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

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 364


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 364 of the 1949 volume:

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Christensen, Direc To The Man .... who awoke from the nightmare of the I926 hurricane to find himself president of a still- born university and refused to leave it so, but painstakingly reshuffled the pieces of a broken dream into a modern university. ..President Bowman F. Ashe v f Mk ja. Y JM t i 1 -nf , 1 K . 1, M Q 4 W f .W Qf -3' 1 ' 1 W P5 4 al W. - F 4 This forlorn uskeletonn.. . was to have been the university before the bubble burst. Symbolic of the tremendous progress made in the last few years, it is to be finished soon in the modern idiom to add to the functional beauty of tociay's campus, at right. 4 ,Nw ,Q FV S f MJ 1.1,-1 f f V1-A. if I , W 65:1 . 55' T 5 9 15 Ng- f , 'Hg ' fi. vi is is ,wfbzf Hgkggfi .4 .,, is ,iff +7:R'K'KF'fQ -.Qpdnf . ,af ' -Tyf "i ,gtg 'ke N. vs-4... sw 2 um Q 'sw -ifmgrgf mg, Q2 ' A Q :eff ' isis wgiffmwwik. ,Why K ' www' Kms at N dig, sf in L X i fm xx K 'WA '13 hr 'S Qu, ,.-deff' I I xxx X ,-f K r va . R9 f X W A . . A, s as ' vfjffx... 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Alter, Dean of Men, dictates to his charming secretary, Alys Krellea 10 ,I .- Q 1 O O IK . 4 W , E I ,Tr , Q O 'lf Q 14 Q U W We we Top: Vice President Jay F. W. Pearson pauses for photographer while signing correspondence .... Bottom: Sidney B. Maynard, Treasurer, looks over a few of the many checks which go through his hands each day. Top: H. Franklin Williams, Vice President and Dean of Faculty, dictates replies to his mechanical secretary .... Bottom: Looking up from his paper loaded desk for the lhis photographer is William J. Hester, University Secretary. ISTHATIIJ Left: Dean of the Graduate School, J. Riis Owre .... Right: Director of Admissions Harry M. Provin. Left: Charles Doren Tharp, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts .... Right: John R. Beery, Dean of the School of Educa- tion. Left: J. Ralph Murray, Assis- tant to the President .... Right: Grover Noetzel, Dean of the School of Business Ad- ministration. Left: William G. Harkins, Librarian. Right: John Henry Clouse, Dean of the School of Engineering. 12 Registrar K. Malcolm Beal, right, discusses the grades of a potential graduate with his assistant, Henry Troetchel. Dean Rasco of the Law School dictates to Miss Marian Lascher who proves she can take short- hand as well as look pretty. Malcolm Ross, University Ed- itor, relaxes for just a moment at the Parker Art print shop. At right, Dr. Thurston Adams, Director of Student Activities. THE STUDENTS OQQQQQQ WHRTTHEYEQ Campus Activities ....- - 1 5 RT TWG-HQDM THEY 325523 Beautiful Co-eds ....... 48 F033 WWEECIDIMI THEY? CCEIEEES Varsity Sports .......... 66 Intramurals .......... 1 O2 'LFEHEHLB ESTHQETHC MQMENTS Drama, Music, Art ...... 1 14 TEIEHRS FEEEQWSHQHP Fraternities . Sororities . . .130 , Organizations ......... 1 92 THEUE 6021531 ZATTZBUNEE The Graduates ........ 226 15 Tea Dance in the "Club', patio. Color photo by Fried. is a s f . . . . 14 Tropical Studen t 61116 Policeman Chapman reflects the club's spirit of case. K 4. ,W l . . . is the pride olf the new Campus. Sprawl- ing, tropical, modern in design, the club provides a congenial, airy atmosphere for almost any off-moment activity. Shaded runways over the lake invite students to sit and talk, eat, or play the inevitable hand of bridge. Quiet lounges, cool cafe- teria and patio, and a soda shop complete with blaring juke boxes provide an ap- propriate setting for most moods. The result is less hustle and bustle, more re- laxation in campus life this year. .. It has added At right is the lower lounge of the new club. As you will notice, most of the students are studying, prob- ably between classes. For some reason the lounges have :required a library-like atmos- phere very conducive to study or at least an open book, and many students spend their spare time here. But not always studying. Here Lucille Miller spends a few odd moments talking to a possible date. Lucille, an liars beauty, shouldn't have much trouble. Prob- ably she's all dated up any- how. Still, this looks like a pleasant way to spend the afternoon, unless . . . You'd rather play a hand or ten of bridge. The eternal bridge game is bound to be handy, day or night, and if you hang around long enough someone will ask you to play. Nancy and Barbara Musset, background, have probably been there for hours, judging by the anx- ious look on the guy with bop glasses, who Wants to take over Nancy's hand. Nancy Hinckley, foreground, looks perplexed. Maybe she'll give up and start the waiting line along. an air of comfort to campus life g. 4. SH! Aiiffbff Ddvczmmnv ' rlrnnm NM rmzmt-.', on M-269.-x X ,. .,,. Z 7mN"" I".'II1.I2.5I w-mm . . . ,.. - ..... 'ws :" :fi-212. 12:5 az..-1 :- W Kam 1E,,WV": fZ"ZL".3:,5-y-: 3, Lff ,M 4 .,., .1120 7 fx, Wann I ' ' f 4.13.1 ,H 5 1 5 A Q. Yw M N Q ,Q ..,, 4 z f 4 ,M A A,u.:f-'-:':-':'-v:1":Hiex::5-SM-U- + -2 X , - Z I2 1 6 - -,w fa ,.1:n,4.-, . ,xl K Q 4 R j af 4 K 4 C . 'X 2 I Mr. George Glassford looked hungry and so Mrs. Apelgren brought out a piece of cafeteria pie. Naturally the IBIS was there to get the goods on her in case George forgot to pull out his fifteen cents. At top right, other hungry people are gulping the stuff produced by Mrs. Apel- gren's stall. Hungry people are always good for a story, but since these are at least half fed our excuse for running the shot was the excellent view of the new cafeteria it afforded. One touch is missing here but is supplied in the picture below. Music, pro- duced by the University orches- tra under the waving baton of Gerald Haft, is wafted to cafe- teria diners every evening, and to Greater Miami via XVLRD every week night, Vie have no good reason for running the shot at bottom right except that we liked it. The pools of light formed by the overhead lamps on the walkway make an interesting effect, we think, as well as giving some idea of the moody glow which the club radiates late in the eve- ning. The montage at left fills in what we might have missed about the club. 21 l 45 Pnsuuzm Ambrose "Red" Robbins, president of the Student Association. The Student Association PRESIDENTS MESSAGE The year just passed has been busy and ciomplexfa year by no means easy, but one lull ol promise. New traditions have been born, such as our "Friendship XVeek" and our "Al Chupailo Fund." Traditions discontinued during the war have been re-established, sucth as the wearing ol "clinics," fresh- men hazing, Freshman-Sophomore Field Day, etc: New subjects have been realiledg such as our post ollire boxes for all student organizations located in the Student Association Ollieeg our new Student Stadium for assemblies, programs, etc.: the Bulletin Board Committee for regulations of posting on all campus bulletin boardsg the Student Assoctiatioifs monthly dances at the Student Clubg the establishment ol the Student Expansion Program lor aiding in the completion ol' the 'islceletonf' Exist- ing Campus programs have been expanded and improved: Campus Charity Chest, Homecoming, student assemblies, foot- ball Card sections, etc: Our Student Association has in this year become a member of the National Student Association and three ol our ofliciers have been elected to high positions in the Florida Student Government Association. All of this is only a beginning. By working togetherestuclents, faculty and ad- ministration-even more can be achieved in the years to come. It has been a pleasure and an honor to serve as President of your Student Association. 4761! H lgrllfni President Robbins conducts Senate meeting. .. .. wb.. The Student Senate. The Student Association is the chief student governing body. This year Red Robbins was elected to the oflice of president, assisted by Frank Stokes, vice president. Bettye Berney filled the position of treasurer and Cleo Cole was appointed secretary. At the Law school the Judicial branch was handled by Bob Kurtz, chief justice and John Kurk, prosecuting ZlllOI'IlCy. A I PRESIDENT First action of the year was the selection of a cabinet by Robbins, to aid him in his work. Robbins chose the following positions and students: .Xrt Mandler, public relationsg Sally Hunter, culture and educationg Lee Stiles, spirit steering, Lew Caputa, National student association, and Jack Linderman, social activities. Let's take a look at the Student Association year. Prob- ably the biggest move of the year was the ratification of N.S.A. Driven on by Lew Caputa, the senate, after care- ful consideration and hearings, accepted the N.S.A. con- stitution unanimously, N.S.A. is a union of college associations the nation over. It is a workable organization which is designed to better and strengthen student government as well as offer a num- ber of excellent opportunities for the students themselves. On November the 7, 8, and 9 delegates from 17 colleges and universities in the state of Florida gathered at the University of Miami under the Florida Intercollegiate Government and Press association. Red Robbins served as president of the association and Frank Stokes filled the position of chairman of the government group. Tom Bot- tomely served as vice- president and Art Mandler, F.I.P.A. treasurer, acted as Press chairman. Other projects of the year included the building of a snack shack near the main building which was completed in the fall semester. First project of the Student Associa- tion was "Friendship lVeek," during which the S.A. wel- comed new students, dedicated the Student club, and held a reception for students from other countries now at- tending Miami. The Frosh met the Sophomores in a held day to deter- mine whether or not the frosh would wear dinks. The sophomores won, but the senate terminated the dink wearing because of their spirit and cooperation. . Vice-president Frank Stokes. Treasurer Bettye Berney. Cleo Cole, secretary. Editor Tom Bottomley, in one of his whimsival moods, arrives at the print shop on the wrong night. 1 O The Miami Hurricane Left: George Corrigan gets a call through to his glrl frlend. Right: Larry Fried and Bill Moeser sneak onto the Hurricane page by posing for staff photographers Valerie and Barbara Henszey. George Monahan, Joyce Cortland, Art Mandler, and John Christy in an obviously posed propa- ganda shot. Right: Larry Birger, Holmes Braddock, and Kay Mondschein give the sports pages the works. ln spite of a "tropical disturbance," high water, and an unend- ing series of missed deadlines, the flurricane consistently hit the newsstands-at least some ol them-every Friday morning. This surprised many people, including the staff. Yes, the staff. The Hurricane was headed both semesters by 'l'om Bottomley, an editor of many whimsies, with George Cor- rigan filling in the year as business manager. Art Roth, managing editor for the first semester, gave over his job to Joyce Cortland in February. "Colonel" Cortland held down the news spot in the Fall. Holmes Braddock, sports editor during the Fall semes- ter, relinquished the job to Bob Reilly in the Spring. Bob Gelberg, famous for his center page spreads, was features editor lor the hrst half of the year. Copy was handled by George Monahan in the Fall, and when he moved up to the news editor spot, John Christy, a dark horse candidate from the editorial page, took over the copy desk. Left: MacDonald Greer and Lou Becker discuss animal husbandry. Right: Christensen and Roth look for places to insert typos. fs S Stop the Press? No. Joyce just made a solid D on an easy exam. Mendal Johnson, Business manager and young executne Executlve edltor Art Mandler md one of the more beautl about town, talks to cllent whlle secretary Dotty Delbasco ful aspects of the llns, Assoc Organlzatlons edltor, Lois reads back a letter Mondres YIM.:-"" Kin. Aloof Ibls photographers, larry Fried and Bull Moeser Gerry Schwartz, seated, Ibis sports edltor and local polltlco, lgnore the Henszey sisters CTh1s may have been posedj cheeks a football shot with sports photographer Luk Assistant business manager Harrls Sorority editor B J West and Frat Organlzatlons editor Louise l eepl Warren Soned, Staff artist Klein and frlend Shlrlev Spector editor Carl Fromhagen apparently snapped domg nothmg ln partlc and designer of the 49 cover glare ommously at photographer find their work lnterestmg ar ,.,.--,i....,--..-.............-,.vY n i l Q 'Q'-C.. Managing editor Bob Collins insidiously files ashes in the business file. IBIS '49 Traditionally, the lB1s staff began the year in a state of carefully planned disorganization. Ere long we found our little staff faced with the biggest blank book in history and nothing to fill it. That was when desperation set in, as our first deadline loomed portentiously. Abandoning health, the horses, and love life ftemporarilyj, editor Grace inaugurated a wild picture-taking spree, following his photographers into every nook and cranny of the University. The result was enough pictures to keep the pub- lication going for at least two years. Cherubic Art Mandler was a late addition, in- stalling a speed-graphic, two typewriters, and a desk sign. As Executive editor he handled fine arts and organizations. NVith the deadline a few hours oil Grace and Managing editor Collins hastily laid out the book, while Associate editors, George and "Old Reliable" Haldenstein tried to decipher copy submitted by fraternity editors XVest and From- hagen. Sports editor Schwartz decided to run for state legislature, and sports layout was the least of his worries. XVith a pensive glance at Hialeah, editor Grace laid out the sports section fit may never recovery. Defeated, Schwartz came back into the fold and did a Hne job on the copy. Haldenstein and George had meanwhile given up on the fraternity layouts after mastering some two dozen specimens of sanskrit. This gave Col- lins another sleepless week as he arduously straightened the section out. 27 Unable to alford a racing form, Editor Art Grace peruses the entries in a boring color guide. Through all of this, Business manager johnson just grinned as he hled contracts in triplicate and chucked his secretaries under the chin. Biggest surprise was the tremendous turnout of the usually reticent seniors for the camera of Lloyd Leklan. These portraits, plus the re- markable photography by joseph Brignolo that graces the beauty sec- tion were the only professional pictures in the book. The remainder of the shutter work was done by students Larry Fried and Bill Moeser. Fried did most of the "arty" material, in- cluding the kodachromes. Our new faculty adviser, Norman D. Christensen, was soon known affectionately as "Uncle Chris." He proved a wonderful person to work for, and with. And finally, sincere thanks to Class editor Dick Goodman, to Joyce Cortland, to Lois Mondres, to the Pred sisters, to Myrna Schlossberg, Art Hoffman, Miles Wisenthal, Bob Dwortzky, Helen George, Fay Schmahl, and Nancy Lefholz for their help. The morning after: Associate editor Austin Haldenstein and Copy editor Tess George. P Activity Hub Headed by Dr. Thurston Adams, the Office of Student Activities deals with extra-curricular participation of The University of Miami students. The channeling of such student activities as assemblies, rallies, bonfires, Field Days, Homecoming, parties, dances . . . student organiza- tion meetings, such as: social fraternities and sororities, honorary and scientific fraternities, ethical and religious organizationsg debating, sports and language clubsg edu- cational societies, etc., are typical services rendered the students. The largest single student activity is men's and women's Intramurals. Last year 3,864 men and women students actively participated in these programs. This year ap- proximately twice this number is expected. The aim is to have over 907, of all University students taking part in some phase of these programs. The men's intramurals program includes 22 activities with each divided into "A" and "B" divisions. The ac- tivities include: Touch Football, Soccer, Basketball, Vol- leyball, Softball, Badminton, Tennis, Riflery, Swimming, Boxing, Wrestling, Handball, Table Tennis, Pocket Bil- liards, Golf, Track, Bowling, Prose Reading, Extempo- 'E' Doc Adams opens an always busy day by checking the day's agenda with secretary Mary Cooney. raneous Speaking, Poetry Reading, Debate and Oratory. Fifteen activities are included for women students in their intramurals program: Volleyball, Basketball, Softball, Tennis, Swimming, Table Tennis, Bowling, Archery, Golf, Track, Prose Reading, Extemporaneous Speaking, Poetry Reading, Debate and Oratory. Students are always welcome in the office of Student Activities when questions such as the following crop up: XfVhat are the different kinds of clubs on the campus? What clubs may one join? How may one become active in campus life? What does one have to do to get into an honorary club? Where does one go to try out for varsity athletics? How does one get into Intramurals? Can any- one run for student offices? How can one work on student publications? Can anyone volunteer to work on one of the Student Association projects? How can one work on the Junior-Senior prom? When and where do the dif- ferent organizations hold their meetings? How does one go about joining a club? Where does one get information concerning sororities and fraternities? These, and any other questions the students may have concerning their activities, will be answered by Dr. Adams and his stall. The Doc's varied activities include attending student social affairs, such as the Sadie Hawkins dance, left, and the Pike's Best Pledge dance, at right. . Likable Doc Adams spends his time coordinating Student Activities . . . . . . meetings meetings, and more meetings . . . with the Intramural Board, the Student Social committee, the Student Asso- 7 ciation, the Campus Charity Chest group, the l.F.C. Then there are the students' individual problems and the supervision of a tremendous intramural sports program. Dr. Adams can well qualify as the busiest man on campus. -mi-ug .L u .TT1,7 5 5 if f sf , 6 gs , .Yi A .-Xbovc, students wait 1111I1urricclly for the U11ivc1'siLy bus, to lake 1.110111 to late Sau11'dz1y classes 01' off for Ll1c wcckcml. Left. those coccls, clad in beach coals and bzxthing suits, are on tl1ei1'wz1y to NIZIIIICSOII I'I2lll1lIl0Ck Bench, f'2lVOl'itC playground, which is IIOXVH thc road a bit. ....H1ey have new be . . they have made life at the University nlodern, easy- going, a communal and fra- ternal experienxfe. Built in nearly six hlnnlred Separate apartment units, they allow slumients a greater freecloin, with a chance lu cook, and keep house for themselves. And hy cenlrulizing students' activities they have livenemi the lone ol' CHIHIJIIS life here. centralized Studenlf, ahove, fun them- selves on the third H001' landinff oi' new aparlmen campus life here i 51 Every apartment has its chief Cook. Cleo Cole, lelt, fries up a sausage, while Bill Moeneh, right, searches, cook book in hand, for just the right thing in the pantry. And judging from the . . Nj guru Of course the phone situation is hopeless during rush hours. Students fan sit and jungle the book lor hours, as Corrine Le- Moon, top left, is doing and never get the operator. And when they do get Ll line, they can be sure their conversa- tion will not be private, between roommates and ehronie listeners- in. Phoebe Friedberg, lower left, is having that trouble with room- mate Lenny Steiner. Nor is the apartment bath any more private. Upper right, Dave Melbonald and Doug Craig reaeli lor the same towel. Lower right, Lenny tries to find her late be- tween tlie stockings which drape the mirror. 32 H223 well fed looks of these diners, some of the ehefls work must be edible. Perhaps the gals are only being polite, but the guys at right look pleased enough to settle down for a siesta. The laundry problem is universal, but solved nicely by nearby laundromats which disgorge wet wash lor a quarter. Big Ralph Fieler hangs his up to dry, right, in dormitory clothes yard. Two favorite student pastimes, lying in bed and card playing, are exemplified by the trio at bot- tom right. Overton Redd and Billy N'Villiams play gin while Bob Hopler just listens to the Hut, 5 g -fe' radio. Below, Coeds swamp the delivery man. Believe it or not, a few of the girls prefer Mfieniawski to Monroe. At least Phoebe, up- per left, hnds his Second Concerto a pleasant aecorn- paniment for her daydrealns. Perhaps she is wondering what happened to that guy who forgot to call. YVilly Steehnan, however, isn't par- ticularly interested in the clas- sics as he struggles, upper right, with a windsor in prep- aration for a "big" date. QShe outweighs him.j Absence makes the heart grow fonder, but sadder. Renee Leibovitz, left center, whose heart apparently beats in the direction of Ohio, pens a letter to her distant lianee. At right, Renee, Phoebe, and roonnnate Irma Schwartz fare- fully sort those Moll! so prec- ious" letters. At bottom, a couple of stu- dents are snapped during an informal discussion of the more technical aspects of nu- clear physics. Or is it the Kin- sey reportP At any Tate, the loggia beneath a dorm wing makes a nice setting. And a little later they may cap the evening pleasantly as the cou- ple at right are doing. 