members. With the completion of the Ropes Course, members became more comfortable working with each other as an organization. The purpose of the group was to distribute the roughly $500,000 activity fee to campus organizations. In order to do this, SAFAC required one member from each organization to present a budget request for his or her organization for the entire year. During the presentation, the member presented his or her organizationls yearly expenses and income. This was considered the regular budget request, which was due in March. Any additional costs an organization incurred throughout the year that was not included in the regular budget request had to be pre- Photos provided by SAFAC AT THE TEAM ROPES ADVENTURE COURSE AT FLORIDA INTERNATIONAL UNIVERSITY, Lila Leckey attempts to move from one end of the high rope to the other. SAFAC chose the Ropes Course as the location for its retreat, where members learned to cooperate as a team. sented as a supplemental request. If an organization wished to buy a computer, couches, or any other item that would last longer than that year, it would have to produce a capi- tal budget request and present to SAFAC prior to making the purchase. After all requests were presented to SAFAC, the com- mittee decided the amount of money the requesting organ- ization would receive, and a letter of allocation was placed in the organizationas mailbox. All budgetary decisions made by SAFAC were approved by Pat Whitely, the Vice President for Student Affairs. MEMBERS CHEER Travis Montgomery on as he attempts to pull himself over a wall at the Ropes Course. The goal of the exercise was to get all members to the other side of the wall. Organizations l 274 l SAFAC m Photo by David Eppolito Photo by Charlotte Southern Organizations t 275 I SA C STANDING ON A SUSPENDED ROPE AT THE ROPES COURSE, members attempt to get from one tree trunk to the next. ORGANIZATION FOR JAMAICAN UNITY Mission: culturally enlightens and informs the community abou its people and its culture. Front Row: Daneille Spencer, Jonaura Wisdom, Rhea Sancassani, Sybil Thebalid, Robert Sissac, Jukorie Davis. Second Row: Jason Daub, Titilayo Paris, Kirah Rahill, Trudi McKenzie, Aisha Brown, Abeng Stuart, Michelle Langshaw. Third Row: Khalid Hodelin, Tamille Braithwaite, Erin Mitchell, Renee Rousseau, LaVern Browne, Andrene Woolery, Kevin Smith, George Metellus, Reggie Bell. Back Row: Jaynelle Pemberton, Cory Cain, Jerome Bruce, Clint Beharry, Rayan Russell, Raul Duany, David Chin Lee, Joshua Laban. PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION Mission: the governing body for the six historically white women's sorori- ties on campus that hold membership in the national Panhellenic Conference. The PH Executive Board is made up of women from all chap- ters and is dedicatied to improving the Greek community and fostering a sense of sisterhood between members of different sororities. Mary Clark, Jackie Weisbun, Margaux Manley, Kandyce Lernandy. GROUPpiettwee PHI ALPHA DELTA PRE-LEGAL SOCIETY Mission: promotes interest in the legal profession by exposing students, from all fields of study, to mock trial competitions, law school events, and guest speakers. Front Row: Ingrid Laos, Elham Dehbozorgi, Virginia King, Stefanie Hernandez, Gina Yacone. Second Row: Tianekquia Gibbs, Valerie Ramos, Jasmin Jahanshahi, Ana Martinez, Pooja Ashani. Vanessa Alverez, Nina Conte, Lisa-Marie Elliott, Monica Fernandez, Jessica Sandin. Marta Kazmierczak, Yamile Hernandez, Kristy Loson, Sarah Baker, Lisa Lynch. Third Row: Marta Prieto, Kristi Maranges, Diane Cabrera, Kaelan Richards, Claudia Bozoko, Michelle Prater, Matt Makowski, Alex Aguilar, Doug Elesser, Jacquline Koch, Clinton Lewis, Spencer Duke, Altagracia Louissaint, Christian Wilson, David Sobel. Back Row: Edwin Rodriguez, Ely Otero, Carios Perez, Chris Panrewski, Justin Crouse, Morgan Kroll, Eric Felton, Shareefah Hamitton, Joseph Samuel. Photo by David : PHI IOTA ALPHA Mission: la Familia of Phi Iota Alpha Fraternity Inc., a brotherhood com- posed of undergraduate, graduate, and professional men internationally, established on December 26, 1931, is the Oldest Existing Latino Fraternal Organization. They dedicate themselves toward the empowerment of their Latino community by providing intensive social and cultural programs and activities geared toward the appreciation, promotion and preservation of the Latin American Culture. With roots that stem hack to the late 18005, they P'H IOTA ALPHA cherish and live by the ideals set forth by their forefathers. In this manner, 5 ' W , Phi Iota Alpha distinguishes itself from other Greek lettered organizations. CD! 1:3,! Their organization prides itself in the ability to motivate people, develop Wu" leaders, and create new ways to unite their community. They challenge u i t Immiwmn- themselves in supporting and developing a strong network, with each member swearing loyalty not only to himself, but also to a greater cause: his people and Latin America. Marco A. Miranda, Robert Baque, Edwin Laboy, Jorge Avallan. Photo by David : PSI CHI: THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Mission: advances the science of psychology and encourages, stimulates, and maintains scholarship of individual members. Front Row: Nichole Lupei, Margaux Manley, Jose Diaz, Marilyn Sampilo. Back Row: Hosana Armenteros tTreasurert, Sheham Perera tSecretam, Bill Lievens tVice Presidentt, Lizette Vila tPresidentt, Danielle DeMarzo tPublic Flelationst ill I Photo by David : Organizations ! 276 i Group Pictures PUBLIC RELATIONS STUDENT SOCIETY OF AMERICA Mission: encourages the understanding of current theories and procedures in the practice of public relations. Front How: Sarah Black, Shelly Stromoski, Mary Miller, Jen Diaz, Nathalie Craykowsky, Leah Abell. Back Row: Abby Dwyer, Laura Montalvo, Rebeca Clero, Donn Tilson Mdvison, Adam Sherer, Jenny Leal. Photo by Rachel Luhta RATHSKELLER ADVISORY BOARD Mission: to plan events at the Rathskeller bar for the university community. Front Row: Alexis Martinez, Fred Galata, Christina Vera, Arthur Faison, Cie Chapel, Travis Montgomery, Nia Grace, Heather Lancin, Everett Price. Back Row: Ian Adams, Kiaira Bell, Trenise Lyons, Cherise Johnson, Tamara Ali, Rolicia Bonds. v Photo by David Eppolito 4 e ROLLER HOCKEY CLUB Mission: promotes the game of roller hockey and provides competitve opportunities. Front Row: Brian Guthrie. Second Row: Tony Smith, Mike Mogilefsky, Seth Tomchik. Back Row: Uzi Hardoon, Jimmy Hooper, Andy Hooper, Brian Gill. a . Photo by Rachel Luhta Organizations l 277 I Group Pictures R E A LWQ r Experience Students make connections in the advertising and public relations realm STORY BY VALERIE COHEN here could communication stu- dents go to gain hands-on adver- tising experience, consult com- munication professionals, and compete with other advertising students on a national level? The Ad Group. Joining Ad Group was an opportunity for students to gain insight into the field of advertising and communica- tions. Members made Vital connections with professionals to benefit their future. Ad Group prepared students for the workforce by easing their transition from school to a successful career in communications. through visits to firms To teach students more about the world of advertising, Ad Group offered its students a gamut of activities to participate in. For instance, guest speakers came to the universi- ty and described their profession, and also offered advice on how to succeed in the ever- changing field. Also, Ad Group went on field trips to various advertising agencies. At these firms, students visited each department sepa- rately. They watched the process of produc- ing an advertisement, as it went from the account executive to the creative team to the copywriters and finally to the client. VISITING AN ADVERTISEMENT AGENCY, members wait to hear an employee discus Organizations I 278 I Ad Group Photos provided by the Ad Group 5 entry level positions in the advertisement field. AT ONE OF THEIR WEEKLY MEETINGS in the School of Communication, Jill Beitscher, Barbara Gasaly and Bruce Oberg discuss advertising con- cepts and plan a visit to an advertising firm. ROTC AIR FORCE Mission: to prepare students to assume positions of increasing responsibility and importance in the modern Air Force. Front Row: Nick Bayh, Sean Siddiqui, Walker Cassondra, Jesus Diaz, Carole Villamaria, Stephanie Quinn, Kristina Seader, Raul Montano, Kathy Falino, Michelle Rodriguez, Leodanny Garcia, Zinnia Acosta, Michael Arguello, Chris Pierce. Second Row: Ryan Seymour, Catherine McCalley, Jason Jasinski, Melissa Verbaut, Nicole Poff, Jose M. Diaz Jr., Jaime Mario Variltas Jr., Dawn Ruiz, Daphnie Csendes, Meryl Shriver-Rice, Jonathan Uhler, Linda Saintelus, Miguel Santibanez, Benjamin Gamble, Sergio Giusti, Captain Carballo. Third Row: Matthew Garcia, Christian Varillas, Lester Melendez, Christina Willy, Bruslee Suarez, Chris Garcia, Richard Casares, Christine Comeman, John Roh, David Harden, Alejaudro Bolanos, Andres Diaz. Fourth Row: Alejandro Lopoz, Obucina Joseph, Joe Maguagog, Chris Leiste, Jose Enriquez, Jarret Flexman, Nicholas Alcivar, Jayson Bamirez, Chris Thompson, Christopher Feelemyer, John Lopez, Amber Greenwalt, Ausley McGarity. Back Row: Daniel Opris, Eric Hauenstein, Paul Keller, Stephen Simmons, Christian Acsop, Paul Wessling, vaen Schappert, Sheldon Riley, Damian Wanliss, Peter Gryn. Photo by Charlene Southern ROWING CLUB Mission: provides an opportunity for students to learn the sport of competitive rowing. Front Row: William Baione, MattWebb, Alex Masse, Alex Meillar, Ryan Jonas, Steaven Nieratka. Middle Row: Christian Divino, Phil DiGaetano, Jordan cuyler, Dawn Williams, Miguel Santibanez, Greg Varn. Back Row: Jomes Reilly, Derek Bramble, Scott Gardner. Photo by DaVId Eppollto Organizations . 279 Ad Group GROUHmh RUGBY CLUB Mission: to provide students with the opportunity to compete in the sport of rugby. Front Flow: Bo Davison, Seren Wallen, Jeff Twardy, Tony Donatelli, Saul De La Guardia, Capt. Luna Kekoa, Jamie Hugh, Carlos Sarmiento. Back Row: Assis. Coach Tim Banks, Andrew Artero, Marco Barbosa, Coach Frank Williams, Jay Isom, Riley McConnell, Assis. Coach David Tell, George Metellus, CoACapt. Adam Della Rocca. STUDENT ACTIVITY FEE ALLOCATION COMMITTEE Mission: determines the distribution of the student activity fee designated to registered orgnanizations. Front Row: Jen Haddock, Lila Leckey, Julie McCoy, Aarti Patel. Middle Row: Zaneeta Daver hAdviserL Trenise Lyons, Robyn Wiseman, Cherise Johnson, Alexa Cottman, Tamika Johnson. Back Row: Omar Esposito, Brian Weisbard, Travis Montgomery, Andy Hopper, Abby Dwyer, Mike Cleveland hAdvisen. Photo by Rachel SAILING HURRICANES Mission: promotes the sport of dingy sailing and provides both recreational and competitive opportunities. Front Row: Maggy Pillsbury, Teresa de Angelis, Jamie Jirout, AnnhMarie Tan, Sara Cox. Back Row: Jaiwe Fernandez, David McCombie, Carlos Garcia, Michael Laas, Zachaw Ordonez, Nicole Saladin. Photb y David Eb Organizations 1 280 h Group Pictures SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE STUDENT COUNCIL Mission: represents architecture students to the faculty, staff, and administration. Front Row: Raquel Raimundez, Elisa Cuaron, Cara Sequino. Back Row: Gilbert Laban, Kevin McAIarnen, Brian Scandariato, Jenny Broutin, Nick Demeo, Carie Penabad tAdvisert. Photo by David Eppolito SCHOOL OF BUSINESS PEER COUNSELING Mission: to be peer advisors for freshmen in the School of Business. Front Row: Lia Besecker, Laura Ketcham, Vanessa C. Alvanez, Carol Hernandez, Jason Magesis, Dorothy Clay, Ana Torres, Abigail Chua. Second Row: Sarah Avri1,Ariana Hernandez, Natasha Sweeting, Kim Kikivarakis, Sharda Ramsook, Mayra Barragan. Third Row: Maia Aron, Brandon Vair, Dustin Ling, Richelle Blackman, Marline Olivier. Fourth Row: Wade Mair, Mike Mann, Michel Grondin, Neal Persaud, Candis Robinson. Back Row: Marie Figueredo, Breyund Williams, Niget Clarke, Robin Cruise, Alex Louis, Aaron Johnson, Karen Donno tAdvisory. Photo by David Eppolito SCUBA CLUB Mission: advances the sport of scuba diving by providing scuba diving equipment and activities to students Front Row: Johnny Dao, Colleen Donovan, Robyn Klos, Cori Wilder, Barry Baker, Sebastian Foltzu Second Row: Frank Venzara, Sergio Solorzano, Andres Rojas, Sari Andelson, Patrick Dupree, Angela Naaseh-Shahry. Thlrd Row: James Palmer, Chris Scales, Joe Tomoleoni, Katy Reinhard, Lance Monison. Ina Ansmann, Steve Tracy. Back Row: Zach Perry, Chris McQuade, Chris Holmes, Marc Maas. Photo by David Eppolito Organizations I 281 I Group Pictures .: ONDEDhy Busmess With some of the highest GPAS of any organization, AKPsi proves its members have potential to shine STORY BY NINA DIAZ lpha Kappa Psi, a national, profes- sional, coed business fraternity, was established as the Beta Pi Chapter in 1941 and had 65 brothers during its 60th year in existence. It gave students the opportunity to develop personally, professionally, and socially. Senior Mandy Gad said about AKPsi, "We do a lot of work together with Toppel. We have workshops and etiquette dinners, and also organized and sponsored the corporate forum. We had our retreat in Key Largo, and celebrated our anniversary at Dave and Buster's this year. We do things together like We also communicate frequently with the F.I.U chap- Hurricanes Help the Hometown. ter." The main focus of Alpha Kappa Psi was to provide leadership development, personal lN BETWEEN FRAMES, members relax at the center table of the bowling lanes at Don Carterls Bowling Alley. The bowling was complete with a full bar, video games, and pool tables. and professional training, and the fundamen- tal ingredient higher education misses: expe- rience. Members got to work with others, plan and carry out various projects, speak publicly, and preside over meetings. AKPsi members had some of the highest grade point averages on campus. Alpha Kappa Psi held professional events, such as seminars, where both local and national business professionals helped the fraternity's students. This year, some guest speakers were: Northwestern Mutual, Ernst 8L Young, Kaplan, Professor Scharftmarketing deth, Lehman Brothers, Toppel Career Center, Office Depot, and Professor Olazabaltbusiness lawl, Prudential Securities, many others. Photos provided by AKPsi SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Mission: to encourage, nurture and support the art of music. Front Flow: Arielle Chikovsky, Kim Sue Chong, Alina Matusow, Lisa Marlno, Megan Rieger. Second Row: Kia Lannaman, Victoria DeMao, Stephanie Hunt, Lyric Tinsley, Tamzen Baker. Back Row: Lesley Hastings, Karen Jantsch, Janna Wince, Jennifer Miller, Kathryn Karpinskii Organizations I 282 I Alpha Kappa Psi Photo by Megin bers gather in the courtya outside the Business Sch 9 SKA EBOARDING CLUB Mission: promotes freestyle skating, and provides the opportunity to builds ramps and skate at local parks. Front Row: Josh Mulligan, George Popadopalus, Ronaldo Picueulli- Ricardojesar, Arjun Dhingra. Middle Row: Sean Glow, Eric Butler. Back Row: Kevin Dean, Sean Mauldin, Sven Barth. hole by Mark Puskarich Organizations I 283 I Alpha Kappa Psi GROUPpi SOCIETY OF HISPANIC PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS Mission: promotes the advancement of Hispanic engineers and scientists. Front Row: Elias Gonzalez, Jessica Montesino, Theresa dePrat, Angelica Davila, Windy Madiedo, Claire Elliott, Edward Arguello, Leandro Guzman. Second Row: Yenvy Truong, Christianna Robinson, Nubia Madrid, Isabel Norda, Lissette Garcia, Adriana Vega, Robert Loredo. Third Row: guy with little white hat?, Tiffany Walker, Miguel Liriano, Viviana Vargas, Caroline Barufaldi. Fourth Row: Gregory Rojas, Randall Sookoo, Nora Navarro, Malik Ali, Mariela Aguilar, Anupa Patel. Fifth Row: Justin Horn, Chiyin? Ug, Maria Ivonne Marvez?, Andrea Kanaya, Nicole Levy. Sixth Row: Richard Phillippou, Candida Valois, Zurami Castillo, Luis Mejia, Hans Alce, William Baione. Back Row: Waldemar Cordero, Stephen Rodriguez, Denny Lora, German Rueda, Joseph Rivera, Felicia Soto, Alan Sterental, Fletcher Christian. SOCIETY OF MANUFACTURING ENGINEERS Mission: provides students with knowledge and experience in the field; and stimulates interaction between students, industry, and the university for the advancement of manufacturing engineering. Front Row: Antonino Milian, Mohamed Madbouly, Carey Nogal, Elisa Rodriguez, Evan Lewis, Dr, N. Bouberri, Dr. Shihab Asfour, Pinaki Chat Chakrabony. Back Row: Tiffany Walker, Chive Ng, Ariel Barnet, Tamer El- Attar, Diego Gil, Nandita Kaundinya. Photo by Mark Pu SOCIETY FOR THE STUDY OF RELIGIONS AND CULTURES Mission: promotes knowledge and increases understanding of the world's religions and cultures. Jessica Halse, Jasmine lrani, Jennifer Polmateer, Sylvia Guerrero, Katie Guest, Ada Orlando, Alex Cuenca. Organizations ' 284 I Group Pictures Photo by David E SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS Mission: promotes the betterment and welfare of female engineering students. Front Row: Megan Blewis, Sara Reynolds, Marjanne Grunwaldt, Nadia Musleh, Emily Gonzales. Laura Lugo. Middle Row: Lara Traver, Lauren Tinsman, Meghan Maloney, Valerie Roseman, Dorothy Jackson, Laura Hammett, Jen Dunlop. Back Row: Monique Weller, Patrice Williams, Krystin Gaydosh, Patrice Mincey, Toya Chandler, Genique Nicholson. SPORTS AND RECREATIONAL INTEREST CLUB FEDERATION Mission: serves as an umbrella organization for club sports. Front Row: Panomkhawn Riyamongkol, Christianna Robinson, Ana Lisa Carr. Nicole Kirchhoff, Rhonda DuBord. Middle Row: Laura Kimball, Robyn Weisman, Niana Baums, Sarah Hewitt, Arthur Rich. Back Row: Steaven Nieratka, Karthik Sheibar, Marshall Wirawan. Photo by Nina Diaz STUDENTS TOGETHER ENDING POVERTY Mission: increases awareness on campus of hunger and homelessness through events and service projects. Front Row: Kim Nonhup, Mindy Sevinur, Erisa K. Hines, Beth Neumann, Lindsay Harloe. Back How: Sarah McGraiI, Christopher Hartnett, Alina Klein, Candis Robinson, Allegra Cira. Photb by Mark Puskarich Organizations I 285 Group Pictures GROUPpMEW$ STRICTLY BUSINESS ASSOCIATION Mlssion: caters to the needs of the minority student population within the business school and provides members with experience through seminars, lectures, service, and internships. Ryan Rose, Zach Lipman, Chakana Fowler, Kristine Velarde. STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET Mission: made up of several committees, members discuss issues ranging from Academic to University affairs. Front Row: Thea Duncan, Jason Starr, Sareeka Gunewardena, Winola Cheong, Nikki Franklin, Pierre Wagner, Rochelle Nunez, Rebeca Clerc, Annalie Hernandez. Second Row: Kara Cavuoto, Lerina Bright, Drew Brennan, Diana Leon, Callie Simon, Juan Carbonell, Arthur Faison, Erica Martinez, Alexa Cottman, Jenny Blanco, Michelle Elbouez. Third Row: Lesley Ann Brown, Laura Gentile, Devina Mistry, Neha Patel, Siramad Trujilio, Khashana Blake, Adele Bagley, Christine Zharova, Fred Galata, Nathalie Durozel, Jen Reinhard. Back Row: Altagracia Louissaint, Danyelle Solomon, Kristin Walker, Josh Levenson, Rick Leib, Carlos Portu, Bryan Weisbard, Barbara Juncosa, Roberto Castro. STUDENT GOVERNMENT Mission: to oversee the branches of the organization and act as a liaison between administration and students. Silia Herrera, Kim Racciato, Margaux C. Manley, Steve Priepke, Jose Diaz, Michael A. Johnston, Richard Walker, Stefanie Hernandez, Michelle Elbouez. Organizations I 286 I Group Pictures Photo by Jeffrey Photo by DaVId Photo by David : Photo provided by Student Government Senate Photo provided by Sugar Canes STUDENT GOVERNMENT EXECUTIVE BOARD Mission: to promote service, leadership and integrity. Front Row: Stefanie Hernandez, Michelle Elbouez, Lily Guallar, Kim Racciato. Back Row: Steven Priepke, Jose Diaz, Michael Johnston, Ben Young, Richard Walker. STUDENT GOVERNMENT SENATE Mission: to represent all areas of the university community and make rules governing them. Front Row: Stephanie Hernandez, Rachel Terman, Tahnee Howe, Cherison Cuffy, Jessie Sandin, Aimee Dehbozorgi, Marco Capasso, Kazmira Pais, Martinique Bussino, Gina Yucone, James Pascual, Spencer Horn, Christina Ariaza. Middle Row: Mahala Dar, Matt Makowski, Carlos Echeverri, Jayson Ramirez, Anthony Pedonesi, Scott Sadowski, Shani Reid, Chesly Castro. Back Row: Felix Simon, Richard Kaplan, Jonathan Harper, John Eder, Israel Andrews, Justice Walker, Chris Clark, Mike Johnston, Daniel Milian, Eric Frankel, Lee Greenberg, Heather Bogus, Mike Holt, Maximo Alvarez. SUGARCANES Mission: female students who help to support the baseball team. Front Row: Maegan Moore, Meribelis Soto, Dana Davis, Catherine Lucero, Vivian Morales, Sara Heuher, Jara Arndt, Linsey Winant, Audra Lynn McGeorge, Lauren Gehr, Aimee Dehbozorg. Back Flow: Thehka Pagadala, Tara Myers, Jeana Goddard, Jamie Jirout, Laura Kimball, Shawna McKendrick, Lia Brooks, Lori Fulcher, Ashley Lawrence, Christy Rhoades. Organizations I 287 I Group Pictures GROUPpiCCEiEMfGQ$ SUPREME COURT Mission: to uphold the provisions and powers of the Student Government constitution and statutes. Front Row: Christian Wilson, Yamile Tamargo, Silic Herrera, Christne Lane. Jacqueline Koch. Back Row: Kabi Jorgensen, Chas Calenda, Elham Dehbozorgi, Jon Mann. Hans Grunwaldt. Photo by Mark Pu TAE KWON DO CLUB Mission: offers instruction in M00 Duk Kwan, a unique blend of traditional and modern training methods encompassing several martial arts. Front Row: Mariela Guerra, Matt Conrad, Darn James. Sherwin Mena Unstructon, Adam Cantor, Daniel Brown, Steven Waller. Back Row: Tomei Guerino, Sandya Figueiredo, Luana Matos, William Hasselberger, Cindy Wong, Dave Maggiotto. Photo by David E TENNIS CLUB Mission: provides students the opportunity for friendly and competitive tennis matches at all levels. xMasafumi Morimoto, Emilei Leibovitch, Kathleen Simon, Amber Spradlin, Andreas Brzauk, Astrid Bachmann Photo by David E- Organizations I 288 l Group Pictures TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO CULTURAL ASSOCIATION Mission: educates the community about West Indian culture; promotes the islands of Trinidad and Tobago; and unites Trinidadians and Tobagonians. Ishmael Ali, Maurica Bengochea, Candice Bengochea, Sterling Dean, Ftoben Cipriani Jr., Reshma Bhagwat, Amenophis Jack, Candice Gillette. UNITED DOMINICANS ASSOCIATION Mission: celebrates the culture and history of the Dominican Republic; and promotes the personal and professional development of its members. Front Row: Altagracia Louissaint, Mileyka Burgos, Danaidys Rodriguez. Back Row: Jaynelle Pembecton, Bibi Dublin-Green, Vivek Bhargava, George Metellus. Photo by David Eppolito UM AMBASSADORS Mission: The mission of the Ambassadors is to support the University of Miami Alumni Association in establishing and enhancing a mutually beneficial and enduring relationship between the University of Miami, its alumni, current and future students. Front Row: Amanda Gielow, Lauren Bookman, Jeffrey McCann, Angeline Pearson, Kristofer Clark. Back Row: Alexis Franklin, Martha Berry, Daniel Miller, Jason Haber, Chauntelle Long. 15.11 Photo by David Eppolito Organizations I 289 l Group Pictures GROUHm UM FILMMAKERS, ASSOCIATION Mission: generates and enhances cinematic knowledge and experience of students interested in film. Front Row: Dave Lakata, Daniel Fitzgerald, Sascha Rost, Josh Sussman Back Row: Rose Schwartz, Geneva Smith, Melissa McAnderson, Hannah McCharen, Jackie Goldhagen. :4; Photo by David : VIRGIN ISLANDS STUDENTS ASSOCIATION J Mission: enlightens the community about the Virgin Island's culture and history and promotes unity among Virgin Islands students and the community. Front Row: Marc Jean, Jaynelle Pemberton, James Richards, Ajay Stalliard, Krystle Carnaii, Aesha Thomas. Middle Row: Nicole Bein, Suzan Green, Twala Tonge, La'Vern Browne, Tineshia Fahie, Patricia Jones, Toshie Holguin-VerasV Back Flow: Kehmisha Reid. Joshua Laban, George Metellus, Cory Cain. WATER POLO TEAM Mission: to provide an opportunity for students to compete in water polo. Doug Scheib, Javier Del Flio, Mikey Plasencia, JD Barbosa, Robert Busto, John Eden. Organizations I 290 I Group Pictures WESLEY FOUNDATION Mission: prepares a new generation of Christian leaders and creates a community that enables persons to grow in their faith. Front Row: Regina Merisier, Darian Williams, Rev. Delano McIntosh, Junius Adair, Yan Chan, Tamika Johnson, Jennifer Benoit, Julie Hickman. Back Row: Jonathan Hagins, Gilbertson Cuffy, Turner Sparks, Shadrock Joseph, Nathan Deckard, Guy Michel. Photo by David Eppolito WOMEN,S FAST PITCH SOFTBALL Mission: provides practice and competitive opportunities in softball to women of all skill levels. Front Row: Cayce Mican, Rachel Levine, Yassioa Tegada, Kemberly Jacobs. Back Row: Mike DeBee, Lori Fulcher, Shelly Steele, Laure Kimball, Chris Copper. Photo by David Eppolito WOMEN IN BUSINESS Mission: provides students the opportunity to meet, learn and network with successful business professionals. Front Row: Nory Acosta, Lori Masewic, Kristine Velarde Photo by Jennifer Burke Organizations I 291 I Group Pictures GROUPpEbing WOMENbS soccen Mission: allows women to enjoy the game of soccer by welcoming players of all skill levels to gather for friendly games. Front Row: Nikeisha Boothe, Caroline Dudley, Ivette Mongalob Back Row: Sarah Hewitt, Carrie Readey, Chelsea Brewer. Photo by Brandie WVUM Mission: broadcasts music and university sports to the community. Front Row: Brendan McCarthy, Jessica Lewis, Aveen Mirani. Eric Butler. Second Row: Melissa Gibbons, Katie O'Donnell, Carolyn Merry, Liz Franks, Natalie Schroeder, Jackie Weisbein, Ed Aka. Third Row: Eduardo Miyar, Collin Worth, John Spain, Bridgett R. Brown, Robert Dinsmore, Todd Keebler, Amira Masoud. Back Row: Aaron Cook, Robert Icarus, James Hersh, Rob Katz, Jesse Agler, Christopher O'Malley, John Gottshalk. Photo by David YELLOW ROSE SOCIETY Mission: focuses on awareness of female issues through community out- reach, education, and the enlightenment and empowerment of minority women on campus and in the community. Front Row: Lia Brooks, Hanan Hamed, Naledi Simons, Dinah Trevil. Back Row: Candis Robinson, Kim Walker, Amber Lawhorn, Elizabeth Jackson. Photo by David Organizations y 292 I Group Pictures LATEeWWe e A WEEK FOR LIFE Mission: to educate themselves and the University community about AIDS and HIV-related issues. Front Row: Arthur Faison, Cie Chapel, Sarah McGraiI, Amanda Simons, Alexa Cottman. Back Row: Lucy Evans, Alina D. Masenya, Lila Leckey, Kim Northup, Natalie Pick, Joy Suttlest Photo by Jeffrey McCann RING THEATER LEFT: Doug Ghizzoni and Kat Lower perform on stage at the Ring Theater for the production of Three Sisters. BELOW: Jessica Greeley and Andy Hartsman tarms extendedt stand in front of the chorus during a scene from 42nd Street. FAR LEFT: Sharing the stage with the chorus, Dancer Andy Hartsman dips Jessica Greeley in a scene from 42nd Street. LEFT: Kat Lower, Jackie Schmiller, Brendan Kelly, and Doug Ghizzoni simulate a ride in a car during The Water Children. Organizations t 293 ! Group Pictures Greehcorpmuril Kappa Algha'sy Photo by Jacqueline Brow THIISS GREEKLIFI mmozmggdrommmzhyh.Exxmw.IhmmMFadrommthHOMn-mwmwihmwFEDHmOamOmmm-Ihwmimi... : : ; : , : :L ...: , :1 ::: ; :-1 : : .:, :r .. :1 :1: : ; : :h Bonds for Life STORY BY ROCHELLE JULIANNE NUNEZ s an incoming transfer, recruit- ment was an unbelievable experi- ence. Not only did I not know anything about Greek life, but I also did not know anyone on campus, for I came from Brazil. Where I come from, Greek life is non-existent, for the college itself is too lit- tle for such organizations. Hence, the pri- mary reason for my involvement in a soror- ity was for friendship. I wanted to become a part of the circle of friendship that encompasses Greek life. On the first day of recruitment, we were placed in Rho Chi groups. These groups were made up of current Greek members that left their organizations for two weeks to give incoming, prospective members the chance to get an unbiased look at the Greek community. That very same day, I made many acquaintances and even bonds of friendships that have lasted to present day. During the week, we had to choose which sorority we liked most. Making the choice was the most challenging and difficult task, for in every suite, one would make a friend or two with whom they wished to establish a bond of friendship with. After weighing the pros and cons of each sorority, I had to select my top two choices. I then received an invitation from both sororities I had cho- sen, then I was able to go back to preferen- tial night and decide which sorority I found most attractive. After learning about the two sororities I had chosen, bid day Icame, and I had to select my first choice. On bid day, I was excited and nervous to open my invitation to flnd out who gave me a bid. All the girls in my Rho Chi group were nervous and excited to open their bids, hoping they would all be placed together. After tortur- ing us for a few minutes, we were finally allowed to open our bids; some girls screamed, laughed, and hugged each other; some cried, and others were in awe. I was excited with my bid because I knew I was about to become a part of a sorority, and also acquainted with many other greeks I already met during recruitment week. During recruitment week, a record number of 399 women participate in Recruitment, making it the third largest in history Photo by Jacqueline Browne ON THE FIRST DAY OF RECRUITMENT WEEK, potential new members wait outside the Kappa Kappa Gamma suite. The first night of recruitment allowed the potential members the opportunity to get to know current sisters. Photo by Jacqueline Browne WAITING FOR THEIR RHO CHI GROUPS to finish a recruitment party, Katie Stacks,Trine Engebretsen, Jackie Weisbein, and Jessica Steinart relax outside the sorority suites. Photo by Jacqueline Browne OUTSIDE THE MARY B. MERRITT PANHELLENIC BUILDING, Roya Zolnoor, and her group await the next party. There were 15 total recruitment parties during the week. Photo provided by Tina Moyerman RAISING HER HAND to get the attention of fellow Greek sisters, Vice President of Recruitment for the Panhellenic Association, senior Tina Moyerman officially begins Bid Day. The purpose of Bid Day was to inform the sisters of the potential new members' choices. Greek Life I 296 l Sorority Recruitment GGING ENTHUSIASTICALLY after selection on Bid .ter Janelle Johnson welcomes a favorite new member to her sorority. Many w members were warmly received by their sororities. Photo by Jacqueline B -x m. 13 t Photo by Jacqueline Browne J rowne L V ., . . Aggy 1 h, A 1 A4 twp: Photo by Jacqueline Browne CELEBRATING THEIR REUNION outside the Panhellenic Building on Bid Day, Rho Chis hug their sisters after two weeks of disaffiliation. Photo by JacquelineBrowne ON THE SECOND FLOOR of the Panhellenic Building, the sisters of Delta Phi Epsilon wel- come their new sisters. Six weeks after Bid Day, Delta Phi Epsilon initiated 35 new sisters. FALLING TO THE GROUND, the sisters of Sigma Delta Tau and Delta Delta Delta wel- come their Rho Chi sisters back from two weeks of disaffiliation. Disaffiliation gave new members an unbiased look at sorority life. a , ' it , W Photo provided by Tina Moyerman Day, Delta Phi Epsilon IN THE PHI DELTA THETA SUITE, Rho Chis gather together while waiting for their potential members to finish the recruitment parties during the last days of the recruitment week. Throughout the week, suites were used for all of the parties. Greek Life I 297 I Sorority Recruitment Delta Delta Delta ttLet Us Steadfastly Love One Anothertt Symbol; Dolphin, PearlsgyiiPine, an, PanSy Philanthropy: Children,ss Cancer Colors: Silver, Gold, and Blue Alumni: Elizabeth Dole, Katie Couric, Deboroah Norville CELEBRATING A GREAT RECRUITMENT, Mary Tutunjian carries Angela Rodriguez to show their spirit on Bid Day. CELEBRATING FOUNDERS DAY, sisters have brunch with their local alumni chapter at the Coral Gables Country Club. SISTERS Photo by Megan Kat Front Row: Miranda Kate Metzger, Jasmine Ramirez, Danielle DeMarzo, Lisa Walker, Danielle Appignani, Megan OtHara, Nuria Manrique, Kristyna Rodriguez. Second Row: Amy Barnes, Rachel Hall, Megan Zaitz, Angie Netro, Jessica Vaquera, Carolyn Schultz, Erin Hubner, Kelly Quinn, Gina Yacone. Third Row: Trine Engebretsen, Colleen Higdon, Lauren Bookman, Jessica Gehm, Amy Pierce, Angela Romack, Beth Superfine, Melis Tansi, Morgan Griddle, Elena Luca, Jocelyn Shelton, Jennifer Zuccarelli, Sunny Fink, Jessica Pacheco. Back Row: Melisssa Sanchez, Emily Lang, Summer Thomas, Gigi Frias, Tanya Biffle, Erin Skowron, Mary Tuturyian, Katie VanLeeuwen, Julie Dechen, Emily Darsie, Brenda Worthington, Christina Riley, Mary Leah Sutton, Nina Diaz. NEW MEMBERS Photo by Megan Kat First Row: Lindsay Lilej, Jamie Sosoff, Jen Lynette, Stephanie Berg, Mei Ieong, Melanie Baum, Lili Nguyen, Meena Sudueendran. Second Row: Abigail Johnson, Kelly Jackson, Evin Lawson, Jessie Sandin. Alexandra Janelli, Kelly Bowman, Diana Offutt, Stephanie Brown. Third Row: Melissa Williams, Vicki Kearney, Marisa Picard, Rachel Bassford, Leslie Duncan, Melissa Gorscak, Sarah Hanners, Alexandra Arroyo, Michelle Rubenstein. Last Flow: Kristin Shoffner, Nicole Soules, Iva Kosovic, Gabriella Zadoff, Tiffany Erickson, Laura Perino, Jessica Gillett, Amanda Evans, Megan Marie DeCristoforo, Jolina Huckert. Greek Life ! 