34 u- 4 as N , , ,si 'S 2 if . Q, , 3 '. ,O X Q4 39, gg-1 2: 4'.leiQfsQv as 1 wx 4 Q as ssl "9 in sg Wh, .. 'EV' K., wiki 'W-A XX My "GIS n 41.0 mmm eu .rv 4 . , rf Q V, . . . wg, N ,wg DP MW 4 ffl" . ,MM J if Homecoming Holiday . . Like the campus and the Cll1'1'lL'lllll11l, Home- roming got bigger than ever this year. Covering nearly a week, the celebration began on Thurs- day with a tea dance introducing Tex lieneke and his band, and eareened through hve days of banquets, pep rallies, parades, danres, and varie- gated parties. Busy in the barkgrouncl was the llomeroming coinmittee, also bigger than ever, dividing eflorts through an intricate machine lor production. The business of Queen selection held the spot- light as is traditional, and a Committee lor this purpose was headed by Jimmy Kahn, Senior class president. It produced popular Betty Ann Hard- ing at the proper moment, a generally approved choice, adding hve other lovelies, Miriam Atten- brack, Marge Lockhart, Ruth l'Veleh, Gerry Dietz, and Elsie Burdin, to decorate her "eourt." But the coup went to the dance committee, headed by Dan Killian, in producing the Beneke band, U-BI I"IOIYlCC0lTllI1giS hrst "top" name en- semble. Amiable Beneke tooted with precision lor three holiday hops, grinned and signed with cheers, corns, autographs and amazement were shared by students and alums as Beneke tooted . Tex and Dan Killian, Homecoming Hop chairman, PKA 0 thehos lcoatlon thth l l bl " I W n u P 'P r pnze wt e Hep ay e ow seem satisfied with each other. i'2inK'CffQl1L1 X' 1211 , .4 - ...E .... Echoes of the St. Louis Blues march bombard the throng at the second dance of the weekend. Some stood and watched, some danced, many' listened as all three hops were broadcast over local stations and the American Broadcasting Company network aplomb, and humored ABC and the radio depart- ment who broadcast his music several times dur- ing the weekend. Amazed members of the Founders Class, whose reunion was the theme of the Holiday, found the school unrecognizable. They were left little time to gawk, however, for Alumni Chairman Mar- shall Simmons had arranged a schedule rivalling the student plan for activity. Assorted luncheons, dinners, and suppers brought them together most often, with tours, dances, a concert and the "game" crowding their stay with activity. for three hops, Betty Ann was crowned Homecoming Queen, and UM's New Campus assumed its most festive face. But their nostalgia assert- ed itself at an alumni lunch- eon, when they presented a scale model of the orig- inal triangular building to President Ashe. The pre-game parade, featuring fraternity floats and candidates for queen, was managed by lX"larvin Haas. The most colorful of the holiday events, the parade depicted the Mary- land terrapin in a variety of embarrassing situations, Al Hudson, Hurricane captain for the night, presents the traditional captains blanket to the Terrapin leader in pre-game ceremonies. Outcome of the game was sad, but failed to dim Homecoming spirits. . faflmxf 'f,aWz!Et???t,, 3,2 ' ' , ' Eg. "2e175f'fU,.?'ifa3"'ZmfsMm t"'l,.'3MnVMfY'ti"'fnm Homecoming Holiday cont, which, although they proved false prophecy, were enjoyed by students and alunis alike. Sigma Alpha Mu's ellort took the judges rote. depicting a huge bath tub, in which a helnleted robot sat surrounded by bubbles inscribed "Gus Does Everything." Taking thc prize for house decoration, Pi Kappa Alpha featured an eager turtle in football regalia, who dashed into a box la- belled "Orange Bowl" ref peatedly only to emerge battered and beaten. jack Sinionton headed the House Decoration connnit- tee. Other conunittee ments bers whose ellorts were not as easily recognized were Lew Caputa, who organ- ized the pep rallies and bonlires, Nelson Curl, who provided dance decora- tions, Marvin Green, pub- licity llllill, Kenny Dorn, who formulated the rules for various events, and Red Robbins, who represented the Student Association. Henry Caballero, Chair- nian ol the coinniittee as a whole, kept I948 Home' li0lllillg'S machine well oiled and effective. 38 av 3 4 6 -.. , ,wig-Q ' ' . 2552-s'Jig,r'.5v. v yiiif' X p ' .ian "'i..,.. f"Q'i Q. ! M1-x' 'au- ,,, 9, QL. A Ar' wisd' X, 'fn cfs I ,Ex mv 7 F f ffm I'-' ,Af 1 J S X5 ,,,.: Ai . .4 3 I ' "A ff "1" 'Q L , I 5 "iii ,. Q f. " ur' , B N F' Si A ' A H 15, 3' J ...,, . P', f ,451 J pe, M- 'J 'N ' jc 1 , A QMSWFQQ HC I Some things happen in the course ol' every college year that clon't seein to fit under the hal- lowed headings, things like Johnny's appear- ance in the Slop Shop, lor instance. fPieturetl at lel't.j These things anal many others that are integral part of cani- pus life are scattered through the next few pages, giving a final ka- leidoscopic touch to our presentation of U-M in '48, '49. the ear-A d llivmenw Logan Turrentlne, UM drum major, ls mtervu wed Dr Craig, o the Physus department checks his experimental sel by mome starlet Terry Moore after has exhlbztlon sealed battery Thu Crazg mtentzon is almost ready for commercial precerllng the gala fables prenuere 0 M185 Mczures use and represents a fl ally unportant advancement. The battery re latest picture qulres no watlr during its lifetime. E ,fx W K 1. ,, xx? I-21 , W Wgfximmwhw. E WI -mg-.... Q. is-AQ I Fu I WN .f"""' vu-'JL 'iii !,: 1 ,MQ 1 .1-,S 4' p.. 4, J 1 N, Q , if 1 ,N-f -iq., lg it E rf 5 M bz 1 ,i E i 9 Q Q x w x 3 I Y i. - r- -P .',WWW..QW.Nm-mu A V m,,,.,. - M.- A., , ., ,Q , 4' 5 , Q Q 2 it ff., if 'fi F 5 its fi Defeated Sophs gang up on Coshgarian, left. to get even lor the drubbing they received in the field events. Gosh, Soph president, got a free egg shampoo out of the deal, but lost his profits on soap. Events ran pretty much as usual, with pie-eating, greased-pole clinib- ing, tug-o-war, and sandbag snatching con- tests proving sophs more agile. and resulting in wholesale tossing of the lrosh into the lake. fSee bottom rightlj Next year frosh will be sophs, more experienced. and will probably win against incoming nien. Frosh-Soph Day is Legalized Riot Again ,Z 1 is A 45 1 i nam IW, A Jai if R. O. T. C. Finishes First Year at U M Installed last fall as Zi Villllllfllfy COIAIIS, R.O.T.C. at U-M has become well-en- trenched. Starting as a liIIllICCl corps of 300, it will expand next year. Top student offi- cers are, left to right, in inset, Robert Keen, lst Lieutenantg John Innis, lst Lieutenantg Mike Calhoun, Ma- jor, and Heath Class, lst Lieutenant. 5 .-.v. 5 -a Q -12.1 r I -- I -,H gl ! .IF QI A .. . . .tv-.. 4' 9 . '. A A , is ig. H' H5-' if wif .i""'4 Q WM' ' fi i , sg - .E . . , 4 t Q W if 'IH T :X ii .X Q "Fl WM st f ' , , X - ,. W 3 a I ' ,I 24 , I .A ' gi' T... i .Q .M i "3 iw Mis: if ii' "- i sf"1 . , , i K I' ' i X, ' ., " ,122 4 3' I 1. A X, W- .:.i' 23" LJ.: t. Q ,ww K :f -fs fwggsimx .' . gf fp 5:2 Y , Q.: w ,L U '- .1 F.: M545 W5 ' P A ,f M A " ' 1 "ff-f P' sv Vg ,L W., ' . M - .n M Q. 'E I ' H, .ma ,,,,, , QQ, E. , Eg f x if W, .V f . ,, ig. an. 5 0 x H.. A Q- 2 s .Q " - . 3 t he - if-'wi ...Q ' " ,3 ---- ' X agsfsys. AL .. .. Us , f'Z'I3I"' . 'Q M i f"Ql, :: W . .lf fl . . . 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Fred Shaw, also of the English depart- ment, takes time out between the halves of the Vanderbilt tilt to join his two sons, johnny and Billy, in a light snack. Johnny appears to have had HPRGFESSCDRS N Government head Don Larson gets a big kick out of little Donna. the beauty of the Larson household. Jerry lends support to his sisteris quest for papa's keys and Mrs. Larson fills out the happy scene. one apple too many. Williant Harkins, University librarian, comforts the camera- shy Mr. Poo with Mrs Harkins lending a hand. 4 6 Dr. Jess Spirer, head of the University Guidance center and instructor in Criminology, referees a bitter parchesi duel between daughter Ruth and wife Mildred. The youthful but precocious Barbara sits quietly on popis knee, waiting to challenge the winner. CAN BE HUMAN al 9665i LVL t OVVL8 ,lames Costy of the Drama department seems to be having a little trouble mak- ing a change on baby Tony. Mrs. Costy smiles knowingly at her husband's ef- forts, but Paula is too preoccupied with her tiny sister to pay any attention. Mr. Hanks, who is known to most stu- dents through the de- lightful Botany 101 course, is snapped teaching the alpha- bet to daughter Kathy. Mrs. Hanks appears pleased with Kathy's progress. But wait until she gets Botany 101. Coach Gustafson re- laxes before supper with daughter Nancy fwho aspires to be a spinning fullbackl and wife Amanda. lf Nancy persists in her athletic proclivities, the U. may have a feminine signal call- er in '60. 47 Above: Life can be beautiful . . . at least it is when you have as lovely a wife as Jim Julian, journalism instructor. The cute blonde on the left is Nancy. The cute blond on the right is Keith. Jo Ann fMrs. JJ, looks on to be sure that Mr. J. reads the encyclopedia the way it is written. Below: Dr. and Mrs. Freidl, both instructors in the language department, look over some texts in the Freidl library. 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Wx s . f ,523 gf Q 1 w if M H -FW' A x W, 52, W ff ' V 1- X K 545 :wwf in fm va R' ,. -1mwX',,+ . -mg, Q ., ' ' -,Q ,my M U H4 fr. 4QS,Mf45, Www: xwwqmemw Q5 awww 'L ww m'xv-V'fl.xLfa4E'2SQ?lm 21 """"'w 2 A "L 53 3 1 S 1 2 is? 5 Q4 5, 1 .MEF The varsity: Bottom row, left to right, Bob Campbell, Carl Mosso, Jack 0,Leary, Dave McDonald, Al Hudson, Jack DelBello, Don Cobb, Andy Knonavalchick, Joe Krull. Harry Ghaul. Second row, Gordie Watsorz, Frank Smith, Elmer Smith, Tony D'Amiano, Tom Flynn, Pete Mastellone, Dick Czaplinski, Mario DeMarco, ,lim Still. Third row, Len DeLonga, Bob Carroll. Bob Hopler, Ralph Fieler, Art Davies, Ken Frantz, Ed Moyer, Art Saey, Art Russo, Andy Novak, Phil Messina. Fourth row, Ken Smith, Joe Esachenko, Sam David, John Ferguson, Al Carapella, John Mitchell, Lee Wilsorl, Ernie Settembrc, lrv Ibaclr. Clive Shrader, Jack Burney. the highlight of the early season, but he came back to knock out Georgia's Creek in impressive style. Under Tom Lamar, the natators opened by trouncing FSU. The mentorship switched to Andy Antonellis but the mermen continued their winning ways by swamping Key West Navy. From then on, the Canes met tougher seas but ranked well in Southern ratings. S 5 and defeat. His loss to Syracusc's Crandall was EEHHY SIIHWAHTZ Football continued unopposed as the Uni- versity's most important sport this year, but the other divisions of Miami's vast athletic program made great strides forward. Basketball, perhaps, led the campaign to make students remember that there are other games besides the pursuit of the pigskin. Blessed by the return of his high-scoring trio of Abe Friedman, jerry lfVeinstein, and Bob Campbell, Coach Hart Morris skippered the Hurricane cagers through their most difficult schedule. Only mighty Western Kentucky-which drew more than 7,000 fans in two nights to the Coliseum-was able to beat the locals without suffering defeat in return. MacDonald proved a valuable addition and Tony Ferrara and Irv lbach improved steadily. In polo, the name of University of Miami became as feared as that of Notre Dame in foot- ball or Kentucky's in basketball. Coach George Oliver's squad presented All American Jack Evans and newcomers Chuck Bernard and Paul Heise. Both lived up to advance notices. The boxing team was well rounded, and Billy Regan's charges gave good accounts in all matches. Big Art Saey provided thrills in victory Paced by improving Sidney Schwartz, the ten- nis team annexed another South Florida toga, and embarked on an ambitious schedule with a well balanced squad. Tony Vincent's stand against Vic Seixas in the invitational meet was one of the best matches of the year. Eddie Dunn's baseballers lined up as an all- veteran team, and looked good in practice. Lloyd Bennett's cindermen performed well in an early season trip around the indoor circuit. Foster Alter's golfers maintained their fine reputation in Dixie link circles. Four victorieswone of them against unbeaten Detroit-more than satished the gridiron critics. Coach Andy Gustafson's debut was a success. To Athletic Director Jack Harding a healthy pat for his over all planning of the sports pro- gram . . . to Editor Art Grace for the sports section layout , . . to Ozzie Haldenstein for most of the minor sports writeups . . . to Art Roth for basketball coverage, Ed Storin for frosh football, Mert Xlfetstein for boxing, Larry Birger for intraa murals, and Photographer Jack Barker, untold THANKS. YMWQ MHHVX WM' 1 h,.,, . , ,, Hiiiiiigsfi s My f A H , t ,.,n..A A, ,WSL ,, ., , 5. The Coaching Staff Lvft. uthlvtif' dirvctor ,lark Harding talks things orvr with threw Frosh stars. Whit Chu-nlzk. :Huw Vtt!'l'hl0. and Ray .4rc'ullgvivttt. Right. hpflll tourh Andy Gustafson points out SCTIHIIIIHHP vrror to Hurry Ghuul mul ,lurk Dvllfvllo. Uppvr lvft, Inlrkfivlli roarh Eliliilf Dunn with Frank Smith mul AI Hudson. Up- per right. Toni Flynn. ll tprrifir guard. gifts mlvicv from assistant rmwh John Hihnpr. .41 Irnvrfr left. linv roach Hart Morris suppr- lfisps a hvml hanging sPs- sion bvtu'M'n Mario DP- Mnrro und Erniv Svttvm- hrv. Lnwvr right, Pnrl rnarh W'nlt Kirhefski. The C'rowdA Cheer . . . The coach eA get emotional too ZW 'W I " 3 M' 'SWK SVEKW 'Key " " 0 H01 inn ZS- The Hurricane 'Ateed-off" against Rollins as the grid- iron season opened Friday night, October l, before classes got under way for the fall semester. Coach Andy Gustaf- son's charges thrilled a crowd of 34,559-largest opening game throng ever to welcome Miami-by rolling over the Tars, 25 to 0. Fullback 'Whitey Campbell was easily the standout of the game, ripping off 111 yards in 10 carries, but it was the smoothness of the Orange, Green and White team which captivated the fans. lt was obvious early in the game that U-M's "New Look" in football was here to stay. Miami scored the second time it got the ball. The Canes proceeded 70 yards in nine plays with Campbell and Jack DelBello pacing the attack. Campbell got 35 yards on three sprints, and Jack twice hit Ralph Fieler for seven yard flat passes. Vfhitey tallied on a six yard lateral from DelBello around right end. Harry Ghaul booted the seventh point, his only successful conversion. The Hurricanes added their second touchdown with three minutes remaining in the second quarter. Camp- bell returned a Tar punt 15 yards, and Rollins was penalized 15 more for roughing Bob, giving Miami pos- session on the one. DelBello made it 13-0 on a simple quarterback sneak. It took the victors less than seven minutes of the second Canto for their third six-pointer. Miami took over on the midfield stripe, and Campbell whipped off seven. Clive Shrader then hit Mfhitey with a running pass on the 22, and Bob scooted into pay dirt behind good block- ing by Jack O'Leary. A poor punt by Seet Justice, which sailed out on the Rollins 25, set up Miami's Hnal TD. On the Hrst play, Gordon lVatson got away on a double reverse and outran the Tar secondary for an easy score. The third period tally ended the evenings scoring, as Gustafson experi- mented with various combinations. The only serious Rollins threat came when the Canes had a safe, 19-0 lead. Shrader pulled down John Gray on the Miami 13 to halt a 56-yard-play, and that was all for the Tars. Rollins managed to get eight first downs, ll less than the Canes, but the upstaters were obviously outclassed in every department. Miami had to punt only twice, averaging 42 yards, while Rollins gained 32.4 yards for each of nine punts. Game captain Ed Moyer receives the Iron Mug from SDX prexy Ed Taylor at dance at Student club following the victory over Rollins. 72 Z1 Il! 'Wo 4-Gained" I9-I0 Coach Gustafson looks on glumly as Villanova starts to roll in the fourth period. Kichefski and Dermigny get advice from atop the stands, but it didn't do much good. l we maaf Tip oil on the Hurricanes' big weakness-lack of re- serve strength-came in the second game as Villanova downed Miami, 19 to 10. For 44 minutes, the amazing locals not only led the favored Wildcats, but also held them scoreless. Villanova struck hard and abruptly in the final 16 minutes for three touchdowns and the ball game, but for the record crowd of 42,827 it was the gameness of the Canes which provided all the thrills. The game started out sensationally as dreaded Bob Polidor took Chaul's kickoff back from the end Zone to his own 45, only to fumble with Campbell recovering. Miami failed on their initial threat, but two minutes later Tohn Ferguson recovered a fumble on the Cat one- yard-line as pandemonium broke loose. DelBello's quar- terback sneak and Ghaul's placement made it 7-0. Perhaps the greatest play ofthe year came in the second period as Campbell returned Al Schmid's 45 yard punt for an ama7ing 65 yards. Campbell outran the entire Villanova team except for Polidor, who dragged him down on the 10 after a run that denes description. Ghaul booted the initial Held goal of his college career on fourth down, at a diHf1cult angle from the 15. That made it 10-0 at the half, and when the 1-lurricanes left the field they received a rousing ovation. Ol the Villanova comeback, suffice it to say that the heavy 1Vi1dcat line was too rugged for the weary locals. The statistics favored the Philadelphians, and few doubted that the better team won. But Miami's stand was to rank as one of the season's highlights. 7 77tanA Tum Ned in 6- 0 Zlpafet Above, Ray Fetzik, Tony Crisculo, and Frank Donnely sprawl around a portable radio, listening to Bill Sheetz' game report from the motor city. For most students, the University's 6-0 upset of mighty Detroit was as difficult a contest as for the players. With the game in far away Michigan, thousands of football faithful clung to their radios with unbelieving ears for 60 minutes. Early in the opening period, the Titans-who entered the tilt ranked as the llth best team in the nation-rolled 58 yards to the U-M 20. There alert Sam David, hero of the line, recovered Tom Massey's fumble to chill the first threat of tl1e game. From their own 20, the Miamians began to move. Frank Smith dashed 15 yards through tackle, and three plays later a DelBello pass to Al Hudson was ruled complete on interference on the Titan 34. Smith and DelBello took over to gain a first down on the nine. Ghaul crashed through to within inches of the goal, and DelBello sneaked over. However, the Canes were de- tected offside, but came back two plays later with Frank Smith scoring on a three yard crack over right guard. In the third quarter, Detroit powered 45 yards to the Miami one where Ed Moyer recovered a Titan bobble. But it was the final canto that held the attendance of 18,457 at Detroit and an estimated radio audience of 110,000 in Miami spellbound. Detroit smashed 75 yards to the Cane 10, with second down and hve to go. Jack Kurkowski, hard running half- back, smashed through a hole at left tackle and seemed gone when he fumbled. David recovered and that was the ball game. Below, Frank Smith bangs into the Detroit end zone for the game's only score. Emi- f f f':S':'+fmMQ' " .LW xmexillw .M -N APPA ALP:-fa 1 R 155 W., 2 s my a' E- -. f : 9 .peas a.5.::.zg.: , 'K 'X s.,f NSS + 2 gi' wk , ,ggi , X- I X 44' S, JP Q 'W we ag in um.. 3 , , fx: .' ,. .M 4 v, new , 4 ' wm U 'f:',Lf ,. Q .W ,U 'E' ,IPQIEQVQA "'-rx X ' was im 4, f, M.- ay awww , Above, Jack O,Leary has just gone in for ll Miami TD with two Georgia tacklers bowled over in his wake. Right, Ed Moyer couldn't hold this pass, but ference against the Bulldog defender. ev ia 14uditivnA Another record-breaking throng, this one 46,127, wel- comed Miami back from their Detroit triumph with the bowl-bound Georgia Bulldogs. Both teams were near their ollensive best, and the Georgians' best was better to the tune of 42-21. The Hurricanes turned in a great second hall per- formance, holding the SEC champions to a 14-14 dead- lock. And in the first quarter it was 7-7, only the second period proving the difference. Georgia led in statistics, 444 yards to 307 in one of the most spectacular contests in University annals. Halfback Al Hudson, rounding into the form which catapulted him to fame a couple of years back, set up the hrst Miami score. Hudson intercepted a Georgia heave, the first of three he short-circuited, on his own 47. Miami promptly got 19 yards as DelBel1o's toss to lid Moyer was ruled good due to interI'erence. Ghaul then bulled his way 14 aI1d seven yards on successive carries. De1Bello added one, Harry three more, and Jack O'Leary roared through right guard for nine and a TD. Ghaul converted, the first of three perfect placements. That deadlocked it at 7-7, but the Bulldogs growled back lor a lead they never relinquished in eight plays. johnny Rauch and Bob 1Valston clicked in an aerial combination unexcelled all year. Georgia added two 76 the referee ruled inter- or We ear Kid quick tallies, and returned with a 28-7 bulge that looked sturdier than the Fort Knox bank balance. It took Georgia Eve minutes to take a lour touchdown lead. Here, the Hurricanes mustered their forces to go for 69 yards and another six-pointer. A De1Be11o to Moyer to Elmer Smith forward-lateral of 31 yards and a DelBello-Moyer llip, good lor 1-1, set up the touchdown. Center Art Davies scored from the one. After Georgia had gone ahead 42-14 on a 49-yard pass interception, Amblin' A1 Hudson went 81 yards on a pass from Frank Smith to end the game on a semi-happy note. Trainer Dave Wike had plenty to do after this one. fi' Hurricane ?ade i el-1-apin Kree e Miami's gridiron forces sank to their season's low, and Maryland reached its zenith as the Terrapins overpow- ered the Hurricanes, 27 to 15. Some 35,30-lflargest crowd ever to see a Maryland team play-came away thoroughly impressed by the Terps' smooth-working split T forma- tion. The Gustalsonmen held the winners on better than even terms throughout the first period, largely on Chaul's booming pllllts. llarly in the second cauto a Delllello pass was intercepted on the Maryland 27, and the Terps went bfi yards in four plays for a ti-0 advantage. After Miami elected to kick oll-a practice employed by Gus all season-the Canes held and liarl Roth got off a 56-yard punt which Frank Smith brought back 58 yards to the 17. That threat filzled, but minutes later Pete Xlastellone's all-yard runback of an intercepted aerial set the stage for DelBello's sneak touchdown. Ghaul's toe was true for a short-lived 7-ti edge. Maryland stormed back on the ensuing kickofl 69 yards and held a lil-7 margin at the half. The visitors added another score in the third quarter, but the Canes rallied to within 13-20 in the final session. Elmer Smith inter- cepted a pass in his own end Lone and came back 27 yards. A Delliello pass to Don Cobb was the main impetus in Below Don Cobb sets to lower the boom on Maryland's LaRue after the latter the drive, with Frank Smith racing yards through right guard to pay dirt. Ghaul got a bad pass from center and that was all the Miami scoring. Once again Maryland came back with the kickoff, mov- ing titi yards in nine plays. All told the Terrapins ac- cumulated 25 first downs to Hve. The game was a bitter pill for the homecoming throng to take, but it was just Maryland's night. had pilcked up seven yards. Upper right, the cheerleaders, unlike the footballers, had their own way with the Terrapin. At lower right, former Miami footballers Phil Kaplan, Harvey James, and Bob Nlcllougal come back for homecoming. QQ 41 Al Hudson gets smavkell clown by a horde of Cinci tacklers while Bearcat John Pramik f241.. looks on with ri pitying expression. Kea'rcatA ?a' 7 to For the hrst time since 1945, Orange Bowl fans saw Miami in complete control of a ball game from begin- ning to end as Cincinnati fell, 36 to 6. The 31,561 who came roared approval as Miami rolled up 355 net yards, their finest offensive display of the season. Clive Shrader, one of the few native Miamians on the team, was the unquestioned Star of the game. Al Hudson continued his almost unbelievable pass interception string, and Harry Ghaul averaged 40.6 yards on seven punts. Little Gorzlie Watson takes off for a neat gain around Cincinnati's left end. alee lliuavgleaf All in all, it was a happy night and the Hurricanes made the most of it. The Bearcats fumbled on their first play, and Mario DeMarco recovered on the four. Two plays later DelBello performed his quarterback sneak specialty and Ghaul made it 7-0. Cincinnati was unable to advance after the kickoff, and Miami took over on the 25. DelBello faked to Cobb, and Shrader was away on a 75-yard display of sheer speed. Late in the hrst quarter, Hudson returned an inter- cepted pass 20 yards to the one-foot-line, only to have a clipping penalty set the Canes back to the 24. After Cobb lost six, DelBello passed to Don for a touchdown and a 21-0 score. just before the e-nd of the half Shrader hit Hudson with a towering pass good for 59 yards and a six-pointer. Al made a spectacular catch on the 25 and went across after eluding three Bearcats. The third period was scoreless. The hnal session saw the Cincinnati aerial game ignite for their sole score. Shrader was not to be denied and the former Miami High flash whipped a 56-yard lob to Andy Novak for the hnal TD. Mian1i's safety came a minute later when Konavalchick broke through to block O'Malley's attempted punt from the 20. The ball bounced back out of the end zone for the automatic two points. So ended the most decisive victory of the year, one which cleared the Miami bench, bringing Shrader to the limelight. 78 glean! J ant Joltxf 7100 a Wfhitey Campbell, out since the Villanova game, re- turned in the Cliattanooga tilt. Harry Ghaul scored on a great 69-yard run. Other than that, some 28,5-18 yawn- ing fans had little to talk about as the Moccasins dropped a 19-0 tussle. The first quarter-and most ol the second quarter- Were labelled "epics of frustration" by The Nliami Hemlcfs Luther livans. XVith five minutes remaining in tl1e first half, Ghaul broke loose on the best run olf his career for the only score of tl1e half. Harry took a direct handoll from quarterback, bolted oll' right tackle and into tl1e secondary. Here he turned loose full steam and got a great block by DeMarco just past midfield. At the 25, Ghaul performed a typical scatback maneuver as he eluded lullback Jack O'Neal with a swivel hip and went into the promised land. Harry was unable to try lor point, but he received a thundering ovation as he lelt the field. The Moccasins proved just as tough a nut to crack in the third quarter. Late in the period Andy Konovalchick sparked a drive ol 29 yards to the Chattanooga 537. There Shrader went for 12, and with fourth down and six, Delliello passed to Moyer for l5. As the canto concluded, the l'Iurric'anes were two yards out. On the hrst play, Jack tossed to Don Cobb for six points and the ball game. Throughout the last frame, both coaches used frequent 79 substitutions, with Miami hnally battering through in the last ll seconds of play. The Canes piled up I8 Hrst downs to six, and had an edge of 369 yards to lflfl, The Miami passing attack was good for nine completions in 20 attempts. Bob Campbell, right, who got back into ac- tion. against Chattanoo- ga, horses around with and Jack Burney. k.s?,X Elmer Smith worms over for six points as Floridals Chuck Hunsinger f46j points accusing finger at confused Gator defender at left. We lv e the Ei ne Saturday, November 20, was a successful homecoming for Florida. For some 1200 students who made the sojourn to Gainesville it was a swell trip. For the Hurricane football team it was a nightmare. x'Vl1Cl1 the smoke cleared, the Gators had devoured Miami and the state grid title, 27 to 13. Two fumbles, an intercepted pass, and a blocked kick provided the upstaters with their four scores. Few of the 28,000 frenzied fans disputed the fact that fate was on Florida's side. The game was a Pier Six brawl from start to hnish, with the spectators joining in on two occasions. Gator partisans twice intercepted Miami cheer- leaders who were circling the field. Hurricane faithful rushed into the melee. Fortunately, few injuries were reported. Miami's hrst play presaged their downfall. Ghaul plowed forward seven yards before being hit by Tommy Bishop, who recovered I-Iarry's fumble on the ll. Two plays later the Gators tallied. Midway in the period, Campbell pulled in a DelBello toss on the 39 in a threat that hzzled. Early in the second chapter, a Ghaul quick- kick was blocked for the second Gator TD. The Canes blew 75 yards in their best display of power in the tilt. Elmer Smith sparked the drive, going over from one yard out. That made it l3'7 at the half, and the Hurricanes battled their foes evenly throughout the third session. Charlie Hunsinger, the best back on the field, rammed over from the ll after one minute of the fourth quarter. A few moments later DelBello fumbled and Florida took over on the Miami l7. Yancey went through for Ili, and Hunsinger scored. lVith the Smith brothers shining, the losers bounced back 50 yards to the IG. From there Delllello connected with Campbell in the end zone. SO The Hurricanes added another tally on a brilliant 29-yard-dash by Frank Smith, but it was nullified by a penalty. The vicious play was soon forgotten by the players, if not the fans. Don Cobb walks of field with arms around two Gators who had been belting his brains out a few minutes previously. gain tuck' ate Powe bl-op Cane 115+-5 ,fra ln a game that saw virtually every lorin olf scoring known to football, Kentucky's reserve power finally overwhelmed the Hur- ricanes, 25 to 5, belore 311561. Until the final seven minutes, the XVildcats were content with a I2-5 lnargin. But Nliatni wilted badly and wound up on the short end of a score only slightly indicative ol the game. Kentucky was outplayed in the hrst hall, scoring on Ralph Genito's 82-yard-dash on the third Cat ollensive play ol the game. Late in the quarter, Harry Ghaul booted a 36-yard field goal lroin a dillicult angle and it was 6-3 at halltinie. The last play ol' the hall, however, provided the niost unusual tale ol the season. After the Kentucky teain retired to the dressing room, they were re- called when Coach Gustafson convinced the officials that an interlerence penalty gave the locals another play, regardless ol tiine. That the ellort went to naught did not bother the crowd, which roared approval ol Gus. In the third quarter, the victors went to work quickly and reeled ofl' 134 yards in 135 plays. The Cats got a first down on the two, but it took thein lour tries to punch over. Later in the period, Miami got its big chance as Bob Carroll pounced upon a bobble on the Kentucky seven. Four plays gained only three yards, but on the next play, the Canes nipped Norman Klein for a safety and it was 12-5. But Kentucky was not to be denied. lbove, the Miami bench again looks uneasy as a Kentucky drive threatens he local's goal. Campbell, Cobb. Frank Smith, and Chaul couldn't stem he Wildcats this time. Below, Kvntucky's John Meillaus is about to .shake rjff Al Hudson and pick up 12 yards. A potential UBI tackler, right, is really' taken out of the picture with a shattering block. They moved 99 yards in I2 plays, aided by a I5-yard penalty. That was the ball gaine, but DelBello gambled with l0 seconds to go, and Charles Hloodell intercepted lIack's despera- tion toss for 30 yards and a touchdown. Kentucky's George Blanda stood out throughout, even shading Ghaul in punting by a 411.7 to -l'l.l yards average. susan uw, mnmunnn-sallam. f1nulm .zfmznwvssnxusvr .. .ghkn c '-1 1' sw 1 . mm 1' " P1 A C7444 Wil Yell Football finesse at its finest was displayed to 28,952 Orange Bowl spectators in the season finale December 3. Vanderbilt's smooth functioning Conmiodores sailed to a 33-6 triumph, but not before weathering some choppy waters. The slight disturbance came immediately after the second half kickoff. Clive Shrader, who reached the form expected of him in the latter part of the year, lugged the pigskin back 22 yards to tl1e Miami 40. Delliello pitched 12 yards to wingman Andy Novak. Little joe iirull picked up two, and Shrader added four more. '1 he stadium was rocking as Clive drove for three more and Delliello picked up a first down on the 24 with a three- yard quarterback sneak. Elmer Smith blasted 10 more off right guard. DelBello added two and Elmer got four more. Vandy's powerful forward wall reeled before the miglitiest onslaught of the Hurricane season as Shrader got four and a first down in two tries. Delliello got three feet and Elmer exploded off right guard for six points. The crowd, one of the smallest of the year, made the loudest noise of the season, for Miami had done what no other team had in six contests-scored by scrimmage against Vandy. Midway in the fourth quarter the Hurricanes battered 67 yards to the Commodore ll before being halted and moved down to the Vandy six only seconds before the game ended. That was the Miami story. The Commo- dore tale outdoes Horatio Hornblower. Vanderbilt provided the tip-off on the opening kickoff. Four formations out of the single wing later the Com- modores had their initial score. A fl5-yard-pass to Miami Beach's Herb Rich climaxed the 75-yard advance. Fifty yards was the distance required for the second tally, and the Commodores negotiated the distance in three tries. The winners got up full steam in the second frame with Lee Nalley, the nation's all-time punt return record holder, going 59 yards for a TD on his specialty. Vandy Looking rather gloomy about the whole thing, six seniors await the opening kickof of their last collegiate game. They are, left to right, Al Hudson, Ed Moyer, Ernie Settembre, Mario DeMarco, Harry Ghaul, and Joe Krull. Miamiis Clive Shruder rides for a fall on the shoulders o a Vandy tackler. Clive had a good night, but this wasn't one of his better moments. rolled 60 yards in 12 plays the next time they got pos- session, but couldn't beat the clock. Vanderbilt quickly retaliated after Miami scored in the second half. The Commodores moved 80 yards this time, needing only seven efforts for touchdown number Five. Next time the Tennessee club got the ball, they scored in two tries. The statistics summed up well. They gave Vandy 337 yards to 134, and 15 hrst downs to ll. Ghaul wound up his career by averaging 44.8 yards on nine punts, making him the first college player in history to average more than 40 yards for four seasons. Thus Mianii's first season under Andy Gustafson ended with four victories in 10 starts. Gus reported after the tilt that "we didn't have enough depth to tackle the kind of schedule we played. You've got to have manpower for that." S2 7 . . . jucger 5!Lowd em Aow ifk Jane . . . gm focwdw ozfzf loracfice loanlfa af gyainenuifi . . . W40450, Jgnafdon ana! jLacA refzx in Me 44119 ZSAOIQ . .. legmifk fwim fad- if over wif!L AMA MCA QZBWJM . .. jam Wh gm ml fad nom Af QZBWQ5 ...J4fALfe4 ,MAF Mmfw. .le cfm! af Qmmfd .. . we Aung agaimf lllufwfy . .. 33' A W4 The unbeaten Baby 'Canes: Bottom row, left to right, McCloskey, Schneider, Brasington, Tedder, Donahue, Vaechio, Hackett, Tre- mont, Bruno, Clark. Middle row, left to right, Goldy, Dooley, Payne, Lloyd, Gibson, Marehiano, Deemer, Sunderland, Verra, George, Arcangeletti, Coach Sam Dermigny. Standing, left to right, Gaines, Bagan, Bouyoucas, Lane, Martin, Fetsko, Carlstrom, Allen, Stolk, Chwalik, Stafford. 7142 In Won ' m 1411 Rated by most observers as the best University of Miami freshman football team in the history of the in- stitution, the 1948 Baby Hurricanes went through their limited schedule undefeated. Using the T-formation for the first time, the Frosh succeeded in downing Chipola junior college, Mexico Military academy, the University of Florida, and the Cherry Pt. Marine base. The only game in which they were pressed was the final with the Marines. Every other contest was won in a rout. The Frosh were coached by Sam Dermigny, a former Hurricane star, and he did a tremendous job with the group of inexperienced youngsters, most of whom had graduated from high school less than three months before the start of the season. Miami opened its schedule at VVest Palm Beach and crushed Chipola, 64-2. On Armistice Day and U-M routed Mexico, 40 to 7, and thus in two games had rolled up 104 points to nine for the opposition. Next came the 'Canes only Orange Bowl appearance, and they made it a successful one by rolling over their traditional rival from Gainesville, the University of Florida. The score was 33-0. In the Final game of the season the Baby Hur- ricanes really had to fight to protect their unblemished record. They showed their will to win and the ability to come back by pushing over a last quarter touchdown and win, 19 to 13, over Cherry Pt. Now to take a look at some of the individual members of this great team that deserve special recognition. iVil- fred Stolk, the ca stain, is a brilliant ball carrvinf ros- l , 3 P pect. He is expected to give YVhitey Campbell a good run for his money for the fullback slot this Fall. Some of the local products who are expected to bring fame to themselves and to the U-M in the next couple of years are Jack Brasington, Jim Dooley, Jack Schneider, Phil Tedder, and Charlie George. All are graduates of Miami high schools. In the Mexico game Dooley gal- loped 65 yards for a TD. He played quarterback but this Fall it is likely he will run from the halfback slot. Schneider's best game was against the Marines when he scored one touchdown and set up another. George, a guard, was the workhorse of the line and was exceptional in every game. Tedder, a hard running back, was both- ered with a leg injury most of the season but still played a superb defensive game against the Marines. Brasington turned in his best effort in the Florida contest when he recorded the longest run of the game, 69 yards. The boys from Pennsylvania, jack Hackett, Elmer Tremont, l'Valt Goldy, Leo Martin, and Ray Arcangeletti were also tops. Hackett, the 150 pound quarterback, is a passing demon who should aid the Canes no end this fall. Tremont, a halfback, played with Hackett at Mc- Keesport and is a brilliant runner who knows how to pick his holes. Ends Martin and Goldy may be hrst string flankers when the Canes open against Rollins on Sep- tember 30. Arcangeletti was termed by many experts "the best guard on either the freshman or varsity elevens," and should be a first stringer in 49. Others who will bear watching this Fall are Mike Vacchio, a slippery runner, and tackles Bob Staflord and Hal Allen. Q3?'!f it iw + gf, C : we W vs I S w an ,Q- ,, f Q 4 . an ,, A . W., , V, xv 4 fffijr 1 if, ' ' ,M L.3.1Avw5 3 ' , , -1 K--x'.w,, 54.1. yt", s , V M 'X f X' 'f' Eeyfif I. .hm fw,.' +'S. 1 D Q -afafwfi f'f77m-'bfiblig . 4351 A sf' gg 5 f 591- L1 .W The varsity hoopmen: Kneeling, left to right, Gust Pappas, Tony Ferrara, Bob Campbell, Capt. Abe Friedman, Jerry Weinstein, and Don Cobb. Standing, left to right. Manager Don Peck, Warren Bascomb, Charles Schuyler, Mackey McDonald, Lucius lV1cClellan, Irv Ibach, Jack Ryan, and Coach Hart Morris. Quin tet Cop State Crvwn left, Miami,s Abe Friedman f13J, battles West- u Kentucky's Buddy Cate f42j, for a rebound ile Irv lbach f27j, and Johnny Oldham C412 lc on. Above, Miami invariably faced a big ght disadvantage, though not always as extreme presented by South Carolinais six foot nine inch tmy Slaughter who towers a full foot over Mike 1 Ingemi. An on again, oil' again Hurricane quintet won their first un- disputed state basketball title in history this year as Wlhitey Campbell and sophomore Mackey MacDonald each broke the old state individual season scoring mark. Campbell tallied 354 points and Mackey hooped 3414. The old record ol 330 was set the previous season by Floridays Hans Taenzler. The Canes won 19 games during the season while dropping seven. Two ol the defeats were at the hands of XVestern Kentucky State Teachers College, one ol the ten outstanding teams in the nation. In state play, U-M won nine and lost two. Coach Hart Morris' crew checked Sam Mc.-Xllister's Florida Gators three times in four meetings, the hrst time in three years either ol the state rivals were able to achieve an edge over the other. Captain Abe Friedman was the stabilizing force ol' the quintet. Besides scoring 299 points, Friedman directed the team on the court. Little Jerry XVeinstein tallied 234 points, but proved his worth mostly under enemy backhoards. lrv lbach and Tony Ferrara alternated at the other guard post. Ferrara helped the offense primarily as a playmaker while Ibach's greatest asset was his ability to fight his way to the ball under the biickboards. S7 'K ll' .QA by M: E 'Y gg-4 ,n,,X W-..A .V g ' 3 Y A MM . ,W uf.. 4, if '43 2 TX F55 4? par x Nnpi gf ' P S' 9 Q g A 1. QB Y 1 ,5 99 5 iq' ali,--X E I 32 ISS if 5 4 v :Y V YK, W k 3-ix Y he 'hr' ' 'W L, Q M J X S ' if ww' N A ,fx , air I O, ag pak .. :...,-- Q in - ,. "" ' ':':"-1 ,.