298 t Delta Delta Delta Photos provided by Delta Delta PREPARING FOR HOMECOMING ORGA- TAKING A BREAK ON THE DANCE FLOO' NIZED CHEER, Trine Englebretsen, Angi Netro, sisters pose for the camera at New Membe and Natalie Palugyai dress as tNSYNC. held at the Wyndam hotel on South Beach. ta Gamma iiDo Good " Colors: Bronze, Pink, and Blue Philanthropy: Service for Site, and Aid to the Blind Delta Gamma Foundation Symbol: Anchor Alumni: J oan Lunden, Julia Louis-Dreyfus Ph K I B k SISTERS 0to by ye a er Front Row: Jessica Piha. Heidi Kellner, Elizabeth Orohovek, Shelley-Ann Hancock, Stephanie Vola, Stacy Stacks, Ginelle Ortiz, Helene Brown, Sarah Starhlhowth, Rossana Navarro, Rochelle Nunez. Second Row: Juliann Gigi, Whitney Baker, Asley Foster, Julie Beltz, Cara Sequino, Ann Reifel, Kate Taylor, Brady Bradshaw, Irene Ricano. Third Row: Jacqueline McCourt. Sarah Stuahlhuta, Francine Madera, Megan Kat, Lindsay Regan, Michelle Brody, Augeliki Papadopoulos, Jessika Moran, Danielle Rougier, Sara Lane, Shannon Keating, Katy Russell, Caitlyn Finocah, Anna Wiand, Dawn Mousen. Fourth Flow: Marla Farrell, Leah Kirsch, Jackie McCourt, Rachel Ederer, Rochelle Vayo, Krista Gillaland. Back Row: Erica Beown, Irene Ricano, Tara Gregario, Nicole Zabal, Lauren Fee, Jenny Davison, Julie Timmerman, Emily Huzyak, and Matininque Busino. 44m Photo provided by Julie McCoy AT THE ANNUAL GREEK WEEK organized cheer competition, members wait to perform their dance. The sorority took third place in this event. Photo provided by Julie McCoy Photo provided by Julie McCoy AFTER DECORATING, cleaning, and setting PREPARING TO ATTEND A out food trays and drinks, sisters await the MIXER, Julie McCoy, Dawn , arrival of the potential new members. The Delta Monsen, and Emily Huzyak . , PhOto by Mark PUSKar'Ch Gamma suite hosted the first party of the week, dress as Charlie's Angels. DURING THE ANCHOR SPLASH competition held at the which explained the purpose of philanthropies. Rathskeller, Rachel Ederer rehearses her performance. Anchorsplash raised money for Lighthouse for the Blind. h Greek Life I 299 ! Delta Gamma Delta Phi Epsilon To Be, Rather T ham to Seem to Be Colors: Royal Purple and Pure Gold Symbols: Unicorn and Purple Iris Philanthropy: Cyctic Phibrosis Alumnus: Bette Midler RELAXING IN THE SUITE between classes, the sisters socialize, study, and watch television. ?,b : ATTENDING NEW MEMBER BALL, the sisters celebrate with the new members at the Wyndam Hotel on South Beach. SISTERS Photo by Megan Kat Front Row: Tina Moyerman, Amanda Freidman, Nicolle Brown, Mindy Sevinor, Janell Johnson, Natasha Bae, Kristen Wilman, Kristen Miraglia, Danielle Karliner, Anna Kerlek, Lisa Hazelbaker. Middle Row: Marcy Delsen, Nicole Jacobs, Tracey Heiken, Jessie Tsai, Farryl Rosenberg, Brooke Samuelson, Brie McKee, Morgan Weiner, Darcy Gill, Keren Tamir, Chanel Mailloux. Back Row: Miriam Freier, Jessica Milton, Melissa Greenfield, Dannelle Fleites, Rachel Inman, Mindie Norman, Jordan Roe, Nicole Trutanitch, Casey Carroll, Rachel Shadoff, Ali Hazlinger, Lesley Jackson, Megan Lackey, Amanda Vonderhaar, Michelle Barna. a TAKING A WELL DESERVED BREAK after recruitment week, the sisters celebrate their hard work. DURING GREEK WEEK, Jordan Roe, Camille Spear, Amanda Hawryluk, Jess Milton, and Brooke Samuelson compete in the basketball tournament held at the Wellness Center. Ph I b M K 1 NEW MEMBERS 00 y 993" a Front Row: Carolina Carucci, Alyson Weiss, Bex Levy, Lisa Miller. Second Row: Katy Zahn, Theresa Dulski, Desiree Ballanco, Nikki Gelormino, Lauren Stone, Hinda Wildstein, Meredith Mulligan, Chrissy Wright, Kelli DeDecker. Third Row: Katie Wood, Eva Violante, Lindsey Allison, Melissa Matos, Lauren Renschler, Nancy Kolinski, Karen Hardy, Christy Ebert, Alyson Clark, Sommer GhaIeb, Claire Lux, Courtney Caggiano, Erin Resnick, Natalie Phillips, Janine Pantaleo. Back Row: Erin Greasel, Sarah Stechschulte, Laura Gentile, Andrea Murphy, Sarah Trent, Sage-Witlow Server, Sergine Gelin. Kappa KappaGamma A Special Bond ofFriendShip Colors: Dark Blue and Light Blue Symbols: Owl, Key, and Fluer de leis Philanthropy: The Love Jen Fund Alumni: Kate Spade, J ane Pauley, Ashley Judd Photo by Jacqueline Browne SISTERS Front Row: Brooke Etzel, Allison Joyce, Kendra Jones, Claudia Margolis, Sarah Kaplan, Becky Clero. Middle Row: Pinar Alper, Mary Clark, Sharon Guether, Gretchen Reifsteck, Kara Cressey, Amanda Simmons, Keisa Bruce, Courtney DiLaIIo, Lucy Evans, Courtney Chappin. Back Row: Jasmine Torres, Erica Lake, Kim Gelfand, Sandy Shepherd, Natalie Pick, Shilpa Jadeja, Morgen Schmitt, Stacey Siegel, Lauren Goldsand, Laura Troy, Krista Nelson, and Jackie Mataja. Photo by Kara Cressey WAITING FOR BID DAY TO BEGIN, sisters Gretchen Reifsteck and Amanda . V V Simmons display their Bid Day Photo by Jacqueline Browne T-shirts. EaCh sorority designed two shirts for Bid NEW MEMBERS . Day, one for current SISteI'S, Front Row: Geri Zall, Meghan Lipski, Loren Stephens, Trina Rizuto, Liz Leib, Jillian Orrick. Middle Row: Brooke Norwood, Leslie Guttler, Sarah Black, Liz Miller, Heather Davis, Katie Moro, Lindsay Harloe, Janet Stauffer, Mari Jo Morales. Back Row: Jordan McCrary, Heather Allison Schradski, Rachel Dunbar, Christiane Sakai, Joy Suttles, and Diana Ho. and one for new members. Photo provided by Jenna Edwards AFTER BECOMING THE 1ST RUNNER UP in the Miss University of Miami pageant during the week of Homecoming, Jenna Edwards receives a $500 scholarship. Photo by Kara Cressey ,, , .- . SISTERS ATTEND the sorority showcase held at the Wellness Center gymansium Photo provided by Kara Cressey prior to recruitment week in the fall. At the event, members of all sororities attempt- AFTER TRAVELLING NINE HOURS to Tallahassee to watch the ed to impress potential new members with what the sorority had to offer. Some Miami vs. FSU football game. Sisters from Miami got to experi- items Kappa chose to display were a stadium blanket, a Kappa letter shirt, Big ence life in the Kappa Kappa Gamma house by sleeping in the SistertLittle Sister paddle, a Kate Spade bag, and photo albums. sleeping porches that became Florida law in the 19705. Greek Life I 301 i Kappa Kappa Gamma Sigma Delta Tau ttOne Hope ofMany People h C0 ors. Cafe au Lait and Old Blue Symbols: ' Torch and Teddy Bea Philanthropy: Children Home Society ,, ention of Child Abuse: Alumnus: , Dr. Joyce Brothers SISTERS AND NEW MEMBERS Photo by Kyle Baker Front Row: Ashley Ayerbach, Jamie Whiteway, Catherine Sandre, Dana Lerner, Melissa Greenberg, Lauren Raifaizen, Danielle Franco, Elissa Rome, Alissa Benevenisty. Second Row: Rachel Rifenburg, Lindsay Strickler, Genny Solomon, Ryan Joseph, Chani Slotnick, Brett Wolff, Dana Schwartz, Lauren Baum, Sari Mirmelstein. Third Row: Julie Silver, Staccey Marzak, Lisa Simon, Jowharah Sanders, Kim Laffer, Ryan Wolff, Lyndsay Hearn, Ali Denhltz, Courtney Lembo. Back Row: Margaux Manley, Sara Starkoff, Lauren Micciantuono, Lindsay Bangel, Allison Fessler, Shayna Reitman, Janine Panico, Jessica Steinart, Barbara Pelusso, Emily McLaughlin, Lindsey Rothberg, Stacie Picow, Jill Borges, Rebecca Crown- Schwartz, Erica Cohen, Dari Kalmus, Nikki Goldman, Amy Karun, Jordana Friedman, Hillary Litman, Ricki Tabatchnick, Jackie Messer, and Sam Stubin. Photo provided by Sigma Delta Tau POSING AT NEW MEMBER BALL, Stacey Goldman, Amanda Goldberg, Ryan Wolf, and Lindsay Hearn smile for the camera. Photo prOVIded by Sigma Delta Tau Photo provided by SDT EATING ICE CREAM FOR A CONTEST at AFTER BAKING COOKIES for Valentine's Day to bring to the Children's Home Swensonts, Beth Braunstein and Elissa Home Society, Rachel Rifenberg, Lindsay Bangel, Lauren Shahar, and Shari Lederman. smear their leftovers on each other. prepare to deliver. Photo provided by Sigm De a au Photo provided by Sigma Delta Tau Photo by Jeffrey McCann GETTING READY to surprise ATTENDING THE SIGMA DELTA TAU SPRING FORMAL at the HANGING OUT IN THE the children at the Childrents Sheridan at Bal Harbar, Allison Fesler, Lindsay Hearn, Ryan Wolf, SUITE before class, Margaux Home Society, Amanda Amanda Goldberg, Shayna Reitman, Stacey Goldman, and Manley and Janine Panico Goldberg and Rachel Allison Hoshia get together for a picture. read the SDT newsletter. Rifenburg bake cookies as a Valentines Day treat. Greek Life I 302 I Sigma Delta Tau Zeta Tau Alpha nSeek the Noblest" Colors: Turquoise Blue and Steel Grey Symbols: lower the white violet Philanthropy: Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation SISTERS Photo by Kyle Baker Front Row: Carly Bobar, Jeanette Diaz, Erin Reisinger, Jessica Niato. Second Row: Melissa Bohl, Lila Leckey, Paola Stefan, Mari Lopez, Monica Vila, Cristina Sobrado, Lizette Vila, Brooke Bussey, Lily Guallar, Cristina Dominguez, Hilarys Rosario, Christy Marshall, Beth Gentner, Sara Connolly. Middle Row: Adriana Arias, Amanda Gielow, Courtney Berg, Jenny Leal, Jacqueline Valdes, Corrine Williams, Stephanie Crimareo, Stephanie Altuve, Elizabeth Stanislawski, Kristin Ungerland, Luisa Velasquez, Danielle Wong, Ruth Montero, Christine Tener, Trysta Malin, Jennifer Reinhard. Last Row: Omaira Rubio, Meghan Perkins, Kim Racciato, Amber Sentell, Laurie Buccina, Chelsea Ballentine, Marisa Leon, Rebecca Meng, Katrina Fleitas, Jackie Raventos, Jamie Paulantonio, Sarah Avril, Erica Martinez, Casey Hitt, Holly Giles, Jenn Pruchniewski. Photo provided by Zeta Tau Alpha WEARING THEIR ZETA TAU ALPHA CROWNS, Seniors Lily Guallar and Brooke Bussey smile for the camera. BONDING AFAR, these sisters travel to Orlandots Islands of Adventure for a sisterhood . V 1 event. NEW MEMBERS Photo by Kyle Baker Sisterhood Front Row: Laura Hamilton, Ashley Arends, Jennifer Guevara, Sarah Disparano, events Vivian Ferradaz, Jenny Blanco, Shannon Ashford, Kristalyn Loson, Valentina Mata. allowed Middle Row: Monica Garcia, Paula Lockshier, Nicole Christin, Nicole Kirchhoff, SET::;:$ Tara Myers, Cassandra Bullens, Devon Micone, Callie Simon, Natallie Barzana, Christina Pouza, Christy Ocariz, Yamille Hernandez. Last Row: Nicole Simon, Christine Hunter, Nicole Pytel, Angie Diaz, Sarah Goldfarb, Kristin Prokopowich, Sari Andelson, Megan Pappas, Candice Perilstem, Jacqueline Koch, Josephra Fleming. one another. Photo provided by Zeta Tau Alpha Photo provided by Zeta Tau Alpha WALKING IN DOWNTOWN MIAMI in the Susan G. Komen Breast SMILING AT NEW MEMBER BALL held at Wyndam Hotel on Cancer Foundation, sisters help out in their philanthropy. South Beach, members are glad to call each other sisters Greek Life l 303 I Zeta Tau Alpha nterfraternity, also known as lFC, was an umbrella organization made up of eleven fraternities. Five of these frater- nities had suites located in the Mary B. Merritt Panhellenic Building located across from the Learning Center. The other six fra- ternities had houses located on San Amaro Drive, also known as iiFrat Row? across from the Hecht Athletic Center. Each organization was made up of collegiate men with a common goal or purpose, with his own experiences, identities, and future aspirations. These men were involved with dozens of philanthropic organizations on the national and local levels, as well as involvement in the campus community. Each individual organization had been at the University for at least a year, with var- ied purposes. The organization sponsored iiGreeks and Goblins? a philanthropy where chil- dren from the United Way came to Frat Row to trick or treat on Halloween through- out the houses. Each fraternity paired up with a sorority and decorated the fraternity houses. The purpose of this event was to provide the children of the United Way with an enjoyable holiday. Greek life changed these men forever, and they will forever be reminded of the times they have spent with their clbrothers? w Picture provided by Alpha Sigma Phi CHEERING ON THE iCANES brothers, Chris, Felipe, and Juan celebrate the Hurricane win! STORY BY BROOKE ETZEL Photo provided by Jorge Lima DURING INTRAMURALS, the brothers compete, relieve stress and basically have fun. The games were held every Monday and Wednesday night. This years champions were the brothers of Alpha Sigma Phi. Photo provided by Alpha Epsilon Pi WAITING FOR NEW MEMBERS TO BE REVEALED, Alpha Epsilon Pi, waits on the University Center Patio to greet their new brothers. Photo provided by Sigma Phi Epsilon POSING IN FRONT OF THE PANHELLENIC BUILDING, the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsion celebrate with their new brothers on Bid Day. Greek Life l 304 l Interfraternity Council Photo provided by Kyle Baker GETTING READY FOR A MIXER, brothers Kevin McAlarnen, John Harper, and Kyle Baker finish putting on their costumes. Photo provided by Sigma Alpha Mu PREPARING FOR HOMECOMING BALL, the brothers of Sigma Alpha Mu wait for their dates to get ready. u.v pr . Photo prowded by Timmy Williamson PREPARING TO BUILD THEIR HOMECOMING FLOAT, the brothers of Kappa Sigma gather materials outside their house to begin construction. Photo provided Phi Delta Theta photo provide by pi Kappa Alpha SMOKING UP A STORM, Brandon Vair, Steve Carleo John SI'I'I'ING AROUND AT THEIR HOUSE, Ryan Driscoll, Aaron Bass, and Andy Drujak, Chris Kluwe, and Jason Magesis get together for a picture Speer lounge between classes. at one of Phi Delta Thetats smokers. Photo provided by Lambda Chi Alpha Photo provided by Zeta Beta Tau ENJOYING THE TIKI BAR, Mike Azat, Chris Richards, Jose Jurado, Brandon Recruiting new members, the brothers of Zeta Beta Tau gather for Charette, and Kenny Lavier sip on some of their favorite beverages. a picture and hope for the best. Greek Life I 305 I Interfraternity Council Alpha Epsilon Pi C0mmitmentf0r a Lifetime Colors: Blue and Gold Symbols: Lion Philanthropy: Habitat for Humanity Cystic Fibrosis, 8L Juvenile Diabetes Alumni: Wolf Blitzer, Paul Simon tho by Kyle Baker BROTHERS Front Row: Dave Groger, Rich Hapisner, Danny Miller. Ben Kerzner. Mike Sommers, Craig Weindori, Jordan Haver, Chris Calenda, Chris Laniauskus, Joel Berman, Lee Sutta. Second Flow: Travis Caldaro, Steve Parker, Max Iorber, Dave Bradbury, Sean Fitzpatrick, James Parrot, Zach Folzenlogen, Joe Scura, Adam Lober, Aaron Kriss, Patric Leone, Jason Kobrin. Third Row: Greg Dawson, Tim Speece, Grant Cohen, Jason Fine, Sandro Colangalo, Josh Silverman, Billy Simoneau, Sam Neuhut, Neil Albus. Fourth Row: Scott Coche, jason Good, Scott Horowitz, Mat passy, Brian Arrow, Paul Warner, Michael! Elkin, Tunde Ogunjulugbee. Back Row: Ted Gawran. Photo by Kyle Baker ATTENDING A BROTHERHOOD EVENT, the brothers EXECUTIVE BOARD go on a fishing trip in the Atlantic ocean. Front Row: Jason Fine, Jordan Haber, Brian Arrow. Back Row: Danny Miller, Adam Lorber, Dave Groeger, Jason Kobrin, Lee Sutta, Uersef the dog, Aaron Kriss, Scott Horowitz, and Joe Scura. t!!! Photos provided by Alpha Epsilon Pi Photo by Adam Lorber HANGING OUT IN THE HOUSE during fraternity recruitment, the BROTHERS Scott Horowitz, Grant Cohen, Dave Groeger, Jordan Haber, and Joe brothers get ready to greet the potential new members. Scura relax and flex their muscles in Islamorada. Greek Life 306 I Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Sigma Phi "T he Cause is Hidden, the Results are Well Known h . a ' z 53 3 m .. Photo by MaryAnn Guerra Warren Buffett, Willard Scott BROTHERS Front Row: Alvin Martinez, Motown Suarez, Dax Pedraza, Jorge Giral, Jorge Lima, Frankie Alonso, Javi Gomez, Jason Rademacher, Mike Lopez. Second Row: Dennis Cuadros, Alexis Montero, Brian O'Neal, Nick Sprague, Kevin Lynch, Omar Soliman, Mitch Delgado. Back Row: Ruben Rivero, Jorge Landa, Lucas Loustau, Jason Lynch, Miguel Villacorta, Johnny Carbonell, Yoyo Zardoya. FEELING NUTTY, ALPHA SIGMA PHI BROTHERS Jorge Landa, Jonathan Hughe, Alex Pina, John Menendezm and Mike Lopez dress up for the annual Coconut Grove Halloween party. Photo by Mary Ann Guerra NEW MEMBERS Front Row: Todd Gagliardi, Elliot Moore, Will Bergez, Franco Pissani, David Reboso. Back Row: Paul Painter, Brian Broadwater, Edgar Botero, James Gloven. t Photos provided by Jorge Lima SHOWCASING their Homecoming spirit during STANDING IN THE CROWD during the Penn State game, Mike Lopez, Ramiro Restrepo, and Manny Garcia watch the Hurricanes football team win one of its twelve victories. CELEBRATING THE END OF THE SEMES- TER, Jorge Lima and Jorge Giral grill outside the Organized Cheer competition, the brothers the house. take first place for the fraternities. Greek Life t 307 I Alpha Sigma Phi PERFORMING FOR HOMECOMINGS ORGANIZED CHEER, the brothers flash back to the eighties for this yeafs theme. Kappa Sigma 7307201110 Dacefe Colors: Scarlet, White, Emerald Green Symbols: Star and Crescent Philanthropy: Boys Town of Italy Alumni: Bob Dole, Ted Turner Photo by Kyle Baker BROTHERS Front Row: Tim Williamson, Travis Montomery, Jason Suec. Back Row: Andrew Shirtcliff, Nick Switzer, Thomas mark. Andrew Harnick, Jeff Zanotti, Scott Bray, Chris Igtieben, Brice Dubosq, Brian Schrader. and Luis Vincintini. Picture provided by Tim Williamson AT THE THIRD EYE BLIND CONCERT, Travis Montgomery, Matt Novarr, Jason Sevc, Rew Nelson, Bob Capewell, Matt Smith, Tommy '- . . e . Bibbo, and Andy Harnick wait for the opening Phow D'OV'ded by T"" W'"'am50" act to begin. ENJOYING DINNER, Chris Feelmeyer, Nate Stripling, Oliver Green, Jasen Sevc, and Brice Dubosa prepare for the Senior Sendoff Ceremony. Photo provided by Laura Troy Photo provided by Timmy Williamson DINING WITH THEIR DATES, Dave Wilson, Dave May, Brian Shrader, and Tim Williamson attend their Spring Formal in Orlando, FL. Greek Life I 308 I Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha hEvery Man a Man h Photos provided by Lamda Chi Alpha AFTER DINNER at the their Formal Dance, brothers prepare to dance. Fraternities typically held two formal dances a year. WEARING THEIR LETTERS, Bryan Rapp, PeYe HarrimanfDave Vitse, and Dan McBride get ready to go home after a meeting. WAITING TO GIVE OUT THEIR BEADS, the brothers prepare for a night of fun at a Mardis-Gras themed party. LOUNGING IN THE HOUSE, Jordan Miller, Chris Richardson, Wes Scharbrough, and Cass Oliai get together for a group hug. IN THEIR SHADES, Vinny Pivnichi, Brandon Charette, and Mike Azat call it a night and relax in their pajamas in the houses living room. Greek Life I 309 I Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Delta Theta nOne Man is No Man " Colors: Azure Blue and Argent White Philanthropy: Lou Gewgts Disease Symbols: White Carnation and Diamond Legion Charm Alumni Lou Gehrig, Neil Armstrong BROTHERS Front Row: Kevin Goldstein, Tim Diener, Marco Masullo, Jason Magesis. Second Row: Harrison Winter, Josh Baniak, Chris Dunlop, Nick Voitsekhovitch, Juan Galvez, Jason Aminsharfi, Steve Carleo, Jason Real. Back Row: Paul Santarelli, Chris Kluwe, Tom Williams, , Brandon Rodequermore, John Drujak, Andy King, Brando Vair, Leon Gray. CATCHING SOME RAYS ON SOUTH BEACH, brothers Aash, Adam, and Chris make new friends. HANGING OUT IN THE DORMS brothers Chris Dunlop, John Drujak, and Chris Kluwe catch up on their summers and the old times of their brotherhood. Photos provided by Phi Delta Theta CELEBRATING RECRUITMENT ON BID DAY Phi Delta Theta brotherts Jason, Leon, John, and Andy hang out at Tim Dienerts house off campus. Greek Life I 310 I Phi Theta Delta Pi Kappa Alpha ttScholars, Leaders, Athletes, and Gentlemen b Colors: Philanthropy: United Cerebral Palsy Photo by Nina Diaz BROTHERS Front Row: Ed McCarthy, Tommy Duquette, Evan Naides, Andrew Benton Speer, "Lips" the Cat, NiIs-Vogth Eriksen, Albert Soto, and Derrick Karsch. Middle Row: Zack Cross, Michael Johnston, Aaron Bass, Raymond Guthrie, Gerard Wise. Back Row: Brenden Kelly, Jason Cammerota, Paul Freschi, Jeff Pon, and Ryan Driscoll. HANGING OUT IN THE PIKE HOUSE, brothers Jeff Pon, Mike Weinstock, and Marc Shuster get ready to go out to the Grove after their annual banquet called "Big Brother Night." Photo by Nina Diaz NEW MEMBERS Front Row: Chase Gaffney, Chris Nolte, Paul Messard, Christian Basque, Thomas Balmer, William Walker, Brett McCullough. Back Row: Adam Pegan, Jonathan ltzkowitz, Stephen Leahy, Jr., Ryan Pezdirc, Mike OtBrien, Matthew Grzesiak, and Jordan Glick. BEFORE THE FESTITIVIES BEGIN, Jason Cammerota, Andy Speer, and Nils Vogth-Eriksen light tiki torches at the party, an annual event hosted by the fraternity. "Pike Hawaiin" was one of the biggest fraternity parties of the year. FOOTBALL PLAYERS AND BROTH- ERS Aaron Moser, and Ivan Mercer Photos provided by Pi Kappa Alpha get ready-to go to a mlxer COMING TOGETHER FOR ONE LAST TIME before the semester ends, the broth- V along with ers meet on Key Biscayne for "Romans at the beach." While at the beach, brothers h . b h throw the frisbee, and compete in football and volleyball. t 6" rot ers. Greek Life I 311 ! Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Mu hTofoster and maintain a spirit offraternity ,, Colors: Royal Purglp and White Philanthropy: Elizabeth Glazer Pediatric AIDS F oundation Symbols: Octagon and Axe Alumni: David Stern - NBA Commissioner Marv Albert - NBA Commentator Photo by Jacqueline Browne BROTHERS Front Row: Jeremy Klinger, Mehdi Fathi, Aric Bickel, Nigel Clark, Victor Wise, Tony Mazor, Jon Farr, John Chapmn, Mike Dicicco, Mark Habinowitz. Back Row: Fred Galata, Dov Wilber, Matt Stark, Mark Llago, Steven Olleck, Chris Micci, Paul Bessell, Jeff Moskowitz, Jason Worth, Israel Andrews, Taylor Graham, Donald Dangler. LOOKING SEXY FOR THE CAMERA, Steve Fuego, Mike Diccicco, Adam Solon, Jeremy Goad, Christian, and Mark Llago prepare for their debut as the Spice Girls in Delta Gamma's Anchor Splash Lip Sync Contest. PREPARING TO GO TO THE HOMECOMING BALL, Taylor Graham, Tony Mazor, Tyler Cyronak, and Jon Farr party beforehand. Photos provided by Sigma Alpha Mu ATTENDING THEIR BROTHERHOOD RETREAT, Jason Worth, Taylor Graham, Israel Andrews and Anthony Mazor, hug for the Tyler Cyronak, Jon Farr, Mike Dicicco, Matt Stark, and Mark Llago stand in front of Playas Club. Casa de' Chapman in Key Largo. Greek Life I 312 I Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi Vn hoc Signa vinces " Colors: Royal Blue and Old Gold Philanthropy: Childrenk Miracle Network Symbols: White Cross Alumni: David Lettennan BROTHERS Front Row: Kyle Baker, Antonio Lopez, Dave Fenster, Frank O'Brien, Bob Switzer, Jake Leyden, Vincent Fernald, Brian Fischer. Middle Row: Kirk Wiles, Rob Simon, Jason Trimble, Rick Rodriquez. Chris Garrido, Greg Hoefer, Dave Kraft, Steve Ervin. Back Row: Chris D Elia, JusCin Crouse, Jon Harper, Cameron Westin, Chris McDermott, Mike Fisherow, Matt Kelsen. DRESSING UP FOR THEIR MIXER, John NEW MEMBERS Harper and ChI'IS Garrldo are gangsters. Front Row: Arron Diamond, Jon Guz, Denney Minnillo, Karon Fanaei, Rob Webber, Stephen Sailer. Back Row: Peter Maki, Bill Williams, Joel Murray, Mark Sanders. Paul Kesicki, Shane Plageman, Matt Mathews, Ed Perry. Photos provided by Kyle Baker CELEBRATING HALLOWEEN, Brian Fischer, Rob Simone, Dave Fenster, Chris McDermott, Frank O'Brien stand outside the Sigma Chi ATTENDING THEIR SPRING FORMAL IN THE KEYS, the brothers celebrate the house during Greeks and Goblins. end of the year. Greek Life I 313 I Sigma Chi Sigma Phi Epsilon Spirit Healthy, Body Healthy Colors: Purple and Red Symbols: Heart and Sword Philanthropy: Habitat for Humanity Centro Campesino Alumni: John Goodman, Dave Thomas ATTENDING THEIR ANNUAL FORMAL, brothers crowd around for a pose in their tuxedos. BROTHERS Photo by Jacqueline Browne Front Row: Jason Shah, Robert Novo. Elijah Benioni. Garrett Russo, Yergeny Zusin, Jerry Del Amo, Kevin Kennedy, Matt Mulvaney. Second Row: Sammy Montgomery, Jay Wetzel, Jason Baldmon, Michael Nolasco, Sean Fox, Gary Merchan, Jose Arriandiaga, Jose Penabad. Third Row: Scott Sadowski, Joseph Fernandez, Sam Rassoul, David Hurley, Felix Siman, Mark Chai, BJ Garcia, RogerAIvarez, Chris Davis, Benjamin Leis, Chris Picariello. Back Row: Justin Farnsworth, Jose Pepi ' Diaz, Joseph Noa, Drew Prescott. Photo by Jacqueline Browne NEW MEMBERS Front Row: Alberto Orizondo, Victor Hernandez. Miguel Villalobos, Emmanuel Casuscelli. Second Row: Tim Kaufman, Javier Jacomino, Juan P. Broche, Hans Grunwaldt, Michael Lodge. Jason Guercio, Adrian lrias, Billy Bludgus. Back Row: Max Lummis, Micha Dawson, Scott Rubenstein, Sahil Idnani, Carlos Murillo, Michael Noa, Drew Mikos, Chris Perret. Photos provided by Sigma Phi Epsilon HANGING OUT ON SOUTH BEACH, SIG EP brothers, Shane Weaver, Marcus WAITING FOR THEIR DATES to finish getting Olivera, Kevin Kennedy, Scott Raffa, Mike Nolasco, Scott Sadowski and Joseph ready, Richard Marquez, Tim Taylor, and Joe Noa go out to dinner together. Noa sit on the coach together. Greek Life 314 I Sigma Phi Epsilon Beta Tau K1 owerhouse ofExcellence h Colors: Blue, White, and Gold Philanthropy: Arthritis Foundation Symbols: Skull and Crossbones Alumni: Chevy Chase, Jim Thorpe Senator Lieberman BROTHERS Front Flow: Aaron Sperling, Matt Maley, Steven Greenblatt, Dave Zuckerberg, Rich Gray, Matt Firestone, Andrew Bouchie, Russel Landy, Kinnon Schwartz, Shaun Kest, Jacob Harding. Second Row: Adam Contor, Ralph Masters, Charlie Peran, Dave Burma, Eric Ehasz, Matt Petrillo, Adam Feldman, Glen Ferngold, Nick Young, Adam Weise, Chad Braverman. Third Row: Logan Feldman, Matt McMahn, Darren Sobmon, Dave Veis, Adam Joss. Back Row: Adam Hirsch, Mike Desatnik, Adam Stoloff, Brian Kusnes, Brett Katz, Brad Goldman. Ben Goldberg, Darren Hecht, John Tegnelia. DRESSING UP AND GETTING READY, brothers gather for a quick picture before heading out to the Grove for Halloween. Costumes in the Grove ranged from prostitutes to drag queens. Photos provnded by Zeta Beta Tau BREAKING OUT IN THEIR COSTUMES and getting ready for a good time, the brothers dress up for their seventies mixer with Delta Phi Epsilon. BEING GANGSTERS WITHOUT A CAUSE, brothers celebrate Halloween at the annual Coconut Grove party. Greek Life ! 315 ' Zeta Beta Tau GiVing back t th STORY BY MICHAEL JOHNSTON ervice is an intrinsic quality to the foundation of membership in a fra- ternity or sorority. Over the past year, one of the goals of the IFC and Panhellenic Council has been to increase Greek participation in community service events. Besides Homecoming, Funday, and Greek Week tto raise money for United Cerebral palsyl there were many more events contributing to other worthy causes. IFC participated in The March of Dimes Walk America by donating over $500. Another project, Greeks and Goblins, invit- ed children from underprivileged areas to tttrick or treatll in the fraternity houses. Since not all chapters had houses, fratemi- ties were matched up with a second frater- nity and a sorority to prepare for the event, allowing participation from all IFC and Panhellenic chapters. With involvement from the junior councils from IFC and Panhellenic, Pajama Jam collected canned foods for a local food pantry. Members could only attend the party if they brought canned foods with them. The other Greek IFCXPanhellenic organizations that participated in philan- thropy projects included Kappa Kappa Gammals ttKappastafl Pi Kappa Alphals thikels Pig Out? Delta Gammals ttAnchor Splashjl Sigma Phi Epsilonls ttWeek For the Heart? Delta Phi Epsilonls ttDeepher Dudes? Sigma Alpha Muls ttSam Slamf Zeta Tau Alphals ttZTA Fashion Show? and Lambda Chi Alphals ttWatermelon Bust? All these community philanthropy events allowed both the fraternity and sorority members to come together to raise money and awareness for their causes. Photo by David E HELPING THE LOVE JEN FUND, Kappa Kappa Gamma sisters Sarah Black, Amanda Simmon Mary Clark, and Sharon Guether get ready to serve some pasta to approximately 100 students, ulty, and staff in an annual dinner held on the UC Patio. With $5, anyone could enjoy a meal of salad, spaghetti, and a drink. The Love Jen Fund, founded at Joe Dimaggio Childrents Hospital Broward, was Kappa's local philanthropy that raised money for children diagnosed with cancer. Photo provided by Zeta Tau STRUTTING THEIR STUFF ON THE RUNWAY, the sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha hold their annual t. ion show at the Marriott near the airport. In order to raise money for breast cancer awareness, t sisters got local fashion stores from the Shops at Sunset Place and Dadeland Mall to donate CI to wear in the show. Also donating were local businesses auctioning off trips, boat rides, and h rooms. The fashion show raised money for breast cancer research. Greek Life I 316 I Philanthropy Photo by Mark Puskarich ING FOR THE BLIND, sisters of Delta Gamma raise money for their local charity organization, Lighthouse for the Blind. Their annual "Anchor h" was a week-Iong event that involved synchronized swimming, sisters auction, and penny wars. Photo by Meredith Danzig OR UNITED CEREBRAL PALSY, the fraternities from IFC and the sororities from Panhellenic dance in the keller for 12 hours. The groups raised close to $9,000 for the organization. Greek Life I 317 t Philanthropy Alpha Kappa Alph . 