-:, Q .. if . IS? r bg f 4 K I 1 4 9 v K ,.x- i .A A O Q 4.-,W Q ,Q x, 4 1 Above: Though the boys don't look it, they held a three-goal margin over New Mexico Military when this shot was taken. Left to right, it,s Speedy Evans, Dusty Tucker, Coach George Oliver, Paul Heise fwith sports jacketl, and Chuck Bernard. At right: Chuck Bernard moves on the ball as Speedy Evans races up against Stanford. Hide E01 0 7 Second 77tle Polo returned to the Orange Bowl for its second col- legiate season, and the Hurricanes raced through their second undefeated campaign. Seven opponents fell by the wayside, none of them coming closer than three goals. Stanford came all the way from California to absorb a 12-0 defeat. New Mexico Military Institute, whence came the 1948 national intercollegiate squad of Dick Knight, john Mather, and Jack Evans, bowed 9 to 6. Facing NMMI was the squad which carried the Miami colors most of the season-Evans, Paul Heise, and Chuck Ber- nard. Bernard, playing in the offensive No. l slot, and Heise, occupying the defensive No. 3 position, lived up to all expectations. Evans showed the same form which carried him to All American honors a year ago. After North- western bowed, 8 to 4, the Canes ran into four Ivy League foes. First of the Eastern teams, traditionally the best polo squads in the country, was Yale. The Eli went down, 12 to 5. Cornell put up a struggle before dropping a 7-fl encounter. Princeton provided a 9-5 victim and Harvard was blasted l2 to 4. XVith a l7-game winning streak over a two-year span behind them, the poloists departed for New York to defend their NCAA title. Bernard led the regular season scoring with 29 goals, closely followed by Speedy Evans with 25. Heise managed to bucket 12, but his defensive play was acclaimed as among the best ever seen in college competition. At left: Paul Heise fleftj, and New Mexico,s Evans both set to slam the ball. 91 Substitute riders Dusty Tucker and Bill Phillips hit their seasonal peak against Harvard, both garnering a goal against the Crimson. Tucker had two for the year, Phillips one. Throughout the season, the Hurricane malletmen emphasized teamwork, as the ratio of their scoring indi- cates. Bernard ran up eight points against Yale for the best individual performance. Top-seeded in the national tourney, the Orange, Green, and VVhite drew a bye into the semi-finals. They pro- ceeded to crush Georgetown and Yale and retain the national championship. Below: Paul Heise f32, and Rube Evans of New Mexico Military Scramble for a loose ball. in qlll"""' A quintet of varsity sluggersg left to right, Hal goylaxon, Carl Bernardo, Art Saey, Art Davis, and John om: us. new Yalent Pacu fingmen Four returning lettermen and a bumper crop of fresh- man talent promised to make 1949 a banner year for the Orange, Green, and VVhite boxing squad. With four dual matches fought, the men of Regan were deep in talent despite injuries to three regulars. Ted Peterson, promising 135 pounder, was lost to the team after the first match as Miami held favored Syracuse to a 4-4 deadlock. 'I'ed's replacement, Bruno Seppi, and John "Jiggs" Donahue were put out of action with bad cuts in the Hurricanes' losing set to with Louisiana State. Despite these personnel losses, the record stood at two wins, a loss, and a tie with half the schedule completed. On Orange Bowl weekend, the U. met ever-powerful Syracuse and came through with a draw. Syracuse's Marty Crandall sang rock-a-bye baby to Art Saey in the first round of the heavyweight tussle to deprive Miami of victory. Little Mickey Demos led off for the 'Canes in the 125 pound class, with Bruno Seppi at 130, Ted Petersen, 135, captain Art Davis at 145, Hal Boyston, 155, and light- heavy Carl Bernardo and heavy Art Saey rounding out the initial lineup. Saul Cantor stepped in after Seppi's injury and proved an almost certain point getter. The 'Canes followed their Syracuse stalemate with a 45 to SW victory over Virginia as Bernardo and Saey came through with decisive wins. On February 18, the gladiators flew to Baton Rouge. It was a horrible mistake. L.S.U. knocked their ears off to the tune of a 6-2 shellacking. Recoiling from this de- feat, they met the University of Georgia at the Gables Coliseum and scored an easy 5M-QW victory. Maryland, Citadel, DePaul, Minnesota, and Catholic University remain on the 'Cane schedule, plus the South- ern and National Intercollegiate tournaments. Cantor, Bernardo, and Saey all are given good chances to bring Miami one, if not more, intercollegiate crowns. The powerful swimming squad: Bottom row, left to right, Howard Finley, Dick Fetterman, Allen Clauser, Jim Choromo- kos, Jean Chianese, Frank Rozborsky. Second row, left to right, Charlie Wlieeler, Arthur Levine, Ted Wyka, Captain Bob Ca-Hray, Boobs Brooks, Julian Lindenauer, Howard Rose. Standing, left to right, Al Hutchinson, Ira Reamer, Bud Schafenacker, Herbert Hill, Bob Margolin, Chuck Nugent, Cal Dinhofer, Coach Andy Antonellis. At right, Bob Bubier per- forms a neat jack-knife at the Biltmore pool. Miami's varsity swimmers had triumphed over challenging natators in 14 straight meets. The team won live outings in 1947, seven in 1948 and its Hrst two contests in 1949. Coach Andy Antonellis, who took over when Tom Lahlar resigned early in the year, admitted he had good material but would not predict how long the winning streak would continue. Georgia Tech, Florida, Florida State, and a home-and- home series with Pensacola Navy were still on the docket. Arrangements were being made whereby the 'Canes would appear during March in both the Southeastern A.A.U. championships at Atlanta and the National A.A.U. title meet at Daytona Beach. The U-M squad smacked Florida State, 42-23, in the first dual meetg then knocked over Key l'Vest Naval Air Station 50-16. New University marks in the latter meet were established by Bob Caffray in the 220 and 440 yard free style events, Bill Burrell in the 100 yard free style, and Charles Small for 200 yard, breast stroke. Top performers expected to outsplash oppon- ents in meets this season included: Captain Bob Caflray, free-styler, who owns the Florida state 220 and 440 free style and the Mid- South 100, 200, and 400 meter crowns. Dick Fetterman, one of the country's outstand- ing breast-strokers, who placed second in the 1945 National 100-meter competition and was on the winning medley relay team. Bill Burrell, 1948 victor in the Mid-South 50 meter free style swim and anchor man on the winning Mid-South and Florida state relay teams last year. Charles Small, leading Florida state 220-yard breast-stroker and member of the champion Flor- ida state and Southeastern A.A.U. teams. Freestylers lra Remer, Al Schalanacker, and Howard Finley: and backstroker Alan Clauser looked like point getters. George Attalla would act as team manager. 94 5094 5 imming QI Swimming Of 'WW w Pretty Margie Coles dries off after a prac- tice session at the Biltmore. The feminine natators: Standing, left to right, Dot Williams, Lynn Bubier, Margie Coles, ,loan Romano, Phyllis Burrell. Seated, left to right, Elaine Morris, Judy Anderson, Evelyn Davis, Cynthia Everett. "Form," the most important qualification of a good swimmer, has a double meaning when applied to the girls' swimming team. Coached by Louis "Andy" Antonellis, the girls have proved they're really in "good shape," for diving, free style, simple or complicated swim strokes. This season's schedule includes competition in the A.A.U. meet at Daytona Beach and a special water ballet arranged by star Phyllis Burrell. Mrs. Catherine Sample plans the swimming pro- ram. 8 Many of the swim team members are already famed "figures" Lynne Bubier, A.A.U. diving champion, was sectional representa- tive at the Olympic diving trials last year. Evelyn Davis is another A.A.U. champion diver. Margaret Cole, winner of 100 medals, holds the National junior Outdoor 220-yard Free Style Crown. Her record also boasts championship in the A.A.U. 50-yard free st le. yliarbar Goodell, free style artist, won second place honors in the Junior National 880-yard free style championships. She is also a member of the Southeastern Regional Senior Women's A.A.U. Timing and gracefulness of stroke are the clues to the success of Phyllis Burrell, winner of national titles in synchronized swim- ming. High-scorer in the 1948 A.A.U. meet was Mrs. Cynthia Everett, another expert performer. ' That even Freshmen have the 'Abeautiful body" in swimming technique is proven by Charlotte Dante and Joanna Romano- prospective varsity free style swimmers. Dorothy Williams, Judy Anderson, Ruth Bloom, and Marlyn Ehrhardt complete the color- ful team picture. As a unit these girls are perfect uniform figures -or rather-"hgures in perfect uniform." 95 go! e ' The golf team, under the supervision of Dean Foster Alter, shaped up as mighty tough to beat. The tip-off came in November when the links- men trounced Florida, 24-12, during Homecom- ing weekend at Gainesville. Al Besselink, one of the top-notch amateurs in the country, warmed up by capturing the Dixie Amateur at the Miami Country Club in Decem- ber and teaming with Marjorie Lindsay to win in the Everglades championship at Palm Beach. The lanky, long-hitting New jersey ace, who would be defending title-holder at the Southern Intercollegiate championships at Athens, Ga., shot a magnificent 63 over the Miami Country Club course during a squad practice session. He holds twelve course records. Captain Tom Sullivan, son of a golf pro, was slated to hold down the number two spot. The Chicago lad sailed home first in the Navy cham- pionship in 1945. He shot a sizzling 70 on the Miami Springs course in qualifying for the Mi- ami Open. At left, the golf squad: Seated, left to right, Leo Kay, Al Besselink, and Tommy Sullivan. Standing, Art Severson, Bob Varner, John Mandley, Buddy Godwin, and Bob Keller. Above, Captain Tommy Sullivan. or Kig ar Other team positions were not definitely set. Keen competition centered around Dade County amateur champ, Buddy Godwin, Ollie Kay, Art Severson, John Mandly, Guy Farina, Tim Hol- land, Bob Keller, jim Thomas, and Jack Larkin- all these sharpshooters scored consistently in the mid-seventies. To help determine team positions, Dean Alter scheduled 72 hole qualifying tests in November and March. The earlier tourney over the Miami Biltmore links was snagged by Besselink with a 283 total. Sullivan and Kay showed enough talent to crowd the winner. If suitable dates could be arranged, the 'Canes would meet traditional rivals Florida and Rollins and compete in the Florida Intercollegiates at Deland which last year saw the three U-M four- men teams finish 1-2-3. Top players would also enter the Southern and National Intercollegiate championships. At right, four varsity netmen: left to right, Sid Schwartz, Tony Vincent, Bruce Johnson, and Bernie Schreiber. Above, Net Coach Bill Lufler. s Wetmen Swing on Y q C'0urtA "Go East, young men," suggested Coach Bill Luiler to his netmen this spring. For such intercollegiate tennis powers as Yale, Princeton, and YVilliam and Mary, probably the strongest racket team in the country, would try to serve aces at the 'Canes from courts in their own backyards. Virginia, Georgia, Furman, Da- vidson, VVake Forest and Florida were also sched- uled for matches during the busy two week tour planned for late April and early May. Preparation for the trip would come from earlier home contests, beginning March 5 with Florida and continuing with Tennessee, Maxwell Field and jacksonville Naval Air Base. Coach Lufler, a leading pro player, expected to enter his ace players in the Eastern and Na- tional Intercollegiate championships at Mont- clair, N. J. and Austin, Texas during June. Back from last season was the entire Varsity unit. Sid Schwartz, runner-up in the 1948 Na- tional indoors, Bud Hart, classiest U-M doubles exponent, and Tony Vincent would likely fill the top three slots, Bruce Johnson, Bernie Schreiber, and Bill Turner were counted to round out sin- gles positions. Up-and-coming Meek Robinette, Don Kaiser, Jack Calkins, and Bill Leak were added to squad as able reserves. For the third straight year the Orange, Green, and White ran through all competition in the South Florida league, scoring nine victories and no defeats. The Junior Varsity aggregation fin- ished third with a 7-2 record. Roland McCurry, Pete Chapdelaine, Fred Axt and Marvin Schild piled up points for jaycees. Tennis Advisor, Gardner Mulloy, with two legs on the challenge trophy, iinally dropped a marathon, four-hour, 8-6, 7-9, 6-4, 8-10, 7-5, final round duel to Gardner Larned, former National Intercollegiate champ from Rollins, in the pop- ular U-M invitational tournament in February. The Miami Davis Cupper defeated his younger adversary in all four previous contests on the winter circuits. Larned upset Vic Siexas, seeded number one, and sixth national ranking competitor, in three hard-fought sets, 7-5, 4-6, 6-4, to gain the finals. The North Carolina star just did get by obstinate Tony Vincent, 6-4, 3-6, 7-5, in the quarters. Mul- loy overcame Schwartz, 7-5, 6-1, in the other semi-final. Barbara Wilkins, 20th ranking national ace, lost to Martha Barnett, Coral Gables, leading feminine racket swinger, in the women's final. Larned and Seixas topped the Schwartz-Hart combination, 6-4, 6-4, in the doubles champion- shi . she women's tennis team entered "A" and "B" squads in the South Florida league play with the former group gaining second place. Nell Quattlebaum, Louise Bensinger, joan Gillespie and Betty Zeah batted the ball around in com- petition for the A squad. 71' cle As Spring rolled around, there was a glint in the eyes of Track Coach Lloyd Bennett. Optirnisni prevailed among the eindernlen regarding the coming meets. Returning to the 22-inan squad and looking for new honors were standouts Les Roth, Florida 220 yard ehainpiong Torn Matte- son, state A.A.U. half-inile kingping Bill Barwick, l9fl8 state niile vietorg Toni Balikes, a strong threat to eop the southern A.A.U. javelin title, and Len DeLong-a, javelin winner at the last Flor- ida relays. Ready for action was the eraek one mile relay team-Carl Reitzel, Bob MacLeod, Clyde X'Villard, and Bob Claytongwhieh competed in the three ol the top indoor meets during late January. The speedy quartet placed first in its heat at the Philadelphia Inquirer games, winning over Lafayette and Lock Haven Teaeh- ers. At the Knights of Columbus meet in the Boston Garden the next night, the 'Canes placed lourth with the excellent time of 3:25. Last stop on the whirlwind tour, the Millrose games at Mad- ison Square Garden, was marred when Miami was fouled by C.C.N.Y. The team showed enough spunk to pull out a third place. Frosh Al Goeh competed in three invitational 60-yard high hurdles raves, all won by Harrison Dillard of Olympic fame. Top, Al Coch takes a hur- dle in fine form. At left, Tornnty Balikes sets to heave the javelin. The cindermen: Kneeling, left to right, Bob McCleofl, Bob Baldassare, Bob Clayton, Bob Teeter, Tom Balikes, John Smith. Standing, left to right, Coach Bennett, Dick Cornfield, Carl Reitzel, Wfzlt Meashing, Clyde Willarcl, Al Goch, Harry Koutalidis. F I - .W Q I ' ,gr H .im A . Jim. A AQ R ju by 3 ylllf These boys formed the backbone of this year's varsity baseball club. Kneeling, left to right, Gus Lison, Bucky Cortina, Ralph Raymond, Bill Desmond. Standing, left to right, Babe Lepore, Chuck Peters, John Rose, Dick Rita, Alby Nfonashkin, Fred Baldoni. At right, slyly checking imaginary baserunners are hurlers Desmond, Rose, and Rita. At bottom, the catching staff, Peters and Monashkin. Ka elall Miami's 1949 baseball hopes depended on the pitching. If flingers Denny Hambleton, john Rose, lefty Bill Des- mond, Dick Rita, -loe Mleckerly, and Ed Shoedinger came through, the 'Canes would probably grab the state inter- collegiate title. The team included returning lettermen at all slots, ready to tackle a tough 22-game schedule. The infield looked sharp defensively with Babe Lepore flst basej, Ralph Raymond, top slugger Q2ndj, Eddy Boden Qs.s.j, and Tony Ferrara. If triple letterman Wfhitey Campbell could be spared from football practice, he would likely hold the starting short stop berth. Charlie Ring was top utility man. Behind the plate Dick Cerity and Charles Peters would alternate games, calling the signals. The team batting punch would come from centerhelder Andy Novak, a .420 slugger last yearg right Helder Fred Baldoni and left fielder Bucky Cortina, .300 plus hitters. The schedule presented home series with Florida, Flor- ida Southern, Stetson, and Rollins. The Miami Beach Flamingoes, Tampa, and two service teams were also booked. Manager Eddie Cohen and Frank Frantineo planned two more trips. Frosh team tryouts in january brought out ll0 men. Coach Dunn assisted by Bob Hogue, Boston Braves hurler, pared the squad down to 30 men. Outstanding prospects included pitchers Bill Skorge and Bob Minick and short stop Aloe Mcaghre. The freshmen would play the best of the local high school nines. 99 The band ln repose. Th ey P ayecb Tlx eq Cla eered jAi4 year fiere wow a fremenafoow Loaf? in Aacling fAeir a,IfAAIfic feamfi. ,J of LLAJJ Jeaaon, ow everyone gof LeAirL OK L ncreawe in fAe dpirif cbqogcyeal Ly fine Jfucfenf A005 were ahrecfec! Ifowarc! fAe ololoooifiorz, lfenIfirn,e5 oufmannec! Auf never o1,aMugAf feanw. C mon! That' uma rf wigs. new ,REE-.,:,5E-Q:-5, - ,. Q QF up ' , QQ V" ""' ,J N t- 1 A a 3? They yell by clay, and they cheer by night. The spirit of the U. is ll non-stop proposition. The cheers were led by Nancy Gram- ley, Jeannie Hayes, ,Ioan Georgit- son, Shottie Bayne, Jack Schraeclel, Bud Young, J. B. Nelson, Tell Beat- tie, Bill Horan, Paul Silverman. 44.1 .1-we K K 4:12922 K ' ,t ,M Q ' if . W ' -,- fa 7 f 1 had-I Ta, K Louder! Louder! Aaaaah Y M ' Q - , tan T 1 fa ml 'W 5 I!! . In ., W, .K X ' 9 Y A 'D J 2 1 Rf!" n ,L Mf' S feis- xv M 5. . , L 325 , , ,, Y , H Q Sigma DV, A League champions: Kneeling, left to right, Spank SAE's Carl Leib goes up to snare a TD pass against PiKA Drecshel, Billy Drecshel, Cuarino, Baer, Bonvegna. Standing, le t to right Siblia, Cohen, Coach Mann, Rosen, Cocuzza, Impaglia. Slew Mall For the first time in many years an independent organization, Sigma VD, won the intramural touch football championship. Over 70 teams originally entered in the round-robin competi- tion and six leagues were formed to handle the games. "Spanky" Drecshel, Ed Iampaglia, and Joe Bonvegna led their club to victory in the finals over the Coconuts, winners in the International league. The score in the championship game was 13-0. The Coconuts won the International loop with a record of 15 victories without loss including a 13-7 score over VD. YVith Drecshel throwing two touchdown passes in the final contest, and Sigma bottling up the Coconuts in general, the regular season score was reversed. SAE fraternity was the top club in the Ameri- can league and generally considered the best grid team on campus. They finished their reg- ular campaign with a 12-l mark, being upset by Pi Lam in their last game. In the quarter-finals they swarmed all over the 29ers, 38-0, but ran afoul of Sigma VD in the semi-finals. Even Tommy Balikes' passing couldn't help them there as Drecshel passed for two TD's and a 13-0 Sigma VD triumph. The Coconuts advanced to the last round by edging the Huskies from 20th Street, 7-0, on Buster Zeigler's 40-yd. run, and Pi Lam in the semi-finals, 6-0, on a pass from Zeigler to Mackey MacDonald. The American Legion took the National league crown with 12 straight victories but were elim- inated in the first round of the finals by Pi Lam, 6-0. Al Marcus stood out for the winners, catch- ing a TD pass from Shelly Blank. Vet AC, the other club in the U-M finals, bowed to Sigma VD in the quarter-finals, l3-0, behind Drecshel's fine play. He threw a pass to Iampaglia, ran 25 yards for another, and kicked the extra point. Many fine athletes competed, but none was more outstanding than Drecshel. He generaled Sigma VD, passed for their markers, kicked extra points, and was a demon on defense. His fine game throughout the season was the spark that ignited VD and won the U-M title. Balikes was without a doubt the best passer in the conference. He hit with uncanny accuracy, and some of his passes were too hot to handle. Marcus played a terrific game for Pi Lam: Raleigh Stapleton engineered the Legion to their 12 con- quests, and Zeigler was the fastest player on the field from the Coconuts. B division victor was the Oilers, another inde- pendent organization which defeated PiKA in the championship game. In fact there were two title contests, the first ending in a dispute which necessitated a rematch. The deciding game saw the Oilers take the crown by a 15-6 score. Oilers Jim Rutledge puts tag on Pike pass receiver. The ref is The Oilers, B League's best: Kneeling, left to right, Friedman, Bucky Cortina. Bollinger, Syzmanski, Vucina. Standing, left to right Currie Friezner, Dakota, Fredricks, Salamon, Skinner. The powerful Pike basketball squad, favorites to win all the Pikes and Kappa Sigs scramble for rebound in a crucial tilt taken marbles Kneeling, left to right, Vihlen, Shrader, Fink, and easily by PiKA. Jackson Standing, Kavanaugh, Tremont, DelBello, and Davies. Ka lee tba!! Paced by Shelly Schultz and "Andy" Andrews, TKB became the second independent team to win a major intramural sports title at the Uni- versity when they took the cage crown from Sigma VD in the playoff iinals, 30-19. The Tar- tarus Knights and Brothers grabbed a 17-4 lead at the half and coasted to victory. Loss for Sigma was a bitter blow. They came within an ace of taking the hoop championship after triumphing over PiKA, 32-28 in the semi- finals. TKB downed Kappa Sig in their round- of-four contest, 30-24. TKB's Schultz did a wonderful job of guarding Ed Iampaglia, star VD center, in the windup while making eight points himself. Andrews, a member of the winning Hawks last year, dumped in ll markers, nine of which came in the opening session, to just about sew up the tilt. Fifty-four clubs entered the U-M basketball conference which was split into five leagues. TKB tied SAE for first in the National loop, each having an 8-1 mark for the year. David Brothers beat both clubs but were forced to disband due to spring football practice. Sigma VD captured the American circuit crown after taking nine in a row. Sigma Chi placed second, beaten only by VD by two points. The latter was eliminated in the quarter-finals by Kappa Sigma, 27-21. PiKA Won the International league after winning nine successive contests. Kappa Sig fin- ished second with an 8-l record. In the title round the Pikes whipped the Vet AC, 43-22, be- fore losing to Sigma VD. Kappa Sig eliminated the Huskies from 20th St. 44-22, before losing to TKB. Winner in the Southern loop was Pi Lam with ll straight victories. The Blazers ended in run- ner-up spot, defeated only by the league champs. In the finals Pi Lam was beaten by TKB in the quarter-finals, 36-23, after losing several key play- ers. The Blazers were stopped by Sigma VD, 32-30, in the round-of-eight. PiKA won the B league with a ll-0 mark with the Red Arrows and Kappa Sig tied for second. Rebounds, rebounds, rebounds, everybody's after rebounds. At left, Pi Kappa Phi blasts Pi Kappa Tau 31-18. Center, Al S ZBT pulls in a rebound against SAE, but it was an SAE win, 26-24. At right, the Buccaneers edge AEPi 23-21. . . .. cat. . ,.., v. eau.. , ....,....-.,.. , . .... ..., - V.-. , ,,, ,. W... ,,,,,, . . less of gg 'gf' Z 4' Q 6 , ,,,. . ,A ..., , ,,,. -Q., if ' W t , X V 'Q wr.. ,Q-- Y Oi 1 . l Bob Keen of Kappa Sigma has just put the quietus on Sigma Chi's Jack Churchill. Ref Bunny Lovett pulls Keen away. At left, ,lose Carrero, with the headguard, mixes it with ,lack Holmes. At right, the intrepid Holmes Braddock and the Mrs. don't let a little rain bother them. Keating Coming up with three victories in the fi- nals, Sigma Chi fraternity captured the 19-18-'19 intramural boxing championships at the U-NI. The victory gave the team 100 more points toward the Presidents Cup as they easily outdistanced all others in the swing-for-fun fights. Bob Delaney, hard punching l56-lb. bat.- tler, took the first title for the fraternity. His opponent in the finals was Raleigh Staple- ton of the American Legion. Using a sharp right, and a good left hook, Delaney Hoored the Legionaire twice for counts of nine. Taylor Larrimore won the light-heavy weight crown for the second straight year on forfeit from Dave McDonald, his fra- ternity brother. McDonald was forced to withdraw because of a foot injury. jack Brasington, transfer from North Car- olina, gained the third SC victory in a classy exhibition of boxing. He outfought Dick Brett, PiKA, in a 165-lb. match. Brasing- ton's most telling blow was a straight left jab which had his opponent confused throughout. Bob Keen, sensational Kappa Sig welter- weight, scored the only KO of the finals when he sent jack Churchill, another Sigma Chi, crashing to the canvas in 50 seconds of the first round with a lethal right cross. NVinner in the heavyweight division was Tommy Jordan, independent. He beat Jess Davis, SAE, by using boring-in tactics. Davis had superior height and reach but Jordan was able to get inside most of the time and deliver telling left jabs. Both boys were hit often during the struggle. In the 148-lb class Joe DeBenedetto, in- dependent, showed plenty of ring'savvy in taking Bob Kurland of the Jazz club. De- Benedetto was very effective with a straight left and a right cross. Kurland was unable to let loose his powerful right. Phi Kappa Tau scored a win in the finals when Tom Randall defeated Bob Morse, PiKA, in the 142-lb. division. Randall kept his left in the face of his taller opponent to score a close decision. SAE received its lone win in the 125-lb. circuit when Schuyler Livingston easily whipped Denny Cramer, independent. Liv- ingston outboxed Cramer most of the time, and had his man groggy at the close of the fast bout. Final individual winner in the A cham- pionships was john Nletteson, independent, in the featherweight class. He bested Bill Donath, Kappa Sig, by a split-decision. Donath was the aggressor in the bout, but Metteson the more effective puncher. In the B division hnals Bill Allen, inde- pendent, beat Ed Mann, Pi Lam, in the 1305 Bob Bubier, Sigma Chi, took Wlally Nesbitt, PiKA, in the 1363 Jose Carrera, Spanish Club, whipped Jack Holmes, PiKA, in the 1423 Doug Phillips, Sigma Chi, defeated Bob Katz, AEPi, in the 1483 Louis Vega, Spanish Club, won from Dave Glick, Ameri- can Legion, in the 1563 and Gene Lewis, PiKA, outpointed Norm Kirsclnnan, inde- pendent, in the 165-lb. division. Bunny Lovett, assistant boxing coach of the University, was in charge of the tourney. He received plenty of help from head men- tor Bill Regan and the intramural depart- ment. Over 100 fighters participated in the meet. Bouts were staged at the Main campus stadium and were viewed by crowds of up- wards of a thousand people. Losers in the first round of the A division automatically went into the B circuit where they had another chance. Contestants worked out for a month be- fore the tournament under the watchful eyes of Regan and Lovett for possible var- sity material. Bob Keen graduated to the varsity after his fine exhibition in the intra- mural meet. s mai! -U Sigma Chi's Bob Delaney punch-shoves Raleigh Stapleton through the ropes. The American Legion was wrong again as Delaney smacked out the title. Above, the champs. Left to right, Tom Jordon, heavy- weightg Taylor Larrimore, 175 lbs., ,lack Brasington, 1655 Bob Delaney, 1565 Joe Benedetto, 1483 Tom Randall, 1425 Bob Keen, 1353 John Metteson, 1303 and Schuyler Livingston, 125. At left, Tommy Ran- dall of Phi Kappa Tau loops a right at Bob Morse of PiKA as he pounds out a win in the finals. 107 Bill Norfolk came on to win the crown. Under the fine supervision of Bob Yoxall, former mat captain at Columbia university, and Tony Bove, former New jersey 136-lb. A.A.U. champ, the intramural depart- ment put on their first wrestling tourney. Matches were staged at the handball courts on the Main campus athletic field. Over 50 contestants entered the meet after practicing for a month at the North campus. Carl Bernardo and Art Davis, two varsity boxers, dem- onstrated they could wrestle as well as box by taking titles in the finals. Bernardo won the 175-lb. crown from Al W1-e tling Pritchard, on top, attempts to pin Bill Norfolk. He didn't succeed, and Richter, Pi Lamg and Davis pinned Ed Veber, Kappa Sig, in the first round. Other champions were jim WVilkinson, R.O.T.C., who took the heavyweight title, Schuyler Livingston, SAEQ John Segal, Pi Lam, Bill Urbano, independentg Wally Nesbitt, PiKAg and Lloyd Zake, MICA. To create more interest in the grunt-and-groan sport in Miami, wrestling exhibitions were given at the Coral Gables Coliseum between the halves of the varsity cage tilts by Yoxall and his cohorts. These boys outgrunted the yield. Kneeling, Schuyler Livingston, Bill Norfolk, Larry Zake. Standing, Art Davis, Nick Urbana, Carl Bernardo, John Wilkenson. .a Sa1d: JS. .H 'MSL' Sr vX ' "A.i"""-lv ffZQa ' 'i" Right, Walt Mensching, on top, futilely at- tempts to pin Larry Zake. The latter pulled out of this hold and defeated Mensching for the title. At left, Carl Bernardo pauses for a moment to blink for the camera. Bernardo, wearing the shorts, proceeded to pin Pi Lamb,s Ad Richter. 1 i x,,,, ,fam 'Whqxyd I At left, Schuyler Livingston, sans shirt, battles with Beattie of Kappa Sigma. Livingston was the winner, duplicating his boxing triumph. 109 Sigma Chfs champion soccer team. Standing, left to right, Bob Mc- Cleod, Al Powell, Bill Jacobs, Lou Calamita, Don Cuming, Mac Pickett Seated, left to right, Bob Bubier, Ed 0'Conner, Ed Maloof, Ramsey Ludington, Dave McDonald, Bob Bplle. 06'6'6I' Al Powell became the hero of Sigma Chi for a day when he booted home a penalty kick in overtime to give his fraternity the University soccer crown. Powell's boot was made against Pi Lam for a 1-0 victory. Twenty-five teams entered the first soccer meet in school history. The matches were on a single- elimination basis and played at the Main Campus athletic held on the converted touch football areas. "Chuck" Kelly supervised the tournament. NCAA rules governed the matches while mem- bers of the teams used sneakers instead of the usual soccer shoes. Students showed a great amount of interest in the activity which was comparatively new to most of them. A lot of mistakes were made by the participants but they showed a willingness to learn under several of the assistant instructors who knew the game. First win for Sigma Chi was registered over the Pikes, 2-0, as Ludington and McCloud booted home two tallies in the second half. ln the semi- finals, Sigma Chi was beaten by the Busters from 20th Street on a goal by jack Gillon in overtime. The victory was awarded to SC, however, when the Busters were found to be using an ineligible player. The final game against Pi Lam was well- played with both sides having numerous chances to score. Good goal tending by both sides kept the forwards at bay until Powell was able to put his shot IJZISC the outstretched arms of Al Marcus after a few minutes had elapsed in the overtime period. Pi Lam met Sigma VD, strong independent team and winner of the University football title in the semi-finals. Bob Peltz slammed home the winning goal for the Lambs in the second extra session alter both squads were held scoreless in regular play. ln the quarter-finals Hank Chrostowski, john Esposito, and johnny Lucas scored as the Busters rolled to a 3-0 victory over the Spanish club. Pi Lam sneaked by AEPi when Bob Bronner scored to give his team a 1-0 triumph. Sigma Chi advanced to the semi-finals with a well-earned 3-1 win over Lambda Chi. Ramsey Ludington was the victor's star with two goals. Don Cuming got the other one-pointer. For the losers Tom Munroe made the lone tally. Last team in the round-of-four, Sig111a VD, edged the Ramblers, 2-1. joe Bonvegna and Bob Ferguson scored for Sigma while Chang Shong Ma tallied for the losers. First round of the meet saw the Ramblers open their bid for the U-M crown with a 2-0 victory over Pi Kappa Phi. Bud Richardson made the first goal for the winners, and Bill Desmond tal- lied in the second half. Bob Teibets notched two goals for ZBT but it wasn't enough as PiKA scored a 3-2 victory. Mort Gilford scored twice for the Pikes while lid Vihlens got the other tally. In another con- test t11e Busters won, 3-1, over Kappa Sigma as johnny Lucas counted twice. Other victors in hrst round competition were the Spanish Club which took Phi Epg Lambda Chi which downed the Vet A-C from 20th Street, and SAM, which beat Sigma Nu. All scores were 1-0. WVith the great interest shown by the student body in this sport, it is expected that soccer will be drawn up on a bigger scale next year. The competition will probably be on a round-robin basis. Action as Sigma Chi cops the soccer crown with a 1-0 win over Pi Lamb. mm ' ',l.W.',,3,,-t .- m .. Q f"fff -- ,. JW. . SAE sharpshooters, who topped A League competition. Left to right, Dave Pearson, Bob Graham, John Sandford, Jack Leonard, Ed Kenney. Firing away' at the South Campus' rifle range. ,,,91 .rokki . . K , . A K A 4... X,-' A f 5 Ri leg SAE fraternity came up with a crackerjack rille team and easily won the intramural shooting meet by downing TKB in the linals, 868 points to 693, C. L. Pearson, holder of numerous rille honors, tok charge of the tourney which was run on a single elimination basis. Members of the victorious crew were Dave Pearson, john Sanford, lid Kenney, Bob Graham, and Jack Leonard. Matches were held at the indoor range built at South Campus by the University last year. S.-XIi's victim in the first round was the Ameri- can Legion, pre-tourney favorite, by a score of 807-789. Then they blasted Phi Kappa Tau in the round-of-eight, 767-724, and eliminated the R.O.'I'.C. in the semi-Finals, 799-766. TKB took AEPi into camp in the hrst match, 722-6773 ZBT in the quarter-finals, 689-6575 and Kappa Sigma in the round-of-four, 721-715. Mays, Rand, Gallagher, Catlin, and Lutkin formed the TKB unit. SAE also won the B title by defeating the American Legion 76-l-718. Shanahan, George, Nowell, Fryer, and O'Kell fired for the champs. Tom Shanahan was the best man for the SAE B team with a l7l total, followed by O'Kell with l68. Jack Leonard paced the A victory with l87 for the while Ed Kenney had 180. Twenty-two caliber rifles were used during the meet, and National Rifle Association rules gov- erned the competition. 4 5 hey! Eleven sports and four oratory contests provided a busy fall-to-spring women's intra-mural recreation program during the past year. With sixteen teams entering competition, Chi Omega, outstanding athletic sorority on campus, captured the campus volleyball championship, defeating the Light- nings, 27-24. Capt. Nancy VVachtsetter, Sally Hunter, and Dolly Isaacs excelled for Chi O while Capt. Martha Leiter, Pat Besner, and Joan Chase shone for the runner- up aggregation. In the semi-finals Alpha Epsilon Phi knocked over Delta Zeta, 35-28, and then in an exciting finish were nosed out by the Lightnings, 33-31, for second place honors. Carolyn Simon was voted outstanding volleyball tapper of the year. All-stars picked for top play included Sally Hunter, Fayze Zwick, Nell Quattlebaum, janey Deacon, Minnette Massey, Carol Pittman, Joan Chase, Betty Caudell, jonnie Caudell, Evelyn Davis, Martha Simon and Jeannie Dobbins. Lucille Bensinger QApachej outstroked Lynne Bubier QKappa Kappa Gammaj 21-18, 21-16 to win the U-M table-tennis tournament. Two AEPhis, Faye Zwick and Caroline Simon, dropped semi-final battles to Bubier and Bensinger. Once more Chi O showed superiority, taking the bowl- ing final from the Apache by 38 pins. High score of the Chi Omega, foreground, perennial volleyball champions, won the title again last year. Below, they are scoring a win over the Lightnings. V ,af f . 'audi-.1 -MM "':,.iL,-5' tourney was listed by Apache Frances Avena. The Apaches smacked the Lightnings to take runner-up posi- tion. In speech activities, Sigma Kappa debated best the question: Resolved, that the United Nations should be revised into a Federal World Government. Dolores Shea, Minnette Massey, Mary Jane Maraccini and Louise Jen- kins spoke for the winning sorority. Zeta Tau Alpha placed second. The extemporaneous speaking was won by Jane Wens- ley of ZTA. Bonita Bachman, also a ZTA, and Nancy Rutemiller, of Sigma Kappa gained second and third awards respectively. Tennis, basketball, archery, track, swimming, and soft- ball remained on the spring schedule. fafedf .Slanahngo in, the laws of fig !Qfeo1Itlenli Cala Doc Adams, left, and ,lack Kelsey check the huge intramural score- board in the Student Activities of- fice. Below are the latest standings, as of March 1. ,v . 'S f f PRESS TIME STANDINGS: Chi Omega Sigma Kappa C ,S., ,e,S , Kappa Kappa Gamma ....,S Zeta Tau Alpha ,S,S,S Lightnings ,,,,S, S, Delta Zeta 1 1 Apache .,.,., A.E.Phi Sigma Chi e,,..,S, Pi Kappa Alpha A,.... Pi Lambda Phi ..... S.A.E. w,S,SS,. Kappa Sigma L ,t,e, , Z. B. T. S,S.,e A.E.Pi ,S,S , Sigma V.D. Y, , Lambda Chi Phi Kappa Tau .,,, ,, American Legion , CSSC C S.A.M. CeC,C,C S, ,.,,,CA C Stingrays , 1 ,,,,, - , Phi Sigma Delta C,,,, S T.K.B. ,L,L, ,L,L Pi Kappa Phi , ,W Giants L,,,,C7 S, Ramblers , Sigma Nu Coconuts Oilers C,,, Delta Gamma ,L,A,LLLL L feef Phi Sigma Sigma ,,,,,,,, ,,,,. Vagabonds ,s......,,,,, ., 1-1 Iota Alpha Pi ,,,.,., Spanish Club ,,7,, .1 11- GIRLS 387 MICA ,,....,Y,,...... 270 265 240 Delta Delta Delta , ,,,,, -, 230 227 Delta Phi Epsilon 220 200 A.D.Pi ,eC,, BOYS 790 29ers -- 725 Blazers ..,,,, 705 Comets ,,.. 620 T.E.P. ..... , 550 Phi Ep ....., 445 Celtics 390 Jazz Club 7,,. 7 385 MICA ,,v,, 325 Red Arrows 310 ROTC N CC,.,, 305 So. Yanks is 290 Barracudas ss,. 275 Buccaneers , 255 Knockers , ,C 235 Goshhawks 230 David Bros. ,,,, 190 180 Volunteers 1 ,,,s 1 175 Whips ,L.,.,, .11 175 Independents 165 113 170 155 135 105 95 80 75 50 165 160 160 155 150 140 140 125 115 115 100 100 100 90 90 85 80 70 70 70 Ring Production of "Medea" Color phot by Fried. W, ,, MM , A M.. pf 4, ,jg ,v i-K f,.v.f ,, mA.3v,,w,. aw W. , ,Ajg.v ,N Mg ,A ,Vg In , V,-ff? , Wjfi , we' 1' , 4 - WW-Q:Q+3eFEQ5Y' , 1... it 451.5 ,QSM . X eff" ' '. f '19 f 1'Rv'.., .1 .gn ,--, 1 ..-gags... .f -ww. Y W - J 4 M , 'gift 'F ., ni 'W 1 15, in 1:31 Mi M. - . W, X, v Qi if 3? 3 :5 . ,. . n ' ,H Q' ff' 2 A ,.,. 'S ' wwf 4 ' ik ,W ww , 5' mzgmzalr N, A , ' Q ,Q U la 6 vifgg, fi ' ' 7 g .9 -w ? ' wr, , ' .,.,,. Q W A ji Q .W gy-an -W-. , MKM 5 s M ,1- . Q is 'f 3 Rf N, ,,,.. ...,3,,.w3 it '58, I Im, wr 9 3, " V- lr A 1 - Y- - W-.--MV . 'YT' " "' H Marie Volpe, Symphony Business Manager. Joseph Tarpley, Secretary. The Music Administration Dr. Modeste Alloo, the music director and conductor of the symphony, is a graduate of the Royal Conservatory of Music, Brussels, and the Verviers Conservatory. Dr. Alloo was invited by President Ashe to become the director ofthe symphony in I9-12. At that time t.he symphony was handicapped by the loss of many student musicians to the armed services. Dr. Alloo built a new orchestra out of some of the musicians stationed at nearby army and navy posts. He had to compete for rehearsal time with kitchen police and guard duties but the tradition of main- taining a concert series remained unbroken. ' Joseph Tarpley was one of the first students to attend the University in 1925. He is now secre- tary of the Music School. Tarpley graduated in Dr. Modeste Allan, Symphony Conductor 1930 and holds a masters degree from the East' man School of Music. Marie Volpe is business manager of the orches- tra. She came to the University with her husband, Arnold Volpe, hrst Symphony conductor, and remained after his death as one of the orchestra's staunchest supporters. The enthusiasm of present audiences at Symphony Orchestra concerts is proof that the concerts are enjoyed and appreciated. Guest artists who have appeared with the symphony praise its high artistic standards. Says Mischa Elman, violinist who has appeared several times with the orchestra, "Their work is amazing. This is the hrst non-professional organization with which I have ever played, and I should be de- lighted to tour with such a fine orchestra." The difhcult series of concerts presented this year, and broadcast for the first time, proved to Miamians that the struggle to produce a top flight college orchestra was not in vain. And no one who loves music will forget those who kept the orchestra alive during its darkest periods. for today Miamians may indeed be proud of their orchestra. 