73y Merit and By Culture , C lbrs , Salmon Pink and Apple Green Symbols: Ivy Leaf Phillanthrofiy: Annual March of Dimes WalkAThon Alumni: Maya Angelou, LorettaScott King, Eleanor Roosevelt SISTERS 1 Photo provided by Trenise Lyons Esi-Kilanga Bowser, Trenise Lyons, and Tranekquia Gibbs. Photos prowded by Alpha Kappa Alpha COLLECTING COATS, Tianekquia Gibbs, Esi-Kilanga Bowser, and ATTENDING GIRLS NIGHT OUT IN GAMEWORKS AT SUNSET PLACE, sisters Trenise Lyons participate in part of one of their national programs. Lynette Moe, Elizabeth Fabiar, Monique Jenkins, Trenise Lyons, Tianekquia Gibbs, and Esi-Kilanga Bowser display their AKA pride. SISTERS CONNECT WITH LOCAL ALUMNI. Tanya Hill, Mrs. lvery, Tianekquia Gibbs, and Trenise Lyons spend time together at a sisterhood event at GameWorks. Greek Life I 318 I Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha ttFirst ofAll, Servant ofAll, We Shall TranscendAlltt es; Go to high school, go to college Alumni: Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Ryan J. McDavis, Bryan Jones, Karlvin Duperval, Cherison Phrozen Cuffy. SHOWING OFF HIS SMILE, Karlvin Duperval greets everybody at the Greek SHOWING ALPHA LOVE with Eta Delta and Iota Nu, Bryan Panorama. Jones, Monique Jenkins, Trenise Lyons, Karivin Duperval, Phillip Calhoun, Lynnette Moe, Cherison Cuffy, and Ryan McDavis gath- er at the Rathskeller. ACCEPTING THE SPRING CHAPTER GIFT, Andre Holmes proudly stands by the chapters display during Greek Panorama. Greek Life I 319 I Alpha Phi Alpha Kappa Alpha Psi , "Achievement through everyfield ofhuman endeavorC Crest, and Flower the Red Carnation Philanthropy: V Kappa Kids ' , L hNupeVs Against Lupus? Alumni , Montell Jordan, Cedric the Entertainer BROTHERS Damione Dawson and Arthur Faison. Photo provided by Arthur Faison COMING OUT Arthur Faison, joins his fraternity brothers in the ritual of step danc- ing which is a right of passage into the brotherhood of Kappa Alpha Psi. Photo provided by Arthur Faison HANGING OUT IN THE UC, Lesley-ann Brown and Arthur Faison prepare for the weekly National Pan-Hellenic meeting. ART FAISON SHOWS HIS "STEPPING" TECHNIQUE in front of the audience made up of collegiate and alumni sorority women and fraternity men from all over the country. Greek Life I 320 I Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. igma Gamma Rho iiGreater Service, Greater Progress " Colors: Royal Blue andgGeld Symbols. . F rench Poodle, Yellow Tea Rose Philanthropy: Sickle Cell Anemia Alumnus: Hattie McDaniel the 1st Black woman to receive an academy award for her role in Gone With the d Photo by A. Gall Gray STANDING IN FRONT of the University Bookstore, Alecia Gail Gray, and Denitra Henry celebrate Sigma Gamma Rhois sisterhood of the 74th anniversary with President Shalala. CELEBRATING SISTERHOOD, Natasha Garrett, Lesley-Ann Brown, and Tahnee Howe, prepare for their weekly meeting in their office in the University Center. Photo by A. Gail Gray. GOING TO ATTEND A PARTY, Akiilah Johnson, Gail Gray, Flore Guerria, Sheiy Tenor, and Denitra Henry stop in the parking lot before leaving. Photo provided by Sigma Gamma Rho AFTER PERFORMING their coming out show, Tahnee Howe, Natasha Garrett, Lesley-Ann Brown, and Alecia Gail Gray proudly show their spirit using Sigma Gamma Rho hand gestures. THE SISTERS OF SIGMA GAMMA FiHO gladly give a $200 check to Dr. Astrid Mack for his research in Sickle Cell Anemia. Greek Life I 321 I Sigma Gamma Rho Phi Iota Alpha WSemper Parati, Semper Juncti W Established in 1931 Oldest Latino Fraternity Colors: Gold, Navy Bue, Red, and White Symbols: Lion PHI 19? MM Philanthropy: q: National Hispanic Scholarship Fund W! W " Alumni: Current President of Honduras, Carlos Flores, Former president of Panama Professor Raqueri of Marketing, and ' J W M Photo by David Eppolito Professor Lopez of Architechture BROTHERS Creed: Fuerza Integridad Amistad Marco A. Miranda, Robert Baque Edwin Laboy, Jorge Aveilani ATTENDING THE HISPANIC HERITAGE MONTH HALLOWEEN BALL at the Omni Colonade in Coral Gables, Edwin Laboy, Jorge Avellan, Marco A. Miranda, Fernando Ruales, and Robert Baque, celebrate their heritage while they eat and relax. ATTENDING A CONVENTION DURING SPRING BREAK AT THE UNIVERSITY OF BOSTON, brothers Cesar Cardenas, Felix Dominguez, Fernando Fiuales, Marco A. Miranda, Ferando Caraballo, and Raul Fernandez learn about other Latino fraternities. RAINED OUT OF A BEACH BARBEQUE, brothers and alumni ' i ' reconvene at POSING IN FRONT OF THE STATUE Of Don r , J , a local broth- Simon Bolivar, brothers pay their respect to one , " t y ' . , of the five men that they base their beliefs and r 7 "' " .; t 3;: 23398;: ideals on. The other pillars are Don Jose de ' and hot San Martin, Don Bernardo O' Higgins, Don , , dogs Benito Juarez, and Don Jose Marti. ' a . Greek Life i 322 I Phi Iota Alpha Lambda Theta Alpha Latin Photo by Megan Kat Front Row: Chris 8, Luzuriaga. Second Row: Cecilia E. Suarez. Jasmine Cortez. Third Row: Karen Lovera. Fourth Row: Blanche Cote, Claudia Negrett. Fifth Row: Christina Herrero. Back Row: Angelique Velez, Morgana RolIe. , A ; Lg??? , 1t' ' . . DURING CANEFEST, the sisters answer ques- tions to help with recruitment. Smority, Inc. "Unity, Love, and Respeczm Colors: Burgundy and Grey Symbols Crescent Moon and Pearl Philanthropy: National Hispanic Scholarship Fund 8: Working with Children in the Community Photos provided by Lambda Theta Alpha WORKING FOR A GREAT CAUSE, Jasmine Cortez, Blanche Cote, and Chris Luzuriaga collect money for the United Way. VOLUNTEERING AT THE MIAMI CHILDREN'S HOSPITAL, Karen Lovera and Jasmine Cortez entertain the children. CELEBRATING FOUNDERSt DAY on the University Center Patio, sisters wait for other sis- ters to arrive before cutting the cake. Greek Life I 323 I Lambda Theta Alpha at the Movies FOR THE FIRST TIME IN 15 YEARS, ALL SORORITIES AND FRATERNITIES PARTICIPATE IN GREEK WEEK Photo by Mark Puskarich PERFORMING THEIR ROUTINE for Organized Cheer, members of Lambda Chi Alpha dance on the center stage at the University Center Patio. he most attended week of the year for the Greek community, the 2002 Greek Week, was themed ttA Night at the Movies? Throughout the week, events were held all over campus to foster Greek community and make the presence of the fraternities and sororities on cam- pus known. Another purpose of the week was to raise money for United Cerebral Palsy tUCPL and donate blood to the South Florida Blood Bank. Every sorority and fraternity participated in Greek Week events, which took place at campus sites ranging from the Wellness Center to the Rathskellar. This year, Greek Week was held one month earlier than in past years due to scheduling conflicts. CONTINUED ON PAGE 326 A Night at the Movies CONTINUED FROM PAGE 325 Opening Ceremonies kicked off the week at the Rathskeller, where the Greek God and Goddess were crowned. The win- ner of the Greek God competition, Andrew Foti, performed a soliloquy from the movie When Harry Met Sally. His costume, made by his mother, was half woman and half man: half a teal dress and half a brown leisure suit. Bearing the make-up done by a friend, Fotiis performance centered around the idea that men and women can- not be platonic friends. Other male contest- antst talents ranged from guitar solos and singing to salsa dancing and cheerleading. Besides displaying their talent, contest- ants had to answer a question about their fraternity or sororityts philanthropy and a question from the movie Austin Powers. One movie question was tilf your roommate walked in on you and Fat Bastard, what would you tell him or her? The responses were creative and entertaining as contest- ants embarrassed even themselves with their answers. For her talent, Greek Goddess Margaux Manley performed sign language to the National Anthem as the song played in the background. She wore red pants, and a T- shirt bearing a US. flag within a heart. She dedicated her performance to her sororitity sisteris stepfather who died in the terrorist attacks on New York City. Other female contestants sang and read poetry. Before the evenings events began, Greek Week chairs Mary Clark and Jorge Lima, led the sorority and fraternity shoutouts. During this time, Greeks cheered for their chapters. Additionally, the commentators selected the most spirited chapter, and gave them an award shaped like a Greek vase. Due to rain, the second event of the week, Olympic Day, was held in the Wellness Center. The events included a pizza eating contest, tug of war, rowing, relay races, and the arm wrestling competition. CONTINUED ON PAGE 328 Photo provided by Mary AFTER OPENING CEREMONIES CONCLUDED, the new Greek Week royal couple, Margaux Manley and Andre Foti, pose with their sashes. To win his title, Foti portrayed a scene from the movie When Harry Met Sally. Manle performed sign language for the lyrics of the National Anthem to win her crown. Greek Life I 326 I Greek Week wawwmw Photo by Jeffrey McCann SES DIANE AND BETTY pose with Will Gong while he donates blood. The South Florida Blood Center took blood for a week before the actual competitions of Greek began. The winners of the blood drive were Delta Phi Epsilon and Sigma Phi Epsilon. Photo by Nina Diaz Photo by Nina Diaz ETIMES BEFORE GIVING BLOOD, it was easier not to watch the nurse insert BEFORE DONATING BLOOD THE FLAMINGO BALLROOM, Kristin Martino eedle. On a reclined lounge chair in the Flamingo Ballroom, Joe Noa looks has her finger pricked by a member of the South Florida Blood Center. Many as the needle is put into his arm. agreed this was the most painful part of the blood donation process. Greek Life I 327 I Greek Week Photos provided by Mary Clark CO-CHAIR JORGE LIMA USES THE PHI DELTA THETA MEGAPHONE to get everyone's attention, letting all in attendance know what was going to happen for the rainy day schedule. The day progressed in the upper gym, with events such as tug of war, relay races, and the rowing competition. A Night at the Movies CONTINUED FROM PAGE 326 The relay races included wheel barrel races, where a person holds onto their part- neris legs while the partner walks on hislher hands. It also included a portion where a person had to run while balancing an egg on a spoon. The rowing competition, or "erg- ing" as crew team members called it, was dominated by one female contestant, varsi- ty crew team member Liz Miller, who beat all the men in the competition. Because it rained for the majority of the day, the Greek Week Executive Committee cancelled the basketball and flag football tournaments, cutting the day short. The rest of the week included the Organized Cheer competition, an event that brought out the biggest audience of specta- tors eager to cheer on and watch the enter- taining dances of each Greek organization. On the days preceding Greek Week, those who passed by the Panhellenic Building or any fraternity house heard the men and women preparing to compete in the Cheer event. Singing and chanting in unison, they practiced for hours, sometimes into the wee hours of the morning, in an effort to become the first place winners of Organized Cheer. Costumes adorned with glittering symbols of the US. and patriotic backdrops of each greek organization also proved that much artistic prop preparation was involved in their particular cheer. Throughout the evening, the sororities and fraternities would alternate perform- ances, with two ttSingled Outli portions breaking up the strings of cheers. During Greek Life I 328 I Greek Week the rounds, the Greek God and Goddess got onstage to narrow down single Greek mem- bers of the opposite sex. Criteria included height, hair color, and age. The Greek Week royals then had the opportunity to ask more specific questions of the few remaining contestants. A final question that the Greek Goddess asked was, ttlf you were a car what kind would you be and why? to which many of the male contestants gave interest- ing answers. The Greek God went one step further by asking the female participants to give their best impression of an orgasm. tThe other scene from When Harry Met Sallyj females too embarrassed to imitate such This quickly eliminated all the personal pleasure in public. God Foti and Goddess Manley had the chance to go out on a blind date with their final picks. CONTINUED ON PAGE 330 GREEKS AWAIT THE BEGINNING OF A RAIN DAY SCHEDULE OF OLYMPIC DAY. Due to the rainy weather the Wellness Center hosted the events inside, allowing the pizza eating contest and arm wrestling competition to go on. Greek Life I 329 h Greek Week Photos by Mark Pu SIGMA PHI EPSILON BROTHERS Villamor Asuncion, Johnny Casamassina, and Scott Rubenstein sing their hearts out during their organized cheer skit. A Night at the Movies CONTINUED FROM PAGE 328 The Greek Week Executive Committee videotaped each date, and later showed the edited version, entitled Blind Date, at Closing Ceremonies. The Patriot theme of the Organized Cheer event allowed all of those patriotic Hurricanes to express what America means to them. All of the participants showed off the product of their mentally and physical- ly demanding work as well as the resulting bond that had formed between the sisters and brothers. Most performances included a skit to tie together all facets of the cheer. allowing performers to make costume changes while keeping the cheer aesthetically interesting. ZETA TAU ALPHA SISTERS prepare to show their American spirit and placed first in the competition. The enthusiastic audience enjoyed fra- ternity brothers dressed in drag and in cos- tumes of the 18th century to match the patriotic theme of the night. After much hard work by the competi- Greek Life l 330 l Greek Week tors and support from the audience, the final winners of the evening were the brothers of Alpha Sigma Phi, and the sis- ters of Zeta Tau Alpha. CONTINUED ON PAGE 333 ABOVE: ALPHA SIGMA PHI BROTHERS Nick Sprague and Jonathan Hew perform a short skit from the movie ROCKY. LEFT: DELTA GAMMA SISTERS PLEDGE ALLEGIANCE to show their patriotism to America. Greek Life 331 Greek Week Greek Life I 332 I Greek Week Photo by Mark Puskarich GREEK GOD ANDREW FOTI, a brother of Lambda Chi Alpha, weeds out women competi- tors according to his likes and dislikes at the Organized Cheerts version of tSingIed Out". Final picks were treated to a dinner date. A Night at the Movies CONTINUED FROM PAGE 330 The next event of the week was the Mystery Event which was held at the UC Pool. Those who showed up at the UC Patio, and signed in for their points, had no idea what would come of the evening until they arrived. It was then that the Executive Committee let them in on the big secret. At the UC Pool they set up a screen for all of the Greeks to watch the movie, Revenge of the Nerds. The popular movie, which pokes fun at the Greeks of the i805, entertained all in attendance. Many Greeks dressed in Hawaiian themed outfits and received beads as they checked-in. The next event of the week was the 12- hour Dance-a-thon held at the Rathskeller. This eventls movie theme was Halloween. The fundraiser raked in $9,000, which was Greek Life I 333 I Greek Week Photo by Meredith Danzig SISTERS OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA AND DELTA PHI EPSILON check in to participate in the Mystery Event. By having a certain percentage of their roster in attendance, the sorority or fraternity participating received bonus points towards the possibility of winning that particular event. The finalists of each event of Greek Week were announced at the Closing Ceremonies. about $1,500 more than the previous years accomplishment. ttThatis more than any year weive ever done? said J orge Lima. Participants from all Greek organiza- tions dressed in Halloween costumes rang- ing from Jimmy Buffet, salsa dancers, Britney Spears, and Dorothy from Wizard of 02, to flapper dancers, and a barrage of angels, devils, and witches. This particular event gave Greeks a chance to have fun, bond, and mostly help others less fortunate. According to Delta Phi Epsilon President Amanda Hawryluk, ltWe got to spend time with each other-twelve hours together with nothing else to do. That never happens? In an effort that pulled at the heart- strings of all, the Greek Week Executive Dance-a-thon coordinator, Kara Cressey, worked hand in hand with UCP to give all dancers buttons with pictures of the chil- dren with cerebral palsy that hey were help- ing. This excellent idea helped Greeks keep in mind the real goal for the evening. CONTINUED ON PAGE 334 A Night at the Movies CONTINUED FROM PAGE 333 The sisters of Delta Gamma, dressed in their pajamas, and the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon, dressed in various entertain- ing costumes, were the final winners for the 12-hour Dance-a-thon. Closing Ceremonies, which also took place at The Rat, were hosted by the Greek Week Executive Committee. To welcome everyones to this final event, the committee menbers dressed to impersonate movie ush- ers, and presented a slde show to summa- rize the various Greek week activities. Included in the show was the Blind Date highlight reel featuring the Greek God and Goddess on their previously won ttSingled Out3 dates. The Greek community showed their appreciation for the memories and accom- plishments of the week. Participants were reminded of the $9,000 they had raised for UCP, as well as the 11,000 pints of blood they collected for South F lorida Blood Banks. This was the first time in 15 years that all of the organizations had gathered to compete in these annual philanthropic events. The ceremony concluded with the announcements of the individual and over- all event winners. STAFF STORY Amht t the MOVIES l Iw-k week II t l DESIGNED BY COURTNEY DILALLO, the Greek Week 2002 "Night At the Moviesll t-shirt was worn by all organization participants. M Photos by Meredith Danzig Alpha Sigma Phi brother, Alex Pina, kept the dancers entertained throughout their 12 hours of Dance-a-Thon. The annual event, which took place at the Rat, raised money for UCP. GREEK WEEK EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MEMBERS, Jessica Pacheco, Javier Gomez, and Kara Cressey, look at the computer for the latest calculations of the donations for United Cerebral Palsy. Greek Life l 334 I Greek Week Photos by Meredith Danzig DELTA DELTA SISTER Kate Metzger dances with Kevin Kennedy to help support United Cerebal Palsy as part of Greek Week. DRESSING IN STYLE, the sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha come to dance-a- then prepared to show their spirit and enthusiasm for United Cerebral Palsy. v Photos by David Eppolito ACCEPTING THEIR OVERALL AWARD for Greek Week fraternity champions, Alpha Sigma Phi brothers Mauricio Suarez and Nick Sprague celebrate while Greek Week co-chairs, Mary Clark and Jorge Lima, congratulate them for all of their hard work. Greek Week Wrap-up Friday, February 22nd to Sunday, March 2nd Overall'Theme: A Night at the Movies Benefit Organizations: United Cerebral Palsy - $9, 000 raised from Dance-a-thon South Florida Blood Bank -over 11,000 pints of blood raised mapable of saving nearly one million livew Greek God: Andrew Foti Greek Goddess: Margaux Manley WRAPPING UP THE WEEKS festivities, co-chairs, Mary Clark Event movie themes: and Jorge Lima, present the Greek Week 2002 Awards. Opening Ceremonies- Austin Powers Organized Cheer- The Patriot Mystery Event- Revenge of the Nerds Dance-a-thon: Halloween Spirit Awards Winners: Fraternity- Sigma Alpha Mu Sorority- Delta Delta Delta Overall Champions: Fraternity- Alpha Sigma Phi Sorority- Delta Phi Epsilon Greek Life I 336 I Greek Week . . . , .. W5 '- t' t" fgafdfh 1 - til;u$$y$'h$ '1 i t - "drain" . . x. W: -- 4W3? . ammmmzw .t at? . . A PHI EPSILON SISTERS celebrate their overall sorority win in front of Lake Osceola after the Closing Ceremonies. Greek Life I 337 I Greek Week ALPHA SIGMA PHI BROTHERS CELEBRATE their overall Greek Week win by pos- ing with the trophy on the Rathskellar stage. ,, . L k . miuwknkhugku Eathrni.r ax: iii .v; I 2 , MIKEsguag 139$ .2 $5129.13. .3; .. .A... 1.3;? Phtpitum .1... . . t .5; 22.; k ?.?.ii. y a h . SENIOR YASMIN BOOTWALA stands on the Commencement Green in front of the bell tower months before graduation. graduation into three separate President Shalala divided ceremonies so she could 3y senior's hand. shake ev wn2 mw04mmwmIhhzm.EImZQEOOOIum-IhmozM.EmmmMIHZOPE.0..-.24 w.Ihw...Zm-s-Os.mmm.Ihmmdjomf... Sami Abdoon Miami, FL Biomedical Engineering Alia Abdulla Ft. Lauderdale, FL Biologleournalism Nory Acosta Miami, FL Legal Studies Alana Adams Hollywood, FL Broadcast Journalism Ian Adams Miami, FL Marketing Ryan Adams Boyds, MD Computer Information Systems Alexander Aguirre Davie, FL Marketing Eisa Al-Derbasti Miami, FL Finance Marwan Al-Kendi Miami, FL Environmental Engineering Saleh Al-Khlaqi Miami, FL Electrical Engineering Leyla Al-Mansoori East Riffa, Bahrain Commercial Media ManagemenUEnglish Literature Ahmed Al-Muhaidib Miami, FL Marketing Ali Al-Shaya Miami, FL Business Management 8 Organization Elisha Alexander Miami, FL Architecture Omar Aljafar Miami, FL Industrial Engineering Alawi Aljifri Coral Gables, FL International Finance 8 Marketing Christopher Allen Melbourne, FL Biology Kanecia Allen Miami, FL Biology Kristi Almstedt Humble, TX Accounting Francisco Alonso Miami, FL Mechanical Engineering Ersin Alpaslan Miami, FL Marketing Emily Alpert Buffalo Grove, IL International Studieleconomics Abdul Aziz Alturki Miami, FL Manufacturing Engineering Sean Alu Westin, FL Archltectural Engineeringmivil Engineering Seniors I 340 I Abdoon - Alu Seniors I 341 l Alvarez - Baker Vanessa Alverez FinanceEconomics Jessica Alves Marketing Rupen Amin Biomedical Engineering Amy Anderson Conservation 8x Management Ashley Andrews Miami, FL NatiCk, MA Fairfax Station, VA Chesterfield, MO Houston, TX MarketingBusiness Management 8 Organization Luisa Angel Nursing Sandy Angel Marketing Carlos Anllo II FinanceAegal Studies Alexander Apostolov Vocal Performance Stephanie Aprill Marketing Kassandra Arana Miami, FL Miami, FL Miami, FL Boca Raton, FL Rockville, MD North Miami, FL FinanceBusiness Management 8 Organization Joaquin Arbona San Juan, PR Business Management 8 Organization Isabel Arias Communication Studielenglish Andrea Ariza EconomicyFinance Hosana Armenteros PsychologWEnglish Roselle Aromin Biomedical Engineering Maia Aron Business Management 8 OrganizatioNEntrepreneurship Rossanna Arteaga Public RelationySociology Melissa Axner Elementary EducatioNSociology Tara Axson Mechanical Engineering Saeed Ba-Aqueel Industrial Engineering Omar Babun Biomedical Engineering Natasha Bae Criminology Tamzen Baker Music Education Miami, FL Miami, FL Hialeah, FL Sunrise, FL Miami, FL Margate, FL Cypress, TX Mattapan, MA Miami, FL Miami, FL Jupiter, FL Monroe, NY Christopher Ballard Naples, FL Biology Catherine Baluch Cape Coral, FL Financemegal Studies Ronise Baptiste Delray Beach, FL Psychology Zinah Baray Chula Vista, CA Biology Patricia Barbery Miami, FL Foreign LanguageAatin American Studies Carlos Barcia Miami, FL Video FilmHheatre Arts Amy Barnes Miami, FL Political Science Ryan Barrett Troy, NY BroadcastingNheatre Arts Michael Bascone Boca Raton, FL Finance Dara Baumgard Miami, FL Elementary EducatiomArt Danielle Beckley Michigan City, IN Physical Therapy Abbie Begnaud Lafayette, LA Pshychology Rachel Kate Beige Manhasset, NY MusidBusiness Law Jill Beitscher Ormond Beach, FL EconomicyAdvertising Kiaira Bell Seattle, WA Broadcast Journalism lruma Bello Hialeah, FL PsychologWCriminal Law Jaymy Bengio Surfside, FL Business Management 8x OrganizatiomFinance Michael Benmeleh North Miami Beach, FL Broadcast JournalismNheatre Arts Kristi Bennett Miami, FL English Anais Benoudiz Aventura, FL International Finance 8 Marketing Gina Beovides Miami, FL Political Science Mario Beovides Miami, FL History James Berkery Indian Harbour Beach, FL Motlon PictureyBusineSyPsychology Steven Berkowitz Wayne, NJ Biology Seniors I 342 I Ballard - Berkowittz Joel Berman Seminole, FL Business Management s Organization Jason Berry Lancaster, PA Geography Lia Besecker Miami, FL Business Management s Organizationl International Finance s Marketing Reshma Bhagwat San Fernando, CA Mechanical Engineering Linda Bikhazi Miami, FL Finance Said Bin Miami, FL Industrial Engineering Maeva Bire Miami, FL Graphic Desingrint Journalism Nathan Bisco Elma, NY Music Education Richelle Blackman Coral Gables, FL Finance Khashana Blake Sunrise, FL Biology Joel Blanchard Port Au Prince, Haiti Mechanical Engineering Javier Blanco Hialeah, FL International Finance s Marketing Melinda Blanco Miami, FL Sociology Valerine Blas Ft. Lauderdale, FL Computer Information Systems Megan Blewis Hollywood, FL Biomedical Engineering Brian Bluver Oceanside, NY Philosophy Rami Boaziz Davie, FL Political SciencesBusiness Law Jacyln Bogart Atlanta, GA Theatre Arts Melissa Bohl Miami, FL Elementary EducatioNCriminology Celine Bonnin Coral Gables, FL Accounting Nikeisha Boothe Davie, FL International Finance 2; Marketing Sandra Botero Key Biscayne, FL FinancesMarketing Alison Bourdeau Warwick, RI Elementary Educatioansychology Nicolas Bourguignon Miami, FL International Finance s Marketing Seniors I 343 I Berman - Bourguignon Marie Boursiquot Miami, FL Psychology Eric Bown Hinsdale, IL Computer Science Esi-Kilanga Bowser Gainesville, FL Architecture James Boyd Parkersburg, WV International Finance 8E Marketing Erin Boyle Chicago, IL Marine Biology Ann Brady Miami, FL Biomedical Engineering John Braswell Enterpreneurship Summerland Key, FL David Braun Miami, FL International Finance 8E Marketing Marisabel Bravo Miami, FL Biology Kathleen Brelsford Camphill, PA Anthropology Andrew Brennan Milton, MA International Finance 8E Marketing Jason Brewer Music Engineering Asheboro, NC Rachel Brill Woodland Hills, CA BroadcastingEPolitical Science Donisha Brockington Political Science Philadelphia, PA Nicolle Brown Marine Science Affairs Coral Gables, FL Jacqueline Browne AdvertisinglPhotography Coral Springs, FL Carl Bruson Salt Lake City, UT Computer Science William Buchser Easton, PA Music Engineering Mohammed Budair Miami, FL Electrical Engineering Daniel Burke Oxford, OH AdvertisingEGraphic Design Breana Burkett Gilbert, SC Music Engineering Brian Burkle Naples, FL MarketlngEBusiness Management 8L Organization Frederick Burnos Coral Springs, FL Histoerlementary Education Bryan Burns Public RelationsESociology Charlestown, WV WW m E m A3 u E w; ,4, t :- E E . ,. a a 1 , "m E 4 E Maw m ,, w; o t 7' . 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S L 4: ' V E', 4r . w E '7" N4 E A $3 1 ??,g, XEEJ Seniors E 344 I Boursiquot - Burns at f Seniors l 345 s Bussey - Chandwani Brooke Bussey Fayetteville, GA Public RelationssPolitical Science Victoria Byrd PsychologWCriminology Monica Cabanillas Ellis Grove, IL Miami, FL Computer Information SystemsAnternational Finance s Marketing Jessica Cabrera Video FilmlTheatre Arts Jody Callihan Marine SciencesBiology Cassio Camara MarketingFinance Bengt Campbell Information Technology Lourdes Canasi Accounting Marco Capasso Biology Carla Capo AdvertisingsPsychology Freddie Capshaw Finance Monica Cardenas Miami, FL Osterburg, PA Miami, FL Coconut Grove, FL Miami, FL Hallandale, FL San Juan, PR Tucson, AZ Miami, FL Computer Information SystemyFinance Gina Carter Biology Kelly Case Nursing Pierre Casthely Psychology s Christina Castillo Miami, FL Sunrise, FL Boca Raton, FL Miami, FL Special EducatioNCriminal Justice Zurami Castillo Electrical Engineering Amalia Castro BiologWChemistry Ana Paula Castro Biologlehemistry Jackie Celestin Psychology Aubrey Cermak Miami, FL Miami, FL Miami Beach, FL Freeport, NY Miami, FL Business Management a; Organization Edwin Cerna ArchitecturesCivil Engineering Lisette Chalbaud AdvertisingEconomics Shalni Chandwani Hialeah, FL Miami, FL Miramar, FL International Finance a Marketing Alison An Chin Chang Accounting Newton, MA Elizabeth Chapman Cuyahoga Falls, OH International Finance 8 MarketingBusiness Management 8 Organization Brandon Charette Key West, FL Industrial Engineering Betty Charles Miami, FL International StudieyFrench Kevin Chartier Plantation, FL Music Education Kerry-Ann Chen Miami, FL AccountinglMarketing Kim Sue Chong Music Delray Beach, FL Hunter Christoph Miami Beach, FL Finance Brian Chrzastek Glendale, NY Civil Engineerinngchitectural Engineering Anna-Bo Chung Miami, FL EnglisWPsychology Vivechkanand Chunoo Miami, FL Psychobiology Robert Chuy MarketingNanagement Ft. Lauderdale, FL Adam Ciejek Southampton, MA International StudieyPolitical Science Roben Ciprani, Jr. St. Croix, VI Computer Engineering Steven Cisco Biology Schaumburg, IL Jane Clandorf CommunicationNheatre Arts Cape Coral, FL Joseph Clemente Bloomfield, NJ AccountingFinance Rebeca Clero Hialeah, FL Public RelationsEnglish Literature Kristine Cobian Smyrna, GA International Finance 8 Marketing Jennifer Coccaro Miami, FL Advertisingmraphic Design Brian Cohen Hamilton, OH Motion PictureyEconomics Suzanne Cohn Hewlett, NY Elementary EducatioNCriminology Kimberly Cole Saline, Ml Public RelationyEconomics Josephine Colon Winter Park, FL International StudiesJLegal Studies 5-: 1 v c : x N W , q p I , m ' ' in . l qv-w-a ; M... L W3 :3 T x, k. w x. , 34;? 3;, m ,w W" Seniors I 346 I Chang - Colon 97' 3? Photo by Marcella McCarthy Zinnia ACOSTA hometown: Miami, F L major: Org. Communication 81, Sociology job aspiration now: Air Force agent job aspiration thenzcounselor or teacher en Zinnia was younger, she dreamed of being a counselor, teacher or social worker, but college changed her plans. 01 was fortunate enough to learn about the Air Force ROTC program here on campus early in my college career. Initially, I just wanted to do something diiferent with my life? she said Fortunately, her parents were proud of their fust-bom daughters career aspirations. She chose to become a member of the Air Force, as Special Agent in the Office of Special Investigations. III am eagerly waiting my com- mission as a Second Lieutenant in May. I know there is no greater profession than becoming a member of the family that is the US. Armed F orcesfi Upon leaving school, Acosta felt that her legacy would be the impact she made on the pro- gram. III hope that this has been a beginning to a life of happiness, success and peace? she said. STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN WW i ;. Photo by David Eppolito stephen DESPRES hometown: Jaffrey, NH major: Int,l. Finance 8c Marketing job aspiration now: lawyer job aspiration then: pro golfer teve Despres was a natural leader. From the time that he started his own business in high school, to his senior year as an RA in college, Despres leamed that one thing was vital when it came to leadership: humor. "I suive to be iimny and shocking. Keeping humor in your life helps you deal with people that are hard to han- dle," Despres said. He spent his Iieshman year at Ithaca, but transferred because he was looking for more diversity, and was drawn to a big sports school. Besides these interests, Despres played three instruments tguitar, saxophone, and pianol, and almost majored in performance saxophone before deciding on intemational finance and mar- keting. 01 have loved my three years here, and wouldn't change a thing about them. All the peo- ple I've met, and all the networking I've done while I was here has taught me how global the world is. I found the diversity I was looking for? STORY BY SAMANTHA RIEPE Seniors I 347 I Notable Seniors Photo by Davnd Eppohto jose DIAZ hometown: Miami, FL major: English 8: Political Science job aspiration now: commissioner job aspiration then: pediatrician se IIPepF Diaz was more than Student Jgovemment president. He was a founding father of his hatemity, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and a published, award-winning poet. With all the hectic day to day pressures of his various activities pulling from all sides, poetry was one source Diaz drew comfort from. He lirst under- took this endeavor when he was a senior at St. Brendan High School. Later that year, he had his first poem published in Poetic Anthologies, and was since published in America at the Millennium Anthology, CollegeValues.org and International Library of Poets. Diaz also won awards for his poetiy such as 2001 Poet of the Year and the Presidents Award for Literary Excellence in 2000. As Jose leaves UM, he has one wish for the graduates: III would like to see more people graduate from UM with some sort of love for their Alma Mater as I aspire to have? STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN Lisa Comes Lake Worth, FL International Finance 8i Marketing Monica Companioni Miami, FL Biology Sean Compel Miami, FL Civil Engineering Angela Conde Harlem, NY Psychology Courtney Conner Naples, FL Theatre Arts Sara Connolly Hammond, iN Biology Khania Contreras Miami, FL PsychologyiReligion Christopher Cookson Miami, FL International StudiesiGerman Andrea Corral Miami, FL Political Sciencellnternationai Studies Jacqueline Correa Miami, FL Biology Mehryn Corrigan Clearwater, FL Marketing Rafael Costa Rio de Janeiro International Finance 8i Marketing Louise Cottel Miami, FL Business Management 8i Organization Deanna Cotto Miami, FL Nursing Jonathan Courtney Hollywood, FL Biology Gisela Cuenca Miami, FL Political ScienceiCriminology Christopher Curley Jupiter, FL Music Business 8i Entertainment Industry Patricia Damas Miramar, FL Biology Jonathan Darcangelo Sunrise, FL Business Management 8i Organization Armond Darcangelo Ill Sunrise, FL Business Managment 8i Organization Emily Darsie Lenoir, NC Music Therapy Jason Davis Kingston 8, JA AccountingiEconomics Lavana Davis St. Petersburg, FL Criminology Qiana Davis New York, NY CommunicationiCriminal Justice Seniors I 348 I Comes - Davis Seniors 349 I Dawkins - Dockham Lisa Dawkins Physical Therapy Claudia De la Noval Psychology Saul de la Guardia Finance5ystems Analysis Luke DeBold Systems Analysis Julie Dechen Psychology John del Rossi Finance Adam Delanoy Marketing Marcy Delsen Political Science Victoria DeMao Music Education Danielle DeMarzo Psychology Thomas Demos Wadesboro, NC Miami, FL Miami, FL Dyer, IN Clearwater, FL Coral Gables, FL Nolanville, TX San Diego, CA Charlotte, NC Coral Springs, FL Miami, FL Motion Pictures-BusinesslTheatre Arts Brienne DeSorbo SociologyfTheatre Arts Glenn DeSouza Ridgewood, NJ Miami, FL International Finance 8 Marketing Stephen Despres Jaffrey, NH International Finance 8 Marketing Alejandro Diaz Legal Studies Joel Diaz Computer Engineering Jose Diaz EnglishlPolitical Science Naymi Diaz Miami, FL Miramar, FL Miami, FL Miami, FL PsychologWElementary Education Nina Diaz Manufacturing Engineering Monique Diaz-Salazarte Miami, FL Miami, FL Civil EngineeringlArchitecture Engineering Douglas DiCarlo Mechanical Engineering Travis Dickenson Cape Coral, FL Christiansburg, VA Music Business 8 Entertainment Industry Detra Dino Biology Kevin Dockham Boca Raton, FL Miami, FL International Finance 8 Marketing Elaine Dohmen Vero Beach, FL Psychology Andrew Dolby Philadelphia, PA EnglisWBusiness Adriana Dominguez Weston, FL International StudiesEconomics Christina Dominguez Miami, FL Health Science Maria Dominguez Miami, FL Biology Maura Donohue Clifton, NJ Psychology Karen Dorfman Aventura, FL Marketing Jillien Downey Miami, FL Nursing Reynold Duclas, Jr. Pembroke Pines, FL Medical InformationXCommercial Science Christina Dumas Miami Shores, FL English Brandee Dunavant Miami, FL Accounting Darlene Durand St. Thomas, VI Environmental PlanningsPolitical Science Mary Duvall Atlanta, GA Pre-Physical Therapy Danielle Dyer Capital Heights, MD International StudiessCriminology Callie Echols Maryville, TN Business Management 2k Organization John Eder Miami, FL BiologWHistory Rachel Ederer El Cajon, CA AdvertisingsPolitical ScienceMarketing Michelle Elbouez Sunrise, FL Public RelationslPolitical Science Winnie Eliassaint Miami, FL Finance Andrea Ella Chantilly, VA MarketingNusic Business 8t Entertainment Industry Lise-Marie Engebretsen Miramar, FL Broadcast JournalisWPolitical Science Arango Andres Espinosa Miami, FL Finance Brooke Etzel Oconomowoc, WI Public RelationyPolitical Science Michelle Eustache Miami, FL Microbiology Seniors I 350 I Dohmen - Eustache Seniors I 351 I Evans - Friedman Keli Evans Marlton, NJ Business Management 8i OrganizationiMarketing Chad Fabrikant Oradeli, NJ Theatre Production Arthur Faison Philadelphia, PA Computer information Systems Paul Farago Bal Harbour, FL International Finance 8i MarketingiBusiness Management 8i Organization Marla Farrell Naperville, IL Public ReiationsiSpanish Christopher Fasano Suffrin, NY BiochemistryiMolecular Biology Mehdi Fathi Naperville, IL Motion Pictures-ProductioniCreative Writing Christelle Fernandez San Jose, CA Accounting Maria Fernandez Miami, FL English Literature Sunny Fink Coral Gables, FL Biology Robert Fojo Miami, FL English Farrah Fontaine Miami, FL Public RelationsiSpanish Shana Forde Hialeah, FL Marketing Robert Forgus Mountainside, NJ Computer Information SystemsiFinance Andrew Foti Boca Raton, FL Business LawiFinance Chakana Fowler Pembroke Pines, FL Accounting Kathryn Fowler East Elmhurst, NY Business Management 8i Organization Andres Franco Van Nuys, CA Political Science Virginia Franco Lakeland, FL Psychology Gianni Franklin Pembroke Pines, FL Biology Gisselle Frias Miami, FL Photo JournalismiPsychology Robert Fried Weston, FL Computer Information Systems Mara Friedland Sarasota, FL SculptingiArt History Amanda Friedman Orange Park, FL Psychology Pamela Friedt Marysville, WA Computer Information Systems Katherine Friess San Diego, CA International StudiesXPolitical Science Mandy Gad South Miami, FL Finance Jacobo Gaitan Miami Beach, FL Business Management 8 OrganizationXMarketing Rochelle Galang Los Angeles, CA Print JournalisWPsychology Alyson Galus Alton Bay, NH Computer Information Systems Michael Garbatini Tampa, FL Finance Derrick Garcia Miami, FL International Finance 8 Marketingkegal Studies Karina Garcia Hialeah, FL Nursing Patricia Garcia Miami, FL AdvertisingSociology Raquel Garcia Miami, FL AdvertisinySociology Veronica Garcia Henderson, NV Financekegal Studies Jennifer Garcia-Mathews Coral Gables, FL Architecture Elise Geibel Orlando, FL Public RelationsMarine Science Affairs Jonathan Gelber Fort Meyers, FL BiologWChemistry Corinne Gensler Cape Coral, FL Photo CommunicatiomPolitical Science Daphne Georgiadis Davie, FL Civil EngineeringEnvironmental Engineering Tamyia Gibbs Miami, FL Business Management 8 Organization Tianekquia Gibbs Ft. Lauderdale, FL Legal Studies Krista Gilliland El Cajon, CA MarketingMdvertising Raniera Gimeno Miami Beach, FL International Studieleconomics Almari Ginory Miami, FL Biology Jorge Giral Miami, FL Physical Therapy Deborah Glast Odessa, TX English Seniors l 352 ' Friedt - Glast T J m i Seniors I 353 I Gomez - Hager Javier Gomez Miami, FL Pre-Forensics Shijing Gong Miami, FL International Finance 8L Marketing Emily Gonzales Ft. Lauderdale, FL Electrical Engineering Sona Gonzales Del Valle, TX Marketing Denise Gonzalez Hialeah, FL Elementary EducatiomPsychology Orlando Gonzalez Miami, FL History Jonathan Goode Davie, FL Music EngineeringsComputer Science Andrew Gordon Tampa, FL Finance Rondeen Gordon Miami, FL Biology Jaimisa Gourley Seattle, WA International Finance s Marketing Alecia Gray Miami, FL Business Management 8t Organization Alexis Greene Haworth, NJ Marketing Nathaniel Grey Ft. Meyers Beach, FL Marine Science AffairssBiology Marianne Grunwaldt Miami, FL Biomedical Engineering Peter Gryn Oxford, Ml Aerospace Engineering Lidia Guallar Miami, FL MarketinglManagement Mary Ann Guerra Miami, FL AdvertisinglGraphic Design Eric Guevara Miami, FL FinancelEconomics Eric Haar Miami, FL International Finance s Marketing Court Haas Boca Raton, FL AccountinglFinance Erin Haas Lilburn, GA Graphic Design Beth Hackney Bradenton, FL Business Management s OrganizationlMarketing Liat Haddad Great Neck, NY Marketing Maya Hager Miami, FL Architectu re Photo by Jeffrey McCann arthur FAISON hometown: Philadelphia, Pennyslvania major: Computer Information Systems job aspiration now: computer programmer job asphalion then: computers or enterlainment ike most northern students, Alt Faison I came to UM for the year-long waIm eather, but as a computer infomation systems major, he also came here for the great reputation of the Business School. One ofAn's largest impacts on UM, he felt, was bringing together crowds of people that nonnally would not hang out together. One of the things Art enjoyed doing most was participating in campus organizations. ttl liked being a part of campus activities because they interested me and I felt that they were for the bettennent of my personality and who I was as a college student? Along with being involved in organizations, Faison was a leader in the Greek community, socially and professionally. He led the Federation of Historically Black Greek Letter Organizations and Delta Sigma Pi International Business Fraternity. Faison hoped for more Greek representation on campus. STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN Photo by Charlotte Southern erin FOWLER hometown: West Palm Beach, Florida major: Vocal Jazz Performance job aspiration now: famous singer job aspiration then: SingertSpeech Pathologist rin Fowler was never the pageant girl; Eshe always aspired to be a profession- al singer. She remembered playing several instruments as a child and singing nurs- ery rhymes at the top of her lungs from the gro- cery store cart. Her long history of performance included dance, musical theatre, vocal jazz, and opera. Erin had sung songs in seven different languages from French to Russian. She entered the Miss UM Pageant to gain greater perform- ance experience, to meet others, and to get more involved in school. Erin truly earned her crown. She had been volunteering with chil- dren over weekends and vacations since she was young. Erin provided music lessons at schools for students whose parents are unsup- portive 0f the arts or unable to afford the costs. Erin planned to pursue a singing career and to eventually become a speech pathologist, to help others with their voices. STORY BY JAMIE SOSOFF Seniors i 354 i Notable Seniors Photo by JeffreyMcCann lily GUALLAR hometown: Miami, FL major: Management and Marketing job aspiration now: run a presidential mmpaign job aspiration then: FBI agent reflection of her years at the University of Miami, Lily said that an organization that layed the biggest role in her life, was her sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha. After being on the pro- gram board for 2 years, and the Vice president for programming her senior year, Lily said she found tthiendships to last a lifetime." Another influen- tial expen'ence was when she spent the summer of her sophomore year studying in Spain and Paris. Her most memorable moment while in college was the last game she cheered at during her freshman year. That game, during which the Hunicanes played the UCLA Bruins, showed her that, ttMiami has the best fans in the nationW Lily was very family-oriented, and came fiom a strong Cuban background Besides the members of her family, there was another Iigure that she had always held in the highest regard: Mother Teresa. Lily had wanted to meet the Catholic humanitan'an ever since elementaty school. STORY BY BROOKE ETZEL Seniors ! 355 ! Halport - Hines Jennifer Halport Staten Island, NY CommunicationssPolitical Science AI-Badi Hamed Miami, FL Business Management E; Organization Hanan Hamed Miami, FL Psychobiology James Hanson Farmington, NM Marine Science AffairsEconomics George Hardy Miami, FL Audio Electrical Engineering Howard Harris Kingston 6, JA Economics Erin Hastings Miami, FL Print JournalisWEnglish Euillermo Haverer Miami, FL Mechanical Engineering Lisa Havlik Tampa, FL Marketing Brandi Hawkins Coral Gables, FL Law Katherine Haynie Davie, FL Audio Electrical Engineering Lisa Hazelbaker Fairfax Station, VA International StudiesEconomics Luis Hellmund Miami, FL Finance Janeen Hensel Toms River, NJ International StudieySpanish Daniel Hernandez Miami, FL Graphic Design Lissette Hernandez Miami, FL Nursing Yiomara Hernandez-Perry Miami, FL Psychology Michelle Hernandorena Miami, FL Computer Information Systems Christina Herrero Kissimmee, FL Creative Writing Jennifer Hestand Columbus, OH Psychology Jonathan Hew Coral Gables, FL Business Management s OrganizatioNFinance Melissa Hill Homestead, FL International Relationleriminology Christian Himmel Millbrae, CA HistorylPolitical Science Erisa Hines Wheaton, MO Aerospace Engineering Nicole Hirsch New City, NY Political Science Karen Hochman Liberty, NY Elementary Educatioanheatre Arts Cassandra Hock Middletown, NY Psychology Scott Hoefling Glen Head, NY Music Education Haylie Hoffman Lutz, FL PsychologWCommunication Studies Stacy Holder Miami, FL Biology Christopher Holmes Binghamton, NY Business LaMBusiness Management 8 Organization Susan Holstead Defuniak Springs, FL Music Michael Holt Lake Worth, FL Psychology Kelly Hooper Port St. Joe, FL Marine Science AffairyBiology Justin Horn Miami, FL Computer Engineering Spencer Horn Miami, FL Pre-LaWPsychology Scott Horowitz Merrick, NY Motion PictureyEconomics Lesley Hosang Miami, FL Public RelationslTheatre Arts Jody Houser Weston, FL Creative Writing Erin Hubner Bellevue, WA Broadcast Journalism Emily Hudson Antioch, IL Marine Science Affairs Xavier Hughes Miami, FL Business Management 8 OrganizatioNEconomics David Hunter Ewing, NJ Marketing Courtney Hyatt Chesterfield, MO Marketing Amanda lgnowski Palos Park, IL Marketing Katherine lnderbitzen Hudson, NH Geological Science Nadim lssa Miami, FL Marketing Edwin ltoh Miami, FL Studio Music 8t Jazz Seniors I 356 l Hirsch - Itoh Seniors I 357 i Jackson - Jourdan Elizabeth Jackson Brooklyn, NY Biology Wendy-Jo Jackson Miami, FL Human Resources ManagemenUPsychology Nicole Jacobs Miami, FL JournalismiEnglish Literature Rafael Jadoo Miami, FL Graphic Design Kenesha James Miami, FL Biology Sheila James Orlando, FL Business Management 8i OrganizationiHuman Resources Management Seth Jameson Cobleshill, NY Architecture Engineering Marc Jean Miami, FL Architectural Engineering Paolo Jean Miramar, FL Microbiologyilmmunology Rubin Jean Orlando, FL Computer Science Charles Jean Milagros Miami, FL Electrical Engineering Viviane Jean-Louis Miami, FL Nursing Jason Jeffery Washington, DC. Psychology Elan Jennings-Jones Cheverly, MD Biomedical Engineering Stephen Jessup Avon, OH Psychology Abdel Jimenez Hialeah, FL English Literature Annie John Sunrise, FL Computer Information Systems Cherise Johnson New Orleans, LA Marine Science Affairs Janell Johnson Birmingham, AL Business Management 8i OrganizationiFinance Larry Johnson Coral Gables, FL MarketingiMusic Business Tracy Johnson Lake Worth, FL Finance Joel Joseph Miami, FL Biomedical Engineering Adam Joss Columbia, MD Finance Joanne Jourdan West Palm Beach, FL Psychology Stephanie Julewitz FinanceMarketing Sirajuddin Kala Nashua, NH Miami, FL Computer Information SystemyFinance Stella Kamiskaya Criminology Umza Kang Miami, FL Spring, TX Motion Pictures-BusinesyCreative Writing Janice Kannikal Psychology Sarah Kaplan Political Science Danielle Karliner Musicfrheatre Arts Scott Karp Accounting Eric Kaufman FinanceEnterpreneurship Sarah Kelly Liberal ArtsKSerman Vashti Kelly International StudieySpanish Anna Kerlek Psychology Misha Kerr Miami, FL Silver Spring, MD Old Bethpage, NY Clearwater, FL Cooper City, FL Miami, FL Washington, DC. Chagrin Falls, OH Ft. Meyers, FL Music Business 8 Entertainment Industry Khara Kessler Accountinngusiness Law Yasir Khan Systems Analysis Kim Kikivarakis Accounting Michael Kilpatrick Computer ScienceMath Virginia King Economics Katherine Kinsey Boca Raton, FL Aventura, FL Coral Gables, FL Safety Harbor, FL Downingtown, PA Wrightwood, CA Motion PictureyPolitical Science Ashwina Kirpalani Computer Engineering Michael Klein Miami, FL River Edge, NJ Motion Pictures-BusinessNheatre Arts Christopher Kohls FilWEnglish Literature Felix Komrash Legal Studies Heather Korn AdvertisingKiraphic Design Salem, OR Brooklyn, NY Wildwood, MO r i -7 M a f... 7 L ' 1;. .7 z k "M, : 'm -' l " x , 71W k m 5M' m : $ ;. 4x : 1 4.1 l , r W04 Hmfldi? ? 3p : ' 7 V y , EL wf y K V M, W a '- icv O Q x ,i ' w y :, . X ,f k g y; ' V P 53 l J m3 + "V ' : x z t .m t " , z - I ' M m r x r V p N L , WM E , L .W 1 Seniors I 358 I Julewitz-Kom Seniors l 359 I Koroglu-Lefert Harris Koroglu Miami, FL Biology Kristoffer Koster Boynton Beach, FL Architecture Tracy Krol Long Beach, NY Psychology Kimberly Kruse Hoover, AL International Finance s Marketing Michael Kugler Delray Beach, FL Business LawlPolitical Science Mabel Labrada Hialeah, FL Biology Bernadette Lack Rahway, NJ Pre-Physical Therapy Tania Laczynski Naples, FL Finance Ingrid Lafarga Miami, FL Elementary EducatiomSociology Susana Lalama Miami, FL Music Education Alberto Lam Pembroke, FL Electrical Engineering Felipe Lam Pembroke, FL Computer Engineering Douglas Lamont Langhorne, PA Motion PicturessPsychology Louchard Lamothe Coral Springs, FL Biochemistry Cristian Landa Coral Gables, FL BiochemistrWMolecular Biology Jorge Landa Coral Gables, FL Microbiolongmmunology Bryce Landier Yorba Linda, CA Political ScienceAegal Studies Tiffany Lane Stuart, FL Broadcast JournalisWCreative Writing Kevin Lasbury Princeton Junction, NJ Accounting Meaghan Lawrence Rockville Centre, NY AdvertisingsPsychology Janette Leal Key Biscayne, FL Marketing Jenny Lee Tallahassee, FL Business Management s Organization Eric Leen Hillsborough, NJ Music Business 8s Entertainment Industry Henry Lefert, Jr. Miami, FL BiologWExercise Physiology Richard Leib Ill Johnstown, PA Business Management as OrganizatioNFinance Jorge Leidi Sunny Isles, FL Marine SciencelBiology Cynthia Leiva Miami, FL Accounting Summer Lepree Islamorada, FL International Finance s Marketing Timothy Leslie Manhattan, KS GeologWEconomics Marsha Lessey West Palm Beach, FL Criminology Nicole Levy Plantation, FL Biomedical Engineering Susan Levy Miami, FL Accounting Jessica Lewis Miami, FL Motion PictureslPsychology Natalie Lewis Chicago, IL Biomedical Engineering Adam Lilenfeld CriminologWPsychology Ft. Lauderdale, FL Jorge Lima Coral Gables, FL Computer Information Systems Carlos Limia Miami, FL Applied PhysicsMpplied Math Claudia Lipcon Computer Information Systems Key Biscayne, FL Miguel Liriano Miami, FL Computer Engineering Alexandra Llanez Miami, FL Special EducatioNPsychology Brian Long Northbrook, IL Theatre Design Michele Longebardi Miami, FL Biology Lie Ying Loo Singapore Music Engineering Alina Lopez Miami, FL Broadcast JournalismlTheatre Arts John Lopez Kissimmee, FL Psychology Maritsa. Lopez Coral Gables, FL International Finance 2k Marketing Robert Loredo North Miami, FL Computer Engineerinanformation Technology Monica Lorie Miami, FL PsychologWCriminal Justice M aw s a :1?" x 23,; Q. 3r s "a 11 4" 'n 4:2 - . C, i s , m :- K's 21W; dis V . V4 s f x s vs sksj 4 s VXV s ns v , $1! 64:; ;8 N f, ,. a ,L; s $3? s xvir Seniors I 360 s Leib III - Lorie 3 w I x'5r s 7, v ,t q; 1? Eliana Loustau Miami, FL Advertisingmsychology Jennifer Ludmar Syosset, NY Marketing Yenrudy Lue Miami, FL Finance Alex Luna Opa-Locka, FL Motion Pictureszheatre Arts Maher Maaliki Miami, FL Architecturemivil Engineering Gonzalo Macchi Miami, FL Political Science Roxana Macia Miami, FL Broadcast Journalismfrheatre Arts Noel Mack Key Biscayne, FL Elementary EducatiomPhysics Edna Madrigal Miami, FL Nursing David Mahcowitz Miami, FL International Finance 8 Marketing Dennis Mahoney Ft. Lauderdale, FL Finance Jennifer Mains Kentwood, Ml Psychology Wade Mair Pembroke Pines, FL Marketingmegal Studies Randi Majors Port Hueneme, CA Print JournalismlPolitical Science Evanthia Makris Miami Beach, FL Public RelationsMrt Anna Maldonado Coral Gables, FL Nursing Monica Malebranche Miami, FL Psychology Andrea Maniscalco Brooklyn, NY Marine Science AffairyBiology Margaux Manley Miami, FL EnglisNPsychology Theresa Maramag Athol, MA Pre-Physical Therapy Christy Marshall Arlington, TX Microbiologyllmmunology Alvin Martinez Miami, FL Biology Julian Martinez Miami, FL Mdustrial Engineering Liliana Martinez Miami, FL Industrial Engineering Seniors 361 I Loustau - Martinez Cecilia Mascorro Eagle Pass, TX Broadcast JournalismHnternational Studies Aalina Maseny Miami, FL Broadcast JournalisWPolitical Science Anne Matthews Music Engineering Keenan Matthews Art History Sophia Maurasse Psychology Shlomi Mawardi Miami, FL Laverock, PA Miami, FL Ft. Lauderdale, FL Business Management 8 Organization JoAnna May Elementary EducatioNEnglish Ryan McAndrew Sports Management John McCarthy Music Engineering Lloyd McCleIland JournalisWPolitical Science Sarah McCurdy History Bridget McKee Bettendorf, IA Charlisle, MA Slidell, LA Orlando, FL North Palm Beach, FL Appleton, WI Elementary EducationAnternational Studies Trudi McKenzie Finance Natalie McNeil Biology Ilka Medina Pre-Physical Therapy Vivian Melendez Marine Science Affairs Brett Melograno Coral Springs, FL Trenton, Ml Hialeah, FL Orlando, FL Miami, FL Motion Pictures-BusinesyPolitical Science Jeffrey Meredith Architectural Engineering Peter Merritt Seaford, DE Ft. Myers, FL Financemomputer Information Systems Luis Mesia Electrical Engineering Miranda Metzger Electrical Engineering Marcos Meusi Miami, FL Paducah, KY Miramar, FL International Finance 8 Marketing Christopher Micci Political Science Brian Michalsen Biology Shelton, CT Rockford, IL ., b 1a,? ; ; ch Seniors 362 I Mascorro - Michalsen amt NV, ' Wm Photo by Charlotte Southern hanan HAMED hometown: Miami, FL major: Psychobiology job aspiration now: familytchild coun- selor job aspiration then: pediatrician as never really scared of coming to college. I always thought that it was just what you e of itj, said senior Hanan Hamed. Thanks to plenty of AP credits and courses every summer, Hamed, a psychobiology major, man- aged to graduate in just three yeals with a 4.0 GPA. Through her involvement with the Yellow Rose Society, serving as president her senior year, she spent countless houls doing what she loved: volunteering to make a real difference in the world. One of her most memorable moments was when she volunteered through Yellow Rose to care for abused infants. Hamed, who loved to work with children, planned to palticipate in the Teach for America program for two years after graduation. She said that other students would most likely remember her because of her faith. As a devoted Afncan American Muslim, Hamed dedicated her time to promoting awareness of her faith, panicularly after September 11. STORY BY MARY MILLER Photo by Charlotte Southern michael HOLT hometown: Palm Beach, FL major: Psychology job aspiration now: student alfaits petsonnel job aspiration then: pre-med ' e Holt came to UM because ofthe reputation of its medical school, and cause it was just the right distance from home. Outed by a fliend duling his senior year in high school, he felt a wave of relief that he would not have to deal with coming forward with that information himself. He came to the University openly gay, feeling that people were more accepting here, and that no one made a big deal of it. Being ttoufi in college allowed him to define himself. His freshman year he joined the Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual CommunitthLBCL because he believed in a need for better accept- ance and education on campus. In 1999 he became President of GLBC and served the posi- tion for two years. When looking back at his time spent at UM, Holt will never forget the day that Adrienne Frame leh the school. She was like my mother, she made my approach my problems and look at things at a diiferent angle? STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN Seniors I 363 I Notable Seniors Photo by David Eppolito Spencer HORN hometown: Suffern, NY major: Pre-Lathsychology job aspiration now: aviation lawyer job aspiration then: fighter pilot en Spencer Hom was only 12 years old, he attended to a remote control air show with his father. This experience prompted him to sign up for the Civil Air Patrol. Since then, he immersed himself in survival skills, military healing, search and res- cue, and aerospace activities; so much so, that he was a private glider pilot and a fly aerobatics per- former. He was also an EMT working and vol- unteering for Ramapo Valley Ambulance Corps and Emergency Medical Servioes in New York, and he later joined the tire department. He soon ended up at the University of Miami, where the maj01ity of his time went to Student Govemment, BACCHUS, and his fiatemjty, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Alter law school, he hoped to work for an aviation law flnn with the National Transportation Safety Board, US Air Force, or the Federal Aviation Administration. After that, he hoped to join the CIA or FBI. STORY BY JAMIE SOSOFF Graham Micone Annadale, NJ Advertisingmsychology Gema Midence Miami, FL BiologWSports Medicine Madeline Mijares Miami, FL Biology Aaron Miller Spokane, WA Civil Engineering Daniel Miller Lakeland, FL Financhusiness Management a Organization Heather Miller FinanceEconomics North Miami, FL Mary Miller Flushing, Ml Public RelationySociology Michele Miller Dover, MA Marketing Alan Mills Cooper City, FL Music Engineering Jason Mills Gaithersburg, MD AccoutingFinance Zev Mines North Miami Beach, FL Communication Studies Nicole Mingo West Hempstead, NY Public RelationyPsychology Kristen Miraglia Wantagh, NY Marketing Marco Miranda Miami, FL English Literature Aveen Mirani Miami, FL Biology Jon Mitchell Madison, WI Biology Onour Moeri Romulus, NY Marine Biology Michael Mogilefsky Yardley, PA BroadcastinglPolitical Science Bernard Moll Cannes, France International Finance 8x Marketing Christina Moncaleri St. Georges, DE Finance Ruth Montero Coral Springs, FL Psychology Kasturi Moodley Longwood, FL Psychobiology Maria Morales Miami, FL Microbiology lliana Morejon Miami, FL Vocal Jazz PerformanceHnstrumental Performance 1 t7 , 3. S! .. n-J .. ,y 'I- J 1-7 x t Seniors I 364 I Micone - Morejon Eu W j' ' n ,4 iv. J Seniors I 365 I Morgan - Nini Marianela Morgan Psychology Brian Morrison AccountmglFinance Indira Mota Chemistry Andre Motie Biology Lauren Moyer Geological Science Tina Moyerman Public RelationslGraphic Design Faaizah Muhammad-Haqq Sociology John Muller Miami, FL Rockville, MD Miami, FL Miami, FL Falls Church, VA Philadelphia, PA Winter Haven, FL Coral Springs, FL Business Management 8L Organization Paul Munguia Information Technology Nadia Musleh Computer Engineering Jullanna Mutisya Biology Akucua Nachman Music Engineering Elicia Nademin Psychologleriminology Christen Nardi Biology Elvis Navarrete Broadcastingmsychology Christine Nawrocki Advertisingmolitical Science Emily Neale Photography Enrlques Negron Public Relationleconomics Rebecca Nelson Music Beth Neumann JournalismlPhotography Anamarla Nevares Special Educatioansychology Chl Yln Ng Computer Engineering Justln nghan Biology Sana Nini Biologlehemistry Coconut Creek, FL Pembroke Pines, FL Boca Raton, FL Canton, GA Colonial Heights, VA Hallandale, FL Miami, FL Marlboro, MA Dunedin, FL ' Somerville, MA Hewlett, NY Ocoee, FL Santurce, PR Miramar, FL Wyckoff, NJ Miami Beach, FL Joseph Noa Miami, FL PsychologWCriminology Denise Nobles Homestead, FL Nursing Jeffrey Noller Delray Beach, FL JournalisWHistory Danielle Norris Cresskill, NJ Elementary EducatioNSociology Robert Novo Miami, FL Biology Dana Nowick St. James, NY International Finance 8 Marketing Susan Nozick Coral Springs, FL Computer Information Systems Alex Nuckel Coral Gables, FL Psychology Kristy Nunez Miami, FL Marketing Farhaana Nyamekye Miami, FL Mathematics Megan 0 Hara Freedom, PA Human Resources Management Thomas O,Neill West Palm Beach, FL International StudieyPolitical Science Stephen Oglesby Miami, FL Computer Engineering Gbemisola Ogunrinde Durham, NC Economics Ana Ojeda Coral Gables, FL EducatiomPsychology lsmary Ojeda Miami, FL Chemistry Olufunmilayo Olanipekun Inglewood, CA BiologWExercise Physiology Eric Orbesen Stuart, FL Marine Affairs Bernardo Ortiz Miami, FL Systems Analysis Emily Oshiro MHwaukie, OR Systems Analysis Daisy Otero Miami, FL Motion PictureyPhotography Hilary Packin Morristown, NJ Creative Writing Guillermo Padron Sunny Isles, FL Computer Information Systems Janet Padron Miami, FL Accounting Seniors I 366 I Noa - Padron Seniors I 367 I Pagan - Perlicz Jayson Pagan Huntsville, AL Biology Richard Paisner Canton, MA BroadcastingMistory Paolo Palma North Miami, FL Finance Arron Palmer Woonsocket, RI Architecture Margherita Panzera Port St. Lucie, FL Marketingmolitical Science Adam Parmenter New Ipswich, NH Sports Management Judith Pasos Miami, FL Public RelationyPsychology Craig Paxton Pompano, FL Aerospace 8 Mechanical Engineering Rachael Peacock Chicago, IL PsychologWAnthropology Chad Pecot Jacksonville Beach, FL Biomedical Engineering Barbara Peluso Miami, FL Marketing Jessica Pena Miami, FL English Jose Penabad Miami, FL International Finance a Marketingmomputer Information Systems Charles Penan Rockville, MD FinancaEnterpreneurship Enrique Pereira Hialeah, FL BiologWChemistrWSociology Michele Pereira Middletown, NY Pre-Physical Therapy Evelyn Pereiro Hialeah, FL Broadcast JournalisWEnglish Literature Anne Perez Miami, FL Computer Information SystemyFinance Erika Perez Miami, FL English Joshua Perez Miami, FL Business Management 8 Organization Melissa Perez Miami, FL Computer Information Systems Ulises Perez Miami, FL Mechanical Engineering Deborah Perkins Ft. Lauderdale, FL Business Management 8 OrganizatioNComputer Information Systems Deborah Perlicz Surfside, FL MusidEnglish Francisco Pernas Coral Gables, FL Biology Zachary Perry Virginia Beach, VA Marine Affairs Heather Phelps Escondido, CA MarketingNanagement Marianna Philippides Coral Gables, FL Marketingmusiness Management 8 Organization Richard Philippou North Miami, FL EconomicyComputer Engineering Tamra Pierce Coral Gables, FL BiomedicaUElectricaVComputer Engineering Alexander Pina Miami, FL AdvertisingyGraphic Design Elizabeth Pineda Pembroke Pines, FL Marketing Michael Pinkney Wellington, FL Business Administration Janna Piper Hillsboro, OR Music CompositiomMusic Engineering Christina Pitassi Narragansett, RI Music Engineering Vermica Piuto Miami, FL Finance Michael Plasenica Miami, FL Computer Science Brittany Platts Bradford Woods, PA Broadcast JournalismlTheatre Arts Julianne Pollard Miramar, FL PhysicsNathematics Wesley Powell Miami, FL CommunicatiomPolitical Science Amanda Powers Miami, FL AdvertisinySociology Michael Prada Miami, FL Motion Picturesfrheatre Arts Melanie Prattis Flemington, NJ Advertisinngt Leanna Prendergast Pembroke Pines, FL Art History Lindsay Pries Pepperell, MA Motion PicturesMrt Valeria Proano Miami, FL Jazz PerformanceNocal Tiana Pun Coral Gables, FL Computer GraphicsMrt Mark Puskarich Ocoee, FL Public RelationyPolitical Science Seniors I 368 I Pernas - Puskarich Joanna Puzzo Pittsburgh, PA International StudieyHistory Justin Rafael Coral Gables, FL Biochemistry Raquel Raimundez Miami, FL Architecture Jasmine Ramirez Boynton Beach, FL Psychology Jorge Ramirez Hialeah, FL Marketing Caitlin Ramsey Milton, MA AdvertisinglGraphic Design Andrea Rasheed Lauderhill, FL Biology Sammy Rastagh Pembroke Pines, FL Criminology Gerald Ratigan Jr. West Seneca, NY AccountingFinance Adam Ratzken Long Beach, NY Marketing Kelly Reark Sebring, FL ArUPsychoIogy Thersia Redaelli Miami, FL Criminology Joshua Reinhard Colorado Springs, CO Visual Communication Nicolas Repetto Miami, FL Music Educationllnstrumental Performance Ana Marie Restrepo Key Biscayne, FL AdvertisingAnternational Studies Omar Reyes Guaynabo, PR Political Science Richard Reyes Somers Point, NJ International StudieslSpanish Karyn Reynolds Tavernier, FL Marketing Jennifer Rhodes Chagrin Falls, OH English Denise Ricketts Homestead, FL BiologWChemistry Talal Ridwan Miami, FL Computer Information Systems Danielle Riehle Goshen, NY Marketing Jennifer Rios Ansonia, CT Motion Pictures-Production Lizeth Rios Hialeah, FL Broadcast JournalisWSpanish Seniors I 369 Puzzo - Rios Photo by Jeffrey McCann margaux MANLEY hometown: Miami, FL major: EnglishlPsychology job aspiration now: work at a university job aspiration then: President of the US. ming from a small high school, Margaux Manley thought that the size of M would be a bit overwhelming, but four years later, Manley was one of the most rec- ognizable students on campus. Manley was Student Government treasurer, and an active member of several extIacmncular activities and community services. One of Margauxls most important and enjoyable things about UM was the Greek community. At flISt, Manley only consid- ered Greek life as a way to meet a lot of people in a short time. However, ttAfter pledging Sigma Delta Tau, I found that it was actually more mean- ingful than that Sorority is the culmination of all that college has to olfer in one organization. It was my gateway to campus involvement and personal growth? After graduation Margaux traveled around the counuy as a consultant for the the soror- ity. After that she planned on going back to school to get her masters in higher education. STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN Photo by Charlotte Southern matthew . MELTZER hometown: Sacramento, CA major: Business Management job aspiration now: own his own business job aspiration then: baseball umpire atthew Meltzer looked at his Mmilitary involvement as his way of giving back to the communi- ty. Since 1997, when he joined the Marines, it played an important role in his life. While at UM Meltzer served as presi- dent and pledge educator for his fraternity Kappa Sigma, president of Stanford College Council, assistant to the Miss UM pageant and member of the Homecoming Executive Board for Storm Watch 2000. Looking back, Meltzer remembered running on the field after the UCLA game his freshman year. tilt was the beginning of the road back for the football team. Another Victory he remembered was in the UM vs. FSU game his senior year. 0Although I didnlt participate in the foot- ball games as a player, I will remember them as a student and a fan? STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN Seniors l 370 I Notable Seniors Photo by David Eppolito daniel MILLER hometown: Lakeland, FL major: F inance job aspiration now: business owner job aspiration then: entrepreneur esides his positions as president of Alpha Epsilon Pi and peer counselor, Daniel Miller also worked in domestic equities and high yield corporate debts at Lehman Brothers in New York City, as well as being employed by Venture Capitalist Group, May Davis. But the most notable was when Miller intemed for the White House s National Advance Staif, from April 2000 to January 2001. 