117 ,,yv'f"gf TW WORD ABOUT Yam Bernetle . . . Brazilian pianist, has appeared as soloist with orchestras throughout South America and has achieved fame and con- tinental recognition. She came to the United States in 1947 and was encouraged by Claudio Arrau, Arthur Rubinstein, and Alexander Borovsky to extend her concert scope in this country. Gyorgy Sandor . . . Hungarian pianist, has become one of the favorite concert pianists throughout Europe, North and South America. Mr. Sandor has the distinction of having given first performance of works by Bartok, Anis Fulerhan, Lukas Foss. james Mellon . . . called "America's favorite tenor" is proud of the fact that he is an American, native of the South. He received his entire education, including his voice training and operatic schooling, in Ameri- can schools and colleges. He is known all over the country by his suc- cessful appearances at the Metropolitan Opera house, his ever-increasing radio programs, concerts, motion pictures, and his own weekly radio show. Set Svenholm . . . Swedish Wagnerian tenor of the Metropolitan Opera Company, has one of the biggest lists of operatic roles in his repertoire. He debut as Siegfried at the Metropolitan Opera Association in 1946 was hailed by all critics as superbly musical and equally signihcant dramatically. Artists from top: Bernette, Sandor, Melton and Svenholm. 113 THE ARTISTS... Eugene List . . . brilliant young American pianist, won the competition sponsored by Leopold Stokowski to play the American premiere of Shostakovich's piano concerto with the Philadelphia Symphony. After enlisting and going through basic training, he was transferred to the European theatre of operations. In l945 he was summoned to Potsdam at the request of President Truman to appear at the state dinner of the Big Three. Raya Garbousova . . . one of the world's great cello virtuosos of either sex, is the only woman who has ever achieved an important career as a solo 'cellist. Olin Downes says "The only woman cellist with a sovereign right to her mastery of this instrument." Zino Fmncescattz' . . . French violinist, made his American debut in 1939 with the N. Y. Philharmonic Symphony Orchestra. He has toured this country and Canada and has played with the major orchestras of the cmltinent. He is a favorite of the American public. VgK0f1lfC6ll Ferrfer . . . young Lancasliire born mezxo-soprano, made her American debut last January at Carnegie Hall. She came to the United States at the special invitation of Bruno XValter to sing Mahler's "Das Lied von der Erde" with the New York Philharmonic Symphony. Her success has been phenomenal. Artists from top: List, Carbousova, Francescatti, Ferrier. f AT THE RING THEATRE... wwf A. Ring asia? if Y 4,-sfzf .f affwv W . vw sg Above . . . catch the public's eye with signs mul banners. Be-lou' . . . box tin 1 'lqhc urge to aft gets us all sooner or later. But hCrc's our clianu- at the Ring thcatrc, All plays arc hclcl on North Campus . . . opcn tryouts . . . students and outsiders may try out lor parts. Once plays arc fast thc players go into a six wc-ck rvhcarsal pvriod . . . owning rehearsals . . . followed by dross rulicarsal. ,Utcrr play got-s into actual procluction it is st.umh-nt. inanagccl and tlil'cc'tc'cl, inrlufling props. lights, souncl vllcfts . . . ancl thcn . . Nopcning night . . . usually a lornial, inyitational afliaii' . . sulmsciription list . . . prcss . . . lacully . . . ll1Cf2lll'C pvoplcz Fred Kovh, head of thc clrania clcrpartincnt, cli1'cc'l.s all plays. Assisting him arc Hilmar Sallcc- anal -james Closty. Scts clcsignctl by Joseph Johnston. All sms anal c-llc-ms are built by thc' ch'anla stuclc-nts tlic-msclycs. Ysolmc-I Duprc-4' Claniphell, drama office secretary . . . George Campbell in charge of publicity. 120 THE PLOUGH AND THE STARS Sean O'Casey's tragic drama of the Irish revolt, 1915-1916, was a late spring offering directed by Mr. james O. Costy. Although the play did not ring the criticfs bell, it offered some hne character portrayals by Pat Sumherg as Bessie, l'Varren Hogan as the Covey, and Jules Green as Fluther. Others in the cast included Mitchell Sandler, VVinnie Burton, Bruce Torhert, Bud Cronin, Bill Brannum, Charlotte Belle, and Paul Silverman, with his "fetching" red hair. The sets, constructed by Joseph .Iohnston and his crew, showed much imagination and set a striking mood for the play. Audience reaction varied from "can't understand a word they're saying" to "the best thing the I1niversity's ever done." The pro- duction was a noble effort. Upper left photo, left to right: Burton seems shocked at Sumberg's emotion. Upper right: "Here there ladies," Silverman separates Belle and Sumherg while Sandler stands hy. Right: "jack, 1 can't let you go," Burton clutches Torbert as Sumherg shows interest. Bottom: "I seen The Plough an' th' Stars fallin' like a shot," Cronin, at table, tells his story to Gogan, Green, Sandler, and Sumberg. in., 14 an-Q 5 , 35,4 Z' ' T 9 ,15 'f ,W S' s A , ., . .. , V . I ...,. . . . M 4, ' Y . V 'V-V ' ' M 1 A , , , , ' .,, ' 'if m,,,1L -4, H A H nw YV an gy! MEDEA The forceful acting of Ly1n1 Baily as Medea, the striking Grecian sim- plicity of Joseph Johnston's set, and the masterful staging and production of Mr. Hilmar Sallee combined to give University theatre goers an ex- citing and dramatic evening. Robinson Jeffers' poetic tragedy, an adaptation from the Medea of Euripides, is a story of a betrayed woman, who plots and accomplishes her revenge in a series of blood curdling events. The Ring production of this show was the first non-professional staging given in the country after its successful New York run. Plaudits were justly reaped by Lynn Bailey for her starring role. It is seldom that such magnificent acting is seen upon a college stage. Miss Baily presented her many faceted character study with precision, strength, and cold terror. In the supporting roles, two of the women characters also received acclaim. Pat Sumberg was excellent as the Nurse and Janice Nlaksymowich, with her resonant voice, was lauded as the First XVoman ol' Corinth. The men in the show did not fare too well, but the role of Aegeus was handled by Ed Talbert with tact and understanding. Of the four youths portraying Medea's sons in various performances, young Jay Tarp- ley showed the most promise for future thespic heights. The cast was rounded out by John lVilkinson, Joseph Dunigan, Gladys XVeinberg, Maryann Fetterer, Bernard Jafee, Hal Clark, Harry Lloyd, George Vac- caralli, James Young, Billy Y'Vood Hankins, and Charles Kuebler. Cosa tuming by Becky Ybanez was authentic and colorful. Upper left photo, left to right: Baily comforts Tarpley and Young while Maksymowich, VVeinberg, Fetterer, W7ilkinson, Sumberg, and Punigan look on. Upper right: "Tell me about Creon's daughter!" Bailey and Sumberg. Center: Baily gets excited, Bottom left: Dunigan brings the word to Tarpley, Sumberg, and Young. Bottom center: The wornen of Corinth have a ball, Maksymowich, Vlfeinberg, and Fetterer. Bottom right: "What news Jason?" Wilkinson, Clark, Baily. X THREE MEN ON A HORSE Three Men on a Horse, a series of bed-room cliches and double entendres, was considered a success. The story concerned itself with the adventures of Erwin Trowbridge, a meek young lnan who has a job writing lyrics for greeting cards and who dopes out horse winners in his spare time. His simple life becomes highly complicated when he has domestic troubles, hits the bottle, and falls into the hands of three horse track sharpsters. The farce had a typical and happy rat-race ending and offered no social message. Robert Sacker, who played Erwin, was excellent. His dramatic interpretation of the part was humorous and refreshing. Mitchell Sandler, as Patsy, gave a sincere and sustained performance. His acting showed maturity, poise, and a good feeling for comedy Plaudits for the production also went to lrwin Kirschner, who proved to be a vicious scene stealer in the role of Frankie with his derby, big cigar, and raucous Brooklyn accent, and to Mickey Lazarus, a healthy young lady, in the bit part of Gloria. Ufinnie Burton, as Erwin's wife, did a good deal of comic acting and she also popped gum with zest. Connie Ronde, a iunoesque blond, as Mable, slipped into the swing of things and laughed as much as the audience. YfVarren Gogan's talents were mis-cast in the role of Charlie and YVillian1 Brannum, as Mr. Carver, struck a charac- teristic Barrymore pose. Supporting players were Bob Crawford, Arnold Davis, Edward Birk, Frank Perry, John Stundon, Bert Dukel and Lillian Gurny. Mr. Koch directed and the clever settings were designed by Joseph Johnston. Upper left photo, left to right: "Gertrude!", Kirschner, Sacker, Gogan. Upper right: Finale, seated: Kirschner, Stundon, Sacker, Ronde, standing, Gogan, Perry, Brannum, Sandler, Burton, Davis. Right: "So I sez to him . . Ronde explains to Sandler. Bottom left: "YVell . . Sacker, Birk, Burton. Center "It must have been the chow mein" Gogan, Sacker, Kirschner, Sandler. Right: "No, no, that's not the way!" Sandler objects while Ronde and Sucker nnx it up. ff Q Ya 2 2 val! E f i 5 E E E E u One of the most exciting events in the drama and physical education departments' schedule, was the in- auguration ol an experimental modern dance program. The production, under the capable direction ol Dr. Gertrude X. Mooney, was enthusiastically received by audiences. Dances varied in interpretation from the liyeliness ol' the American hoe-down to the quiet beauty of "Silent Night." joan Nloriya danced with an exquisite precision and llexibility that was breathtaking. Arnold Davis and his partner, Barbara Rothbart, exhibited a series of leaps, jumps, and turns that were lilled with exuberance and 125 youthful vitality. Diane Brenner captured the spirit of jazz with a novelty execution of a Carl Sandburg poem. Outstanding in the group numbers were the charming Negro spiritual, HI Got a Shoe" and the fervid tempo ol the "Dance of Excitement." The performances turned out to be more than just entertaining. They were a successful recapturing of an art form older than the drama itself. Pictured above is .loan Nloriya in a contemplative arrangement of shadow and light. On the opposite page, Barbara Rothbart seems properly impressed by Arnold Davis' high leap. Mr. Pin Upper left, Mr. Campbell as Mr. Pin. Above right, Dlr. Head as Mr. Dewlip. Bottom left, Springtime for Henry, "Why rloncha get a lmmlkerrhief?', Mottl and Head. Bottom right, "Her mother never told herf' Jujfee, Mottl, Head, and Eisenberg. SPRING-TIME FOR DRAMA During tl1e spring session, tl1e Dran1a department surpassed the high Sl2lllll2ll'KlS it had achieved with previous productions by presenting such l1its as Springtime for Henry, Dark ol the Moon, The XVinslow Boy, Tl1e Adding Machine, The Time of Your Lile, Zllltl Tl1e Miser. Several inore bills ol student "experimental" oneeacts were atteinpted and a prograni ol Negro one-acts was presented by Florida A and M. st11de11ts. Springtime lor Henry starred radio professor Sidney Head, who won acclaini lor his deft, co111edy portrayal of the Cl'1'lI1g Henry Dewlip. Tina liisenberg showed proinise in her first Ring perlorniaiice a11d Gizella Mottl played tl1e secretary with her pleasant Jean Artlnirisli voice. Mr. Costy's direction was smooth and rapidly paced. XVith l1is production of Dark oi the Moon, Hiliner Sallee scored again. Tl1is was tl1e folk story of Barbara Allen, wl1o IIl2ll'l'lCCl a witch boy. The production had tl1at type of freshness which niade audie11ces wa11t to go up Zlllkl join i11 tl1e lun. Members ol' the cast who were outstanding include, 1Xlontgo1nery Stewart, who played tl1e litl1e witch boy with a subtle skillg Hylllllll Terinan, six feet seven inches oi excellent co111edy i11 tl1e role of Uncle Snielicueg the attractive witch girls, Diane Brener Zlllll liarbara Rothbart, and the very funny Rosalie Lewin as Greeny Gornian. Chorus direction by Don Kaplan helped to make tl1e revival scene OIIC of the niost enjoyable IHOIHCIILS 011 the lllllVCI'Slly stage. l'rol'essor Koch directed The NVinslow Boy, which was a Slll2lSl1 success. The play was based 011 tl1e fanious trial ol' Ronald x'VlllSlOM', an English boy. Veteran Ring performer Paul Rosner canie up witl1 a peak per- l.0l'll12iI1K'C. janet Bergman excelled as tl1e Sl1lli1'2lgCllC, Catherine. How- ever, it was the professional playing of XVillian1 Branntnn as Sir Robert Morton that provided the play's outstanding portrayal. Others in the cast were Charlotte Belle, who showed good UIlClCI'SlZlI1LllI1g ol her role ol Mrs. X'Vinslowg Robert Sacker, the essence of British youth, Ernest Lllllg, who did a mean 'iliunny-Hop," and Ingrid Dehlarco, Martin Greer, Noble Richardson, Pepita Santana, and .Iohn Dale. Mr. Head ,hwgtvjivew X :.v,- 5,3 vii ,fm ..v. 5- Q. 54 megs. N,wk.,a., Q, '14 1 5 - Yugi W, W In ,W 9 I n. r K Q N ' 0 w,qy'N -I nd K if MM: ,w..1,,iA X'-14 Q .g sl I if Aw A -nun-we Q., s , L 8 1, 1. wwf f ' " . -A 1 QW ,..y , 1.4 2 ,. ra , . it Q 2 iw THE ART Wlorking under a new progrznn of expansion and bigger studios. addition of morning lah classes and new courses. the University Art De- partment is fast growing in stature. Schedule for 101 drawing and composition classes include two days devoted each week to drawings from nudes, from still life, and from landscape. All Itll work is done with charcoal. ln addition to this the students make held trips For on-the-spot drawings at such sites as Dinner Key. Coconut Grove Yacht Basin, Negro coni- niunities, and picturesque ll0ll16S and churches. Upper left: Deon Aldrich, head of the nrt department, chats with secretary. Left: Mr. Merrick and Tony Buonpastore. Bottom left: Eleanor Crofut, at work on a project. Bottom: Prof Fink, giving instructions to his students. s 4 SCHGGL Work, work, and more work is the only thing which makes the accomplished 1111- isti. Students soon learn that only by study. observation, drawing, and coloring. day alter day, can they hope to produce the type of work they dream about. Students must familiarize themselves with the names and positions of all bones and muscles and miscellane- ous anatomical structure be- fore they begin their regular art courses. At right, Don Case fwith the hairj, checks the bone structure of "Jose phinef' one of the Art De- partment's older instructors. Note the artistic hands. Below, students make corrections on thmr nude flrruvzngs . ef? -, 'fest we 6'Happy Birthday' from the brothers Color photo by Fried. fa 1 v P if U Q TY xii? v IX 2 A 9 N G Q X mf? BET 9 V 2 Q na Q i I Q Q Z f 4-x KA4 A Q11 Yffl' cm F CM A px 1 Q 0 2 K EQ A 'F M . K ,, SN q A 4 'iw Q Q Q LQ ? 'fsfi' il: we, ,A -4 , ,,x,,,A -, , YV? UL., -X ,W ' Q34 , 1 - .rx ' 1555 ,lziiagi 'fyzw ,g , LVQNQS f '1' Engl-5523, JCI: M - -,ig-4S2g1gg,,g,1 f-liz., L x '21 Q ,vig-,.3 ,ggi QS? f Lili f h ' f3'aiw f :ag W 1 .4EPi ojieers examine last week's minutes before meeting. Left The hrothers fand gall pose proudly before their Homecoming lo righl, they are, seated: Morton Bernstein, presidentg Louis Float, whieh featured periodic decapitation of the Maryland Rosenberg. viee president. Standing: Bernard Illandler, member- at-largeg Richard Danziger.. seerelaryg AI Greene. treasurer. W -'F . fs ' . 'YV 'R .5 . mf , ,Tr it 1' nv- W. W at . tztp. :gl if if f , 'fail' jg , ,T EWR - -fe' 43 .. Jr :Q MSS: 1 Q wswyfk 1 -'Rf Us vw? ew 5' QQ Rr? X QXQY i 5 xsi K X W N x we 532- PI'-1: . LA' if , i I Q. ..,, Qs. X X an Q Q P' Q Qi .fa g 'f AMVQSV- MV , .. ,K SA llqul q . . K Ui .-1 Q ' .13 ' 'Wifi iff' ,wt Q. , WF we Q, . Q H i 'L f 'Vee Y ,. E 1 . r ZFQPSQYQE wig- 'fa 'H Q 'Q twvr. ',:, Q we K sg , xg, ""' GT Sf , We X av- ? +V. f Q X QQ .E w Q E55-E W-f . N HRX H. .,.,.: ,. W fm , .Q 3 i'..e,F! H-df 2 6 J 1 in ., .2 V" "9" QI? ,IQ . , new Q. mg A.-. 4. 1 'wwf' X. Q... ' fm' . .3 I :I: ,'.. I , 9? ,sw i Q 54 M NZ. ?maJ??.. S til af-J 'A if if 2 W Q - -. 4 Y' W ae' ,, Q it N sa.. It .wi v dxf' .,4a:, 1 . Sin Hb ,Q SPS' T errapin. iq-v QE X ,. ri -' 5 . 1. 1' in , :: vi 3+ I - Q 9 , Y ,' 5 Q 1 5 .W 1 3 Q . i.,. , 0 efeie e F Q' .. .:, . K 1 Y' x , R, i MQW' so X Q., .., fig . .X e, KR?" Qi I aging, i 5 ke ,QQ sa. p W g y.. KN z ,Q at bw fc, ,4- '23 , iw , 'R 1 Q VY, i N .3 if 1 5. in 2 3 if ,gf K l-llpha Epsilon P' Founded: New York University, 1913 ' Installed: April, 1947 1. 5 ,'enif Colors: Blue and Gold C Flower: White Carnation Lambda llautarnn NVinner of 'Potpourri' for two consecutive years . . . won intramural championships in handball, volleyball, and ping pong . . . Lou Rosenberg, member of Hillel executive board . . . sponsor of Hillel cultural pro- grams . . . April formal prominent on social calendar . . . Harry Smith, ,editorial board of Miami Law Quarterly . . . Stan jackoway broadcasts U-M social news over NVBAY . . . Don Shear, member of Debate Council . . . IBIS staff member Dick Goodman . . . Larry Cohen, manager of varsity swimming team . . . boasts 64 active members from 12 states . . . sent delegation to Southeastern Regional conclave in Atlanta. J. Ackerman . Berliner M. Cohen Xl. Altschnlcr . Bernstein R, Danzig-i .l. Arkin . Bernstein A. Davis I l-I. Rr-nlv Cohen D. Dover 1 ll. Ht-rgcr . Cohen B. Eaton l l V M. Finestonc Glaser l.eR. Gross J. Finkel Goodman L. Curny M. Finkelstein Grave! M. Hellman 5. Fischer Greenberg li. Herman J. Friedman Cree-nic-der ll. Hirtcnslz-i Xl. llorn Kellman ll. Mansller l.. .lackoway Lagowitz C. Myers M. Kasman Landau F. Nankin I., Kassman Loomis .I. Os:-herwitr B. Katz Madre P.. Pclzman I.. Rosenberg Sch:-rr ill. Shear H. Rosenblum Svhneifler ll. Smith A. Rothstein Seltzer Xl. Smith ll. Russcol Sezzin li. Somlicrg Xl. Saidel Shaw E. Stein ill. Steinberg Weintraub N. Zaiac A. D. Stolar We-ist-r ill. Tcnscr . Weisman l" Teplitzky Wolfsie D. Tunick . Zaiac 135 am Lambda Chl o were are, loft to right: Lou Waugaman, vice presi- Group gathers after meeting in the portables dent, Robert Honchell, presidentg Warren Gerstung, secretaryg and Robert C. King, treasurer. C. Ahrens T. F. Ardito A. Baker li. XV. Baran C. Bay J. Bierer N. Cinqucpalx S. Costanzo T. DH-Xmiano R. F. Day M. Deffley D. lJeMaur0 li. Freda XV. Cerstung YV. Graver W. Greene R. Honchell YV. Hoofe C. Makris J. Marine XV. McKenna J. Munroe J. R. Neill D. Nelson J. Spear llll K. XY. Spcllfcx' XV. Stanton R. Srccle li. Sulski C. G. 'l'albe1'l YV. Brannum R. T. Carlile J. E. Carvin R. Celolto A. E. Chapman BI. Ciahurro C. Di Bernardo E. Dick A. H. lJOIllb1'0XVSky J. Donnangelo J. Donofrio R. Doyle C. Jorgensen J. Karras R. C. King XV. T. Lawson Nl. I.lgll0l'l C. Lombardo J. R. Pearce J. Regan H. Rolfe L. Sena J. Sinnolt D. Snedeker li, Thompson O. R. Townsencl H. M. Truax S. Yillanle I.. xvllllglilllllll P. xvlll'ClCl' 255' 3 3 l . . -1 if ' 5. ... 2'-,531 . i F S. .I.:I:I:.i...::..i.:5,..:I.i-.: "" ' ' f inp- X' 'xl l sr 'G Lambda llhi lpha Founded: Boston University, 1909 Installed: 194-0 'l WA W A Colors: Purple, Green and Gold 1 . ai Flower: White Rose Epsilnn Umeqa Social season highlighted by Thanksgiving Day Hop . . . hold King joy, Queen Mirth Dance and annual Sweetheart Dance . . . Shirley Mfilliams wears Sweetheart pin . . . football star Ernie Settembre . . . Carl Bernardo, varsity boxer . . . Tod Dekle, president of Phi Mu Alpha . . . Gene Sulski called by L'Apache . . . Lou vvllllglllllilll, outstanding varsity debator . . . proud of its ten married members . . . president Pat Honehell is also papa . . . three members pinned . . . great national figures include, President Harry S. Tru- man, General james Doolittle . . . faculty members wearing crest are Dunn, Garney, Hueson, Keech, Mason, Tharpe, and Vadakin . . . boasts 70 members. , ,K my, .,., 'ra 8 so S. X? 2 1 fx -. ,, Y 'R , , :EES ,lg tg t , t - , beef NEW : 3 K 5 Q, M i'ii, i 'Qt ,Q 9 I K an l t o F rt.: QQ .." 19 -Q, 4 lil 9 if 2 A -f., l . "' 1 5 V ag , , ., A r y f e tatt :s e l 5 :U c lil' 'c Q Q ' in Q c A Phi Epsilon P' Founded: November 23, 1904- ' Installed: 1929 Colors: Purple and Cold "'l' my Flower: White Carnation : ' 1 lpha lnta Awarded Abram Leon Sachar trophy for outstanding Jewish activities in the national fraternity . . . presents annual "Spotlight on Sports" dance to honor outstanding football lineman and back of Hurricane squad . . . outstanding social event is "Carnation Formal" . . . Bob Forman, president of Hillel . . . Richard Gerstein elected to "XfVho's X'Vho in American Colleges and Universities" . . . Jerry Xileinstein, president of Junior class and star ol varsity basketball squad . . . Stan qlackman, vice president of freshman class . . . Les Roth, letterman on track team . . . Carl Cohen, member of debate team . . . Marty Perfitt, a professional Jai-Alai player. ,hyd fi f 4' Phi Ep ofieers are. standing from le t to rlght, Leon The lnevltable card game is underway at the Phi Ep apartment Look Labbze, Vice superior, Richard Gerstezn, Superior, Stan :ng on are Marv Haas, Carl Cohen and Leslie Cohen. Clockwise around ley Pred. recording secretarv Standing David Etter the table are William Engelson, Robert Newman, Harold Tamarojf, farrespondlng secretary, Carl Cohen, chaplain Gerald Marti!! Haber, and Stanley Pred. Stanley Bernstein Norris S. Biron Luuis Bojan Curl Cohen Xlaurirr Cohllwrgf-r Robert Gordon Arnold Grcvior Jerry Cunu-nit-k Leon Labbic Walter R. Lynn Jrrsvph Munchick .lack Nathan Sanford Rnfkiu Stanley Ruhins I..