2111 the beginning, my responsibilities included the plan- ning and operation of the presidential motorcade in various cities, and coordination of the motor- cade with event sites, members of the press, and VIPs? Miller said. He was eventually hired as an employee and joined the White House traveling stalT, working with the advance staff, the Secret Service, and the White House Communications Agency. Miller believed, "There are two primary choices in life: accept conditions as they exist, or accept the responsibility of changing them? STORY BY MEREDITH DANZIG Seniors 371 I Rissio - Rossman Antonio Riggio Armada, MI Motion PicturesMrt Jean-Paul Rivera Miami, FL Computer Information Systems Luis Rivera Houston, TX Geology Daneb Rizo Miami, FL Nursing Malene Robinson Miami, FL Sociology Marcial Robiou Ceder Grove, NJ Motion PictureySociology Elisa Rodriguez Miami, FL Industrial Engineering Jazmine Rodriguez Miami, FL Nursing Jennifer Rodriguez Miami, FL AccountingFinance Mario Rodriguez Miami, FL Computer EngineeringlElectricaI Engineering Omar Rodriguez Miami, FL Biochemistry Yesenia Rodriguez Hialeah, FL Political Science Jeffrey Rogers Fernandina, FL Environmental Engineering Andres Rojas Miami, FL Industrial Engineering Maria Rojo Miami, FL Biology David Roman Miami, FL Architecture Danielle Rasario Miami, FL Elementary Educatioansychology Hilarys Rosario Ft. Lauderdale, FL Biology Isis-Jasmine Rosario Brooklyn, NY CommunicatiomSociology Erin Rosemond Missouri City, TX Marketingmusiness Management 8 Organization Alexandre Rosen Muster, IN Biomedical Engineering Zachary Ross Sarasota, FL Finance Monica Rossbach Hollywood, FL Public RelationslTheatre Arts Rebecca Rossman Goral Gables, FL Motion Pictures-Productionffheatre Arts Micheal Roth Cape Coral, FL Computer Information Systems Brian Rothstein Gates Mills, OH Marketing Mark Royan Lakeland, FL Systems Analysis Alexander Ruiz Miami, FL Biology Gustavo Ruiz Miami, FL Biology Karen Ruiz Miami, FL Criminology Hans Ruschmeier Astoria, NY International Finance a Marketing Garrett Russo Chino Hills, CA Broadcast JournalisWPolitical Science Tracy Ryerson Dover, NJ Motion Pictures-BusinesySociology Reynaldo Sabillion Miami, FL Business Management 8 Organization Jason Salas W. Hartford, CT Psychology Veria Samaroo Pembroke Pines, FL Environmental Policy Rayna Samuels Fort Lee, NJ Psychology Rhea Sancassani Plantation, FL Biology George Sanchez Miami, FL Biology Johana Sanchez Bristol, CT BioIogy Melissa Sanchez Miami, FL Biology Olivia Sanchez-Laws Instrumental Performance Coconut Groove, FL Melissa Sanders Highland Beach, FL Biology Nadege Sanon Miami, FL SociologWCommunication Studies Eugenio Santiago Marketing Dorchester, MA Maria Jose Sarmiento Paz Miami, FL AdvertisingGraphic Design AlndraSISaska Boca Raton, FL Biomedical EngineeringMechanical Engineering Danielle Schaaf Tampa, FL Elementary EducatioNMathematics Seniors I 372 I Ross - Schaaf Seniors 373 I Schack - Shandoor Kimberly Schack Miami, FL BroadcastinyPolitical Science Catherine Schenquerman Miami, FL AdvertisingAnternational Studies Amanda Schreffler Winter Park, FL International Finance 8 Marketing Natalie Schroeder Trenton, FL Music Engineering Jonathan Schulman Miramar, FL Business Management 8 OrganizatiomComputer Information Systems Matthew Schulze Nazareth, PA Marine Sciencemiology Lucas Schumacher Tampa, FL International Finance 8 Marketing Regan Schutte Carson City, NV BiologWReligious Studies Thabatta Schwartz North Miami Beach, FL Special EducatioNPsychology Raquel Scott-Griffin Cedar Hill, TX FinanceEconomics Eileen See Hollywood, FL Biology Jessica Segall Denver, CO Psychology David Segarra Guaynabo, PR Finance Veronica Se arra Miami, FL Biochemistry Chemistry Jordan Sembler New Haven, CT Elementary EducationXArt Adam Sendzischew Bay Harbor Islands, FL Legal Studies Rodrigo Serarols Miami, FL AdvertisinglGraphic Design Sasha Serra Miami, FL Industrial Engineering Mindy Sevinor Swampscott, MA Marketing Abbi Sexton Alva, FL Political ScienceMeligious Studies Shazia Shadani Ft. Pierce, FL Biology Caroline Shaffer Centreville, VA JournalisWCriminology David Shair Rye, NY Biology Khalid Shandoor Miami, FL Finance Rahul Sharma Biomedical Engineering Rebecca Shaw Marine Biology Melissa Shay Miami, FL Exeter, NH Miami, FL Special EducatioNEconomics Theodore Sheirbar Studio MusicHazz Jocelyn Shelton Psychology Stacy Shields Highland Beach, FL Murfressbory, TN Ft. Lauderdale, FL Heath SciencaBusiness Management 8 Organization Ayelet Shuber JournalisWEnglish Marina Piraino Si Miami, FL Miami, FL International StudieyPolitical Science Fawad Siddiqui Print JournalisWEnglish Andrew Siegel Marketing Rachel Silberstein Biology Jessica Silva Music Vimala Sim Biology Kathleen Simon Biology Kesi Sinclair Accounting Amy Siverman PsychologWEnglish Erin Skowron Environmental Policy Lars Skroder BroadcastingXArt Joshua Sliffman Architecture Michael Small Biology Norman Small Music Engineering Shaun Smart Hialeah, FL Philadelphia, PA Baldwin, NY Miami, FL Miami, FL Kissimmee, FL Miami, FL Shepherdstown, WV Chicago, IL Miami, FL North Potomac, MD Cooper City, FL Orlando, FL Lauderhill, FL Biomedical Engineeringmhysics Amy Smith Musicfl'heatre Arts Benjamin Smith Valencia, CA Decstur, GA Business Management Organization Seniors I 374 I Sharma - Smith Seniors l 375 l Smith - Steinhauser Keeley Smith Collegeville, PA Public RelationssPolitical Science Mandell Smith Miami, FL Business Management s Organization Renee Smith Cooper City, FL Accounting Alberto Sobalvarro Miami, FL International Finance s Marketing Entrepreneurship Cristina Sobrado Miami, FL Biology Caridad Solarzano Miami, FL CommunicatioNPolitical Science Darren Solomon East Brunswick, NJ Business Management 2; Organization Michael Somenek Elk Grove Village, IL Microbiology Randall Sookoo Coral Gables, FL Computer Engineering Lizzette Sorbille Miami, FL Accounting Leif Soreide Boca Raton, FL Entrepeneurshinusiness Management 2; Organization Nancy Sorokac Boca Raton, FL Biology Christine Spadola Newton, NJ International StudiessCriminology Marilyn Spatola Amesbury, MA Communication StudieyPsycholongociology Hyacinth Spencer Scarborough, Ontario Nursing Cara Spicer Bethesda, MD Marketing ' Lyonel St. Cyr Miami, FL Motion Picturesfl'heatre Arts Stacy Stacks Miami, FL Public RelationssPolitical Science Alphonse Stalliard Coral Gables, FL International Finance 8s Marketing Sara Starkoff Boca Raton, FL Sociology Rebecca Stead Miami, FL Elementary EducatiomBiology Paola Stefan Miami, FL Broadcast JournalisWFrench David Stein Metuchen, NJ MarketingsPolitical Science Carole Steinhauser Miami Beach, FL AdvertisingsFrench Emily Stieren Psychobiology Adam Stoloff Public RelationySociology Cleanlvater, FL Paramus, NJ Robert Streeper Port St. Lucie, FL Finance Shane Sweeting Miami, FL International Finance 8 Marketing Lysette Szot East Point, MI Advertising Kate Sztabnik East Setauket, NY Motion PictureyCreative Writing Gregory Tabor Boca Raton, FL Finance Michael Tallent International Finance 8 Marketing Margate, NJ Raina Tallent Coral Gables, FL Elementary Educatioanheatre Arts Yamile Tamargo Miami Lakes, FL International StudieySpanish Alavaro Tanaka FinanceMarketing Miami, FL Jennifer Tantoco Coral Gables, FL Marketing Carlos Tapias Industrial Engineering Bogota, Colombia Nadine Taschner Marketing Miami, FL Lucia Taveras International Finance 8 Marketing Cape Coral, FL Ignacio Teiera Finance Key Biscayne, FL Elizabeth Teplicki North Miami Beach, FL PsychologWElementary Education Nicole Teufel Fort Myers, FL Public RelationyEducation Nina Thakkar Miami, FL BiologWPsychology James Thaxton Baltimore, MD Computer Engineering Aesha Thomas St. Thomas, VI Industrial Engineering Eleanna Thomas Pembroke Pines, FL Finance Patricia Thomas Miami, FL Anthropology Summer Thomas-Didway Miami, FL Sociology Seniors 376 Stieren - Thomas - Didway 43w . A 2A3?" M Photo by Charlotte Southern Inany MILLER hometown: F lushing, MI major: Public RelationslSociology job aspiration now: event planning job aspiration then: veterinarian en you met Mary Miller, you won- dered if some people really do have more than 24 hours in their day. After being promoted to security supervisor for the 2001-2002 school year, she quit her second job to take on the role of Student Life editor for the Ibis yeaIbook. She still worked an average of 40 hours a week, and carried an 18-cnedit class load. MaIy had a full-time workweek because she paid for school herself. til have to be com- pletely independent. IfI dont do it for myself, no one will? she said. To save money, she lived oif-campus and opted to take the metm and a bus to and hem campus everyday. Since the last bus ran at 8:30 every night, she sometimes found her- self stranded in the yearbook olfice, where she slept on the couch. Mary was responsible for designing the Student Life section, but also wrote and took photos. 0As much as I complain about yearbook work, I love it. Its wonh the trouble? STORY BY SAMANTHA RIEPE Photo by David Eppollto jose PENABAD hometown: Miami, FL major: Intil. F inance 8c Marketingl Computer Information Systems job aspiration now: investment banker job aspiration then: judge ne of Jose Penabadls major achieve- ents was becoming the president of Sigma Phi Epsilon for the year 2001. 11I wanted the position because it provided me with a great opportunity to grow as a leader. I also wanted to help the fiatemity grow in ways I felt it needed to? Additionally, he was one of the twen- ty-two founding members that brought the Sigma Phi Epsilon fIatemity back to campus. In the summer of 2000, Jose intemed in the equity markets for JP Morgan in New York City. He got to work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange and had the chance to fully experience all of its daily commotion. Penabad also won an intemship for the summer of 2001 that dealt with Latin American mergers and acquisitions for Morgan Stanley. Out of a few hundred applicants, twenty were chosen for this specific internship, and Penabad was one of the lucky few. STORY BY MEREDITH DANZIG Seniors 1 377 I Notable Seniors Photo by Jeffrey McCann garrett RUSSO hometown: Chino Hills, CA major: Broadcast JomnalismfPolitical Science job aspiration now: TV producer job aspiration then: announcer for LA Lakeis ose who knew Russo knew that he had one thing on his mind: the TV station. Russo was iirst introduced to the station when he was touring the campus. His Presidents 100 tour guide told him if he did not show up at the hrst meeting, he would personally hunt him down and drag him there. When Russo anived on campus the following fall, he saw that same tour guide, showed up at the hrst meeting, and was there ever since. UM was not Russots iirst choice. While taking the SATs, he chose to send his scores to UM because it was the farthest school from home. The reputation of the Communication School, and the great weather brought him here. His most memorable experi- ence was the football game against UCLA during his freshman year. 111 was conflicted on who I wanted to win, my hometown team or my col- lege. But I still remember the score, 49 - 45. The Hunicanes won? STORY BY JEFFREY MCCANN Jason Thompson Computer Information Systems Suanne Thompson Criminology Arlene Thorstensen AdvertisingXArt Elizabeth Todd PhysichMath Diann Toney Psychology Twala Tonge Chemistry Daniel Torres Biology Dorcas Torres Nursing Ricardo Torres Entrepreneurship Steven Tracy Miami, FL New York, NY Miami, FL Homestead, FL Miami, FL St. Croix, Vl Margate, FL Opa-Coclia, FL Brooklyn, NY Pembroke Pines, FL FinanceXBuisness Management Organization Olesya Tretyakova Accounting Dinah Trevil Psychology Yenvy Truong Biomedical Engineering Tuan Tu FinanceXMarketing Janine Turbe Miami, FL Miramar, FL Miami, FL Margate, FL St. Thomas, VI Elementary EducationXMarine Science Affairs Dana Turpin Music Engineering Catalina Urquijo Political Science Maria Valencia Psycholongpanish Candida Valois Berroa Computer Engineering Rochelle Vayo Sunrise, FL Miami, FL Orlando, FL Coral Gables, FL Mentor, OH Broadcast JournaliszPolitical Science Mariseli Vega MarketingXFinance Ramon Vega Political Science Diana Velasco Elementary EducatiomPsychology Lois Vicentini Aerospace Engineering San Juan, PR San Juan, PR Davie, FL Pompano Beach, FL V X X $ XX . 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K ' w-M' X XX W X X 31;, L: f wt Seniors X 378 I Thompson - Vicentini Seniors 379 Vidal - Wiener Raul Vidal Accounting Lizette Vila Psychobiology Monica Vila Accounting Juan Pablo Villegas Industrial Engineering Gabrielle Vincent Theatre Design Saima Viqar Biology Stephanie Vola Criminology Pamela Von Fuchs Public RelationySociology Joanna Wahl Biology Lauren Walker Art Whitnie Walker Architecture Brock Walter Industrial Engineering Deborah Waricka Key Biscayne, FL Miami, FL Miami, FL Key Biscayne, FL New York, NY Miami, FL Papillion, NE Miami, FL Miami, FL Wadsworth, OH Pembroke Pines, FL Watertown, WI Miami, FL Special EducatioNEnglish Composition Billie Wassey SociologWAdvertising Shanika Watson Psychology Stephen Weatherly Computer Engineering Jeremiah Wedderburn PhilosophWBusiness Law Lindsay Weiner Motion Picturesffheatre Arts Robyn Weisman Biomedical Engineering Josellie Wesby Psychology Tenesha Whatley Biology Touri White Psychology Kelly Whiting Miami, FL Miami, FL Miami, FL Miami, FL Elkins Park, PA Weston, FL Mecca, CA Miami, FL Miami, FL Homestead, FL Computer Information Systemsllnternational Finance 8 Marketing Randi Wiener Vocal Performance Boca Raton, FL Photo by David Eppolito sara STARKOFF hometown: Boca Raton, FL major: Sociology job aspiration now: health educator job aspiration then: mommy ara Starkoff came to UM with the intention of becoming a psycholo- gist or an elementary school teacher. Yet, a third major sociology fit better with her interests. Starkoff was a leader inside and outside the Sigma Delta Tau sorority. She was involved in Junior Panhellenic, Hurricanes Help the Hometown, Big BrotherslBig Sisters of Miami, and Alternative Spring Break. Starkoff said, ttAs a founder of GAMMA, I believe that the Greek system was provided the opportunity to explore risk management issues, particularly those that are a product of alcohol consumption? Her concern for educating other students about these important issues served as her legacy to UM. She planned to pursue her Masters degree in the near future. STORY BY JAMIE SOSOFF Photo by David Eppolito robyn WEISMAN hometown: Plainsboro, NJ major: Biomedical EngineeringlPre-Med j ob aspiration now: dermatologist job aspiration then: veterinarian ne of Robyn Weismanls favorite pastimes was one that was not so common among South Florida students. For over 12 years Robyn was a professional figure skater, a sport in which she became an international dual gold medalist in Canada. When she came to college, Robyn put skating on the back burner because of the money and time commitments. However, in her spare time she enjoyed teaching local children how to skate, in classes at North Miami Beach and Kendall rinks. Robyn believed that the one person that had the greatest impact on her life was Zaneeta Daver. Besides being a good friend, Daver taught her how to become a better leader, through organization and planning, a skill that Robyn found very important in her life. STORY BY ANDREW NAZARETZ Seniors l 380 l Notable Seniors Photo by Marcella McCarthy joy YOSHINA hometown: Pahalo, Hawaii major: Marine Affairs job aspiration now: local govemment job aspiration then: marine biologist raveling all the way from Pahalo, Hawaii, Joy Yoshina came to UM on a full-tuition merit scholarship. But a free ride wasnit all that brought her As a marine science major, she was drawn in by thousands of miles from home. the strong program offered in the field. When looking back at her college expe- rience, Yoshina remembered her study Cook University in Australia, as well as being abroad experience at James able to hear Greg Louganis lecture to stu- dents. After graduation, Yoshina plans to return to Hawaii for a state or local govern- ment position, to manage urban growth and consumption. ttl would also like to provide legal counsel to environmental advocacy groups and maybe try to do some off-shore underwater archaeology? she said. STORY BY ANDREW NAZARETZ Seniors l 381 Williams - Zapata Breyuna Williams Atlanta, GA Entrepreneurship Cara Williams Miami, FL Electrical Engineering Dawn Williams St. Louis, MO English Kristen Wilman Sussex, WI Biology David Wilson Nashville, TN Motion Pictures-Productioanheatre Arts Jessica Wilson Marco Island, FL English Oris Winston Miami, FL Business Management Jonathan Wirch Pembroke Pines, FL Information Technology Victor Wise Los Angeles, CA International Finance 8 Marketing Timothy Wojcik Fairhaven, MA PhysicsNathematics Steven Wojslaw Solvay, NY Legal StudieslMarketing Russell Wojtusiak Brooklyn, NY Motion Pictures-ProductiomPhotography Samantha Woo Danville, CA Computer Information SystemsNanagement Michael Wood Homestead, FL Electrical Engineering Jean Wu North Haven, CT International StudieyPolitical Science Elizabeth Wyman Keene, NH ' Conservation 8 ManagementlFrench Samantha Xavier North Palm Beach, FL Biology Joy Yoshina Gonzales, CA Marine Science Affairs Benjamin Young ll Lauderhill, FL BiologylSpanish Sara Yousuf Bloomfield Hills, MI JournalisWEnglish Annie Yuen Wilton Manor, FL Biology Shana-llese Yuman Weston, FL PsychologWEnglish Jason Zapalski Marco Island, FL Finance Jennifer Zapata Miami, FL Special EducatioNPsychology Robert Zeer Coral Gables, FL International Finance 6k Marketing Noel Ziebarth Pembroke Pines, FL Biomedical Engineering Joanna Zika Miami, FL Finance Al-Saleh Ziyad Miami, FL Computer Information Systems Roya Zolnoor Cooper City, FL PsychologWBiology late ARRIVALS Sabrina Boulazreg Algeria, North Africa CommunicatioNHistory Nichole Collins Miami, FL Mathematicy Finance 8t Economics Kia Farrell Oakdale, NY Communication StudieyPsychology Dianne Francis Whitesboro, NY Susana Garcia Miami, FL Business Management 8t OrganizationlMarketing Maria Gomez St. Louis, MO Environmental Science MajoWBioIogy Yolene Milhomme Port-Au-Prince, Haiti Nursing Kimone Pusey Miami, FL Nursing Midlaine Richard Miami, FL Nursing Business Administration Marie Saint-Vil Brooklyn, NY Nursing James Zalvidea Los Angeles, CA Sociology Seniors ! 382 I Zeer - Zolnoor TRADITIONALLY, after gradu- ating, seniors jumped into the Merrick fountain, celebrating the end of their college years. the W photographed For the first time ever, underclassmen portraits find their place in the yearbook Jessica Abellard Sonia Aguirre William Ahman Katherine Altman Nicholas Alvarado Ileana Araque Shannon Ashford Sarah Avril Joseph Bagierek Samantha Bailey Jason Ballard Melissa Baptiste M.Jill Barone Jonathan Barr Julio Barroso Elijah Benioni Adam Beno Mark Bianco Taryn Blankenship Carly Bobar Jennifer Bonde Jamila Bouabid Charles Bove Lerina Bright Lia Brooks J.Grant Broshears Brigett Brown Linda Brown Cassandra Bullens Rey Darrel Cabias Madelyn Cabrera Tanique Campbell Caroline Caperton Marco Carvajal James Ceavers William Chan Catherine Chubb Chris Clark Patrick Clements Christine Cook Margaret Crawford Kimberly Cray Armando Cuello Schartess Culpepper Meredith Danzig Mahala Dar Heather Davis Liany Defillo Lourdes Delgado Underclassmen I 386 I Abellard - Delgado APARTMENT area Photo by Matt Tumbleson TICEABLE CAMPUS LANDMARK, Rhodes House was one of the first appart- buildings on the dormitory-dominated campus. Only the lucky few upperclass- could live in the appartment area. Photo provided by Ricardo Torres APARTMENT supply, photo by Jennifer Burke DURING OPENING WEEKEND, resident assistants Hilary Fallow and Lauren leen Roberts, Tianekquia Gibbs, Ricardo Torres, Sarathi Ray, Lucy Evans, Hilary Fallow, Walker confiscate a cart fU" 0f alCOhOI from a minor's apartment. The weekend Kehinde, Lauren Walker. was the last couple of days students had free before beginning the new semester. Underclassmen t 387 I ApartmentArea Mike Deluise Kathryn Devlin Lauren Diaz Alissa Doornik Thea Duncan Charles Eidschun Nadine Elbadramany Ryan Ellis Somer Erickson Kandice Ezell Caitlin Feikle Laura Ferguson Molly Fisken Josephra Flemin Dominique Franklin Alicia Frausto Amy Gagnon Theodore Gawron Krystin Gaydosh Patricia Gomez Susy Gomez Andres Gonzalez Jillian Goshin Alexander Grace Aaron Greeno Tara Gregorio Jason Guercio Anne Guttenberg Kristen Hagar Brian Harrigan Brad Hecht Bryon Henderson Caro! Hernandez Colleen Higdon Mary Howard Lynarion Hubbard Christine Hunter Todd Jennings Louis Joachim Patrick Johnson Crystal Jones Patricia Jones Neha Joshi Lauren Joyce Karla Juarez Robert Kaple Heidi Kellner Laura Ketcham Nicole Kirckhoff 4335.52, 45WEV m wisw'r v Underclassmen I 388 i Deluise - Kirckhoff 'ESIDENTIALCOllege Photo by Matt Tumbleson .W PATIO AREA in front of Eaton Residential College was a much-needed gift to the residents. new patio was used often by residents whether for homework or simply enjoying the outdoors. i' ORTSFEST ; scores 5 WOMEN 5 E RANK ' P INTS : Photo by MattTumbleson I O WALKING A DOG, Matt Stover, sophomore, and Katie Meyers, h ETTO GlRLSQy 865 ' , junior, bring a stray beagle puppy in from the rain. I oo- KERSQ'I y 41 5 MBOTsty 345 MEN POINTS ME TTHROAHQ 710 TU 2y 570 UR MOTHEFVS ; h ' ' , , ' L CLE 5.0mm 330 ' - . h ;, , : Photo by Matt Tumbleson EATON STAFF Photo by David Eppolito LEAVING FOR THE DAY, Tiffany Walker walks out of Front Row: Vivian Melendez, Leyla AI-Mansoori, Nalani Arnold, Samantha the main entrance of Eaton Residential College. These Riepe. Middle Row: Terence Young, Thomas O'Neill, Kimo PascuaL Sumita Chatterjee, Hilit Mechaber. Back Row: Danny Diaz, Sanjeev Chatterjee, I I w II Eat n r i ents. era" plaCIng I 4 doors ere used by almOSt a 0 es d Andres Franco, Justin Muskovich, Alex Mechaber. Underclassmen I 389 I Eaton Residential College Kristen Klufas Tyler Kneubuehl Leslie Kolb Lauren Koutrelakos Akassh Kumer Kaye Lagdaan Dave Lakata Kia Lannaman Larissa Laso Amos Legrand Jr. Diana Leon Patric Leone Clinton Lewis Ryan Lindsay Samuel Lockhart Paula Lockshier Lisa Lockwood Aldo de Luca Laura Lugo Rachel Luhta Mary Luke Annie Maiden Anais Mailloux Matthew Makowski Jackie Malka Jean Malone Matthew Maloney Melody Manning Julie Matar Sarah McGrail Lauren McLean Shauna McNulty Zurita Medina Devon Micone Ashley Miguel Marianne Mijares Jennifer Miller Peter Miller Neil Moise Roger Montiel Monica Mudyano Laura Muirhead Jaclyn Mullen Jackson Munoz Tara Myers Brian Nerkowski Ariana O'Sullivan Mariela Olivera Amy Outz Underclassmen I 390 I Klufas - Outz Photo by Matt Tumbleson IBLE FROM ANYWHERE ON CAMPUS, the 3owers" literally tower every other cing on campus. Each housed nearly 700 male and female residents. 4,494 u 3 9 K Photo by Matt Tumbleson ES THRASHED together in an unorganized pile crowd the front of Hecht idential College. Some residents chose to ride a bike instead of walk to class. .- V HECHT STAFF Photo by Charlene Southern -nt Row: Brent Fedor, Mike Rubino, Juan Pena, Ian Rose, Dave Stein, Dr. Stampino. Second : Luis Inoa, Caitlin Rivera, Erica Shinholser, Patricia Pena, Matt Gowens, Ana Kerlek, Vivian tey, Chrissi Marino, DL Strain, Dr. Callender, Dr. Shoulson. Third Flow: Jillian Bleistein. Aiana ms, Danielle Gilyot, Jackie Malka, Kandice Ezell, Melissa Gibbons, Taryn Vanaskie, Brian halsen. Back Row: Adrian Dulzaides, Jihan Elhage, Gerry Carney, Kevin Chartier. at the front desk. Some DA duties included checking out loan keys, forwarding mail, and answering phone calls. SPORTSFEST scores WOMEN NAMEIRANK POINTS NAME poms TIGHTENDS454 715 Go 3454124 890 7 EXPRESS TRAINO 675 AKEPHALOSW 745 PRETTY MT3 BRIATEmm 600 INTENSEU 34 520 RETURN OF THE HELLRAISERSUQ 480 PUNISHERUU 485 LADIES ON ROCKY MOUNTAIN TOPU 44 480 OYSTERSU 84 450 PERFECT104224 390 HIGH SCHOOL PRosum 440 BABES OF BEDROCKQS 365 PT9 EXPRESS420444O SEXY BUT FIGHT CLUBQD 370 DEADLYQQ 360 EIGHT WILD THtNGst 295 BALLERS424O4 315 WRANGLERst 200 SOPRANOSQm 255 MEN overall placing:1 Underclassmen l 391 l Hecht Residential College Photo by Man Tumbleson LOOKING UP A ROOM NUMBER, Anni Mondei fumlls her duty as a desk assistant Sujinun Ovathanasin Pete Pantazis Diana Pastrana Andrew Petersen Jerome Petrisko Olivia Pettengill Wagner Pierre Jennifer Pierre-Lewis Melanie Porter Steven Priepke Marietsy Pujol Rebecca Quarles Ashley Raewells Erin Resnick James Richards Samantha Riepe Tia Rigsby Isadora Riuas Caitlin Rivera Toyeea Robinson Ryan Rose Valerie Roseman Jonathan Rosenfield Julia Ross Lauren Ross Matthew Roth Cristina Roubik Renee Rousseau Latisha Rowe Dawn Ruiz April Runkle Joseph Samuel Delia Sanchez Catherine Sandre Yasmany Santana Christopher Scales Mike Scherer Lyn Schultes Bryn Schurman Adam Scott Amber Sentell Jennifer Sentif Abhishek Shah Erica Shinholser Laura Sieger Micheal Sommers Jamie Sosoff Maribelis Soto Camille Spear Underclassmen I 392 I Ovathanasin - Spear Photo by Matt Tumbleson LADlES .F :: IED TO THE MAX, the washer and dryer rooms in Mahoney and Pearson are one of the most weII-used areas for resi- SCUMK'I 1 M PEARSON . Many waited until Saturday and Sunday afternoons to do all their much-needed laundry washing. PASSEIONQb , MAHONEY STAFF Photo by Jennifer Burke Front Row: Archie Wright, Michael Goodman. Middle Row: Asha Ramchartar, Anne Matthews, Cynthia Moreno, Andrea Penrod, Sarah Silvera, Dior Brown. Back Row: Norman Small, O'Rese Knight, Chad Pecot, Chad Collins, Julie Matar. How my CHICKsU m MHON EYZU 4j PEARSON STAFF Photo by Jennifer Burke Whty RUstortujzjak Front Row: Cem Gurkok, Dr. Fischl, Pam Fischl. Second Flow: Dr. Biron, Kirk . White, Lillian Manzor, Daniel Correa. Third Row: Jessica Lane, Meera Bhutta, V 'NG HIGH' the Pearson and Mahoney bu'ld' Chunoo, Kryatal DePrinzio, Janice Kannikal, Spencer Horn. Back Row: Janine - are a mIrrored Image Of each other. Turbe, John Eckhart, Marc Pochetti, Steve Despres, Rich Reyes, Reynold Duclos, Jineane Miller. Underclassmen l 393 I Mahoney 8L Pearson Residential Colleges 480 Loren Stephens Erica Stringer Nicole Sturzenegger Jamie Sussman Cessi Sutter Jean-Paul Talamas Cheryl Tatum X Christel Tatum Huynh Thy Tara Trent Jonathan Twiggar Pamela Ungvary Jordan Valdes Rachel Valentino X Alexander Vallejo Kristine Velarde Fabian Von Bergen Gennelly Wall Bradley Wasserman Bryan Weisbard Matthew Weiss Gregory Williams Mecca Williams Ashley Wingate Courtney Woodward Gabriela Zadoff Michelle Zayas Jiwa Zehra Kristina Zharova Underclassmen I 394 I Stephens - Zharova Photo by Matt Tumbleson CUSSING PLANS OUTSIDE THE BUILDING, Travis Whitlock, a freshman who lives in Stanford, and Celeste Brito, a fresh- n who lives in the apartment area, decide what they are doing for the day. Although sometimes difficult, residents in all the idential areas found a way to mix and mingle. STANFORD STAFF Photo by Charlotte Southern Front Row: Lauren Poole, Katherine Kinsey, Emily Joffrion, Jenny Paul, Brooke Crider, Brian Shaw, Beck Quarles. Middle Row: Anthony Locascio, Dan Song, Tierini Hodges, Photo by Matt Tumbleson . Siramad Trujillo, atie Friedland, R0 er Montiel, Sarah McGrail, Mar ann Barber, Jenni ROUGH THE FRONT DOOR OF STAN Miller, Michelle Bynum, Dr. HitchcocE. Back Row: Carlos Portu, DaVIyd Bush, R an Shaw, RD, lay the Intramural flelds that were recent- Antoineue Williams, Jim Antonucci, Steve Spann, Dr. Page, Mike Holt, Rick Lei , Megan enovated before the fall semester. Miller, Brian Anderson, Diane Leedle, Jim An1onucci. Underclassmen I 395 I Stanford Residential College SPORTSFEST scores WOMEN NAMEIRANK POINTS FIREHOUSE 27131 830 FOUR PLAYMJ 785 NASTY TRIX161 710 ABSOLUT ANGELSU 21 555 POOLE,S ELEVENU 71 475 Go DEEP AND 8001251181 455 PERFECT1OUQ1 435 DIFFERENT STROKESU 91 435 MEN NAME POINTS PENTHOUSE PUNISHERSU1 1115 LUMBERJACKS161 695 SBA181 625 FRANCHISEU 11 590 RAIDERSU 41 540 CREATIVE JUICESU 51 515 PlLES OF D4OH1221 360 HIGH ROLLERS1271 220 .38 CALIBER1281 170 overall placing: 2 ..., COMPLETE WITH A MOVI WATEaI GameWoms an popuiar stfmkae Gap and IS COMMUNITY THIS mddhmommmrhwzmozwmfhwmwhmaawwmmmmIFEImEMZHmdawEmewZQaEOUm-mmrhmudkmmfh Walking on a beach under a glorious sunset. Feeling soft breezes kiss each day. Living--and working--in paradise is something extra special here in Southwest Florida! Southwest F lorida Regional Medical Center 8z Gulf Coast Hospital Szgn-On Bonwes Up 73 $5, 000 699 Relocation Packages 147141751516! RNs 8; LPNs: PT, PT, 8z Pool opportunities available in the following areas: Intensive Care, MeWSurg, Oncology, Orthopedic, Skilled Nursing, Pediatrics, OB, ER, OR, Cardiac Medicine 8: Neuro. , SEASONAL PROGRAM mom Nevember - ApriD Join us at any of our 4 Southwest Florida Hospitals and enjoy: ' Paid Summer 011' Plan: Work 9 months, take 3 months offwith pay and benefits Gbr RNs 8x LPNs onlyy - Seasonal Housing Plan RNs: Work FT at $3Whour - no benefits - and receive $800 per month housing allowance! LPNvCSTs: Work FT at $2Whour - no benefits - and receive $800 per month housing allowance! Bav Benefits of working at HCA Southwest Florida Hospitals: V Isagzgifaryggnter, ' N0 State Income Tax - Oppommz'ty to Pamfer mum tile H CA System Mmuglzout tlze US. ' Free CEUY 899 Computer Caums ' 724127'072 Rezkwumemmt - Employee Stack Purdwe Plan - Retzkmmt $51 Savzhgs Plan ' Altmctzbe Benefit; ngmm ' Emplowe Apprea'atz'on 599 Remgmlz'on ngmm ' Paid 72m Omegmm ' Scbokmlzz'p 699 Student Loan Programs ' Free Parking ' Our i: I Bmele - Live in Tmpz'azl Southwext Florida and Eiyoy Unmqbwed Lygwtyle; Wedllzer, GufofMexz'm Beadm, and Great Peqble. Call Now, Toll Free 1.866.SW.FL.HCA 0.866.793.542$ or contact us via e-mail at: denisemcnultygmlcahealthcare.com; fax 04D 939-8258; or mail your resume to: Denise McNulty, 3800 Evans Avenue, 4H, Ft. Myers, FL 33901. Denise McNulty, RNC, MSN, ARN P 1 . , ' Coordinator, HCA Southwest F lorida F ml Market Recruitment and Retention Opponjflig, Empluyers Advertisements I 398 I Advertisements Comprehensive medical benefits ton your 31st day1 Continuing education programs tongoing1 Chance to learn and grow tstarts when you do1 From our highly collaborative atmosphere to out strong Focus on our people and their career development, one thing is clear. Tenet understands what it takes to succeed in today's healthcare climate. But more importantly.Tenet understands you, So whatever you need to grow as a professional, W611 do our best to provide. Right here at Coral Gables, HospiwL All you need to bring is yourself: Tenet. Just Bring Yourself. Ranked among the Top 10 in Tenetts employee satisfaction survey. Nursing positions are available in Methurg.Va1-ious shifts. Coral Gables Hospital is a 2735-de acute can: medical facility that is dedicated to patient satisfaction and high quality, costweffectixre healthcare delivery. As part of" Tenet South Florida IlcalthSystcm, we offer comprehensive benefits such as: Medical benefits beginning on your Slst day! Continuing education programs! 401th and stock options after 90 days! Nursing preceptorships 8t internship available! Please submit resume to... Human Resources 3100 Douglas Road Coral Gables, FL 33134 Phone 13051 461-6901 or 1-888-345-4RNS Fax 6051 461-6902 CORAL GABLES Hospital Tenet South Florida HealthSystem teamtenet.com 154ml fymurmnily EmployMDmx Fm HerkaJa: KA GREAT PLACE0 TO WORK Baptist Health is a great place to work. As South Florida's foremost not-for-profit health care provider and a nationally recognized employer of choice, Baptist offers competitive pay, comprehensive benefits and a special sense of community that values every individual and respects and rewards initiative and dedication. 00 HEALTHSOUH'I... HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital of Miami HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital of Miami is known throughout Miami for the quality care in rehabilitation specialty programs such as brain injury, spinal cord injury, orthopaedics, neuromuscular disorders, pediatrics, pain management, amputee, geriatn'c evaluation, pulmonary rehabilitation and stroke. HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital of Miami continues to meet the needs of the community by providing quality rehabilitation services administered by a highly skilled, professional and friendly staff. So when you are making choices about your future, consider becoming part of a caring and skilled team, enriching your professional life and contributing to the well-being of those lives you will touch. Contact Human Resources or mail your resume to: Healthsouth Rehabilitation Hospital of Miami 20601 Old Cutler Road Miami, FL, 33189 Phone: 8051251-3 800 Fax: 60512514901 With multiple facilities, each with their own unique culture and environment, Baptist offers you a variety of employment options and opportunities for career development. Visit our website to learn more about us and call the hospital of your choice to discuss employment opportunities. A g M Baptist Heglth a:lL-aem-L South Flonda owns? vmx 012W 5 noxmvu, - mmmnm HUSPWAI . mum" ansmru suns? ommnmx snvnrrs . mun mnmm' x. msmt,wm1:wvw We are an Equal Opportunity Employer and a Drug-Free Workplace www.baptisthealth.net Advertisements l 399 I Advertisements lb Hath! i CATHOLIC HEALTH SERVICES 1F All of our facilities are conveniently located in Miami-Dade or Broward counties with plenty of free parking. We celebrate special professional recognition days in each of our facilities. Demonstrating our camaraderie and sharing the excitement of individual and team accomplishments keeps the work environment feeling as comfortable as a second home, in an atmosphere that fosters respect and compassion. Catholic Health Services takes pride in its workforce and strives to make their daily contributions as fulfilling as possible. Within a stimulating and supportive work environment, our employees are given the opportunity to grow personally and professionally as they explore different areas of interest within the organization. Our management style is one of training and coaching our staff, allowing each person the opportunity to attain their maximum potential. At Catholic Health Services, we select our employees and volunteers for their positive attitude, friendliness, courteous manners and commitment to care for our patients and residents as much as for technical skills. We offer extremely competitive compensation and benefits packages! So when you are making choices about your future, consider becoming part of a caring and skilled team, enriching your professional life and contributing to the well-being of those lives you will touch at Catholic Health Services. JOB OPPORTUNITIES: To apply, please mail or e-mail your resume as indicated for the individual facility or e-mail directly to Catholic Health Services hrsechsflaxom St. Anne's Nursing Center St. John's Nursing Center Villa Maria Nursing Center 11855 Quail Roost Dr. 3075 NW 3 5th Avenue 1050 NE 125th Street Miami, FL 33177 Lauderdale Lakes, FL33311 North Miami, FL 33161 603 252-4000 9542 739-6233 t305l 891-8850 sanreardonQ2aol.com sjnsaintQanlcom vmnreiss0aoleom Villa Maria Healthcare Services - - Catholic Home Health Services 1050 NE 125th Street CatholiclHealth Serylces 3075 NE 35th Ave. North Miami, FL 33161 www.cathollchealthserwces.org Lauderdale Lakes, FL 33311 0051 899-0400 A Ministry of the Archdiocese of Miami 050486-3660 vmcarhleaanleom chscard1loCzanl.com mlnu-stretcnlnn. neaH-nounulna. DBDOPIIIIIIHl-PIBII. F rience. Known around the world for preeminent care, Jackson Health System gives you virtually unlimited opportunities to test and advance your talents. In the specialties of trauma, burn, cancer, newborn special care, rehabilitation, psychiatric, neurologicaVspinal cord injury, organ transplant and AIDS, Jackson is setting standards and creating medical history. Not only does Jackson Health System offer one of the best benefit programs found anywhere, one that a lot of thought has gone into and that really does support individuals and families, but there's something else. Something that you might not expect from such a vast and comprehensive system of healthcare - the uncommon amount of respect given to the individual. It is one of the defining differences that employees appreciate and depend on. Jackson Health System is the only place that gives you experiences that make you look forward to coming to work everyday. For the professional who knows that diversity, depth, challenge, intensity and stimulation are the shapers of the ideal career, it can only be Jackson. nunsma ALLIED IIEAlWPIIBFESSIOMUTEcHIIIcAL , mscnmtmmsmuctsmsrwmnns EMHOVMEIIIIJFFIGE. mmumwsst JaCkSOII um um 12m WE. mum. Fl 33135 Lawn lEllEL mm 301 HFAI-Tmrm mans: 305-535-7142: mu: 305-505-1024 1811HW12TIIAUE.MIAMI.H33138 s e I u u. e e x p e m .. cg, EMAIL: nummrultmamgoum-tmmm HOTllllE2 005-505-7000: MII1305-320-0070 Emil: mcwnhum-lmnmn EOE MIFIDN. Advertisements I 400 ' Advertisements ?ov 0M MKK be, 00 we. If children are your passion, then join us at me only licensed specialty hospitoI for chIIdren In South FlorIdo, otterIng over 130 subspecIoIIles. At MIomI ChIIdren's. you'll be worklng In the hospital Child magazine ranks hrs? In Florida and one of the top pediatric hospltcls In the entire country. You'll receive exceptional benefits. Including student loan payback 163.000; nursing scholarships, tuition reimbursement. specialty pediotrIc IraInIng from the region's onIy stand-olone chlldren's hospIIoI and continuing education opportunities. Other benefits Include wellness center, tlexIbIe shlfts, and tree porklng. At no cost to employees, we provide continued educatlon to advance your pediatric expertise In specIaItIes such as critical care. BLS, PALS. NRP and more. Apply In person 01 Human Resources, 3100 SW 62nd Ave. MlamI, FL 33155, call our Job HoIIIne at 305-662-8295 or vIsIt www.mchr.com wha1'9 your oasaion? AAEOE Our legacy of commitment to the community grows from a compassionate approach to the care of the human body and spirit. Daily, we are faithful to the promise of the best individual healthcare possible. At Holy Cross Hospital, we are recruiting the most highly skilled Team members. We offer an excellent benefit package that includes: - MedicollDentollLife Insurance Plans - Disability Doys Uor short term illnessesy 0 Tuition Reimbursement - Relocation Assistance - Pension - Tox Shelter Annuities Explore the many job opportunities on our website: www.holy-cross.com or email your resume to Heidi.Molezeholy-crossoom. You may also fox your resume to 19541 267-6934. QDHoly Cross Hospital Employment Office 4701 No. Federal Hwy, SulIe M4, Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33308 A member of Catholic Health East sponsored by the Sisters of Mercy EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER At Westside Regional Medical Center; a leading bealtbcarepmvider in South Florida, we would like to welcome new RN Graduates to begin an exciting career with us in one of tbefollowing areas: 'MEDlSURG ' TELEMETRY 'EMERGENCY ROOM ' CRITICAL CARE $$Sign-On Bonuses Are Available$$ Please call to inquire about our upcoming 4vwk Critical Care Courses starting on May 13th 8: August 12th. Excellent compensation and benefiLs are offered. Please call toll free 866-247-1956 for more information; or you may forward your resume to: Human Resources, Westsidc Regional Medical Center 8201 W. Broward Blvd. Plantation, FL 33324 Fax: 1950 452-2156; E-mail: sheilaJaylor-hHCAHealthcarexom Westside Regional Medical Center EOE The NorthzoBrowgrd Hospital Dist'n'c' t S the Class 0f2002, ' , m foer. ' North Bmwarduospnatmm ' 'tHithmmvdiWesalary - 40309 with employer match d'awmmmaf'm 0W Manned certiticationandmition reimbursement fourdistina medkalcentersand 'Advancement Opporunities I - Medicalldemallvision insurmce select a work schedule 0'10! its your for m I on tile needsAcareerwiththeDism'clcan "WM? Brawl! Gmal Mal Center A 74+bed Level I Trauma Center . Phi 18001 379-BGMC; Fax: 1950 355-4410 II: Wnbhd-ors . Mal m em ' Trauma Canker Fat: $510 7814220 Imdwutnaaungnewdtremons! A North Broward f Hospital District " w". md. or: meNmoismmlemtsoodsImWFlDN o, Advertisements 1 401 I Advertisements T0net. Just BringYourself. , Since 1961. Parkway Regional Medical Center has served the healthcare needs of the north Miami-Dade region with compassion and expcrience. Newly Graduated RNs and Nurse Techs enjoy prcccptor programs, educational opportunities; and per diem schedules to work around school requirements. For more information, plczlsc contact Human Rcsources at 6051 654-5064. Fax C5051 654-5254. Email: HILPRMCQIJtencthcalth.com PARKWAY Regional Medical Center rem Somh Flcnda Heolthysvem teamtenet.com Equal Oppurmuily Iimplnyvr MH'YIWI' 0X05 CONGRATULATIONS T0 The Class 0f2002 D I ITNIVERSI'IYOF BEHsooliikss WE WELCOME OUR NEWALUMNI 6:1 ITINIVERSITY CREDIT UNION WORLD CLASS MEMBER SERVICE SINCE 1947 A Full Service Financial Institution All Students, Faculty,Admin, Alumni, and their families can join. Great Rates... Great People... CORAL GABLES l South Miami UM Whitten Center - Coral Gables 6250 Red Road SW 57th AVB 1306 Stanford Drive Monday-Friday 9am to 4pm Monday-Friday 9am to 4pm UM MEDICAL CENTER UM Smathers Park Plaza West, Miami Student Wellness Ctr., ATM FIU UNIVERSITY PARK FIU BISCAYNE BAY Graham Ctr., Miami Wolfe Ctr., North Miami 45103133204009 You! samngs Vaduawy mama to $100 000 www.m unicu.coo NCUA yeaebranch bill payerp WW1 cm Unm Admrsvanm a u s Wmmw, VD IUNIVERSITY OF SCHOOL OF LAW Your Keys to Success l Student Diversity l Curriculum 305-384-6746 admissionsCanawmiamLedu www.law.miami.edu lFaculty lLocation l International Outlook mop UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Mlaml B 0 0 KSTO RE Your Headquarters for Official Hurricanes Clothing and Gifts Phonez18771243-4774 Order online at Tafollettm NEW 5 user: COLlEGE rexvaooxs .com INTERAMERICAN CAFIHENTAL. Good Luck Class of 2002 Telez13051 876-9000 - Faxz13051871-9707 6355 N.W.36th Street - Suite 309 - Miami, FL 33166 www.interamerican.com Advertisements I 402 I Advertisements "WHAT IF I FORGOT TO UNPLUG THE IRON BACK HOME?" "WHAT'S AN IRON?" High-energy Shopping Casinos That Thrill I,000 Shades Of Blue SouI-stirring Cathedrals Temporary Memory Loss Lose Yourself NASSAU 8: PARADISE ISLAND The Islands Of The Bahamas 3 It just Keeps Getting Better59 Call your travel agent - www.bahamas com Advertisements 403 Advertisements BLUE CORAL WOMEN,S CARE INC. Terminations of Pregnancy up to 22 weeks -All Services are Confidential- Sonogrom and Lab Work By CerTified ObsTeTricions Included Alec's Truck Accessory Center ' Birtly Control Pills ' ' MorningAfier Pill ' HIVCSa STD Tests 5 ' I UD Insertion C99 Removal ' Pregnancy Tests g - Pap Smear M gouaboat Pad? Pmeut, Harm, low, Mm, Beam ADVISES ON ALL PROBLEMS. . 7360 COFOI WGV, SuiTe 12 - 305.2644940 NOPROBLEM BIGORSMALLCAN'TBESOLVED, Pm'by ALL READINGS CONFIDENTIAL ' .. . , WRITE OR CALL Mrs D I ' 1 , IF WRITING INCLUDE $10 J - . . ,. ee L A I m ' l .. ' 223 N.Federoley. Hollondole Bah, FL33009 FLORIDA AIA ALUED MEMBER 0 Mile North Of Aventur90$olb $ ram t. IMOLAtil STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES J; a 3.. 6 Home Offices: Bloomington, Illinois SELECT . $4051qu 1 t Arturo Mastelll RICHARD B. BERNDT 2W. President Agent 6295 Sunset Drive Head Office: South Miami, F L 33143 306 Alcazar Ave.. Ste. 301, Coral Gables. FL 33134 Tel: 1 800 36 IMOLA Fax: 6503 445-8266 Email: artQimoIatile-usacom www.imotatile.com 305 661-42 13 . 305 662-1987 Congratulations Ibis Yearbook Graduating Seniors! Brooke Etzel Colin Rathbun Greek Life Editor Designer Mary Miller Russell Wojtusiak Student Life Editor Photographerl T he Miami Hurricane Photo Editor Mark Puskarich Editor No matter where you go, there you are?9 Advertisements I 404 I Advertisements IDII-IOOI BOLD BEGINNINGS B H B B B" BBBBBBBB BBBBBW You are forever a part of our University history. From our 75th anniversary celebration, to the inauguration of President Donna E. Shalala, thank you for helping make this such a memorable year. B Imma: www.mlaml.edu Advertisements B 405 B Advertisements hm L O :I: 'O LU over again as this year rolled on, taking with it my sanity and self control. 11 felt like Cher when she appeared for the first time ever on Will 81 Grace, and Jack thought she was a drag queenj From losing our class photographer to passing a referendum that guaranteed the book about $30,000 a year, we had our hands full. Changes were no stranger to our office. Some included the addition of Randy Stano as our adviser, ch anging our software from PageMaker 6.5 to Quark 4.1, the referundumis passing, photographing underclassmen, contracting with a new photographer, adding 16 pages in January, losing and gaining staff periodically, and payroll changes. All of thses changes would have been much more difficult without the help ofthe following people. Pd like to thank Pat Whitely, Bob DuBord, Jordan Rodack, Linda Puntney from Kansas State, and the entire Board of Publications for their support in the books production. Additionally, Id like to thank my staff, beginning talphabeticallyl with my editors. 1111111311; 17.2131. Talk about a ray oflight. Thank you for your profession- alism and availability to always work when I needed you. Good luck with your future plans. I know you will be a big hit. 15111111121: 1 11:11.32: Your section had to be the most difficult. Thank you for pulling it off. I appreciate your ability to know that I needed your help even when 1 didn t come out and say it. Enjoy your next three years at UM. 11121131 :1 1; 1 Style, sassy, edgy. Thanks for bringing all of th1s to the Trends and 75th Anniversary sections of the book You have a great eye. Thanks for sharing it with the book. 1 think you put up with more of my insanity more than the entire staff combined. Thank you for understanding me and always fol- lowing through I wish you the best next year. You have a difficult road ahead of you, but plenty of richly talented people to help you. Good luck. 1:414:11; 'Vlslh:1i I apologize to you if you ever felt unappreciated. You played a vital role in creating a great student life section. I am grateful to you for taking on the section and dealing with Stano,s changes and my con- fusion. Thank you. 1:11:11; 1 V- 2, a re you kidding me with this? I asked myselfthis question over and 1131311: Kid 3111;. Well, its over. Now you can sleep and get a real life outside of the office. Thank you. thank you, thank you. 1 have learned so much from your dedication and attention to detail. Thanks for coming aboard. 1 know this was not what you expected, but thanks for sticking it out. Can we talk? Thanks for taking this position on and doing a great job with it. Thanks for working those odd hours - good luck in design. And donit forget: dot your its and cross your t,s. tWas I supposed to use apostrophes there? WhateverJ What a section. Thanks for hanging out during winter vacation. I appreciate your dedication. I know this was your first year on a college book, but you did great gathering all the stories and photos we need- ed for the spotlight spreads. Thank you. New Orleans. I knew it even back then that you had a great work ethic and were going to be a terrific person to work with. Thank you for taking on responsibilities I know 1 may not even be aware of now. Your tal- ent and dedication has not gone unno- ticed. I look forward to hearing of your many wonderful accomplishments. Peace out. 111411111311 iuzitwirwiz, At first I thought, 11Great this kid is a freshman know-it-allf but you proved me wrong. Thanks for your willingness to learn and help out with the underclassmen section. Good luck with everything. gt Although you were not an editor, you helped tremendously with the index, creating pages, and deal- ing with the outside university communi- ty. Thank you. 11111111211311; 1411:5311, 11117111? 511111121, 61:11:214' :11; 11111111111 $71111- I 1111 Thank you for takmg almost all the organizations photographs in February. Your availability and will- ingness to work with organizations was stellar. Good luck with all your future endeavors. Thanks for giving us your all. lid also like to thank a few personal people in my life who have been so very supportive of me throughout the year. 1 Thanks for decor office at holiday time, bringing me dinner at all hours ofthe night, to me bark and bite, and, as always, loving me through the good and love 15 your love. 111 What can I say? You re fabulous and tfor the most par right Thank you for teaching me and pushing my ability and creat1 ther than it has ever been pushed before. I know this book would h much less without you. 3:72:11 Thanks for sharing your time with me and listening to r lems. Thank you for understanding from a past editors point of vi: me. 111-1", 1 cantt sum this up here, but I can tell you that when I look these college years, 1 will always think of you, remembering what 1 taught me and what you have done for me. I will always be gratefi the opportunities. Thank you. 31111111. Your Hallmark cards throughout the year were more helr you will ever know. Thanks for the HR advice. I know now thats never want to go into -- ever. I love you. Thank you to everyone who had something to do with this y: either directly or indirectly. 1tYou were the wind beneath my win; Elliott"? Sincerely, 1 Mark F. Puskarich Editor Colophon The 6,000 copies of the 416-page 2002 Ibis yearbook, designed witl XPress 4.1 and Photoshop 5.0 software, were printed by Taylor Pul Company in Dallas, TX. The books cover and end sheet were desig Mark Puskarich and Andrew Nazaretz. All copy is 10 point, Tim Roman set at 14 point leading. A11 captions are 8 point, Helvetica point leading. Story credits are 10 point, Helvetica, 7506 black, larg tals. Photo credits are 7 point, Helvetica. Headlines and subheadlin within and throughout sections. Books were scheduled to arrive on 1 in September of 2002. Seniors entered their addresses on the Ibis W www.miamieduhbis to receive their books in the mail. Front Row: Jamie Sosoff, Marcella McCarthy, Mary Miller, Brandie Feuer. Seated: Andrew Nazaretz. Middle Jeffrey McCann, Rachel Luhta, MaryAnn Guerra, Michelle Musicer, Minal Ahson, Charlotte Southern. Bacl1 Mark Puskarich, Samantha Riepe, Matthew Tumbleson, Amanda Hoyos, Megin Bowles, Jacqueline B Staff1Colophon I 406 1 Staff1Colophon From national tragedies to everyday campus events, for the first time, the Ibis yearbook covers the entire academic year Jacqueline Browne Keisa Bruce Lisa Clevenger , 2 Study Study MaryAnn Guerra Jeffrey McCann Brooke Etzel , y Co-Editor Life , , Editor Samantha Riepe Editor Mary Mlller Andrew Nazaretz Mark Puskarich V Life : , and Editor , Jamie Sosoff Charlotte Southern Randy Stano Matthew Tumbleson r Editor Editor Co-Editor StamColophon 407 I StaffVCoIophon A Abajas,Vasmina 269 Abaka. Edmund 151 Abdoon. 5ami 340 Abdulla. Alia 340 A08". Leah 277 Abeliard. Jessica 252, 263. 386 Abelson-James, Ashley 255 Ably, Lidet 255 Abramson. David 243 Acosta. Nory 253. 291, 340 Acosta. Zinnia 279 Acosta. Zinnia 347 Aesop. Christian 279 Ad Group 233, 273, 279 Adair. Junius 291 Adams. Alana 340. 391 Adams. Ian 37. 258. 267. 277. 340 Adams. Ryan 340 Adams, Slacey 189 Adkins,Colleen 215 Adrian Empire 239 Alrican Students Union 241 Animus, Corinne 271 Agler,Jesse 292 Aguilar, Alex 276 Aguilar, Evelyn 252 Aguilar. Mariela 248, 284 Aguirre, Alexander 340 Aguirre. Sonia 386 Ahman. William 386 Ahrens, Stefan 215 Ahson, Minal 406 Ai1ken, Ricardo 245 Aka. Ed 292 Akrorn. Bob 162 Al-Derbasti, Eisa 340 Al-Kendi. Marwan 340 Al-Khlaqi. Saleh 340 AI-Mansoori, Leyla 340, 389 AI-Muhaidib, Ahmed 340 Al-Shaya, Ali 340 Albus. Neil 306 Alce. Hans 284 Alcivar. Nicholas 279 Alexander. Elisha 340 Alexandrakis, George 162 Ali. Ishmael 289 Ali, Malik 284 Ali. Muhammad 106 Ali,Tamara 277 Aljafar, Omar 340 Aljifri, Alawi 340 Alkana. Joseph 151 Allegra, Michelle 230 Allegro. Tony 151 Allen, Christopher 340 Allen, Kanecia 340 Allison, Lindsey 300 Almagusr, Heather 230 Almer. Elizabeth 141 Almsledt. Kristi 340 Alonso. Francisco 340 Alonso, Frankie 307 Alpaslan, Ersin 340 Alper. Pinar 301 AIpert. Emily 340 Alpha Epsilon Delta 241 Alpha Epsilon Pi 306 Alpha Kappa Alpha 318 Alpha Kappa Psi 242, 282, 253 Alpha Mu Music Therapy 243 Alpha Phi Alpha 244. 319 Alpha Sigma Phi 307 Alsadi, Elias 266 Alston, Brent 252 Altamiranda, Leonardo 252 Alternative Spring Break 244 Altman, Kamerine 386 Allman. Katie 75 Allurki. Abdul AZiZ 340 Alluve, Stephanie 303 Alu. Sean 245. 340 Alvanez, Vanessa C. 251 Alvarado, Nicholas 386 Aivarez, Chriinne 245 Alvarez. Gabriel 252 Alvarez, Max 247. 266 Alvarez, Maximo 257 Alvarez, Orlando 162 Alvarez. Roger 314 Alvarez. Vanessa C. 262 Alvarez. Wii 252 Alvarez, Vanessa 276, 341 Alves, Jessica 341 American Institute 01 ArchitecIure Sludems ExecuIivs Board 244 American Society 016M! Engineers 245 American Society 01 Medical Engineers 245 Amin, Rupen 341 Aminshadi. Jason 310 Andelson, Sari 281, 303 Anderson, Amy 341 Anderson, Andrew 261 Anderson, Brian 395 Anderson, Jill 124. 148, 230 Anderson. Larry 193 Anderson, Michelle 252 Andevson, Sherry 45 Andrews,AshIey 341 Andrews, Dan 220 Andrews, Israei 261. 273. 287, 312 Angel. Luisa 271. 341 Angel. Sandy 258. 341 Anlio ll. Carlos 341 Ansmann. Ina 266. 269, 251 Anterior, Hoydy 258 Anthropology Club 245 Anlonucci, Jim 395 Aparicio, Daniel 252 Apostolov, Alexander 341 Appel. Venus 266 Appelqvist, Alisa 265 Appignani. Danielle 298 Aprill, Stephanie 341 Arena, Kassandra 341 Araque, Ileana 356 Arbona, Joaquin 341 Architeclural Engineering Institute 246 Ardizzone, Joe 12 Arencihia. Ingrid 258 Arends. Ashley 303 Argrello, Ernesto 246 Argusllo, Edward 259, 284 Arguelio, Ernesto 245 Arguello. Michael 279 Arias. Adriana 303 Arias. Isabel 262, 341 Ariaza. Christina 237 Avila, Andrea 341 Armenleros, Hosana 276. 341 Armstrong. Patrick 230 Arndt. Jara 287 Arnold. Nalani 389 Aramin, Roselle 341 Aron, Main 281. 341 Aron. Maio 242 Aronson, Shayna 251 Aniandiaga,Jose 314 Aniaza, Cristina 260 Arrow, Brian 306 Arroyo, Alexandra 298 Anaaga, Roseanne 341 Anew. Andrew 250 Asaad. Fiizwan 56 As1ou. Shihab 158 Asmur. Dr. Shlhab 284 Ashani. PooJa 276 Ashby. Azuree 247 Asher, Mary 158 Ashford, Shannon 303. 386 Ashhenezi, Oded 267 Ashkenazi, Josel 162 Aslam, Nadea 241 Association 01 Commuter qudents 247 Association of Cuban American Engineers 245 Association 01 Greek Letter organiza- Iiuns 249 Associalion 01 Officials 8 Evem Specialists 250 As1ronomy Club 251 Asturias. Vanessa 252 Asuncion. Villamor 302 Mkins. Melissa 230 Augustin. DimiIri 263 Augustin.Shameeqka 263 Ausin, Adrian 146 Avellan. Jorge 276, 322 Avril. Sarah 56, 267. 281. 303. 386 Axnar, MeIIssa 341 Axson, Tara 341 Ayerbach, Ashley 302 Azat, Mike 305, 309 B' Shevat. Tu 251 Ba-Aqueel.saeed 341 Babier, Rebecca 263 Babun. Omar 258, 341 Bacchus,Thara 271 Bachin. Robin 151 Bachmann. Astrid 285 Badminton Club 252 Bae, Natasha 300,341 Bae.Tasha 261 Baeza, Mary 252 Bagierek,Joseph 252.386 Bagley. Adele 92.286 Bailey.Saman1ha 252, 386 Baione. William 268. 279, 284 Bajona. Clauslre 146 Baker, Barry 251 Baker, Kyle 305, 313 Baker, Sarah 276 Baker,Tamzen 252, 341 Baker,Whi1ney 299 Baldmon. Jason 314 Ball, Chrstina 230 Ballanco. Desiree 300 Ballard, Christopher 342 Ballard, Jason 220, 386 Bailenline, Chelsea 303 Ealmev.Thomas 311 Baluch. Catherine 342 Bamirez.Jayson 279 Band 011115 Hour 252. 270. 271 Bangel. Lindsay 302 Baniak,Josh 310 Banks,Tim 250 Baptist, Edward 151 Baptiste, Melissa 386 Baptiste. Romse 342 Baque, Rober1276, 322 Bamy. Zinah 342 Barber. Maryann 395 Barbary, Palricla 342 Barbosa.JD 39,247,290 Earbosa. Marco 280 Barcla, Carlos 342 Bared. Kristia 146 Barens, Michael J. 162 Barguno, Jordi 255 Berna, Michelle 300 Barnes. Amy 295, 342 Barnes. Giace 151 Barnes. Slewarl 162 Barnet. Ariel 284 Barone. Jill 266.386 Barr, Jonthan 245. 246, 386 Barragan, Mayra 281 Barrett, Brian 259 Barrett, Ryan 342 Barroso, Juno 261, 386 Barrow. Ryan 242 Barth. Sven 283 BaruiaIdI. Caroline 245, 284 Barzana. Nalallle 303 Bascone. Michael 342 Baseball 172-179. 224-229 Basketball 200-205 Basqua,cmisiian 311 Bass, Aaron 220, 305, 311 Bass, Deidre 189 Bassiord, Rachel 298 Baum, Lauren 302 Baum, Melanie 298 Baumgard, Dara 342 Baums. illana 285 Bayh, Nick 279 Beard, Kevin 185 Beard. Kevin 193 Back. Hermann 151 Becker,Jenny 189 Beckiey, Danielle 342 Bedienl, Abby 252 Begnaud, Abbie 342 Beharry, Clint 275 Beige, Rachel Kala 342 Bein. Nicole 290 Beiischer, Jill 279, 342 Belgrave, Linda 162 5911. Chris 177 Bell, COIine 267 Bell, Kiaim 277. 342 Bell. Reggie 253, 275 Bellis. Peter 151 Hello, lvuma 342 Bellz, Julie 299 Benevenist,Alissa 302 Bengio, Jaymy 260. 342 Bengochea, Candice 289 Bengochea,Kik1 227 Bengochea, Maurica 289 Benigno. Slave 271 Benioni. Elijah 314, 386 Benmeieh, Michael 342 Bennacer, Sihem 209 Bennett, Kristi 342 Beno. Adam 356 Benoit, Jenniler 291 Banoudiz,Anais 342 Benton, Seth 260 Beovides, Gina 342 Beovldes. Mario 342 Beawn. Erica 299 Berg.Courlney 199.306 Berg, Stephanie 298 Berger. Jay 206 Bergez.Will 307 Bergman, Roban 193 Berkery. James 342 Bevkowilz.steven 342 Barman, Joel 206. 306, 343 Bernadin, Pegina 273 Barry.Jason 343 Berry. Marla 265 Barry, Martha 289 Beryochet. Kiki 177 Besecker, Lia 242, 281. 343 Bessell. Paul 312 Best, Daniel 255, 263 Bhagwat, Reshma 289, 343 Bharal, Bruce 260 Bhargava, VIVSk 259 Bhuna, Msera 393 Bianca, Mark 386 Bibbo,Tommy 308 Bible. Martin 193 Bibla. Martin 182. 193. 235 Bickel. Aric 312 Bime. Tanya 298 Bikhazi. Linda 343 Billlni, Raul 266 Bin. $316 343 Bingham, Kristina 252 Eire, Maeva 120, 343 Biron, Dr, 393 Birriel, Relael 260 Birrow, David 252 Bisco. Nthan 343 Bishin. Ben 162 Black Nursing Sludems Association 252 Black, Bridge! 233 Black. Saran 277, 301, 316 Blackman, Richelle 253. 281. 343 Blake. Khashana 286, 343 Blake, Robert 138 Blake, Robert L. 140 Blanchard.Joel 343 Blanca. Alex 177 Blanco, Anthony 245 Blanca, Javier 343 Blanca, Jenny 286. 303 Blanca, Mellnda 343 Blankenship, Jim 189 Blankenshlp, Taryn 386 Bias. Valerine 343 Blaske. Kevin 177 BIeIsIein.JIIIian 391 Blewis, Megan 285. 343 Bludgus, Billy 314 Bludgus, William 220 Bluver, Brian 343 Board of Publications 253 803212. Raml 343 Bobar, Carly 303. 356 Bogart, Jacyln 343 Bogus. Heamer 287 Bohl. Charles 141 80111, Melissa 303, 343 Bolanos, Alejandro 279 Bolgev, Kerry 162 Bonde,Jenniler 356 Bands, RoIIcIa 277 Bonilace. Dan 220, 221 Bonnln, Celine 343 Bookman. Lauren 289, 298 Boothe, Nikeisha 292, 343 Boolwala. Vasmin 239, 244, 338 Boquist. Bjorn 215 Borges. JIII 302 Borges,Tania 267 Bolero, Edgar 307 Botero, Sandra 343 Bouabld, Jamila 386 Bouberri, Dr. N, 284 Eouchard. Jophie 152 Bouchie, Andrew 315 Boulazreg. Sabrina 382 Bourdeau, Alison 261. 343 Bourguignon. Nicolas 343 Bouvsiquol, Mane 344 Bove. Charles 386 Bowsls, SIeven 151 Bowlss. Megin 406 Bowling club 2 Bowman, Kell Bowman. Rob 25 Bown, Eric 34 ,5. Bowsev,Esi-K11 a 318. 344 Boyd. James $ Boyle. Erin 3441.111 Boynton, G 0 Brady. Ann-Chrisiina 259 Brailhwaile, Jonatan 252 BraIIhwaite, Ta ' Bramble, Derem Braswell, John , 4 Braun, David Braunstein. 33,8302 Braverman. Ch 315 Bravo, Marisab i1344 Bray. Scott 30 Brelsiord, Kalh Brennan. Drew 286. 344 Brewer, Chelsew 292 Bviceno, Karla . Bright, Lenna Brill, Rachel Brin, Nicole Bvitain, Ann BrIIo, Celeste . Broadwaier, Br' Broche, Juan P11 Brockinglan, D Brody, Michelle' Brown, Nicolle Brown.01is 1' Brown. Ronnie 257 Brown, Stephanie 298 Bvowne. Jacqueline 344, 406. 407 Bmwne, L8Vem 253. 263. 275. 290 vavnholtz. Joseph 151 Brownlee,Tamska 18 Bruce. Jevome 253. 275 Bruce. Keisa 301. 407 Bruson, Carl 344 Bryant. Katie Beth 215 Brzauk, Andreas 285 Euocina, Laurie 303 Buchanan,James 252 Buchanan, Phillip 190-193. 220, 235 Buchser.William 344 Buckley, Caroline 262 Budair, Mohammed 344 Bui, Angela 243 Buice, Dennis 252 Bullans, Cassandra 303, 386 Burbosa, JD 247 Eurgos. Mlieyka 259 Burke. Daniel 238. 344 Burken. Breana 262.266.267.271, 273, 344 Burkle, Brian 344 Burma, Dave 315 Burnen, Carolina 271 Burnen. Kent 146 Burnos, Frederick 344 Burns. Bryan 344 Burt, Jim 225 Bun, Jim 177 Burton, Lisa 155 Bury, Karyne 263 Buscemi, Katie 210, 211 Buscher,William 252 Bush, David 395 Bush. Jeb 139, 177 Busino, Matininque 299 Bussey. Brooke 273, 303. 345 Bussino. Marlinique 287 Busiamante, Luis 244 Buslo, Ruben 290 Butcher, Britney 159 Butler. Eric 283. 292 Butler, Hashad 193 Human, David 141 Butrico, Alison 73, 92 Eye, AIec 267 Bynum. Michelle 395 Byrd.VicIoria 345 Cabanlllas. Monica 345 Cabs, Preston 253.254 Cabezas.Teresa 252 CabIas, Rey Darrsi 386 Cabrera, Diane 260, 276 Cabrera. Jessica 345 Cabrera, Madelyn 386 CadolIo-Neslon, Karol 242 Caggiano, Courtney 300 Cain, Cory 39. 236. 258. 263. 275. 290 Caldaro.Travis 306 Calenda. Chas 66, 285, 306 Calhoun, Phlllip 319 Callender, Dener 49, 152, 391. 391 Callihan. Jody 345 Carnara, Cassio 345 Camrnerota,Jason 311 Campbell, Bengt 345 Campbell. Chris 130. 186, 190. 