-ster Ruth Morton S. Rubin Leslie Cohen Philip Dum-nfclfl Matt Dubinsky Wiilliam lfngelson Marvin Haas Martin G. Haber Stun Halpern Frank Jucuhs Ray Nathan Robert H. Newman Gerald Olin Norman Olitsky lfugvnr' Srott llnbvrl Sir-gl-l llmvarli Solomon Walter Smith 139 David Etter Herhm-rl Fisher Arthur Goldberg Arnvmhl Guldbvrgvr Leslie Jacobson Lewis Jacobson Leon Knro llert Kaufman Eugene Peters .lack Pincus Stuart Poehapin Stanley M. Pred Harold Tarnarolf Ira Wcindrick Jerry Wt-iustein Richard A. Wilder wi! Fraternity officers are, svutvrl at. the table: Britton Wagstaf, sergeant Rod Luflder provides the ralcrulty lvzth some pm ups at arms, Rodney Lurlflvr, president, and Thomas Harris, secretary Standing are Richard DIIIFMIIIUH, vice president, and Paul Distolhurst, tfellsllfefs Roy I. Anderson Forrest Bell Tom Carpenter Hfallace WV. Coburn YVilliam P. Curley Paul S. Distelhurst, -Ir. Richard Friedel Charles Groves Tom Harris Richard Harrison Jim Hayes Edmund Horner Harold Janes Harold johnson David Kennedy Fenwick E. Lind Rodney E. Ludder Dick MacMillan Bruce Miller Robert Munlcy joseph Pagnorti Thomas D. Randall Dave Smock Britton Hfagstafl joseph Mfalton Norman lVells Thomas YVilliamson 140 Phi Kappa Tau Founded: Miami University, 1906 Installed: February, 1948 Colors: Harvard Red and Gold la Flower: Red Carnation s. J -RAL fm, Beta llelta Annual social dance is "Carnation Ball" . . . fraternity's first year on campus . . . winner of trophy for home- coming Hoat . . . won top honors among fraternities for scholarship . . . Harold Johnson, representative on Interfraternity Council . . . Bob Munley, prexy of Russian Club and secretary of Cavaliers . . . Harold John- son elected president of Psychology Club . . . Dick MacMillan chosen secretary of honorary pre-med society . . . three-time winner on Campus Quiz program . . . participated in all intramural activities . . . famous alnnls include Maynard Boring. Bruce K. Brown, Brig. General YV. Curtis, and federal judges Guy K. Bard, Hugh M. Morris, and Albert L. Stephens. t il i lla i all st. l i Kappa Sigma Founflefl: University of Virginia, 1869 5 Installed: 1939 Colors: Scarlet, Green and White 1 Flower: Lily-of-the-Valley Epsilon Beta Football lfrolics, outstanding fall event . . . Chris Dudley chosen Sweetheart at animal "Black and XVhite" formal . . . former Sweetheart Betty Ann Harding Homecoming' Queen . . . Uli2'i1IlP1lS King Kapers" won best student activity award . . . Red Robbins Student Association President . . . Jack Hall, I.F.C. presi- dent . . . Henry Caballero Homecoming chairman . . . Robbins, Hall, Caballero selected for "l'Vho's XVho in American Colleges" . . . present Crescent-Owl Ball with Chi O . . . Kenny Dorn chosen "Man of the Year" at Founders Day Banquet . . . Paul Lynch, best pledge . . . Kappa Sigs on facility include, Justice, Kichef- ski, Babin, and Lee . . , national members are Hoagy Carmichael, Lowell Thomas, Drew Pearson, XVarren Austin, and Beau Jester. A.. L 2.: i i .27 Q 1 E i i , 1' Kappa Sig opicers are, from left to right: Jack Lindeman, pledge masterg Henry Betty Ann Harding. retiring sweetheart, pre Cnballerov we P"95'de'f'3 Jflclc Haus President? .Bud Whilv, Se'-"'Pf0f3'5 .lack sents Chris Dudley with the fraternitys Sweet Chase, sm-ml chairman, and Bob Cullum, treasurer. heart Pin as Bill Leonard givps approval li. Acnrnbralk .l. C. Addisnn li. Andhndscn NICK. Ballard W. Ballard ll. Y. Baxter l., A. Caputa l' Carluccie li. Chase . Claggelt .I. S. Collins ll, Copeland l, Xl A. Foster, .lr. ll. l'. Gau1,.lr W. Gibson li. Gillum A. l-I. Gondus 12, llruuinlich ll. Ii, Lillyu J. li. Linllemu ia. 14. Img.- li, Luml J. li. Lusk l'. Lynch .l. S. Quinlan n C. 0. Redd, Jr. R. Reid B. Riuliard-inn K. Rita A. 'l'. Robbins X. l". Suvurin: .l. Tackett J. R. Tatum G. Tindlc W. Vaughan J. Veber in C. B. BQ-attic H. Behrens I" Blackwell li. Bruenu L. Burch 'r . Burleson l. Corcoran W, . H. Craig A. Davis G. Davis W. Dukle li. A. Dick .l. Crccu 5. li. Greenway J. liull W2 N. lituniltun, Jr. Harry J. Hammer C. Hatcher li. li. Munlfurt II. Xlutthcws lf. Nlultlwws ix. xi.-411.mey Xl. Mullman J. ii, Ni-lsun W, liuhnke li. E. Sampson tl. Saunders L. Sebastian C, li. Si-llwmll. Jr. .l. Sixnuntun u. vagal E. S. Whiti- B. Williams H. Williams G. M, Wilson J. P. Wilson 145 . Burns . E. Caballero W. Cage G. Call . Callandor V. Canning C. Dillon . T. Donath . Durn Eldridge Esquinaldu Ferro Irwin Kalkuuskas Kcsturtun S. Klycu Lauglinnan . Leonard Neubauer Outlaw C. Pcrcnn Pt-tcrsun Pvc G. Porter Smalley Smith B. Smith Smith B. Stuuber Stegumn, Jr. Wynn Young Kappa Si lfape . . . M52 , Auf 'X-4 V .rieagisgi-mswwm im,wffsv,rw 5 MW., M 54 , - W zzz i ...Feele at Pile X ,Wim 9 K u..,,W M.. ...f4dl'l Wf- nw 'X ,fx my xymex H-af m"'1l-1-,,,, 'ri'-. , Y. Wd... Y-,...-m4V.,-7- Those who led Pi Kappa Alpha through the year are, le t to right, seated: Ed Vihlen, vice presidentg Carl Fromhagen, presidenlg jim Dezell, treasurer. Stand- lng Frank Guilford, pledgemasterg Gene Lanier, master-at-nrmsg Bob Holland, alumni secretary, and Dick Dash, secretary. lVm. L. Avery D. J. Brainerd J. l.. Calkins John Christy Carl Fromhagen Tom Gibson Frank Guilford Douglas Hewson D. E. Lohmeyer jack Mayo Lyle McEwen J. li. McLaughlin William Rawls Robert B. Reese Wilbur Rollins Clive Shrader Lee Clayton liarl Cromartie Richard Dash Tommy Day Robert Holland John Hornick Paul Hoy Richard H. Keena Oscar Michael Barrie Minor Ted R. Moffett Bill Morse Don Slepow liddie P. Swan Cyrus Thompson George V. Tutan 146 Jack Del Bello james Dezell Dick Dodge Tom Ellis Leith Kent Mlm. H. Kerdyk Louis King Gene Lanier Robert Morse Jack Payne Dave Pendley Richard Prothero Edwin Vihlen R. YV. hVO0LlIll21IlSCC' 1 1 1 3 Q . ! Q 1 l S I l The Pike trophy case, which boasts the Presidenfs trophy for the year '48, '49, shown at center. P I H l ll Founded: Virginia. H363 ifnil Installed: l940 -ati Colors: Garnet and Gold Q-4 ' Flowed: Lily-of-the-Valley QV , MI' v Gamma Ilmeqa Present holders of the President's Cup . . . have beenintramural champs for three years . . . winner for two years of Homecoming decorations . . . captured top honors last three times at Chi O carnival . . . took ex- temporaneous speaking contest and second place in debate . . . have fun with "Best Sorority Pledge" and "Dream Girl" dances . . . Carl Fromhagen, Clive Shrader and Bob Holland chosen "VVho's Wl1o" . . . Don Fink and Clive Shrader tapped for lron Arrow . . . Duff Matson, president of Alpha Kappa Psi . . . John Hornick president of Y.Nl.C.A. Twelve Pikes on varsity football team . . . two throw baskets for U-M quin- tet . . . Grant Stockdale prominent alumnus . . . National Hgures arc Senator Sparkman, Claude XVickard, General Hodges, Happy Chandler. if A in -- -- - -- Q I 1 -dw2..- .fr1f:MfnMwrW - Founded: College of Charleston, 19 Colors: Gold, White, Royal Blue Pi Kappa Phi 04 Installed: 0.101161-, 1947 "G,Q'f..ffh Flower: Red Rose 'as lpha Chl Social highlights include Foundefs Day dinner . . . one of four chapters in Florida . . . Howard McBride, businessman of Alpha Kappa Psi . . . Forrest De Reus, officer in Phi Mu Alpha . . . Martin Rich, 3rd vice cfonunander of American Legion . . . faculty menlhers include john Royer, Dwight L. Gentry . . . national figures are Henry Nleloemore, Ylfallace Butts, A. Sidney Herlony, .foe l-lendricks, and Tom D. Bailey . . . .Iames Fogarty only living fraternity founder. 3 .... 3 . X1 f XY? JL." Fraternity officers are, pictured: Frank Holley, treasurerg Richard 0'Mara and Holley engage ln a chess battle whlle 0,Mara, president, and Walter Gilmore. Wardera. Dean Losey, secre- the brothers klbltz taryg Howard Eckles, chaplain, and Martin Rich, historian, missed .. Newell' the picture. Lawrence Adams Charles Behrens John C. Bordeman lforrest DeReus F. Linn Howdy Robert A. Gravdahl lfrzmk Holly I-l. David Holmes James XV. Johnsen Kay Kroepsell Dean Losey James I". Minx 149 Howell Eckles Robert XV. Evans Leo Furlong YValter M. Gilmore William Jager Richnrd Jennings hV1lllCI' S. Klemts Robert Kresge Kenneth Nolen Richard O'lNlHl'H Jack Raudenbush Keith Vanlleventer ll I 4 V . 11' P1 Lam ojicers are, from left to right: Malcrice Weinstein. marshalg Raising a smoke srreen at the house are Howard Bernard Friedman, scribeg Alan Marcus, rexg Nathan Morris, archon, Moss and Robert Traurtg aml Norman Pius, keeper of the exchequer. Paul Antokolitz Buddy Becker Malcolm Behl julian R. Benjamin .lay Fischer Gerald Ifogeltnan judge Ifogelman B, I.. Friedman Norman liattftnan Warren Kirschner William Koeppel Murry Koretzky Howard Al. Moss Ronny Pallot Robert Peltz Norm Pins john Segal ,Xttbrey Silver David Sokol Samuel Steen Kenneth Berman Irvin Bernstein jerry Blank Sheldon Blank IIIIIIIIII' I"t'iethnan Ira Goltlenherg Murray Goltllarh I.t'e C-. fitltltllllllll Herbert J. Kwart Lewis Levick Sam Lnbv lCtl Mann .Xllcn 0. Richter lim Rotlcnberg llowartl N. Rose llarry I.. Rosen Nlzrrshal Stein Robert II. Tranrig Karon XVeinberg Morris Weinstein 150 Mason Block Melvin Brooke I,. Jatk Ell Arthur I-'els Marvin fitbfllllll Svcl C-ordon Xl Heller Stan Heller .Xlan Marcus -lack Marcus wi Frank Meadows in 5 Nathan P. Morris ' 1 .....,,,.x I 2' Iiersthel Rosenthal Irwin Rosenthal ag. my 4 . :"" 'S Fred Scher 1 391 Gilbert B. Schwartz ' f 4 ...WV ZQILV Dave Yoflee Micllzlel Zttkernittk Q Q ,Q F X, QR' s P' Lambda Phi Founded: Yale, 1895 Installed l946 Colors: Purple and Gold Flower Woodbine f 'xg Q , 'W , at at X 4.5 'lf Umeqa Eta "Moonlight and Orchids" annual lorrnal . . . also enjoys "Parent-Alumni Dance" . X Nlincns coc mn man of Student Association Day . . . also picked for end on all-star intra-murzil footbill tellll ul11n Benjamin holds down business manzngership of Miami Law Quarterly . . . Paul Antokolitl takes minutes ol sophomore class . . . Melvin Green and Arthur August congressinen in Law School ii lternlty xx on in tra-mural wrestling championsllip . . . reached Hnzlls in football, soccer, and basketbill Howard Rose swam for varsity ...i A l Richter promising star ol' Red Sox larni . . . Fred Scher l Nl LlCl7lIOl holds smoker at Bill -Iordan's "Bur ol Xlnsicu . . . Lawrence Steinhzn'dt, llOgCl'S2ll1Cl fl2llTllIlL1SlLlll, Llliot I lwrencc fznnous members 4 wt' 1 .rise 595. 1? W 2 s 5 ""'g Y, p.r..s ..... , Mtv-5,5 K Q it '.., , - at s I 1 W A if K. t 7 . . l X fl his I 3 f I' I f , 1 W ., b .S , K is ' i. X ss S -Xa, , ki? X , . f. 1 J sf 'A 'xg 9 '1-u1 i, .iiei fr' . ii bvbnz A A f s 2 X r,,, QQ af 9' F a , .,..,. A X " Q I. X st Sigma lpha Epsilon Founcleil: University of Alabama, 1856 "" is Installed: February 1946 l if -.Q Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Violet fm I 'Q ,T-'-2 ' -f Vt Q. 5 W I ll .mv WTB? Flnrida Alpha Sponsors 'Listen to the Gznnc lJ2lIl1'C,H HliC2lClH'OIlllDCl'S lirzuvlf' Cllrrisunas Dance and annual Indian Crock Spring Ifornml . . . SlllI'lCil SL'l'CIl2lKlillg, 1lIlOlllCl' "first for xlillilllu . . . olxscrvcs Ifounclcrs Day Nliiffll Y fl . . . Scnli-znlnnnl pulmliculion, "The Sig Alpha 1Qc'l1o" . . . lIIll'l'1'I'Il!lI' Sports Eclilor Holmes lil'2lClClOlili nznned by "X'Vho's XfVho" . . . llob Callrziy captain ol swinnning lcznn . . . XVl1iLcy Cznnlmcll, varsity slznldoni, nznnccl outstanding buck . . . also HIlI'I'fI'll7II' zlthlc-tc ol' llrc year .,.. Xrl Szxcy, lv0l'IllCl' intc-Nollegiznc heavy- ncigllt illlllllli . . . l,:n'rx' .Xlsol1rool4, prcsiclcnt ol l,'.Xp:n'l1c' . . . Spccclx' lCv:1l1s,c':1ptzli11 ol clmznnpionslrip polo ICQIIII . . . .Xc'tix'c's Iosscml into lake by plcclgcrs . . . National lignrcs inflnrlc Harold Slnsscin. liolmlmv loncs, U T on Rolmcrt Young, XVnlly Rcis, Prcsiclcnl lpomnznm .Xslnx llczzn ,XllL'l'. llcun lxusro. Cioanlm fillSl2ll.S -1. lm I 'ww if as ZEJ3 qlg Alph ojfiurs arv, rom Ipfl to right: Lew Popv, hismriang Bob Kelley, treasurerg W'hitcy Campbell gets Best Back Pre-:I Mvfzkfr pr:-'sult nlg Dun Wvlylx. corrvspmulmll.. and Art SIIPY., SPI'f1f'llllf-llf-IIFIIIS. nwar1lutSpntlight on Sports dance' from Dirk Gerstvin, Phi Ep prvsi- dont. I". I.. .Xlsulnmrlx JXIILICTSUII .Xlzm .Xrnmur Payton Bailey Rolnt. Bailingcr. jr. John Iizilwlzly Jim Billings Holmes IEHIQIIIOLIQ .Xlcxunclcr CZ. Day Dzlvifl DCNrmn Ifrzink I". Dmnnifk Szlncly Elkcnifk, illimnas If.. Ifricr XVZIIIZICC I. Carrick William Burris Cllxzirlcs ILL-urge liclwzlrcl KI. lic-nny Ifmlwarcl il. KICIIII Ruynnoml Knipcr Dirk Lal'ointc'il,Jl'. SCIIIUICI' I.ii'ingslun Iivnnclh li. Mayer Rmlgcr Nurxcll U1-urge S. Okcll XYiIliam If. l'zirkCr David I'czn'son I.c'xcrcll Pope Irv IS. Prirlgcn lfrcd Rim VIIIIUIIIZIS Rnslnvorlli I'z1nl SIIUZIIIRIH XYilIiann SIIOUII Walter Slllkllllf' Burman Staley liclwurd Smrin Drain I-. Strung lirlwin Tilton Nvllllillll 'lnrkvr 3 1 Williznn lkrzidford lfrzmk lirosnahan Paul D, Chance Ralph 'II Cheatham julio NI. Clarke .I crmnc I .. C llcvclanrl Rifluircl H. COI7lll'll Rulhcrl IH. Cirallzinl 11111141111 Hallock john D. Irwin Nlurlon CI, Iylc llunald Kaiser limb Kclly O. .X. Kennedy lr. Ins. XY. Nlfllonzllml iNlills XIcNccl ohn If. Nlctskcr .I l-lmhrx' Nlurrzn' Robert Nlurrell IIYRICIICY Nelson .Imcpl1'XL'lQ011 ,Xrl S1105 Alllllll I.. Sanford Warren Srhilling klurk Sflinvitlcr john P. Slizulmlick Ric-harcl Shaclclick 'l'l1os. I'. Sllkillllllllll C-uorgv R. Inckcy lmn XYnrc-ing IIOIIZIIKI Wchlm Wort l..'XVl1ilQ.-Ir. -lark XYilkins Sznn XVright ll. P. Younger -1 if is Yam 'I 1" M F5 EW .,,, fe? ' 'al ...Si cene S Q fe Ve' Maw 5 ml -4f'5"3i,1 Sig oficers are, seated: Dan Killian, pro-consulg Jim Thomas, consul, Francis Jlm Thomas, an informal portrait of the Cashin, quaestorg Jerry Larkin, unnotalor. Standing are Bzll Jacobs, maglster, chapter leader and Don Cuming, historian. John D. Arnold Tom Baldauf Bob Belle Russ Bollinger jack L. Brasington Robert Bristol Don P. Cuming John Dacy Robert Gaines LeRoy Hamilton Robert V. Hiss Hlilliam C. Jacobs James Ledford Ramsey Ludington james Massey William W. Massey, -Ir. Herbert L. McCawlcy David McDonald Douglas Phillips Micajah Pickett Thomas Rcnedo lVilliam C. Richards William H. Steelman Clarke Swanson Robert Bryan Bob Bubier Francis Casliin jack Churchill Peter Claussen Bob Collins Charles Kelly Alfred D. Killian Jack Larkin Jerry Larkin Taylor Larrimore Arthur Laystrom Ellis Myers Robert Nelson Frank Norman john C. Northrup Ed 0'Cormor Robert B. Payton jim Thomas David Varncr Robert Varncr james YVeakley 156 0 Siqma Iihi Founded: Miami University, 1855 Installed: 1942 Colors: Blue and Old Gold r-'1-Q Flower: White Rose SEM" ff if Y, Gamma Phi Presents annual "Queen ol Clubs" dance . . . winner of 1948 swimming trophy and "Pushmobile" trophy . . . donates scholastic trophy to be awarded to fraternity with highest scholastic improvement during the year . . . IFC representative is Dan Killian . . . Bob Collins IBIS Managing Editor . . . won intra-mural box- ing championship, soccer and debate championships . . . Bill Jacobs and Jim Thomas selected for all-intra- mural football team . . . Bob Clayton and Bob McLeod on winning University relay team . . . Frank Stokes, vife president of Student Association, named to "Who's Wl1o" . . . Sam Wfilliams, Kampus King . . . Dave McDonald and Al Hudson varsity football stars . . . .lack Brasington and Bob Gaines, top freshman foot- ball players . . . fElClllly include Dean Williams, Mr. Koch, Dr. Pearson, Dr. Adams . . . Bobbie Parrot chosen "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi" for '49. Sigma lpha Founded: City College, New York, 1909 3: egg s Installed: June, 1946 e'l' Colors: Purple and White if fr Flower: Purple Astor 9 if W kd fr g Mu Epsilon Won first prize for best fraternity float in Homecoming parade . . . held first annual "Roaring Twenties Revue" . . . frat active in all intra-mural activities . . . Marvin Brodsky outstanding as social chairman . . . Eli Konigsberg recently married U-M graduate . . . illustrious grad Ralph "Clocker" Litwak rumored to have cleaned up at Northern tracks. Top right, the SAM ojicers, left to right: Hank Shavel, exchequerg Jerry Aresti, recorderg Mel Taylor, and Larry Berg, prior. Lower right, the Sammy basketball team poses after a hot game. vm Gerald Aresty Martin Baron David Bell A. Lawrence Berg B. Ifremerman Richard Horwich Alvin Litt Albert Monashkin Mel Rubin Martin Sasanolf Fred Gold Jerome Goldman William M. Grant Charles Gruber Edward Horwich Henry Shavel Robert Swersey Melvin Taylor Marvin Wolosky Melvin Zarinsky .A l . Y E E e E i . The officers for the year were, left to right: F. Edward Harris, recorderg Jack Dave Gilloglyfs and Drew Healy's vests drew B. Probst, lieutenant commanderg David K. Cillogly, commanderg George E. admiration from the Sigma Nu's. Gillogly, treasurer. J. Arthur Dawson George Gillogly Henry Dunn, jr. Alston Harmon Leslie lflrwin lf. Edward Harris Crenolcl Fagan Art Hawksworth Harry Hewel Roswell C. Matthews john B. Hughes john Probst jack Keyc Norman Radon Luther Lynn Richard YV. Rogers Dick XVebl-Jer llll0Ill2lS Smith F. Z2lllll21l'l2lS Curl P. Stephens john H. Tale t Sigma .rx Qtr Founded: Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Installed: May, 1943 ef it 5 flf - --wil -. alasidvdgw 9 3 Colors: White, Black, and Gold f Flower: White Rose Zeta Beta Almost one year old on campus with 37 actives and 26 pledges . . . celebrates annually with "Dancing Un- der the Stars" in March and "W'hite-Star Formal" in May . . . active in all intra-mural sports . . . won second prize for best house decoration Homecoming week-end . . . George Gillogly winner least "beer-re- sisting contest" . . . beauty-rest mattress would select Jack Keye as perfect "horizontal" example of year . . . Don Shell could dominate any five-by-five contest . . . wedding bliss cast over actives Bob Coyle and Jack Tate . . . prominent alums include Owen D. Young, Johnny Long, and Kay Kyser . . . national frat has ll7 chapters and 50,000 members. 2f'4'J,' Tau Epsilon Phi Founded: Columbia University, 1910 Colors: Lavender and White Zi!! U!! 1-1 .F xlvkwi'-'D Q9 ,zgw is MQEMWSR Tau i Installed: March, 1937 Flower: Violet Three-time winner ol Son fest . . . saonsors Miss Universit' ol Miami dance . . . awards innnv XVhelen 8 l 5 , Memorial Trophy to winner of intra-mural events between TRI' and Phi Epsilon Pi . . . lraternity news- paper, "Tepee," won national award in 1948 . . . Allan Kessler, president of honorary law fraternity . . . Larrv Bir er, intrarniural ublicit director and Hur1'iz'11ne stafl nleinber . . . awards tro ah to fraternilf , S P Y I I Y l pledge class with highest scholastic average . . . Bob Shandloll, past chancellor, planning marriage in June . . . Herb Farbesh engaged to U-M co-ed. fwfr- " .l al lv 1 . 4A 1. ' '-K . J mi in 4 I 5 gt' - 5 3 3' 5 . ,f 9 Q, A E, 5 S . Li, Y 3531 E we, 5 . , - 'Q 'ff QQQMVQX I V yi .- V ff 1,wgrMt . t 5 Soy A gi LE: N f "" ' Qi!! ' 5 f . - QV - , 7 7 H 'N pip' - nt I' 'if' . 4124? .sf"- -"'- 12:-Q P ' f ,, -'-,, . M lax- , ,. 1 - .,.. Q U 2. ..-' 433, ,. rf . Q., V ,zg gg--,.,:::. 5 f r V 4 2 A wr ,, ' :.:. ..: .::, ':"f1 g., Eff ' fi , 3 3iLi"?' J - '- "'-- Q 5 itil? V Y , , ' rffizff' " W ' 'av we awww 'H-. ' W - X ,M "' W' ' One French Night" as done by Bob qhandloff TEP officers are. standing: Lester Melnick, corresponding scribeg and Toble ,Iacobscmd Walter Rawlson, historiang Arnold Stevens, warden, and Donald Mc- Closky, chaplain. Seated are: Robert Bender, bursuyg Eli Timoner, vice chnnrellorg Don Kramer, chancellor, and Rob Rubinstein, scribe. Robert I. Benclu 1 Larry liirger Don Krzuner jannes Lewis if ra 5 .Xllen Rubin l,r,-wis Szulls 165 lidwarcl A. C0 un Robert lfclclm an Arnold Gcrtnu Xl Grecnllelfl Alvin Kaplan Louis Kaufnnnn joseph Leiter gl2lI1lCl'l,. Marcus Donald NIcCloskx N. Lester Melnlck lemme S. Merlin ,X. Melvin Morin Xrlhur K. lldllllll an Waller Ruwlson Holm lllllJlllSlilll R2llIJllS1l,JlJiINlLlll Viflor Sulllex Irwin S4'llW1llll fl0illllL'SL'l1lClllllI Bob Shalnclloll llCl'll2lIill Slxenknr l 1 Nlyron Slrerxn Ill Xrnolrl Stevens lili Tirlloner Xluxwcll Wu :N ...7 P 7012 Aw. ff inn-1 ,X Q ' 'X ci, U, ff' , v is , If 'les IAQ?" ..7g 'nm g i I Wifla 35 a E A' if-at X ,ap-"ffl Z Elf' BT officers are, from left to right: Herb Ives, treasurerg Ted The old card game again wlth Al Lorber Art Hofman Stan Svhwnrtznmn. vice presirlentg Jimmy Kahn, president, and Brodsky, Ed Bauer, and Bull Nazgies investing , Lenny Trecster, secretary. William R. .