193 Campbeli. Eric 220 Campbell, Tanique 252, 356 Canaii, Krysue 253 Canasi, Lourdes 345 Canlor,Adam 288 Cantor. Jon 162 Capasso, Marco 70, 247, 287, 345 Capasso. Maureen 261 Capelton, Caroline 101. 271, 386 Capewell, Bob 308 Capewell. George 151 Capies. Coutney 215 Capo, Caria 345 Capshaw. Freddie 345 Capum, Jean 271 Caraballo, Ferando 322 Carballo. Caplain 279 Carbonell,Johnny 307 Carboneil, Juan 286 , .ardenas, Cesar 322 6iarney. Gerry 391 3 an, Ana Lisa 263, 285, 259. 271 , Carriere, Mary 215 Carroll. Casey 300 Carroll. Jason 250 Carroll, Thomas 193 Carter, Gina 345 ner. Kitoya 218 ' $avuccl, Carolina 300 $arvajal, Marco 386 arvaial, MarcoV. 268 arver, 0.162 asamassinaJohnny 302 Casares, Richard 279 Case Kelly 345 ,Eassondra, Walker 279 pasmnon Pedro 247 ICasthely. Pierre 345 astllio, Zuvami 284. 345 astro. Amalia 345 , aslro, Ana Paula 345 aslro, Chesly 257 asiro,Jason 252 as1ro, Roberta 260 astro. Roberto 271, 286 ?Casuscelli, Emmanuel 314 Calaldo Jazmin 210, 211 10310. Karla 258 ,Cave,Anila 141 hakraborty, Pinaki Chat 28 halbeud, Lisene 345 halbaud, Lisene 242 hampegnie. Nickea 267 Chan. Wllllam 386 ChamVan 291 Chance, Gordon 282 Chandlev,Toya 285 Chandwani, Shalni 345 Chang, Alison An Chin 346 Chang, Harry 252 Chapel, Cie 257, 258. 273, 277. 293 Chapman. Elizabeth 76. 346 Chapman.John 312 Chappin, Counney 301 Cheretta. Brandon 305. 309, 346 Charles. Betty 346 Chanier, Kevin 49, 252, 346. 391 Charlier, Valarie 252 Chanerjee. Sanjeav 389 Chanerjea, Sumita 389 Chen. Keny-Ann 346 Cheong, Winola 286 Cheerleading 230-231 Cheung, Christina 242, 244 Chi alpha Christian Fellowship 254 Chlkovsky. Arielle 252. 282 Chin Lee, David 253, 275 Chin Nuke, Kallen 253 Chin. David 141 Chilwood, Dale D, 162 Chang, Kim Sue 282, 346 Chow.cary 242 Chrlstian, Fletcher 284 Ch'lSlil'l, Nicole 303 Christoph, Hunter 346 Chrzastek, Brian 245, 346 szastals, Brian 246 Chua, Abigail 281 Chubb, Catherine 386 Chudzinski, R00 193 Chung, Anna-Bo 346 Chunoo, V 393 Chunoo, Vivechkanand 346 Churchill. Winston 105 Chuy, Robe" 346 Ciejek, Adam 346 Cieslak. Fla1al 246 Cinematic Arts Commission 255 Ciprani. .11., Ruben 346 Cipriani .11., Hoben 289 Cira, Allegra 285 Cisco, Steven 346 Clabby, Meghan 215 Clandorf,Jana 346 clark,Alyson 300 Clark, Chns 271. 287, 386 Clark. Howard 193 Clark.Jenniler 117 Clark, KrisIoler 289 Clerk. Mary 275, 301, 316. 304 Clark, Nigel 312 Clark, Thomas 308 Clarke,Jair 193 Clarke, Kareen 218 Clarke, Nigel 251 Clarke, Perry 203 Clarkson. John 140 Clasby. Eugene 151 Claussen. Angelika 162 Clay. Dorothy 281 Clememe. Joseph 346 Clements. Patrick 267. 356 Clara, Becky 301 Clerc, Rebeca 277, 286. 346 Cleveland, Mike 280 Clevenger, Lisa 407 Ciifford. Katie 189 Clule, Kris 176, 177 Clyman, Scott 165 Cobla. Kyle 6, 193 Cobian, Kristine 346 Coccam. Jennller 346 Coche. $9011 306 Cochran. Myles 45 Cockrotl, JD, 177 Cohen. Brian 346 Cohen. Debra 141 Cohen, Erica 302 Cohen, Gram 66,306 Cohen, Mike 71 Cohen, Sasha 273 Cohn. Andrew 177 Cohn, Joshua 162 Cohn,Suzanne 346 00150 264. 265 Coker. Larry 9. 182, 193 Coiangalo, Sandro 306 Cole, Kimberly 346 Collazo. Lazaro 177 Collins, Chad 393 Collins. Frank 141 COIIinS, Nichole 382 Colon, Josephine 346 Columbus, Robert 252 Comaman, Christine 279 Comes. Lisa 348 Commodore, Ronan 258 Companionl, Monica 262, 345 Compel. Sean 348 Compton. Brad 266 Compzod, Bradley 269 Conejeros, Mghuei: Connev, Couia Ey Connoliy, Mi ea! Connolly.s Connor, Maxa Constant. Cari 233 came. Nina 276 Conlor,Adam 315 , Conlreras, Khanil 848 Cordero, Wa .9 Cornejo, Tamiana 242 Corral, And 348 Correa. Nacl'p 255 Corrigan.Md1'ryn 345 Cortez.Jasn111;16 265, 323 0051a. Raiaeji, 48 Cote. Blanc 1268, 323 Conel, Louis 12348 Colman, AI 0 264, 280, 285, 293 Coma. Dean 1 , Coule, Heal Council on CourIney, Jo , Cox,Sara 2 , Grafton. Enn memm. M. i Cray. Kimbe' Craykowsky, Creighton, J Cressay, Ka 11$1131111811581838888883811 Index I 408 I Index Crew 222-223 Criddle, Morgan 298 Crlde. 5100119 395 Crlmareo. Stephanie 303 Criminal Justice club 257 Criss, Cecil 146 Cvistancho. Ana 241 Crochet, Lorrie 252 Cross, Zack 311 Grouse, Justin 276, 313 Crown-Schwaru. Rebecca 302 Cvudup, Derrick 193 Cruickshank.Yakubu 253 Cruise. Robin 261 Cruz, Mario 252 Cluz, Symera 92 Csendes, Daphnie 279 Cuadvos, Dennis 307 Cuaron, Elisa 251 Cuello. Armando 386 Cuenca.Alex 254 Cuenca. Gisela 345 Cuffy, Cherison 287. 319 Cuffy, Cherison Phrozen 244. 319 Cu1fy. Gilbenson 267. 291 Culp,Amanda 262 Culpepper, Schartess 386 CurCIo. Charles 252 Cure, Adib 141 Curley, Christopher 348 Curtis, Manssa 266 Cumight, Thomas 162 cuyler, Jordan 279 Cyronak,Tyier 312 DiAgoslino. Christine 241. 269 D'Aguiar, Fred 151 D'Elia. Chrls 250. 313 DaCosia.John 253 DaCunha. Tatiana Perelra 257 Daher, Edmund 242 Dahlgren. Rian 252 Daley. Brittany 165 Dallmann,Ted 260 Daiy. Carson 145 Damas. Patricia 348 Damon. Charles 252 Dancing Ibis 258 Dandes. Herb 146 Dangerfield. Ken 193 Dangler. Donald 312 Danzig, Meredith 386 Dan, Johnny 281 Dar. Mahala 287, 386 Dam, Torn 162 Davcangelo ill. Armond 348 Darcangelo.Jona1han 345 Darsle, Emily 298. 348 Dasenl, Drusilla 253 Daub,Jason 275 Davenport, Najeh 187 Davenport. Najeh 40, 183. 193, 235 Daver. Zanse1a 257, 280 Davidson, Bo 125. 149 Davidson-Schmich. Louise I62 Davila, Angelica 284 Davis. Chinela 218 Davis, Chris 252, 314 Dams, Dana 287 Davis. Heather 301, 386 Davis. Jason 253, 264, 348 Davis,Jukovie 275 Davis, Lavana 348 Davis, Giana 348 Davis, Steve 249 Dawson, Bo 250 Davison,Jenny 299 Davison, Michelle 215 Dawkms, Lisa 349 Dawkins, Marvin P. 162 Dawson, Damione 320 Dawson, Greg 306 Dawson, Misha 314 Days, Shaklva 252 de Angells.1'eresa 280 De La Cruz, Caries 138 De La Guardia. Saul 280, 349 De la Noval, Claudia 230, 349 De La Pena, Oscar 252 de Luca. Aldo 390 de San Martin, Don Jose 322 De Villiers. lgna 209 Dean, Kevnn 283 Dean, Starling 289 DeBee, Mike 291 DaBoid, Luke 177. 349 Dechen, Julie 298, 349 Deckard, Nathan 291 DeCrisIoioro, Megan Marie 295 DeDeckeI, Kelli 252, 300 Defillo, Llany 386 Dshbozorgi, Aimee 287 Dehbozorgi, Elham 276. 288 Deibel. Em: 252 Del Ame, Jerry 314 1819, Javier 247, 290 M Delaney, A arriWW; 49 Deleveaux, Valleirre'11ig6fgg1 Deigado, Lourdes 386 Delgado, Mitch 307 Della Rocca, Adam 280 Dellapioria, John 141 Delsen. Marcy 300, 949 Della Phi Epsilon 300 ,Delta Sigma Pi 258 UIIuise, Mike 388 Demo. Victoria 252 282.349 DeMam Danielle 276,298,349 Demeo.iiHIck 251 Demos, Thomas 349 DesalnikgMike 315 DeSorbo. arienne 349 DeSouza. Glenn 349 349 Diaz.Javany 252 Diaz. Karina 247 Dlaz. Lauren 218. 388 Dial. Neymi 349 Dial. Nina 298, 349 Diaz. Vimor Caban 268 Diaz-Salazarte, Monique 245. DICavio, Douglas 349 Diccioco. Mike 312 Dicicco, Mike 312 Dickens, Tom 162 Dickenson,Travis 349 Diego,Jonamon 252 Dieguez. Cristina 258 Diener.Tim 310 DiGaeIano. Phil 279 Diggs, David 177 DiLallo, Counney 301 DiMare, Gino 177 Dinlno. Marisa 252 Dino. Detra 349 Dinsmore. Allison 252 Dinsmore, Robert 292 DiFissta. Dan 141. 266 DiRosa, Mike 176, 177 Disparano. Sarah 303 DIving 212-213 Divine, Christian 279 Dixon, David 258 Dixon, Jackie 151 Djahue, Rodrigue 202, 203 Diugasch. Lucie 155 Dockham, Kevin 349 Dohmen. Elaine 350 Dolan, Patricia 162 Dolby, Andrew 350 Dolinsky, Melissa 168 Domark, Jason 230 Dominguez, Adriana 259, 350 Dominguez, Christina 350 Dominguez,0ris1ina 303 Dominguez. Felix 322 Dominguez, Maria 350 Donahue, Justin 261 Donatelli, Tony 280 Donnelly, Billy 250 Dunno. Karen 281 Donohue, Maura 350 Donovan. Colleen 251 Dooley-Tucker, Rachei 267 Doornik. Alissa 388 Dorce,Jenniler 263 Dortman, Karen 350 Dorsey, Ken 41, 156. 165.184. 1' 193, 194, 197 Douglas. Allen 267 Dow, Philip 252 Downey. Jillien 350 Dreyer. Edward 151 Dreyel, June Teufel 162 Driscoli, Paul 141 Driscoll, Ryan 305, 311 Drujak, John 305, 310 Dryer. Man 177. 227 Duany, Haul 275 Dublin-Green. Bibi 241, 289 Duhoish. Sarah 90 Dubord, Bob 253 DuBord, Rhonda 285 Dubosa, Brice 308 Dubosq, Brice 308 Duclas Jr, Reynold 244. 350, 393 Dudley, CaroIIne 292 Dugas, Emliy 252 Duke, Spencer 265. 276 Duiski,Theresa 300 Dulzaides, Adrian 391 Dumas. Chnslina 350 Dunavanl, Brandee 350 Dunbar, Rachel 301 Duncan, Christian 146 Duncan. Leslie 298 Duncan, Thea 286.388 Dunham. Roger 162 DunkIn. Chrisiline 267 Dunlop, Chris 310 Dunlop, Jen 255 Dupagne, Michel 141 Duperval, Karlvin 244. 319 Dupree. Pamck 281 Duquene. Tommy 311 Duran. Ron 162 Durand. Darlene 350 Durel, Lynn 162, 266 Durozel, Nathalie 286 Dussling, Tess 19 Duvall, Mary 350 Duzoglou, Derek 245 Dwyer, Abby 258. 257. 277. 280 Dwyer. Megan 218 Dyer. Danielle 350 Dzierzak, Courinsy 230 Ebel, Jenna 252 Eber1,Chnsty 300 Echegoyen. Luis 146 Echeverri. Carlos 260, 257 Echols, Callie 350 Eckharl. John 393 .2, Eder, John 247. 237, 290. 58,18 Edarer, Rachel 299, 350 0 Ederingmn, Josh 14S Edwards,Jenna 301 Ehasz, Eric 315 Eidschun.Charles . Eieguez, Christina m Elkin, Michael 5 Ella. Andrea $1 Ellen, Marcie 7 Elliott, Claire 11, .234 Elliott, Lusa-Magg 27s Ellls. Ryan 38 Elsawaf, Shere Elsby, Rachel Engebrelsen, Trina Engineering Advisory - Englebretsen, Trine 29 Englehardt.James 141 Ennis, Jabavi 220 Enriquez, Jose 279 Eppolito, David 407 Epstein,an 230 z n Club 259. 262. 263 vesting Group 259 mie 245 , Smer 273 I Somer 388 .TIIIany 298 NiIs-Vogth 311 eve 313 , Jenny 230 : . Arango Andres 350 . Omar 258.260 Glovia 164 Alan 268 . Eric 266 Stephani 233 I : Nu 260 dwavd 252 I nke 261. 301. 350. 407 .. Michelle 269. 350 manda 296 eli 351 ucy 252. 271. 293. 301. 387 ucy 257 Kevin 193 ll 141 amantha 261 -ndlce 273. 388. 391 Iizabelh 318 1.0had 351 .Dawn 257 inashia 290 MW. 156 Anhur 36, 258, 277. 286. 293. 1. 354 why 279 ilary 387 Karon 313 .Fred 220 ssl.Joe 193 Paul 351 -mal 151 ,Monica 245 elissa 266 Henry 258 Linden 141 Tom 176.177 .rth.Justin 314 n 312 -Iik 265 Christlan 242 Kia 382 Marla 299. 351 . Christopher 351 ehdi 312. 351 Mauricio 304 ion da Esludianles Cubanus sen, Rachel 165 Bram 391 men 299 yer. Christopher 279 Michael 252 yer. Chvis aoa Caiuin 388 1d. Glen 259 avier 241 n.Adam 315 n. Logan 315 Eric 276 9 Club 260 3. Sandra 244 r. Dave 249, 313 on. Laura 388 .. Gretchen 252 .. Vincent 313 dez. Christelle 351 dez. Jaiwe 280 dez. Jenniier 248 dez,Joseph 314 851, Maria 351 I161. Monica 276 061. Raul 322 .Vivian 303 d. Jose 267 5. Leonardo 141 r. Allison 302 Brandie 406.407 arlha 151 h. Khalilah 245 JoAnne 244 sdo, Sandya 288 edo. Mane 281 edo.Vaierie 242 03. Paco 226 ason 306 enman 103 .unny 293. 351 h.Oai11yn 299 ne. Man 315 r. Brian 313 Dr. 393 Molly 242 Pam 242. 393 . David 151 13 raid. Daniel 2 , raid.John 162 rald. Markese 193.235 1rick.Sean 306 Jimmy 247 avid 141 Katrina 303 Dann 300 g,Ted 141 an. Jarret 279 . Cristina 264 Robert 351 James 146 r, Michesi 253 Sebastian 281 logen. Zach 306 Allison 169 . Shana 242. 351 s. Roben 351 r. Asiey 299 r. Benha M. 103 r. Deirdre 262 - ndrew 305 ndrew 300. 351 rs. Blaine 146 Chakana 286.351 is, Dianne 362 o, Andres 351.389 0. Danielle 302 o.Virglnia 351 .Kenneth 220 91. Eric 247. 260. 267 1 Franklin, Alexis 252. 289 Franklin, Dominique 366 Franklin.Giannl 351 Franklln. Nikki 258. 286 Franks. LI: 292 Frauslo.Allcla 388 Fray. Francesca 258 Freldman.Amanda 300 Frelev. erlam 300 Freitas, Roberta 244 Freschi. Paul 311 Frey1es. Leticia 233 Fries, Glgi 298 Fries. Glsseile 351 Fried. none" 351 Friedland. Ka1ie 395 Friedland. Mara 851 Friedman.Amanda 351 Friedman.Jordana 302 Friedman. Mark 141 Friedl. Pamela 242. 352 Friess. Katherine 352 Froehlk. Missy 117 Fuarez. Mauricio 304 Fuego. vae 312 Fulcher. Lori 287. 291 Funday 261 Funez. Michelle 252 Fya. Barton 252 Gad. Mandy 242. 352 Ga"ney,Chasa 311 Gagliardi. Todd 307 Gagnon. Amy 388 Gagnon. Dominique 210 Gaines. Micheal 141 Gaimn. Jacob 165 Gaitan. Jacobo 352 Galang. Rochelle 352 Galala. Fved 261. 277. 286. 312 Gallager. Lauren 188 Galus.Alyson 352 Galvez. Juan 262. 310 Gamarra. Mavoela 199 Gamble. Beniamln 279 Gametini. Michael 352 Garci.J.Karlna 271 Garcia, BJ 69. 90. 314 Garcia. Carlos 280 Garcla. Chrls 279 Garcia. Derrick 352 Garcia. Fernando 252 Garcia. German 12 Garcia. Giovanni 252 Garcla, J. Karima 252 Garcia, Karina 352 Garcia, Leodanny 279 Garcia, Lissene 247. 246, 284 Garcia. Manny 307 Garcia. Manhaw 279 Garcia. Monica 303 Garcia. Patricia 352 Garcia. Raquel 352 Garcia. Susana 362 Garcia,VsIonica 352 Garcia-Mathews.Jenni1er 352 Garcla-Prielo. Amhony 252 Gardner. Brandi 252 Gardner. Scott 279 Garreu. Natasha 250, 321 Garrido. Chris 313 Garmrite, Sara 243 Gasaly. Barbara 279 Gaulrapp.Jef1 220 Gawley. Bob 146 Gawran.Tsd 306 Gawron.ThsodoIe 368 Gaydosh. Kryslin 245. 285. 388 Gaa1hers. Jason 192. 193 Gahm. Jessica 298 Gehr. Lauren 287 Geibel. Elise 63. 352 Gelber,Jona1han 352 Gelland. Kim 301 Gelin. Sergine 300 Gellman. Marc 162 Gelormino, Nikki 300 Gensler.Ccrinne 352 Ganl. Mark 193 Genlher. Sharon 261 Gentile, Laura 286. 300 Genlner. Beth 303 '41 . nlal Outings 2S1 Georges. Dwayne 2 Georgiadis. Daphne German Club 261 Geroux.JennileI 2 Gerson.Jeremy 252 65556, Dr. Theresa 6611. Bryan 206 Ghaleb. Somme! 30- Ghanolouv. Ghassan Gibbons. Melissa 29 Gibbons. Mike 177 Gibbs.Tamyia 352 Gibbs. Tianekquia 387 Gibbs.Tranekquia 3 Gielow. Amanda 2 Gigi.Jullann 299 GILDisgc 284 Giles. Holly 303 Gill. Brian 277 Gill. Darcy 300 Gillaland. Krisla 299 Gillespie. Allison 1 Gillen.Jessica 298 Gillelte, Candice 26' Gilligan. April 252 Gillltand. Krista 352 Gllmore.Ashlsy 53. Gilyol. Danielle 391 Gimeno, Raniara 35 6mm, Almari 352 Giva1.Jorge 307, 35 Gilkin. Matthew 162 Giuire. Frank 193 Giusli. Serglo 279 Glaser. Luis 140 61351. Deborah 352 GLBC 242. 243 Glick.Jordan 311 Glaven.James 307 Glow. Sean 283 Gmsinder.Anna 26' Gaad.Jeremy 312 Goddard. Jeans 26 Goldberg. Amanda Goldberg. Ben 315 Golden Key lnlernau Society 262 Goldlarb. Sarah 303 Goldhagen. Jackie 2 Goldman. Brad 315 1 Goldman. Nikki 302 . Goldman. Stacey 30 66961111111611 03 276. 318. 352, Goldsand. Lauren 301 Goldsteln. Kevin 310 6011 210-211 Golub. Andrew 206-207 Gombosh. Micheal 269 Gomez. Javi 307 Gomez. Javier 353 Gomez. Lisa 169 Gomex. Maria 266, 362 Gomez. Patvicia 368 Gomez. Susy 388 Goneim Nina 189 Gong.Shijing 353 Gong.WiII 301 Gonzales. Emily 259. 285. 353 Gonzales. Sons 353 Gonzalez. Andres 388 Gonzalez. Cristina 262 Gonzalez.Daniel 248 Gonzalez. Denise 262. 353 Gonzalez. Elias 245.284 Gonzalez, Emily 260 Gonzalez.Geovga 162 Gonzalez.Guillermo 146 Gonzalez. Jennie 252 Gonzalez. Joaquin 182. 193, 235 Gonzalez.0rlando 353 Gonzalez. Patrick 252 Gonzalez. Sergio 140 Gonzalez. Suzy 252 Good.Jason 306 Goods. Jonathan 353 Goodman. David 162 Goodman. Michael 21, 393 Gordon.AdIian 92 Gordon.Andrew 353 Gordon. Howard 162 Gordon. Rondeen 353 Gor9.Frank 193 Gorscak, Melissa 298 Garter, Simon 2157 Goshin. Jillian 388 Goslhe. Danielle 261 Gotay.Gilana 189 Golhofier. Alyse 141 Goussman.Mar1y 39 Gonlieb.Jeanne 158 Gonshalk. John 292 Gourley. Jaimisa 353 Gowens. Matt 391 Grace. Alexander 388 Grace, Alexandra 265 Grace. Nia 277 Graf. David 151 GrahamTaylor 312 Grass. Jamle 6. 198. 199 Grail. Chris 245 Grauer. Hobs" 146 Gray. Alecia 256. 321. 353 Gray. Gail 321 Gray. Jarvis 193 Gray. Leon 310 Grayson.Bruce 141 Greasel. Erin 300 Green. Nikki 252 Green. Clari 241 Green. Cornelius 193 Green. Gary 252 Green. Jamaal 193 Green. Oliver 303 Green. Steven 141 Green. Suzan 290 Graenberg. Lee 287 Greenberg. Melissa 302 Greenblan. Steven 315 GIeene.AIexis 353 Greene. Kimberly 273 Greenlield. Daryl 162 Green1ield.Melissa 300 Greene. Aaron 368 Greenwal1,Ambsr 279 Gregario.Tara 299 Gregorio.Tara 368 Gremes-Cordero. Silvia 258 Giey. Nathaniel 353 Gribbon. Jessica 262 Grimes. Jason 244 Groger. Dave 306 Grondin. Michel 281 Gropper. Ruben 146 Grunwaldt. Hans 245. 259.288. 314 Grunwaldt. Marianne 245. 259. 353 Grunwalm. Mananne 285 Gryn. Peter 279. 353 Gryn. Peter J. 245 Grzesiak. Matthew 311 Gu.Weiyong 141 Guallar. Lidia 287. 353 Guallar, Lily 269. 303. 354 Gualrapp, Jeff 220 Gusrcio. Jason 366 Guerino,Tomai 268 Guerra.Ana 252 Guerra. Mariela 286 Guerra. MaryAnn 353. 406. 407 - Guerrero. Sylvia 264 Guerria, Flore 321 Guest. Katie 284 Gueiher. Shalon 301. 316 Guelller. Leslie 158 Guevara. Eric 353 Guevara. Jenni Guillaume. S Gunderson hua 162 Gunewar arseka 286 newardena. Saveeka 1 aber. Jason 289 aber. Jordan 66. 306 .ddock. Jen 244. 280 Maya 353 ns, Jonathan 291 an Students Organization 81151161111881?! 155351111111- Hamed. AIABadi 355 Hamsd. Hanan 292. 355. 363 Hamilton. Laura 303 Hamlnon. ShareeIah 276 Hemmen. Laura 285 Hampton.Tiffany 209 Hancock. Shelley-Ann 299 Hannsrs, Sarah 298 Hanson.James 355 Hapisner. Fiich 306 Harden. David 279 Hardlng.Jacab 315 Hardoon, Uzi 277 Hardy, Chad 260 Hardy. George 355 Hardy. Karen 300 Hare.Cunis 146 Hargreaves.Vemon 193 Harloe, Lindsay 285. 301 Harnick. Andrew 308 Harnick. Andy 308 Harpaul.Tracey 253 Harper. John 305. 313 HarpeI,Jon 313 Harper. Jonathan 287 Harriell. Kysha 189 Harrlgan. Brian 388 Harrlman, Pete 309 Harris. Gina 218 Harris. Howard 242, 355 Harris,0risn 193 Hanlaub, Alicia 205 Harman. Christopher 285 Haruechaisyasak.choochar1 252 Harvey.cmis 19a Hasselbergel. William 288 Hastings. Erin 355 Hastings. Lesley 282 Hastings. Mike 246 Hauenskein. Eric 279 Haver. Jordan 306 Haverer. Euillermo 355 Havlik. Lisa 355 Hawkins.8randi 355 Hawryluk.Amanda 300 Hayes.Adale 162 Haynie. Katharine 355 Hazelbaker. Lisa 300, 355 Hazlingar.Ali 300 He. Guoqlng 246 He. Xlng 268 Haam. Lyndsay 302 Heater. Daryl 243 Hech1, Brad 368 Hechl. Darren 315 Hemor, Denis 141 Hedges. Chris 230 Heiken.Tracey 300 Hekinnogly.Yuce 258 Heiimund. Luis 355 Helm. Paloma 259 Henderson, Bryon 386 Hendricks. Monique 253 Henry. Denim: 321 Henssl.Janaen 355 Herbsn.Thomas 141 Hernandez.Annelie 286 Hernandez. Ariana 281 Hernandez. Carol 281. 388 Hernandez. Chiistina 199 Hernandez. Daniel 355 Hsinandez.Jos 271 Hernandez. Lissens 355 Hernandez. Samantha 169 Hernandez. Stefanie 70. 258. 276. 286. 287 Hsrnandez,$1ephanie 267 Hsmandez.VIctor 314 Hevnandez.Yemile 276 Hernandez. Yamills 258. 303 Hernandez-Perry. Yiomara 355 Hernandorena. Michelle 355 Herrera. Silia 286 Herrera, Silic 288 Herrera. Christina 268, 323. 355 Hersh. James 292 Hershey. Erick 161 Hesland.anni1er 355 Heuher. Sara 267 Heusi. Marcus 242 Haw. Jonaman 230. 303. 355 Hewitson. Chantal 215 Hewin. Sarah 261. 285. 292 Hewit1. Sonja 52 Hickman. Julie 291 Hidalgo. Edgar 242 Higdon.Colleen 298.388 Hill, Melissa 355 Hill. Quadmne 193 Hill.Tanya 318 Hilland.CamilIa 210 Hillal 250 Himmel. Chris 247. 255 Himmel. Chris1ian 355 Hines. Erisa 239. 245, 259. 285 355 Hings. Shawn 267 Hi Hop Club 265 William 140 Hirsch.Nioole ' Himhcock. Dr. 395 Hilt. Casey 303 Hixon. Jessica 71 Ho. Diana 301 Hochman.Karan 262.356 Hochstim.Jan 141 dra 356 Hodges.Tierin1 Hoe1er, Greg 313 Hoe1llng.Sco11 356 Honman, Haylie 356 Holsteier. Ron 141 Hogan. Dr. Nancy 156 0 er. '0 Holder. Stacy 356 Holguin- -Veras. Toshie 290 Holmes. Andre 319 Holmes. ChliS 261, 356 Holmes. Reggie 265 Holt. Michael 287. 356. 363. 395 Holtzmann.Oscar 141 Hong. Guang 252 Hong. Zhong 252 Honors Students Assoc Hooks. Karen 141 Hooper. Andy 257 Hooper. Jimmy 1 I . Inne 252 Hopson, Jennifer 252 Hora. Marcy 208 Hora. Marcy 209 Horn.Juslin 260. 284.356 33W Horn. Spencer 21 267 356 Index I 409 I Index Hornet. Diana 140 Hornsrnlla. Dean Diane 158 Horowitz. Emlly 253 Horowitz, Scott 249, 306. 356 Horvlu. Carol 141 Hosang. Lesley 356 Hosford. Elizabeth 252 Hoshla,AIIIson 302 Houser.Jody 356 Howard. Kevin 175. 177 Howard. Mary 386 Hows. Tahnae 267. 321 Hayes. Amanda 406 Hoy1. Meianls 252, 267 Hubbard. Lynavion 252.366 Hublcsak. Melissa 252 Hubner. Erin 298. 356 Hudson. Emlly 356 Huena. Cavollna 262 Huena. Manual 162. 251 Huffman. Anlk 189 Huffman.Josie 215 Hugem. George 224 Hugh.Jamle 260 Hughe,Jonaman 307 Hughes, Colin 141 Hughes. Xavler 356 Huguel. George 177 Huml1z. Barry 162 Hum,Jenny 66 Hun1,SIaphan1e 282 Hunter. Bsmanne 252 Hunter. Chrlsline 303, 388 Hun1er.Davld 356 Hurley. David 314 Hurlock. Ramon 258 Hunlcane Productions 266 Huska. Mall 267 Huzyak. Emlly 261.299 Hyan.Cour1ney 356 Icarus. Hebert 292 ldnani. Sahil 314 Ignowskl.Amanda 656 lglleben. Chris 308 lllzo. Vanessa 252 lnderbltzen. Katharine 356 Inderbnzen. Kalle 262 Ingram, Derek 242 Inman, Rachel 300 Inoa. Luls 391 Inokon. N1Ianse 241.267 Inquiry 266 Instltma 01 Industrial Engineers 266 Inlenralernlty Council 304. 305 Inlervavshy Chris1lan Fellowship 267 Irani.Jasmine 284 lrias. Adrian 246. 259, 314 lion Arrow 238 lronson. Gail 162 Irvine. David 247 Irwin. Lynsey I99 lsom. Jay 280 Isom. Ronald 250 Issa. Nadlm 356 Itoh. Edwin 356 I1zkowi12. Jonathan 311 Izzarra. Andreina 233 Jack.Amenophls 289 Jackson, Dorothy 285 Jackson. Ellzabslh 292. 357 Jackson. Kelly 262, 298 Jacksan, Lesley 300 Jackson,Wsndy-Jo 357 Jacobs. Kamberly 291 Jacobs. Nicole 300. 357 Jacomino.Javier 314 Jadeja. Shilpa 301 Jadoo. Rafael 357 Jaegev. Kevin 265 Jahanshahl. Jasmin 276 James.Clay 162 James. Dem 288 James. Kenesha 357 James. Mallovey 199 James. Shelia 357 Jameson. Seth 245.357 Janelli.Alexandra 298 Janos. David 141 Janlsch. Karen 282 Jarema. Jennifer 258 Jarvis, Elise 251 Jasinskl, Jason 279 Jean, Marc 263. 290. 357 Jean. Paolo 357 Jean. Rubin 357 Jean-Louis.Viviane 357 Jaanlouls. Viviana 252. 271 Jeaniy, Belinda 263 JeWery.Jason 357 Jenkins. Monique 318. 319 Jennings. Jermaine 252 Jennings, Kelly 193 Jennings.Todd 1, Jennings-Jones. ' 1, Jerome. Jodel 263 Jessup. Slephen 35 Jeyaseelan. Elizabeth Jlmanez, Abdel 357 die 9. 193.220 ms 193 Johnson Pa1rick 388 Johnson. Tamika 280, 291 Johnson.Tracy 357 Johnston. Jamie 267 1071661 286. 287. 311 rystal 386 . Daryl 193. 235 ,James 200 ense 256. 277. 280, 357 ell 233. 261. 297. 300, Joseph. Caries 193 Joseph. Debbie 266 Joseph. Joel 357 Joseph, Obucina 279 Joseph. Ryan 302 Joseph, Sabrina 267 Joseph. Shadrock 291 Joseph.WIIIIam 193 Joshl, Neha 388 Jess. Adam 259. 315. 357 Jourdan.Joanne 357 Joyce.Alllsan 301 Joyce. Lauren 388 Jozll. Kenelyne 263 Juarez. Don Benllo 322 Juavez. Kaila 247. 258. 259. 388 Julewhz. S1ephanle 358 Julien.Benoii 146 Julmanichotl. Poomlpak 252 Juncosa. Barbara 266. 286 Jurado. Jose 305 Kagan. Lenny 265 Kakac. Sadlk 158 Kala, Slraiuddln 358 Kald, Naslma 241 Kallman, Irina 146 Kalmus. Dari 302 Kamlskaya, Stella 358 Kanaya, Andrea 284 Kane". Lisa 242 Kang. Umza 358 Kannlkal, Janice 358. 393 Kaos 267 Kaplan. Josh 91 Kaplan. Richard 287 Kaplan. Sarah 301. 358 Kapie. Ruben 388 Kappa Alpha PSI 320 Kappa Kappa Gamma 301 Kappa Sigma 308 Karate Club 267 Karliner. Danlelle 300.358 Karp.Scon 356 Karpiak, Rosanna 252 Karplnski. Kathryn 262 Karsch. Derrick 261. 311 Karun. Amy 302 Kat. Megan 299 Kalz. Brett 315 KaIz. R01: 292 Kalzman. Even 146 Kau1man. Eric 358 Kaulman, Marc 261 Kau1man,TIm 314 Kau1ran.Joanne 162 Kaundinya. Nandlla 264 Kausmeyer. Gary 271 Kausninger. Elaine 158 Kazmierczak. Mann 257.276 Kearney.Vlcki 296 Kearny. Kelly 252 Kaailng. Shannon 299 Keebler.Todd 292 Kehinde.Tomi 387 Kehoe. An 193. 195 Kekoa. Luna 280 Keller, Paul 279 KellenTinany 247 Kennel, Heldl 261. 273. 299. 388 Kel1y, Brenden 311 Ke11y. 081110 140 Ke11y,Sarah 358 Kelly,Vashtl 356 Kelsan. Man 313 Kendall. Kristen 261 Kennedy. Jr. Joseph P. 106 Kennedy. Kevin 314. 305 Kerepeski.Jason 71 Kerlek.Ana 391 Karlek.Anna 300.356 Ken. Misha 358 Kenick. Kevin 215 Kerzner. Ben 306 Kesicki. Paul 313 Kesslar. Khara 358 Kesslar. Yasii Khan 358 K881, Shaun 315 Ke1cham. Laura 281.388 Keys. Alicia 91 Khali.Tavek 158 Kikivarakis. Klm 253. 251. 358 Kilpa1rick. Michael 356 Km. Donnie 252 Kimball. Laura 285. 287. 291 K1ng,Andy 310 KIng,VIrglnIa 276.358 Klnney. Justin 206. 207 Kinsslla, Megan 215 Kinsey. Katherine 358. 395 Kinzslman. Dan 252 Kivchho". Nicola 285. 303 Kirckhoff. Nicoie 388 Kirpalani.Ashwlna 356 Kirsch. Leah 299 Kirschbaum, Susan 252 Klien. Chris Kling. David KIinger.Jsremy . Klos. Robyn 261 Klufas. Kristen 39! Kluwe. Chrls 305.3 Kneubushl.Tyler 266, Knlbloe. Dan 267 Kn1gh1. O'Rese 393 Knoleeva. Katya 266 0111 Margere1 262 Komizinsky. John-Paul 260 Komrash. Felix 356 Konka. Sandeep 271 Korn. Dabble 271 Korn. Healher 358 Lengyel, lmre Krol.Tracy 359 Kroll. Morgan 276 Krueger. Andy 252 Kruse. Kimberly 266. 359 Kubeck, Candice 189 Kugler, Michael 257. 359 Kumer. Akassh 390 Kunz. Brad 193 Kunz. Ken 162 Kusnes. Brlan 315 La Greca. Annena 162 Leas. Michael 280 Laban, Gilben 281 Laban. Joshua 275. 290 Labaziewicz. Henryk 146 LabOY. Edwin 276. 322 Labrada. Mabel 262. 359 Lacayo. Dianne 260 Lack. Bernadette 359 Lackey, Megan 300 Laczynski. Tania 359 La1arga.1ngrid 359 Lalfsr. Kim 302 Lagdaan. Kaye 390 Lakam, Dave 101. 255. 271. 290. 390 Lake. Erica 301 Lalama. Susana 252.359 Lalanne. Neli 263 Lam. Alberto 247. 359 Lam, Felipe 247. 359 Lambda Chi Alpha 309 Lambda Theta Alpha Latin Sommy 268 Lambda Theta Alpha Latin Sorority. Inc.323 Lambda TheIa Phi Latin Fraternity 266 Lamont. Douglas 359 Lamoihe. Louchard 359 Lance. James 151 Lancin.Hea1her 266. 277 Lands. Crislian 359 Lands. Jorge 307.359 Lande. Jenn 230 Landier. Bryce 359 Landy, Russell 220. 315 Lana. christna 266 Lana, Jessica 25. 393 Lane, Sara 299 Lane. Tiffany 359 Lang. Emily 298 Langendod. Richard 141 Langshaw. Michelle 275 Laniauskus. Chris 306 Lannaman, Kia 252. 282, 390 Lama". KenI 162 Lantagne. Nicole 18. 199 Laos. Ingrid 276 Larry Coker 130 Lasbury. Kevin 242. 359 Lask, Heuven 146 L350. Larissa 390 Latin American Students Associmion 268 Laurenoeau. Jean-Philippe 162 Lavisr. Kenny 305 Lawhorn. Amber 292 Lawrence, Ashley 287 Lawrence. Jackie 92 Lawrence, Male 230 Lawrence. Meaghan 359 Lawson. Evin 296 Lawson. Sharianne 218.219 Lazaro. James 252 Lazarus. Paul 151 Le.Tammy 252.271 Leahy.Jr1. S1ephen 311 Leal. Janene 359 Lea1.Janny 277. 303 Leblanc. Roger 146 Lackey. Lila 249. 269. 274, 280. 293. 303 Lederman. Shari 302 Lee. Ava 21 O. 211 Lee.Jenny 359 Lee. John 141 Lee. Julian 141 Leedle. Diane 395 Lean. Eric 359 Lefert. Jr.. Henry 359 Legrand Jr.. Amos 253, 390 Lehr. Cynlhia 252 Leib, Liz 301 Leib. Rick 269. 266. 360. 395 Leiberman. David A. 140 Leibovitch, Emille 273. 288 Leidi. Jorge 360 Leis. Benjamin 314 Lsiste. Chris 279 Leiva, Cynthia 360 Lemar. Vicki 144 Lemar. Victoria 252 Lsmbo.Cour1ney 302 Lemon. Eric 177 Lang, Xuegang 252 1 eon, 'ansa Leone. Patric 306. 390 Leong. Mei 298 LePivert. Maxime 206 Lernandy. Kandyce Lerner. Dana 302 Rachel 291 ,Roberi 151 mm. Laura 256 'evy.Bex 300 Levy. Nicole 264. 360 Levy. Susan 253,360 . Lewis.CIimon 276,390 - is.Dawnn 165 Lilej. LIndsay 2 Lilenfeld. Adam Lima.Fla1ael 151 Limia, Cavlas 360 Lincoln.M1chael 252 Lindahl. Kris1in 162 Lindgren. Dr. Carolyn 158 Ling. Dustin 242,281 LINK 246, 247 Linion. Camille 266 Lipcon, Claudia 360 Lipman, Zach 286 LippeI1.Julie 252,271 Lipschullz. Sybil 151 Lipski, Meghan 301 LIPuma. Edward 141 Liriano. Miguel 284,360 Lisec. Mary 269 Lilman. Hillary 302 Liu, Hongian 158 Liu. Philip 146 Llago, Mark 312 Lianez,AlexandIa 360 Loner, Adam 306 Locascio. Anthony 395 Locay, Luis 146 Lockharl, Samuel 390 Lockshier, Paula 303, 390 Lockwood, Lisa 390 Lodge. Michael 314 Lombard. Joanna 141 Long, Brian 360 Long, Chaunlelle 289 Longebardi. Michele 350 L00, L15 Ving 360 Lopez, Alina 360 Lopez. AnlonIo 313 Lopez, Emilo 257 LopeLJime 258 Lopez,John 279,360 Lopez, Mari 303 Lopez. Maritsa 360 Lopez, Mike 307 Lopez,Fiober1 177 Lopez, Yosei 262 Lopez-Gottardi, Tomas 141 Lopoz,AIejandro 279 L013, Denny 284 Lorber.Max 306 Laredo. Roberl 259. 284. 350 Lorie, Momca 360 Lonie, Joe 253, 254 Lonie. Josh 253, 254 Loson, Krisialyn 276, 303 Laws, Alex 281 Louissaim, Aiiagracia 241. 276, 286, 289 Lourtchenko, Daniel 158 Lourichenko, DaniieI 245 Lousiau. Eliana 361 LousIau, Lucas 307 Luvelady. Greg 174, 175, 176, 178 LoveI, Karen 323 Lovera. Karen 258,323 Lowman, Finch 255 Luca, Elena 298 Lucero.ca1herine 287 Ludacris 41 Ludmar, Jenniier 361 Lue.Yenrudy 361 Luedecke, Charles 252 Luedemann, Heidi 27 Lugo, Laura 74, 285, 390 Luhia, Rachel 390, 406 Luke, Mary 189, 390 Lummis, Max 314 Luna. Aiex 361 Lundeen. Sarah 49 Lundy. Dan 193 Lupel, Nichole 276 Lupu, Matthew 267 Lux, Claire 300 Luykx, Peter 141 Luzuviaga, ChrIs 323 Lynch, Jason 307 Lynch, Kevin 307 Lynch, Lisa 276 Lyneile. Jen 298 Lyons. Trenise 258, 277. 280, 313. 319 Maaliki, Maher 245, 361 Mass, Mars 281 Macchi, Gonzalo 267. 361 Macia, Roxana 361 Mack, Noel 361 MacKenzIe. Alexis 189 MacLennan. Kristy 215 Madbouly, Mohamed 266, 284 Madera, Francine 299 Madiedo,Windy 284 Madison,Tsrria 218 Madonna 14 Madrid, Nubia 284 Madvigal. Edna 361 M31113. Biase 141 Magee. Ryan 257 Mages-s, Jason 281. 305. 310 Maggiono, Dave 288 Maguagog, Jae 279 Mahcowiiz, MM 361 Mahoney, Dennis 361 Maiden, Annie 390 Maillax, Anais Joy 267 Mailloux. Anais 390 Mailloux. Chanel 66, 300 Mains,Jenn11er 351 Mair, Wade 281, 351 Majors, Randi 361 Makl. Peier 313 Makowski, M311 271, 276. 287 MakowskI,Ma11hew 390 Makris. Evanmia 361 Maldonado,Anna 361 Maldonado. Ursula 271 Malebranche, Monica 361 Maley. Man 315 Malik. Lindsey 66 Malik, Neena 162 Malin.TIysta 303 Malka, Jackie 390, 391 Mallios. Hany 151 Malone, Jean 390 Maloney, Maiihew 220. 390 Maioney, Meghan 285 Mangan. Sean 220 Maniscalco. Andrea 361 Manley. Margaux 269. 273, 275. 276, 286, 302, 300, 361 Mann,Jon 288 Mann, Mike 281 Manning, Maiody 390 Mannix, Kevin 177 Manns, Fabrica 141 Manrique, Nuria 298 Manzov. Lillian 393 Maramag.Therssa 361 Maranges. Kvis1i 276 Marcel. Valerie 252 Marcelin,Vanasa 263 Marelli. Janniier 239 Maresna, Chrissy 230 Margoiis. Claudia 301 Marlbona. Chris1ian 242 Marine Mammal Slanding Team 269 Marine, Chrissi 391 Manna, ChriSIIna 258 Marine. Lisa 252, 252 Mark. Greg 193 Mark. JaneIhan 220 Marquez,F1ichaId 314 Marshall, Al 187,193 Marshall. Alphonso 193 Marshall. Chris1y 252, 303, 361 Marshall. Dr. Lois 158 Marshall, Margaret 151 Mani. Don Jose 322 Martin. Gus 220 Mariin,Jane1 151 Marlin, Leanna 271 Marlin-Hidalgo, Margariia 147,253, 257 Mariinez. Alexis 273, 277 Mamnez, Aivin 307, 361 Mar1inez,Ana 276 ManInez,CristIna 252 Martlnez, Erica 285, 303 Martlnez. Frank 141 Mamnez,JulIan 361 Mamnez, LIiiana 361 Mar1ino,KIistin 301 Marvez, Maria Ivonne 284 Marzak, Stacey 302 Mascorro. Cecilia 362 Maseny, Aalina 362 Masenya. Alina 241, 293 Masewic, Lori 291 Masoud. Amira 292 Massa, Felipe 267 Massam. Alessandro 257 Masse, Aiex 279 Massey. Alina 259 Mastevs, Ralph 259,315 Masullo, Marco 310 Maia,Valen1ina 303 Maiaja,Jackie 301 Ma1ar, June 390. 393 Ma1ellus, George 264 Mathews, Matt 313 MthuIin, Max 258 Maiienzo, Danny 177, 178, 227, 226, 229 Mans, Luana 288 Males. Mellssa 258, 250, 300 Maison, Marsha 162 Manhews,Anne 362.393 Manhews, Keenan 362 Matthews, Vonda 188. 189 Malusow, Alina 252, 282 Mauldin, Sean 283 Maurasse, Sophia 362 Mavers, Meiissa 262 Mawardi. Shlomi 362 Maxey, Marcus 193 May, Dave 308 May.JoAnna 362 May. Michal 271 Mayerson, Evelyn 151 Mazol. Anthony 312 Mazor.Tony 312 McAlarnen, Kavm 281, 305 McAndarson, Msiissa 255, 290 McAndrew, Ryan 362 McBride, Dan 309 McCabe, Philip 162 McCalley. Catherine 279 McCandless. Shelrie 165 McCann, Jemey 58, 258, 289. 406, 407 McCarthy. Biendan 251, 292 McCarthy. Ed 311 McCarihy.John 362 Mccarihy, Marceiia 406 McCarthy, Palrick 151 McCharen. Hannah 255,290 McClaren. Hannah 239 McClelland. Lloyd 352 McClover, Darrell 193 McCombIe, David 280 McConnell, Riley 280 McCormick, Yolanda 205 McCourl, Jackie 299 McCourI, Jacqueline 299 McCoy, Julie 261, 262. 269, 273, 280. 299 McCrary,Jordan 301 McCullough. Brett 311 McCurdy. Sarah 362 McDade, Andrew 206 McDavIs, Ryan 244, 319 McDavis, Ryan J. 319 McDerm011,Chris 313 McDonald, LyndahGrace 252 McDonough, Kerry 252 McDonough. Suzanne 252 McDougle. Jerome 193 MCGahEe, Willis 182, 193 McGarIty. Ausley 279 McGeary. Derryanne 146 McGeorge, Audra Lynn 287 McGrail. Sarah 255, 285. 293, 390, 395 McGralh, Joe 193 McGrego, Shannon 210 Mclnlosh, Rev, Delano 291 McIntosh, Roger 193 McKee,Bridge1 362 McKee, Brie 300 McKendIick, Shawna 287 McKenley. Joseph 265 McKenZIe, Shani 253 McKenzie, Trudi 253, 275, 362 McKinney, James 146 McKinnie, Bryant 193, 235 McLaughlin, Emily 302 McLean. Lauren 380 MCMahn.Ma11 315 McMahon. Ruben 146 McNeil, Nataiie 362 McNully, Shauna 390 McQuade, Chris 281 McWhinney. A111 189 Meade, Lisa 261, 262, 257 Mechaber, Hill! 389 Medina. like 262, 362 Medina, Zurita 390 Meillar. Alex 279 Mejia, Luis 284 Mejia, Ricardo 252 Meiendez, Lesler 279 Meiendez, Vivian 362, 389 Meiielus, George 37 Melogvano, Breti 362 Maria. Sherwin 268 Mencla. George 260 Mendoza, Kristine 252 Mendoza, Wendy 245 Menendez, Monica 246, 248 Menendez. Pe1er 165 Menendezm,John 307 Meng, Rebecca 303 Mercer, Ivan 311 Merchan, Gary 246, 314 Meredith. Chad 130 Meredith, JeHrey 246, 362 Mevisier, Regina 291 Merrill. Maria 51 Meniman, Erika 252 Merritt, Pete! 362 Merry, Carolyn 292 Mesia, Luis 362 Messard, Paul 311 Messer, Jackie 302 Meiallus, George 241. 253, 263, 275, 280. 289. 290 Melzger, Mimnda Kale 273, 298, 305. 362 Meusi. Marcos 362 Meyers. Kane 389 Mezincescu, L. 162 Mican, Cayce 291 Micci, Chris 312. 362 Miccianluono. Lauren 302 Michalsen, Brian 52. 362, 391 Michel, Guy 291 Micone. Devon 303. 380 Micone, Graham 266. 354 Microbiology arm Immunoiogy 269 Middlebrooks. Derek 267 Midence, Gema 364 Miguel, Ashley 390 Miiares, Madellne 252, 364 Miiares. Marianne 12, 390 Mikos, Drew 314 Milagros. Charles Jean 357 Mllakovich. Mlke 162 Milenkovic. Victor 146 Milhomme, Yelena 382 Milian, Antonino 284 Milian. Danlel 287 Miller, Aaron 245, 364 Miiler. Bruce 162 Mliler. Christina 210 Miller, Chrisiine 209 Miller. Daniel 289. 364 Miller. Danielle 119, 244 Miller, Danny 306 Miller, Heather 230, 354 Miiler, Jenni 395 Miller, J6nni1ef 252, 282, 390 Miller, Jenny 146 Miller, Jineana 393 Miller, Jordan 309 Miller, Lisa 72, 300 Miller. Liz 301 Miller, Mary 68. 277, 364, 377. 405, 407 Miller, Megan 244, 395 Miller. Michele 210, 364 Miller. Peter 390 Mills, Alan 364 MIIIS, Jason 364 MIIIon,Jessma 300 MIncey. Patrice 285 MInes, Zev 364 Mlng. Kevin 266 Mingo, Nicole 364 Minnilio, Denney 313 Miraglia, Krisien 300, 364 MIIanda, Marco 276, 322, 364 Mivani, Aveen 292.364 Mirrnels1eln, Sari 302 Mislry, Davina 286 Mitchell, Bill 214 Mitchell, Erin 275 Miichell, John 252 Miichell, Jon 364 Miichells, El" 215 Miyar, Eduardo 292 Mochstadl, Eric 71 Moe, Lynelle 318-319 Moeri, Onouv 364 Mogileisky, Michael 277, 364 Moise. Neil 245. 390 Molack. MelIssa 238 Moll, Bernard 364 Moncaleri. Chrisiina 364 Mongalo, lvette 292 Monje, Erika 249 Monsen, Dawn 299 Montaivo, Laura 277 Montana, Crislina 242 Montano.F1aul 279 Moniero,AlexIs 307 MonIero, Rmh 303, 354 Monies de Oca, Juan 260 Montesino, Jessica 284 Montgomery. JW Monigomery,S Monigomery,T 308 3141 Moodley, Kasiun , 364 Moore. EllioI 301 Moore, Maegan 287 Moraies, MaIiJo 117.301 Morales, Mavia 364 Morales,Vivian 287 Moran. Jessika; Moranlz, Cara Morejon, lliana Moreno, Cynihi Moreta. Stephanie 252 Morgan, Erma 262 Morgan, Jessik 5 Morgan.Maria x Morillo, Lucy 1 1 Morimaio, Mas hmi 288 Morjain, Jessie Moro, Kalie 30 Monar Board 2!? Mor1on, Laouarggs 252 271 Moser, Aaron Moskowiiz, Jeff? Mo1a,lndira 36 , MotIe,Andre 3 Moun1,Erin 25 1 Mousen, Dawn 3 Moyerman. Tin Mudyano, MonI Muhammad- Hag Muirhead, Lauv 3:262. 390 Mullan. Nikki1 Mullane Susad. 51 Mullen, Jaclyn Muller, John 3 Mulligan, Josh Mulligan. Mere, Mullings, David . 5 Mullings. Robe 13253 Mulvaney, Mat 220 Mulvaney,Mat1 220.314 Mundy, Peter 1 Munguia, Paul O. 365 11 351112151 11111111111171 37, 274,277, 230. iblivier, Maline 259 briando A118 162, 254 WWW u Index I 410 1 Index Munoz, Jackson 390 Muntsr, Paul 141 Murawski, Katherine 218 Murillo. Carlos 314 Murphy.Andrea 300 Murphy.John 162 Murray,Joei 313 Musicer, Michelle 406 Muskovich,Jusiin 389 Musleh, Nadia 285, 365 Mustn. Paula J. 140 Mutisya,Julianna 365 Myers. Chris 193, 253 Myers, Kalie 266 Myers, Fiik 266 Myers, Tara 287. 303, 390 Myles, Michael 206 Myrick,Wyllesheia 218 NaasehvShahry, Angela 266, 259,281 Nachman, Akucua 365 Nademm, Elicia 257, 365 Nagle, Fred 151 Naides, Evan 311 Namini. Ahmad 141 Nanton, Javon 22o NaranIo, Roxy 252 Naraslmhan, Ram 158 Nardi, Christen 355 NaIional Society 01 Black Engineers 271 National Socier oi Collegian: Scholars 273 Navak,Tanya 269 Navarreie, Elvis 365 Navavvo, Nora 284 Navario, Rossana 299 Nawrocki, chrisiine 365 Nazarmz. Andrew 273. 293, 405. 407 Neale. Emily 365 Negadaripour, Shahriar 146 Negren, Claudia 323 Negrette,claudia 268 Negion, Enriques 365 Neison, Ee1h 122 Nelson, KrIsla 301 Nelson, Rebecca 365 Nelson, Rew 308 Nerkowski, Brian 390 NeIro. Angie 298 Nemes, Marcus 176, 177 Neuhu1,Sam 306 Neumann, Beih 241, 256, 273,285, 365 Nevaiss, Anamaria 365 Nevarez, Ricardo 267 Newman.Jevemy 90 N9. ChiYin 365 N9. Chive 256.284 Ng. Chiyan 260 Nguyen, Mm 158 Nguyen, L111 298 Niaio,Jessica 303 Nicholson, Genique 285 Nickerson, Brian 252 Nieisen, Arnie 162 Nieralka, Steaven 261, 279, 285 Nighan,Jusiln 365 Nikolova, Nina 252 Mini, Sana 365 Noa, Joseph 301. 314, 366 Noa, Michael 314 Nobles, Denise 366 Nodal, Edward 252 Nogai, Carey 284 Nogueras, Debbie 158 Nolasco, Michael 67, 115. 314 Noller.Jei1rey 366 Nolle. Chris 230, 311 Norda, Isabel 284 Nordh, Chnslian 266 Noriega, Vicloiia 162 Norman, Lauien 38 Norman, Mindie 300 Norman. Ronaid 151 NoIris, Danieiie 56, 366 Nonhup. Kim 241, 285, 293 Norwood, Brooke 252. 301 Novarr, M311 308 Novo, Roberl 241. 314. 366 Nowick, Dana 366 Nozick, Susan 366 Nuckel. Alex 366 Nunez, KrIst 366 unez, Rochelle 286. 299 ursing SiudenIs Associaiion 271 amekye. Famaana 366 0' nggins, Don Bernardo 322 O'Brien, Frank 313 O'Brien, Mike 311 OiConnor, Ryan 92 O'Donnell, Kaiie 292 OHara, Megan 252,298,366 'Mailey, Chrisiopher 292 'Neal, Bnan 307 ONeill, Thomas 3515, 389 O' SullIvan, Ariana 390 Oberg. Bruce 77.279 cariz, Chris1y 303 "U11, Diana 298 gaia. Risa 267 glesby. Stephen 260. 366 gunjulugbee,Tunde 306 gunrinde. GbemIsola 365 jeda, Ana 366 jeda, lsmary 366 ' Qianipekun. Oluiunmilayo 366 Oiazaba. Ann Morales 141 Iivera, Mariela 390 iiviar. Marlins 281 ileck.S1even 312 liek, S1even 252 lliB Jr, Ed 267 Olson Don 266 Olson, Erik 199 machonu, Vincent 158 mnicron Delta Kappa Hono 73 ocieiy rdonez, Zachary 280 rganizalion 10! Jamaican U 275 rizando. Albeno 314 ' i Ortiz, Ginelle 299 OshIro, Emily 366 Osorio, Claudia 258 051mm. Travis 252 Oiero, Dalsy 366 01310. Ely 276 O1ero. Some 258 O1eIo-Persz, Dania 258 Outlaw, Greg 220 Outz, Amy 390 Ovalhanasin, Suiinun 253. 392 Overhaugh. Lydia 259 Ozdamar.ozcan 141 Pacheco, Isis 273 Pacheco. Jessica 298 Packin, Hilary 366 Padron. Guillermo 366 Padron. Janei 366 Pagadala. Thehka 237 Pagan, Jayson 268, 367 Page. BIyan 141, 245 Page, Dr. 395 Painter, Paul 307 Pals, Kazmira 267 Paisnev, Richard 367 P3151, Phineas 103 Palacios. Carolina 252 Palacios, Gilberi 252 Palacios. VicIor 257 Palma. Paola 267. 367 Palmer. Anon 367 PalmeI,Jmes 281 Palmeri, Frank 151 Pals, Daniel 140. 151 Palugyai, Naialie 298 Panininan, MIchael 273,293 Panhellenic Associaiion 275 Panico, Janine 302 Fanrewskl. Chris 276 Panlaleo. Janine 300 Pantazis, Pets 392 Fantelides, Foiini 265 Panzera. Mavgheriia 367 Papadopoulos, Augeliki 299 Pappas, Megan 303 Faquel, Anna 251 Paquet. Nathan 251 PaIedes, Penelope 262 Paris,Ti1ilayo 275 Parker. Sieve 306 Parks, Jesswa 252 Parmenier,Adam 367 Pavradc, Rose Mary 252 Parrish, Roscoe 193 Parrol, James 306 Parsons, Norm 253 Pascual, James 287 Pascual, Kimo 389 Paskln, Danny 247 Pasos,JudiIh 367 Passy, Mai 306 Pastvana, Diana 392 Patel, A3111 56, 257, 280 Palel,Anupa 254 Palel, Neha 286 Paul, Jenny 395 Paulanionio,Jamie 303 Pax10n. Craig 245, 357 Payton, Jarrett 185. 193 Peacock. Rachael 367 Pearson, Angeline 289 Peaison, Pairicia 218 Pecol, Chad 367. 393 Pedonesi,An1hony 2B7 Pedraza, Dax 307 Pagan. Adam 311 Peiken, Chad 255, 256 Pelio.Jessie 209 Peiuso. Barbara 302. 367 Pembecion. Jaynelle 289 Pembenon, Jaynelle 263, 264, 275, 90 Pena,Jessrca 367 Pena.Juan 391 Pena. PaiIicia 391 Penabad, Carie 141, 281 Penabad. Jose 314, 357, 377 Penan. Charles 259,367 Penedo. Frank 162 Penrod. Andrea 393 Penrose.Jennlier 218 Peian, charlie 315 Pereira, Enrique 367 Pereira, Michaie 367 Pereiro, Evelyn 367 Perera. Chris 245 Perera. Sheham 276 Perez. Anne 262. 367 Perez. Beverly 230 Perez, Carlos 276 Perez, Erika 357 Perez. Joshua 357 Perez, Melissa 242, 367 Ferez. Ulises 245 367 Perez, Zaira 252 W Mice 303 enno. Lauraz41, 298 Perkins. Deborah 242.. Perkins. Meghan 303 Periicz, Deborah M Pernas, Frardscok 368 Ferrel, Chri5314 Perry, Arlene 151 Perry, Ed 313 Perry.Saman1ha 267 Perry,ZachaIy 25 Persaud, Neai ' PetersenAndIW 392 Peirillo. Mall 315 Peirisko, Jerome 392 Peuengiil, 01MB 392 Penerson, Lmy 151 Peyton,N1coiiE 243 Pezdirc. HyafIIE 311 PIIsIev, Edwa'Iig 140 Phelps, Heamur 368 Phi Della Theta 310 Phi Alpha D9113 Pre- -iegal Society 276 Phi lola AIpm'276. 322 Philbin, Regiv 40 Philippides, Marianna 368 Philippou, Higurd 284, 368 Phillips, Nat 300 Pi Kappa Al 311 F'icard, Mali E x 298 Picariello, C 314 Pick,Na1alieI 93,301 Picow, Slacidi; E302 Picueulli- Riemajesar, Renaldo 283 Pierce,Amy Pierce, Chris1$792fs Pierce, Term 1.3368 Flathskeiler Advisory Boaid 277 Pillsbury. Maggy 280 Fina, Alexander 304, 307, 368 Pina. Maria 151 Pincus, Jessie 261 Finder, Benjamin 220 Pineda, Elizabeth 368 Pinairo, Brianne 215 Pinkney, MIchael 368 Piper,Janna 368 Piraquive, Alejandro 248 Pissani, Franco 307 Pllassi, Christina 368 Piuio. VeImIca 368 Pivnichi, Vinny 309 Plageman. Shane 313 Plant. Robe" 146 Piasencia, Michael 260, 247. 259, 273. 290. 368 PiaIer-Zyberk. Eiizabelh 140. 141 Plaits, Briilany 356 Pocheni, Marc 259. 393 P011, Nicole 261, 279 Poliard.Julianne 368 Polmaieer. JenniieI 284 Fon,Jef1 250,311 Fons, Alexander 146 Poole, Lauren 395 Popadopalus, George 283 For1er, Melanie 392 Poms. Clinlon 193 Poms, Clinton 164. 193. 195, 197, 235 Ponu. Carlos 285. 395 P051, Jenny 267 Potestivo. VinnIe 12 Porter, Ana 50 Pouza, ChrIstina 303 Powell.Wesley 368 Powers.Arnar1da 366 P1363, Michael 368 Frandl, Kyle 212. 213, 215 Prasek. Troy 193 Praler, Michelle 276 Pran, Haas 177 Prams, Melanie 368 Premara1ne,Kamal 146 Prendergasi. Leanna 368 Prendes, Alex 176 Prescon, Drew 314 Price, Ciara 103 Price, Everell 277 Priepke. Sleven 71. 253. 265, 286- 287, 392 Files, Lindsay 368 Prieio, Gerardo 250 Prielo, Mana 276 Proano,Valena 358 Prokopowich, Krisiin 303 Provenzano, Michelle 189 Pruchniewski,Jenn 303 Prudes. Alex 177 Pmmy, T.J. I77 Psi Chi: The National Honor Society 276 Public Relaiions Studeni Society 01 America 277 Puckett, Scan 193 Puiol. Marietsy 392 Pulis. Emily 12. 28. 69, 90. 273, 293 Pun, Tiana 358 Purvis, Laura 67 Pusey, Klmone 252, 271. 382 Puskarich. Mark 253. 273, 293. 368, 406-407 Puzzo.Joanna 359 Pytel, NIcole 303 Quale, Couriney 73 Quaries, Rebecca 271,392. 995 Quarles. Becky 267 Ouesi, Missy 230 Ouevedo, Elena 267 OuInlIvan, Cherly 158 Quinn. Kelly 298 Quinn, Stephanie 279 Quintana. Olga 141 Ouraesh. Samina 141 Rablnowilz. Mark 312 Raccialo, Kim 251, 262. 286, 287, 303 Racine. David 267 Radernacher, Jason 307 Hadice, Andrea 189 Haewells.Ashley 392 Rafael, Justin 369 Haffa, $6011 314 Hahill Kirah 275 Raiiaizen. Lauren 302 Raimundez, Raquel 13. 281, 369 Hameharlai, Asha 393 Ramirez. Jasmine 298,369 Ramirez, Jayson 287 Ramirez, Jorge 369 Ran. Singiresu 158 Rapp, Bryan 3109 Rappleye, Georgia 189 Rasheed. Andrea 369 Rassoul, Sam 241, 314 Rasiagh, Sammy 257, 369 mtigan Jr,, Gerald 369 x ,Gerald 253 8312833, Adam 359 Hist Jackie aoa Resnick. Erin 300. 392 Fieslrepo. Alionso 230 Raslrepo, Ana Maria 359 Restrepo, Ramiro 307 Reyes. Ktherine 250 Reyes. Omar 369 Reyes, Richard 369, 393 Reynolds. Danny 230 Reynolds. Karyn 267, 369 Reynolds, Sara 285 Rhoades. Christy 287 Rhoads, Mike 250 Rhodes. Jennifer 359 Ricano, Irene 49, 258. 260, 29 Rice, Darius 203 Rich, Arlhur 285 Rich, Frederick 220 Rich, Gray 315 Richard, Midlaine 252, 271, 3B. Richaids, Chris 305 Richards, James 290, 392 Richards, Kaelan 276 Richardson, Chris 309 Rickens, Denise 369 Fildwan,Talal 369 Fiieger, Megan 252. 282 Hieggo,Vadelene 258 Hiehle, Danielle 369 Riape, Samantha 389. 392,40 Riesgo. Yadelene 258, 260 Rifenburg, Rachel 249, 302 FIIgsby,TIa 392 Riley. Christina 298 Riley, Sheldon 279 Rlnaldi. Melanie 170,213,215 Rincon, Mario 189 Fiinnert, Naiei 252 Fiios,Jennifer 369 F1105, Jr, Moises 252 F1105, Lizeth 369 F1108. Peggy 146 815510, AnlonIo 262 FiIuas. Isadora 392 Rivera. Caitlin 391, 392 Rivera, David 242 Fliveva. Joseph 284 Rivera, Rob 230, 231 Rivera, Fluben 307 Hiyamongkol, Panomkhawn 25 Rizqu, Trina 301 Robbins, Sara 208-209 Robede, Miguel 193 Roberson,Troy 177 Robarls. Ka1hleen 387 Roberts, Sam 141 Rob1ns,Phil 146 Robinson, Bobby 151 Roblnson. Candis 258, 281, 28 Robinson, Chrisiianna 245, 284 Robinson,Tom 141 Robinson,Toyeea 392 Roche, Ana 146 Rodack, Jordan 155, 253 Rodequermore, Brandon 310 Rodriguez. Ana 248 Rodriguez, Angela 298 Rodriguez. Chriinan 90, 252 Rodrlguez, Danaidys 289 Rodriguez, Edwin 276 Rodriguez, E11513 284 Rodriguez, Jazmine 271 Rodriguez. Javy 175. 177. 179. Rodriguez. Jennifer 48, 242 Rodriguez, Joel 193 Rodriguez, Juan 141 Rodriguez, Kriinan 273, 293 Rodriguez, Krislyna 298 Rodriguez. Mario 248. 260 Rodriguez, Michelle 279 Rodriguez, Mike 175, 175. 177 Rodriguez. Raul 12 Rodnguez, Sergio 140 Rodriguez, Stephen 284 Rodiiquez, Rick 313 Roe,Jordan 300 Rogeis, Danielle 218 Rogeis, Debbie 252 F1011, John 279 F1015, Lizeth 262 Rolas, Alex 252 Rolas,Andres 281 Rojas, GIegory 284 Rojo,MaIia 262 80116, Antrel 193 Flolle, Morgana 258, 323 Roiler Hockey club 277 Romack, Angela 298 Roman, Davrd 257 Romberg,Bre11 191, 193 Rome. Elissa 302 Ramiec.Arielle 271 Rosario. Danielle 56 Rosario. Hilarys 257,303 Rose, Caron 258 Rose, Ian 391 Rose, Ryan 252, 265,266,286, Roseman, Valerie 285, 392 Rosenberg. Farryl 233, 261, 300 Rosenfield,Jona1han 392 Ross, Julia 262, 392 Ross, Lauren 392 Rossbach, Monica 63 R051. Sascha 255, 290 Rotaii, Fabrizio 242 ROTC Air Fame 279 F101h, Mamew 252, 39 R0111. Micheal 372 Floihbsrg. Lindsey 3, Roihbsrg. Michael Rolhchild, Jus1in 1. Rothman. Bill 15 Romsiein. Brian $2. 372 2 Roublk. Cristina Rowing Club Hoyan, Mark Fiuales,Ferr1 10 322 Rubenslein, eile 298 Rubenslein. 314. 302 Rubino. Mike $1 Rubio. Omai Rucken. Jollnai Ruiz, Dawn 279. Ruiz, Freddy 245 1 Ruiz,Guslavo 372 f Ruiz, Karen 372 Ruiz. Mayia 13 Ruiz, Marilyn 218 Rumph, Mike 183, 187. Runkle. April 2. 392 Ruschmeier. Hans 372 Rushlnek. Sara 146 Russel. Keith 146 . Kaiy 299 Sham. Joseph 158 .Rayan 275 Sharma. Hahul 374 Garven 273. 314. 372. 377 Shalzei. Heaiher 215 n. Aimee 142 Shaw. Brian 395 Shaw, Rebeoca 374 Shaw. Ryan 395 Shay, Melissa 374 SheHield. Chris 176 Sheibar. Karlhik 285 n.Tracy 46.372 ewski. Ryan 215 Dattics 162 Sheirbal.Theodore 374 n. Reynaldo 372 Shanon. Jocelyn 298.374 s.F1ene 141 Shepard. Richard 141 ski, Scull 267,314 Shepherd,Sandy 301 274.275 Sharer. Adam 277 . Brad 177, 228 Shields. Slacy 374 Nikki 189 Shinholser. Erica 391.392 Shirley. Dennis 141 ShirtciiH.Andrew 308 Shocker. Molly 267 Stephen 313 Hurricanes 280 VII. Marie 252271.382 us. Linda 279 Shockey. Jeremy 188. 193. 195. 235 Christiane 301 Shannen Kristin 298 6. Nancy 162 Shouison.Jef1rey 151.391 11. Nicole 280 Shrlver-Rice. Mevyl 279 Jason 372 Shuber. Ayelet 374 y. Alex 100 Shuster. Man; 311 Shyu. Mei-Ling 146 Si Marina Piraino 374 Si diqui. Fawad 374 Siddiqui, Sean 279 81693. Jeans 158 Siegel. Andrew 374 Siegel. Stacey 301 Sieger, Laura 392 Sievers. Todd 193 Sigma Alpha loia 262 Slgma Alpha Mu 312 Sigma Chl 313 Sigma Deiia Tau 302 sigma Gamma Rho 321 Sigma Phl Epsilon 314 Signorile. Joseph 151 Sikes. Maurice 193 ,Bsnjamin 161 us. John 201.202 oo.Veria 372 0. Marilyn 276 al, Joseph 276. 392 515. Rayna 372 plson. Brooke 300 pdro. Eric 229 ssani.F1hea 264. 275. 372 ez. Carlos 21 92. Deiia 392 82. George 372 ez. Jenny 189 ez. Johana 372 sz. Melissa 298.372 ez. Michelle 252 ez-Laws. Olivia 372 di,Sami1rI 53 Sikova,James 193 rs,Jowharah 302 Sllberstein. Rachel 374 rs, Mark 313 Silva. Jessica 374 Silver.JuIis 302 Silvera, Sarah 393 siiverman. Eihan 177 Silverman.Josh 306 Sim. Vlmaia 374 SIman. Felix 314 Simha. Navenda 158 Simmonds. Pamela 218 Simmons. Amanda 301. 316 Simmons. Stephen 279 Simmons.Wendy 267 Simon, Andvaa 269 Simon. Callie 286. 303 Simon. Felix 287 Simon. Kathleen 288. 374 Simon. Lisa 302 Simon. Nicole 303 Simone. R08 313 SImoneau. Billy 306 Simons. Amanda 293 Simons. Neledi 292 Sims. Jordan 189 Sinclair. Kssi 374 Singer. Jona1han 251 Siiorski. Andy 258 Sissac. Roben 275 Siverman,Amy 374 Skateboarding Club 283 Skaza. Ewelina 209 Skowron. Erin 296. 374 Skroder. Lars 374 Slacedo. Bernie 253. 254 Sliffman. Joshua 374 Slotnick. Chani 302 Small. Michael 374 Small. Norman 374. 393 Smaii. Shaun 374 Smid.Tomas 206 Smith. Abby 209 Smith. Amy 374 Smith. Benjamin 374 Smith. Cherine 215 Smith. Cilf 252 Smith. Cynthia 122 Smilh. Dan 177 rs. Melissa 372 , Jessica 276. 287. 298 Fr. William 253 e, Caiharine 392 9, Catherine 302 . Ekhenic 185, 193 II. Nadege 372 na.Janna 71.75 na. Vasmany 392 76111, Paul 310 :90. Eugenio 372 banez. Miguel 279 as, Dr. Kaihryn 159 Slephen 162 r. Dilip 146 r. Uttam 146 'ento Paz. Maria Jose 372 ienio, Carlos 280 B. Andras 372 ders. Jason 247 ione. Lauren 209 Hi. AlicIa 92 5. Chris 281 s. Chris1opher 392 Uariato. Brian 281 a1. Danieile 372 ck. Kimberly 373 pperl, Steven 279 rbrough.Wes 309 ib, Douglas 247.290 .nquerman. Cathenne 238. 373 rer. Mike 392 yer. Nancy 162 kowski, Kara 257 nidt. Dr. Lee 158 min. Morgen 301 essow. Kim 267 oi 01 Architecture Siudeni Council 101 of Business Peer Counsaiing ader. Brian 306 adski. Heather Allison 301 effler. Amanda 262. 373 cedar, Natalie 292. 373 Id.Joyce 162 Smith. Erin 252 Iman. Jonathan 373 Smith. Geneva 255. 290 hes. Lyn 392 Smith. Keeiay 375 112. Carolyn 293 Smim Kevin 253.275 111, Stewart 141 122. Mauhew 373 masher, Lucas 373 rman. Bryn 392 11s. Regan 373 anz. Dana 302 mm. Elaine 215 wanz. Kinnon 315 wanz, Rose 239, 255. 290 wanz.Thabana 373 weichler, 11m 252 diilis. Michael 146 . Adam 392 1' 193 '3 , ,1 I x. 1' ml . a Smi1h.Na1e 48 . Smith. Professor Dev Smith. Renee 375 Smiih. Sharon 266 1': Smiih. Tony 277 SND 272, 273 Snyder. Carl 146 Sobalverro. Albeno 50891. David 276 . Sobmon. Darren 31 Sobrado. Cristina 24 303. 375 Soccer 216-217 Solavzano. Caridad Soldinger. Don 193 $0191. Philippe 258 1 Sollman.0mar 3071 i . MIchael 247 -Griflin. Raquel 373 1 - - Club 281 - ,. a. Joe 3015 Solo-Gabrieie. Helen -er, Kristina 279 Solomon. Danyelle - rcy, Bill 141 Solomon. Darren 37 aid. Brandon 193 stian 1 137.138 Ii. Somdza. Javier 246 11 Somenek Michael 3 , Summers. Micheal ' Somoza. Javier 245 . Song. Dan 395 Sookoo. Randall 2 Sorbills. Lizzetie 37 Soreide. Lel1 242. 3 Serge. Corrie 267 Sorokac. Nancy 375 all. Jessica 373 arra. David 242, 373 arra. Veronica 373 bier, Jordan 373 dzischew.Adam 373 tell. Amber 303. 392 tif. JenniIar 392 ulveda. Paulina 252 uino. Cara 231. 299 rols. Rodrigo 373 .. Sasha 37a Sosoff. Jamie 296. 406. 407 er. Sage.wi"gw 300 501910. Omar 246 c. Jason 303 Solo. Albert :11 inor. Mindy 61.241.273.285. Sam. Felicia 284 .' . 373 Soto. Maribelis 287. 4 an. Abbi 373 600195. Nicole 298 Southam. John 151 Southern. Charlotte Spadola.ChristIne 3 ' Spain. John 292 Spam. Thomas 141; Spann S19v3 395 Spavks. Turner 291 Spamla. Marilyn 37 Spear. Camilie 300 Speecs.Tim 306 Speev. Andy 220. . Spencer. Daneilla 21A, Sperling Aaron 315 .,. Spicer, Cara 375 g mour, Ryan 279 dani. Shana 373 Ien. Ken 162 0". Rachel 300 er. Carolina 373 Ahmshek 392 3 1318, Donna 19. 40. 69. 130. 136. . 138. 139. 321 5 dual, Khalid 373 nnon. Randy 193 piro. Mitchell 141 Splichal. Sig 253 Spradlin. Amber 286 Spvague, Nick 307. 303. 304 Sprinkel. Krisii 196 Spychala. Emily 215 Squaw. John 193 Squindo. Carissa 241 Srisani1. Namkhun 252 SI. Cyv, Lyonel 375 Slaais. Jessica 73 Slacks. Don 141 Slacks. Katie 296 Slacks. Stacy 299.375 Sialler. Andrew 267 Stalliard. M 290 Slailiard. Alphonse 375 Slaloch. Dan 253. 254 Siampino. Dr. 391 Sianislawski. Elizabeth 303 Siano. Randy 141. 407 Siamlhomh. Sarah 299 Stark. M311 312 Slarkes. Raymond 220 Slarkofi. Sara 302. 375. 380 Siarman. Mlssy 169 Siam Jason 286 Stauffer. Jane1 269.301 Stead. Rebecca 375 Stschschulle. Sarah 300 Steele. Shelly 291 Siefan. Paola 303. 375 Stein. David 375. 391 Stein, Steve 151 Sisinan. Jessica 296. 302 S1smhauser. caiole 375 Step 240. 241 Stephens. Jason 253 Stephens. Loren 301. 394 Stevental. Alan 284 Sievens. John 215 Stevens. Stacey 209 Stewart, John 146 Siawari, Rebecca 252 Siiersn. Emily 376 Stimson. Nichole 230 Stoddard. Wesley 215 S1010". Adam 315. 376 Stone. Holly 269 Stone. Lauren 300 Stoops, Mark 193 Sloul. Paul 245 Stover. Mall 266. 389 S1rain. Dr. 391 S1reeper.Fiober1 376 Slrickler, Lindsay 302 Strings, Erica 394 Shingiellaw. Frank 151 Suipiing, Na1e 308 Slripling, Na1han 230 Slromoski. Shelly 277 Sluahlhuta. Sarah 299 Stuart. Abeng 253, 275 Siubin. Sam 302 Studenl Activily Fee Ailoca1ion Comminee 260 Slulz. Joel 146 Slurzenegger. Nicole 247. 394 Su.Tie 252 Suarez. Bruslea 279 Suarez. Cecilia 252. 268. 323 Suarez. Jorge 247. 260 Suarez, Motown 307 Suaris. Wimal 141 Sudueendran. Meena 298 Susc. Jason 306 Sugrue. Paul 140 Sumanlh. Dem: 156 Sunsaiions 232-233 Superfine. Esih 298 Supreme Cour1288 Sussman. Jamie 394 Sussman. Josh 290 Suicliiie. Geoff 146 Suiheiland. Lauren 252 Suite. Lee 306 Sutter. Cessl 394 Sunles. Joy 261. 293. 301 Sutton. Mary Leah 298 Sutton. Sieve 162 Svoboda. Siephen 162 Swain. Michael 158 Swan. Matthew 252 Swarm. Matt 273 Swasey.Anc1rew 193 Sweating, Natasha 242. 281 Sweating. Shane 376 Swimming 214-215 Swinson. Liz 189 Swi1zer, Bob 313 Switzer. Nick 308 $101. Lysene 376 Snabnik. Kalie 215, 376 T Tabalchnick. Ricki 302 Tabor. Gregory 376 Tae Kwon Do Club 288 Talamas. Jean-Paul 247. 258 394 Talavera. Edmund .1laschner. Nadine 376 '11: aylor. Sean 188. 193 aylor.TIm 314 1680. Kenneth 151 Tepavac. Dejan 1 Teplicki. Elizabeth 376 Tsrman. Rachel 287 Tssmer. Justin 259 Tes1averde.Vinny 165 Teuiei. Nicole 378 Thakkav. Nina 376 Tharani, Sandeep 268 Thanon. James 376 Thebaud. Sybil 119. 253. 275. 263 Thimana. Daniel 258 Thomas. Aesha 290. 376 Thomas. Eleanna 376 Thomas, Hugh 151 Thomas. Patricia 376 Thomas. J'.. Roosevelt 140 Thomas. Sanionio 193 Thomas-Didway. Summer 296. 376 Thombre. Kavita 258 Thompson. Chris 279 Thompson. Jason 378 Thompson, Nicholas 252 Thompson. Suanne 378 Thompson. Sylvia Ann 162 Thors1ensen. Arlene 378 Thy. Huynh 394 Tift. Ashley 230 Tilson, Donn 141. 277 Timmerman. Julie 299 Tinoco, Fernando 141.245 Tinsley. Lyric 252. 282 Tinsman. Lauren 245.285 Tipiana. Valeria 199 Todd. Elizabeth 378 Tokarz. Richard 141. 258 Tomchik. Seth 277 Tomoleoni.Jos 281 Toney. Diann 378 Tonga. Twala 253. 290. 376 Tom. Man 209 Tom. Tari Ann 209 Torres. Ana 281 Torres, Daniel 27. 247, 379 Torres. Dorcas 373 Torres. JasmIne 301 Tones. Lesiher 252 Tones. Michael 269 Torres. Ricardo 378. 387 Toirene. Gino 165 Tonen. Sandra 199 Touchei, Danny 177 Track 81 Field 218-221 Tracy. Steven 281. 378 Traver. Lara 285 Tieni. Sarah 300 Trent. Tara 394 Tress. Kris 259 Trelyakova. Oiesya 378 Travil. Dinah 292. 378 Trevino. Carlos 242 Trimble. Jason 313 Trinidad and Tobago Cultural Association 289 TrollIe. Patrick 255 Tron. Philip 253 Troy. Laura 301 Trujillo. Annie 271 Tvuiillo. Siramad 286. 395 Truong. Venvy 284. 378 Truianl1ch. Nicoie 300 Tsai. Jessie 300 Tu. Tuan 378 Tucker, Sandy 233 Tumbleson. Mail Tumbleson. Mallhaw 273. 293. 406. 407 Turba. Janina 378.393 Turpin. Dana 378 Tuiunjian. Mary 298 Tuiuryian. Mary 296 Twardy. Jeff 280 Twiggar. Jonathan 394 Tyler. Elion 202 Tyson, Elizabeth 199 Udovenno, Soiia 266 Ug. Chiyin 284 Uhler, Jonalhan 279 UM Ambassadors 289 Ungerland. Kristen 233 Ungerland. K1i51in 303 Ungvary. Pamela 394 Unia. Puja 242 Uni1ed Dominicans Associaiion 289 Urquijo. Catalina 378 Vair, Brandon 281. 305. 310 Vakoutis. Lia 230 Valarde. Krisllne 258 Valdes. Jacquelme 303 Valdes. Jimmy 257 Valdes. Jordan 394 Valdes- Fauli. Shawn 224 Vale M via 378 hel 252. 394 Valle; . Alexander Valois Benoa. Candida 37 Valois. Candida 284 Van Der Maid. Vanessa 271 Van Dyke-Hughes, Chynna 199 Van Kampen. Jasen 242 van Rooijen. Manon 215 ' olyne 162 '5 62. 3891 VanLeeuwen.K , Vaquera. Jessica Vargas.Viviana 284 1 Varillaer..JaimeMan111 78 Varillas. Christian 2791; Varn. Greg 279 ' Vashner Marie 2661111 i ' 881118WW111W111 1:81um. Cheryl 16. 255. 269. 394 Vayo. Erin 230 Vayo, Rochelle 299.378 Vazquez. Vince 174. 177 Vega. Adriana 259. 273. 284 Vega Mariseli 2742. 378 3151381! 38111811811611? 1111111123 Velarde. Kristine 268. 286. 291 Velasco. Diana 378 Velasquez. Luisa 242, 303 Velazpuez. Raul 255 Velazquez. Miguel 215 Velez. Angelique 268. VentimIglia. Brandi 25 a 1;,1. . ., Iler . Ichane 267 Vezirogiu.T.Neja1 158 Viceniini. Lois 378 Vickers.carolyn 92 Vidal. Raul 379 Vila Lizene 241.269. 273 1318116 Index 1 411 1 Index 151111301111 11211111111111 Williams.cara 331 N1 Williams. Christine 158. 379 Vila. Monica 273. 303. 379 Villacorta. Miguel 307 Viiialobos. Miguel 314 Villamaria. Caroie 279 Villegas. Juan Pablo 379 Vilma. Jonaihan 186, 191. 192. 193 Vincem. Gabrielle 259. 379 Vincent. John 151 Vincimini. Luis 308 Violante. Eva 300 Viqar. Saima 379 Viloria. Teo1ilo 141 Vilse. Dave 309 Vlaun. Tariq 193 Voilsekhovitch. Nick 310 Vela, Stephanie 299. 379 Volleyball 1985199 Von Bergen. Fabian 394 Von Fuchs, Pamela 379 Vonderhaar. Amanda 300 Voss. Ken 162 Wade. Jamillah 216-219 Wagner. Pierre 266 Wahi. Joanna 262.379 Walker. Brian 176. 265 Waiker. Call 193 Walker. Justice 265. 267 Walker. Kim 267. 292 Walker. Kristin 286 Walker. Lauren 379. 387 Walker. Lisa 298 Walker. Richard 286. 287 Walker. Sichiing 218 Walker. Tiilany 266. 284. 389 Walker.WhitrIIe 379 Walker. William 311 Wall. Gennsily 394 Wallen. Seven 260 Walier. S1sven 288 Walter. Brock 259. 266, 379 Waliars. Man 163. 189. 193, 198 Wanless. Hal 151 Wanliss. Damian 279 Ward. Jovonny 193 Ward. Mike 220 Waricka. Deborah 379 Warnev. Paul 306 Washingkon. Erick 242 Wasserman. Bradley 394 Wassey. Billie 379 Waters. Mauve 12 Watson. Shanika 379 Wans.Tamara 215 Wealherly. Stephen 260. 379 Weaver.Jarrell 193 Weaver.Jermell 193 Weaver,$hana 314 Webb. Man 279 Webber, Rob 313 Wedderburn.Jeremiah 379 Weinberg. Roban 252 Walndod. CraIg 306 Wsiner. Lindsay 379 Weinei. Morgan 300 Wainslock. Mike 311 Weisbard. Bryan 280. 286. 394 Weisbein. Jackie 275. 292. 296 Weise. Adam 315 Weisman. Robyn 269 285.379. 380 Weiss. Alyson 300 Weiss. Mallhew 252. 394 Weller. Monique 285 Wellman.Kai1h 146 Wevlin. Bsn 266 Weinsi. Dan 193 Warner. Michael 141 Wesby.osellie 379 Wassling. Paul 279 West. Ashley 189 West. Jonathan 162 Wasi. Laura 189 Wesi. Sam 12 Wesiin. Cameron 313 Weizel.Jay 314 Whailey.Tenesha 379 Wherry. Kristin 122 WhIie, Kirk 393 White.Tonya 146 Whitefiouvi 379 Whi191y.Pal 139. 140. 243 Whileway. Jamle 302 Whiting. Kelly 379 Whillock.Tiavis 395 Whittaker. Saraque 218 Wiand. Anna 299 Widom. Todd 206 Wiener. Randi 379 Wilber. Dov 312 Wilder.Covi 281 Wildslsin. Hinds 300 Wiles, KIrk 313 Willork. Vince 193 Wilkins. Ed 193 Wilkins Shaquana 205 iII amsgn. Candace 244 Williamson Tim 308 Willy. Christina 279 Wilman. Krisien 300. 381 Wilson; Wilso . 1 1w" hrIsiIan 276. 288 1 11111111 111111112 111181811de 141 266.308 331 r' 1 60196 162 . ulashi 204 111g 1 Winston, Jeniss 218-219 Winston. Oris 331 Winter. Harrison 310 Winters. Ray 162 Wirawan. Marshall 235 Witch. Jonathan 381 Wisdom. Jonaura 275 Wise. Gerard 220. 311 Wise. Victor 312, 381 Wiseman. Robyn 280 Wojcik.TImo1ivy 381 Wojslaw, Sieven 381 Wojlusiak. Russell 148. 381 Wolff. Bren 302 Wolff. Ryan 302 Woloszyn, Alyssa 262 Wong. Cindy 288 Wong. Danielle 233. 303 Woo, Samantha 381 Wood, Katie 300 Wood. Michael 381 Woodward,Counney 394 Woolsry. Andrene 275 Woolsion. Lila 252 Worth. Collin 292 Wonh. Jason 312 Wonhington. Brenda 298 Wrigm,AIi 230 Wright.Archie 393 inghi. Chrissy 233. 300 Wu.Jean 381 Wu. Karen 253 WVUM 248. 249 Wyman. Elizabe1h 381 XaVIer. Samantha 361 Yacone. Gina 261. 276. 289 Yacoub, Kamal 146 Yacouh. Mayroon 252 Van. Min 252 Vanaz, Maria 146 Vang, Isaac 267 Yang, Xudong 246 Vantis. April 199 Yap. Leslie 250 Yargev, Samuel 140 Vaioshuk. Paige 209 Veaion.Jessica 259 Voshina,Joy 266.381 Yoshina,Joy 380 Young ll. Benjamin 381 Young, Ben 269,273,287 Young. Mark 245 Young. Nick 315 Young. Samamha 267 Young.Terence 389 Young.Tzay 146 Younghiood. Carolyn 252 Voungs. Ashley 199 Yousu1,Sara 361 Yucone, Gina 287 Vuen,Annie 381 Yuman. Shana-Ilese 381 Zabal. Nicole 299 Zadoff. Gabriela 296. 394 Zahn. Katy 233. 300 Zaiiz, Megan 298 Zall. Geri 3101 Zelvidea. James 382 Zanmli. Jeff 308 Zapalski.Jason 361 Zapata.Jenniier 381 Zardoya.JoIge 244 Zavdoya.YoycI 307 Zayas. Alfredo 252 Zayas. Eddie 252 Zayas. Michelle 394 Zechnowitz.Jared 259 Zesr. Robert 362 Zehra. Jiwa 394 Zeigen. Frederic 103 Zeigen. Mynle 103 Zsphirin. Ashley 92 Zequslra. Alejandro 260 Zeta Bela Tau 315 Zeta Tau Alpha 303 Zha. Gecheng 158 Zhao.Weizhoo 252 Zhanwa, KhrisiIna 286. 394 Zhou, Xiaolong 252 Ziebanh, Noel 382 Zika..ioanna 382 Zimmerman. Brad 252 Ziyad. AI-Saleh 332 Zolfagari. Nooshin 269 Zolnoor. Roya 296, 382 Zuocarelli, Jennner 298 Zuckerberg. Dave 315 Zuo. Fulin 162 Zusin Yergeny 314 IN FEBRUARY, due to financial problems, the School of International Studies closes its doors on over 130 students, making history as the first school to be dissolved at UM. The International Studies pro- gram returned to the College of Arts and Sciences. Photo by Charlotte Southern SCHOOL OF INTERNATIONAL STUDIES Photo by David Eppolito AFTER CLOSING the parking lot near the Dean of Students Office, commuters, faculty, and staff parked on campus lawns in front of the University Center and around the Lowe Art Museum and Behavioral Science Building. STORY BY MARK PUSKARICH he University community experi- enced Challenges and changes in a most historical year. In February, the School Of International Studies was Closed and replaced as a program in the College of Arts and Sciences. In response to the schools Closing, students protested in front of the Storer Auditorium at the Business School. In athletics, Final Four victory fell short for the menis basketball team as it was eliminated in the first game of the playoffs against the University Of Missouri. In national news, the search for Osama bin Laden continued, and the government strengthened military support. All over the nation, citizens showed their support for the United States with Hags in car win- dows, on their homes, at their businesses, and on their Clothing. Approval for President George Bush rose to an all-time high - higher than any Presidential approval ever. Changes for campus development con- CONTINUED ON PAGE 415 Closing i 4l3 1 Closing Photo by Russell Wojtusiak GRADUATING STUDENTS enter President Shalalds back- yard at her Coral Gables home for the annual graduation pic- nic. The picnic served as the official send-off party for all graduating students. IN DOWNTOWN MANHAT- TAN, mourners of the Sept. 11 victims write messages and prayers and leave tokens of nationalism on a plywood wall. Photo by Charlotte Southern CONTINUED FROM PAGE 413 tinued. Construction on the Pavia Parking Garage began in March, closing the park- ing lot beside the Dean of Students Office. Temporary parking lots were created on grassy areas on campus. Limited to com- muter students, employees, and faculty, the new lots were complete with parking lot attendants and parking space markers. Graduating seniors gained the knowledge of belonging to a community with their invite to a picnic at President Shalalais home during the last week of Classes. At the picnic, seniors were congratulated for their achievements and encouraged to join the Alumni Association. Students gave life to extracurricular activities, athletics, Greek organizations, and academics the University offered. This college life for four years tor sometimes longeri was what defined them. For this brief period of time, students experienced things they never would before, and left their academic career, taking with them memories and experiences that Changed them forever. Closing I 415 1 Closing Iii 1111111,; V. Aulllll III! III W F . $ JW-llll, I ,' ; IQ mm f ' : . VF F IF , 4,, m u" FAML , 7 F an H; w NV. x . , t .mmnmummu'a?1;!"quIlllHIUIHHHW F '5 .? C 1:. It i wyllli k ' ' .925 y : '1 -.7 x . ' :2," . ' .x 'IllllyAIA II , , ' kid O


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