-Xlrin Charles Barris lidmund L. Bzlver lford M. Bayuk Wesley Berger lidwin Bernstein lid Blumenthal Seymour M. Dubin Robert j. Dworetsky Robert A. Ellis, jr. Donald Ifarber David lfinklestein Donald Frankel Paul H. Goldberg .lzunes l'. Kahn Harris Klein Marshall J. Langer Gilberl Lenter Ralph Levenson joseph Levin Richard Levine Stun Rubin Robert Renter 'll D. Schwartznian Don A. Sherris Sheldon Silverston .Klan Sless Kenneth Treister 166 Iilliot l. Breslar Stanley Brodsky lilliot L. Cines Buddy Cooper Martin Dcrene Sheldon Dobkin Morton Goudiss Murray Haber Austin Haldcnstein Arthur E. Hoffman Don Hurwitz jay Janoff .Klan Lorber .leromc H. Lorber lidward Maltzman lion A. Mayerson William M. Nuigles Ronald Nenteroll l,eonzn'd E. 'Ireistcr ,Xlbert XYeintrat1b Richard lklertheim Myles lVisenthal Yi if Q V1 Zeta Beta Tau Founded: City College New York, 1898 flag- . V M Installed: December, 1946 9 A " rf is Colors: Blue and White K, Chapter: Alpha Omega it Cl B A '- as lpha Umnqa Celebrates "Founder's Day" in December affair and "Blue and lfVhite Formal" in April . . . Jim Kahn, president of senior class, selected for "VVho's Who in American Colleges and Universities," and elected vice president of Theta Omicron Pi . . . Marv Green, prexy of Iron Arrow . . . Austin Haldenstein, busy as as- sociate editor of IB1s, member of Sigma Delta Chi and smacking tennis balls . . . Ken Triester leads fresh- man class as president, and won extemporaneous speech contest . . . Herb Ives, junior senator . . . Don Klayerson on Miami Law Quarterly . . . '49 marriages included Sam Rabin . . . famous alums are Felix Frankfurter, Benjamin Cardoza, Henry Morgenthau, Jr. QQ ii ,s gi 1 1:5 3, is gy - ' ' ,VZZ 'iv .,'-fa-:, .mms 1 :iz , -a ' Y g..Q,: Y M as -spec, . .ft 'l fi .5 Wk 3 The tea, left. looks good to Patricia Gibson and Jackie Alexander whzll Betts lo Mzllor plays hostess On the rlght A D Pl s arc' deep in ronversation. Left to right, oan Ceorgltson, B West and Juno Thomas pay care ul attentlon whlle Katherme KIAIIKIIQ .'xLl'.XAYlll'R IIIZANYIC Huis MARY IS. NIORRISON Srillumzx' Bk xx11.Ic'1"r I'm'1.1.Is Km 1-'xi ZAIR XVICBB l,g,,, lllpha alla P' Founded: Wesleyan College, 1851 Colors: Light Blue and Violet PATRICIA GIBSON KATIIIQRINE 1'lARDIiMAN BEITY INIERRIAM BETH' jo MII.I,I1Iz , :,,, Installed here: February, 1947 o I . Flower: Woodland Violet Gamma lflalta Celebrates with annual Christ- Inas Diamond Ball . . . sponsors Easter party with Sigma Alpha Epsilon for orphanages of Mi- ami . . . Jackie Alexander is sec- retary of Sigma Alpha Iota . . . B. West, sorority editor of IBIS . . . Cheerleaders Jeanne Hayes and Joan Georgitson . . . Betty Jo Miller, sponsor of Freshman Team . . . National champion diver, Mary Prexy, Phyllis Keefe Frances Cunningham . . . Elaine Fox membership chair- man of Y.W.C.A .... president of alums, Mrs. VVilliam Gregory also heads Panhellenic alums . . . enters intra- mural basketball and volleyball . . . 22 active members meet every Monday . . . sorority motto 'WV e live for each other" . . . scholarship cup to member who attains highest average . . . Jeanne Hayes "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi," for '48, '49. Taking time out from officer duties are ADPi big wheels, Joan Ziegler, treasurer: Elaine Fox, vice-president: Jacqui- line Krepsch, corresponding secretaryg and Shirley Bram- lett, recording secretary. .ar mi l. 1 l y 169 l-llpha Epsilon hi Founded: Barnard College, 1909 !,gf'iQA ' iff , Installed here: February, 1938 Colors: Green and White 'tiff y i ' ee , Flower: Lily of the Valley lpha Eta Promotes "A Star-Lit Night," talent show for Campus Charity Chest . . . donates scholarship cup to the sorority pledge class maintaining highest aver- age . . . celebrates annual Installation Banquet, and Hturnabout day" . . . Faye Zwick. secretary of WVorn- en's Athletic Association . . . Marilyn Cerstein, co-chairman of junior- Senior prom. organization editor of Hztrrimrle. secretary of Hillel . . . -loan Rodenberg, vice presi- dent of Hillel . . . Gloria Cohen CCC coordinator Proxy, Gloria Cohen . . . 'lohie Iacobskind "X'Vho's Vlho in American Colleges and Universities" . . . -Ioan Schlanger. varsity bowling . . . Faye Zwick varsity volleyball . . . sorority prides itsell' in athletic achievement. Things look pretty bright for AEPhi officers. Left to right nn- Phyllis Steinbach, scribeg tllarilyn Cerstein, vice presi- llentg Lovey Friedman. lreasurerg and Ellen Berstein, registrar. 170 SUNNY BERGER 'TERRY BLUMBEl BETTY .ANN Goumsrzm MONA GOLDSTEt HENRIEZT GOLUMAN MYRNA LYoNs ELAINE MORRl Anifut LIFTER I-11.1.1-ix Snictu. CAROLYN Slxto ,lima rn: Left, Faye Zwick, Tobie Jaconskind, ,loan Langner and Adele Lifter point out that AEPhi chapters are found all over the coun- try. Center, AEPhi's work on publicity for their Star-Lit Night affair. Right, Nancy Hirsch doesn't believe it but Ruth Slavin is demonstrating a forehand drive. JOAN BRICK GLORIA COHEN ELAINE DAVIS YVETTE. DEAKTER JUDY FEINBERG GERIXLDINPI GoLnIfEDrR JARILYN COULD NANCY HIRSIIH JANICE HORWITZ Toms JACOBSKIND JOAN LANGNIZR ARLLN1-1 LLVINI: PAT POLSON -JANET RA1JCll7If Tonn RITWE JOAN RODLNBERG JOAN SCIII.ANGI'.R RIIMSYIQ SEIDEN RUTH SLAVIN I'm'I.I.Is SI'1gINIs.xcH JANET 'I'I:NIfxIsoxI CHARLOTTE YVILKFS FAYI: ZXVICK sm x . Jw -I .sa 3? . 'EI 1 zz? Songfest is one of the most important fraternal com- petitive afairs of the year, and much practice is needed. Perfecting their parts here are Nancy Gram- ley, at the piano, Nancy Hinckley, Nancy Waclzstettcr, Betty Ogden, and Mary Vance. IIAIZKII-I B.'xRNF'I'l Cxkor, B.fxR'l'r.m I' li!-'I'l x' -I xv-1 lllmxvw l,cmu.'xlN1f llfxrxi M1 R IEARBARA IIARDINU Bl-1'l"1'x' Aww llxlunwe j.xN1c'l' Kxmu RN JFDY BICINTYRI1 Blf'1"1'x' R xx' fNllI,I,x4.lz fi!-QORGIA Sll"I'Ill xx ANN 'I'.xx'I.0R Jltxx YIQIIIRXI x' we ...,,4,,,,. N, ,-f xmw . w.....,4,,,N Enjoying a buffet supper in their sorority room, Martha Dunn, Ruth Turner, Frances Huss, and Jean Tierney discuss plans for the annual Chi 0 carnival. lil sn HUIIDIY .xI.lf:l,x CZ,xl.r,x-NUI-'lx .I.xr:x4n C.-xv: Sui! Nxrxux' Illwzxu-'x' Nl"'l'I'll'1 lS13l.I.lf llulolu' Sxl.l,x' lllwlliu lik,-XNKI I4l'l"1'x NlI'kR.xx' B.'Xlll3.'Kll.-X Nll'SSI'l'l' X xxczx' Nllissl- ll Ill-'1"rx Rlhlll 'lkl'RXIfR B1.xxc.n1i Tx IAIR NI..xkx' Xlxxczli Nfxxcx' XX le -W f pp Ai iff., S 32 3 A Chi Ilmeqa Founded: University of Arkansas, 1895 Colors: Cardinal and Straw lVlATllRA DUNN NANCN' CRAMI I x VIN' L. lx.1Arr:IIoc lx DoI.I,Y Isfmc VICIII KI1I.I.I-:Y Bli'li'l'Y flLLll-'lf lvl.-XRIA l'I-:ko JI-:AN PHENIX RIAN WI-LLLENDORFF Dolzori-Ir WII,I,IArxIs SIII-2 Woonwmm Installed here: December, 1936 Flower: White Carnation psilnn Delta Sponsors carnival annual- ly . . . holds 'Cardinal and Crescent Ball" . . . won presidents cup for Intra- mural sports . . . captured Panhellenic Scholarship cup for the tenth consecu- tive semester . . . Betty Ann Harding, Dolly Isaac, Sally Hunter, Nancy Gramley, Martha Dunn featured in UlVho's VVho in American Colleges and Universities" . . . Sally Hunter Inember of Nu Kappa Tau . . . Betty Olliff chosen outstanding sophomore girl of 1947-48 . . . Nancy Gramley senior senator . . . Nancy Mussett picked PiKA Best Sorority Pledge . . . Betty Ann Harding HM" Club girl . . . Elsie Burdin is sponsor of SAE . . . national figures are Josephine Antoine, Hilde- Prexy, Betty Ann Harding . - garde, Mabel Willebrandt Qformer U. S. Assistant Attorney Generalj, and Marjorie Nichelson Qiirst woman president of Phi Beta Kappaj. Chi 0 queens, playing "Kneesies', for the camera, are left to right, Dolly Isaac, pledge trainerg Blanche Tyler, treas- urerg and Barbara Illussett, secretary. Sally Hunter, vice president, missed the picture. E --P is Us-f -lr Delta Delta Della Founded: Boston University, 1888 0' I, , ' Installed here: March, 1948 Colors: Silver, Gold and Blue , gf f Flower: Pansy Pres., Mary K. Williams d fi l . .V,- gm., V 1 , X S ,, ',,. on 5 6-is A gf Alpha Chi Social success with A'Delta Heaven Dance" and Christmas dance . . . Homecoming float second in competition . . . Shirley O'Grody and Barbara Harris, Hurricane Honeys . . . Chris Dudley voted Lambda Chi Queen of Mirth, Sweetheart of Kappa Sigma and Sigma Chi Queen of Clubs . . . Tri-Delt scholarship to student with outstanding grades . . . Marge Lockhart in Homecoming court . . . also sports Sigma Chi pin . . . sorority one year on campus . . . boasts 30 actives and pledges . . . 40,000 national members . . . 93 chapters . . . Open house for alumni in March . . . formal in April . . . famous Tri-Delts include Frances Perkins and Marjorie Main. Tri-Delt oficers pause to examine toy contributions which the sorority collected with the CCC. Left to right are Carole Kelly, treasur- erg Sara Lou Stalnaker, pledge-trainerg Marge Lockhart, vice presidentg and Valeria Weakley, sec- retary. 174 Hmuum' FREELAD JANE MCKENZII i i 2 l 1 E E On the far left, Marge Lockhart puts in a hurried call to George after a Tri-Delt meeting. Center, we find sorority members discussing chapter duties. Left to right are Dorothy Worrall, Ann Smith, Sara Lou Stalnaker, Carol Kelly and Valeria Weakley, On the far right, Tri-Delt actives take time out for a chat in San Sab. On the top stair are Jeri Severson and Betty Grifen and on the bottom, Phyllis Alderman and Betty MacMillan. aYI.LIs ALIJERMAN DIANE ALLEN LORA BYRD PATRICIA CAFFREY JEAN CLAGGETT CHRISTINE IJUDLICY BETTY GRIFFIZN BARBARA HENRY PATRICIA HUTSON CAROL KELLY MARGli LOCKHART BETTY M,xcMII.I.AN PAT PIERCE JEAN PLACE ALICE SCIIUTIE JERI SEVERSON ANN C. SMITII SARA-Lou STALNAKI-IR YIRGINXA A. STRONG NANCY USIIER VALERIA YVEAKLEY DIARY K. XVILLIANIS DOROTHY H. XVORRALL BETTY ZAEII I, is ,m4""""'m ..,,5 A a qjlj 4 WI L, ws On the Irfft. pledge rlass in session. Loft to right are Shirley Willirrrrls, Barbara Lewis, Marilyn Hendrix, Patti Rich. Corinne Le Moon Cplmlge mislrossj, Nlargaret Yarbrough. aml Mariari Koss. Un the right DG's contribute to the Community Chest If t to right are Shirley Willifzrrzs, Peggy Ott. Candy Mursina, Dorothy Willialns, and Shirlny Rush. Nl,-IRI' I.0UIsIa l1.II.koc.I4 SllO'I"1'11C BAYNI1 BAIQIIARA III Nszm' NTARILYN IIIQNIIIIIX IWARY JANIQ lNiCIDONNl-1I.I, BIIQANNE AIAYNARD l'A'I'I'I RIIJII CI.Iao CIoI.Ii BIivIiRI.I-LI' llI2NszI-.Y CANIII' NIVRSINA SIIIRLIW RIISII IIIIQ IDI-c,I4.-III' I-QI.IzAIIIfIII CLAIAIQIAQIA fl.XRl.I XI GI um ll lm III XI III C GI Y,Xl.IQRIlC IIIQNAII I YIIUIINIII III-1IIIsIiI1'I' NIAILIAN Koss K XROI INI l IA x AIARY NA'I'AI4IIs jo Axx NI-iI.soN ISARIIARA PAIzRII'I"I' IIISI 1 I I ll IIAYI RNI-1 SI'lS,fXSll xx ll.-X'IiRICIl.-K SIX ISI 'IHIY 'l'L'IaxI Iz IJOROIHX XS II I IA 4-an , Hella liamma Founded: Lewis School, 1874 Colors: Bronze, Pink, and Blue :ANNE liARlJlN'ICK I.oRRAl1wn Hl+1NDRlX Jorzoruv l,,xN1c CORINNE l,l+1MOON BARIMRA Licwxs foam Qulxrox PATRICIA RANISEY limrn' RLNI-ZtLfXR im.:-:Y XVILLIAMS KIARGARICT Ymusolzoucli jo YOUSIC if Installed here: February, 1946 If . if 3:4-f Flower: Cream Rose Beta Hella Presents annual "Anchor Cotillion" Thanksgiving eve . . . celebrates St. Pat- rick's Weekend with "Shamrock Shag" . . . Cleo Cole secretary of Student Association . . . Betty Tur- ner member of Spanish honorary . . . Bobbie Par- rott chosen Miss Univer- sity of Miami . . . Louise Prexy, Louise Peeples Peeples selected for "YVho's Who in American Colleges and Universities" . . . is vice president of Y.XV.C.A. and vice president of senior class . . . also treasurer of Lead and Ink . . . Peggy Ott shoots top-notch golf . . . secretary of French Club is Mary Lois Carlock . . . Ann Julian elected treas- urer of Freshman class . . . Shottie Bayne on cheer- leading squad . . . famous alums include Brenda Joyce and Martha Scott. Officers for Delta Gamma this year are, left to right, Corinne LeMoon, vice presidentg Mary Jane MacDonnell, treasurerg Patricia Ramsey, corresponding secretary, and Edith Coll, recording secretary. ' f ' rf fx K . 177 llella Phi Epsilon f Fflulldedi N-Y-U-, 1917 1 Installed here: March, 1939 I ll r' I Colors: Purple and Gold 1.43525 W Flower: Pansy 'f v".i'nianl'i:a, llmeqa Presents "Pledges on Parade" and "Thanks for the Memories" dances each year . . . sponsors annual spelling bee . . . Spring and YV inter formals . . . won gar- den plot award . . . winner in Porpourri and U.J.A. campus drive . . . Ruth Margaretten boasts to Kappa Pi. . . Irma Schwartz member of Alpha Iota . . . Renee Leibovitz honored by Sigma Delta Pi and was again tops scholastically, awarded scholar- ship trophy . . . Rozanne Galumbeck representative on Womenls Residence Council . . . Carole Tannen treasurer of senior class and vice president of Panhellenic . . . Marian Ginsberg winner of Inter-faith scholarship and Inter-faith chairman of Hillel . . . Rella Cohen rep- resentative on Women's Residence Council . . . famous alums are Paulette Goddard and Marilyn Cantor. Prexy, Carol Tannen Delta Phi Epsilon oficers posing beside sorority trophies are, left to right, Renee Leibovitz, vice presidentg Selma Richman, corresponding secretaryg Nori Stramer, recording secretaryg and Rozanne Galumbeck, treasurer. SALLEE BERGER ' MARJORIE EIISTEIN JEANNE E. FLIEISCHN TAMARA KAPLAN lhlARILYN KLEIN? HELEN MAY joy MORRIS ' 178 ,Liam I rv v If ' i e .R ...-n Joy Morris shows sorority sisters new items for their scrapbook. Look- ing on are, left to right, Peggy Levy, Shirley Kahn, Helen May, and Peggy Bernheim. Items which go into the book are dance programs, newspaper clippings, and other sorority material. Keeping the sorority room tidy is one of the most important weekly duties of both members and pledges. Elayne Snyder, standing, and Lenny Meyers do the day,s dusting. Cleaning duties rotate each week so every girl serves her turn. BETTY BISRMAN NORMA BICRNINIAN PIQGGY BERNHILIM RELLA COIIIIN MARTHA DORNIAN BARBARA EINBINDER LANNH GAIIIAIIII-ILR SHIRLEY GIQRSTIQIN NIARION GINSBERG ARLICNE GI.UcRs'I'IgRN ELAINE HONIGFILLD SI-IIRLIQY KAIIN LENIQIE LEIBOVITZ TOIIY LISANORD DoI.oRI5s LEVICK l'I-:GGY LIEVY BERENICI1 LYoNs RU'l'H LIARGARICTTEN 4 f I f ' f C Q 'I' QI' SYBIL UNGFR LIQLAIA RIc:IIAIAN BI-:A SHAIIOFF ELAYNE SNYDRR I,I.x0RI. SI RAMLR AROLI AxxI x N as- E At left, admiring a sport shirt with the sorority ernbleln imprinted, are, left to right, Mary Louise Thompson, Gunhild Risteigvn, and Kay Porlick. These shirts are worn over shorts by each sorority team when competing in intramural games. At right, the sorority trophies get weekly polishing by, left to right, Virginia Allsworth, Nancy Thompson, Gloria Ozburn, and Kay Collier. VIRGINIA AIII.SXV0R'l'll RIVI II Dlil'l Rlcuil' INiAR'l IIA jo 1,1-Insollkx li K.fx'I'IIlu'w I'oIu,1cI4 Alll.lIlI Bm' jx-glam' Cixklfx-1x'I'I:R BI-i'1"I'II1 CIAIJDI-1.1. JANIQ liI.x1I-:nz X llaclxu III211 l'iRl'XlllI IIOCVLYN Cilxokczn-1 NITA BIARTIN joaxn-il M.fx'l'IIIsoN IIOYKLIZ INIc:liAIIm' -un' LI,1mIaIs'III Rlcli fil'XllII,IJ IQISIKI 11:1-:N IRAIA Smoxr: .als joxxua ffAI'Dl'I,I. Dolus GI4,xx'l' LUCIA 1.111141 MlI.I.Iil: NANCY YIQIIOMPSOX Mm... VAQV Z ,P -, ":. I m 123' .af ,.., 4 - I 5:51. ' I KAI' C1oI.1.II'k Igfllillllf CI01,I.Ix: C,I,,xllu-1 fil'l I.olu'I C1II,,xRIIol'1'Ic llom I.Irc:II.I,I-1 NIILLLR l'Iaum' Omz IXIARY I.OlfI5l- 'I'IIoxIvs0x G1-.ORILANN Ylil-iul gn. l llella lf.-la E , . . f' ...,,, , I Founded: Miami at Oxford 1902 , ff Installed here: Se tenlber 1939 Colors: Rose and Green :"' Flower: Pink Rose ' 5 WWF.- T X 3 C Stages "Dungaree Stomp," , Rose Ball and Founders i.,, ,gf WZ Day Banquet . . . Ruth r S Du Perrieu president ol' r 4 . ' H1-'f' L K Nu Kappa Tau . . . junior ' Class treasurer Kay Col- lier . . . Freshman senator, Ardeth Dienger . . . Jane fl0l.I.fiROXllSll .Xkn111'1illiliwmsk SlllRl,l,X lll'XI.Ol' I ElIl1C1', vice p1'CSlClClll ol' j,xr:ousl-:N l'A1'k1c:m Kina NLKRION 1,.uuo.x if r f ,' -- A fJZBl7RN Yiacixifx PARKER Nfxxex' 1'm-:rus ' WOIIICY1 S tafhleuuc ASSOC1 xU'ARRlf:K illARION XV1is1'iakV1i.'1' M.fxRr:ixR1:'1'A.Woomrxxsii .,., A ZILIOII . . . crlfjflfl Olblllqll Ni 6 Z senior senator . . . Mary Prexy, Ruth DIlPl'ffiPlli-5 Lou Thompson SCC1'Ctafy of Sigma Alpha lota . . . Maey' at Sadie H . . . . ' isis beauties . . . Bobbi ' ' Nancy Thoinpson "Daisy awkins Day dance Luo I e Lou Collins varsity volle . . . 'y- ball, basketball, anl i' b ' ' ' ' . c sot all turns VIFOIIIIH 1 a I . O1 K Allsworth, inajorette . . . won Songfest and Spell- . I . ing See . . . outstanding members include Mrs. H. l ' 1 " ' 'zro d Stassen, Gail Patrick, Margaret Lindsay, Crown Princess Martha ol' Norwa Y- Caught at one of the weekly .sorority meetings, these four officers seem to be enjoying the business of the day. They are, left to right, Lucia Lee flliller, vice presirlentg Joyce fVIcEu1lzly, corresponding secretaryg Doris Jacobsen, record- ing secretar ' I ' y, an: June Elmer, treasurer M lsr: lata lpha ' Founded: New York City, 1903 Colors: Red and Black Hhn Stages annual "Water 'Wonders' for benefit of Campus Charity Chest . . . winner of trophy for sorority donating most money to CCC . . . sponsors an open house and formal . . . Mimi Brauner presi- dent of International Relations Club . . . Esta Sonkin treasurer of IRC . . . Rita Morris is treas- urer of Women's Residence Council . . . Eleanor Bream secretary of IVo1nen's Residence Council Installed here: February, 1946 Flower: Red Rose RHUDA ECLERMA PAT HAI.PRIN NIYRNA SCHLOSSBI Prexy, Arlene Saks . . . Dolores Stone picked as HI-lurricane Honey" . . . Anita Seidel, junior counsellor . . . Sharlene Gershon proves ZBT frat pin blends with IAPi insignia . . . Myrna Schlossberg, IBIS staff mem- ber . . . "going steady" is sorority pattern for Joan Ginsberg, Dotsy Blumberg . . . Dorothy Boss, en- gaged to childhood sweetheart . . . Jacqueline Burke received best graduation present-Wedding ring . . . Toni Stone, participant in dorm "barber shop quartet." 5-new IAPi officers for this year are: seated, Jackie Burke, vice president: Rita Mor- : , .v' .".. T I f fi -tt.' "'l' ,i ris, treasurer 5 standing, Anita Seidel, recording sec- retary: Gloria Greenberg, corresponding secretary. 3513 g I Keep your fingers crossed girlsg you may be the lucky winner. Anyway, Rae Rabnick, Rhoda Eckerman and Pat Halprin hope they win the raffle. Io'I'sY BLUMBI-:Rc DOROTHY Boss BIIRIAM BRAUNIQR EI,IzANoR BRITAIN! XRILYN EIs1zNs'I'A1' BIQTIY ANN FLIEGAL SHIRLEY IFREILD IELRANQR FRIITIIMAN IAROL KAUFMAN RITA NIORRIS BIARCIA PATTERMAN R.-ua RIT,A RAIINICR ANITA SEIDEI. N1I'1I.ISA SIMON JOAN S0I,mIAN ESTA SONKIN f Knitting an argyle sweater IS a lug operatlon Looks like Anita Seidel and Rhoda Eckerman dont need any lessons in the ner arts JACQIIIQLINF BURKE SIIARLRNE tLIcRsIIoN JACQUIZLINIC Rosa IHOLORFS STONI: MARTHA EBSTEIN JOAN CINSBERG ARLENI SARS CORRINIQ ZUCKFRMAN my 1-I ,A ,xy it is A R, M11 9 5 , 6 .. K Inman? '-V . 4 WSA . ff 2:51 .. -M- L A - -.. .- Hi? iss, "5 ' mann.. , nn-Q vw .f as ,,i 5 4 , imma st ...-.-...N ---...- nan..- -qw..-.., ' i tl ' t 1 4, p ff, an I A 525, Reviewing fond memories of past events are Kappa artives relaxing after n sorority meeting. Left to right are Betty Newman, Betty Scrivener, Pam Todd, Dorothy Albrerht, and Nell Quattlebmun. On, the right. an omnipresent bridge game holds the at- tention of Betty Neu-mlm, Carol Nelson, Mary Lou Roberts and Dorothy Albrecht. VIRGINIA Msolskooli jvm' .XYIJICRSON Il0BIiR'I'A ALANIJI R Ismsltil. Ufxuk.-xklm CZAROI. lixrsllu Alon I,,x'1r'l,x JLANN141 LAMPLR Rum ROKIIIOYV IRI 'l"l Y Cx okmi 3III,IJRl lm lol N.-me Mluulx.Sr:lm1f1,u I,ll,l.k'V'K BXl,SlI"RO JOAN fLIIAI.IQSI'Il-Q l,0Rlkl,I.I l.1 xmu BH xx' lfx: xxrxfs IS wx: I5 xluaxk xC.uom1l. C.: Nl x llfXl N! xr:Xl xxx Mmm' l'zI,llfXliI4IlI SII.-XXX IA ww:-' HVISII R Ailikll-I. Cullixzcw IWIMI IMNZ1 Xluuz-1, fnlQl'IlURY Srzxxx IIXRIIIN Rom' II1-.xmcz iI.IXl.X Nlczilxu. I3l'l"1rx XVWMAN l'.fx'1' O'Blu1f1 llmxr Smmxltk l',vxm4l.A 'lionn Rlnlll XYINLS liappa liappa Gamma Founded: Monmouth College, 1870 YF. Installed here: November, 1938 b- ' ,.,. 61- A pg fy. V A E- -A fe. lagrwiw 33:31 -is l Wg W'..,a . ' , Colors: Light Blue and Dark Blue ' ', . Flower: Fleur-de-hs ' lgillii. 7 l'lYliI,YN DAv1s Lomsl-1 Domes ARIEARA joIlNsoN lsfxnu. Kmlmsxl IAROI. l,I'l'TNIAN Nl LL QUA'I"l'I.1cBA11M NIARION Iiurlxskl EDDH-3 I,. YYII,c:ox IIIQLLQN XVl1.LIAMs hli-RRY LOU Ro1sxaR'rs Chooses May for annual formal , . . . live members pictured in IBIS " Beauty section . . . Ruth Welsli Q33 - S and Liliana Balseiro included in "lVho's Wlio in American Col- leges and Universities" . . . Bobby Goodell, Evelyn Davis, Lynne Bubier varsity swim stars . . . Isabel Kaniinsky, vice president of Sigma Alpha Iota . . . Lib Shaw is exchange editor of the H111'1'ica11e . . . Betty Jane Scriv- ner, vice president of Modern Dance Club . . . Betty Newman leads as vice president of Canterbury Club . . . Liliana Balseiro holds vice presidency of Sigma Delta Pi and spends time with her Sigma Chi . . . Ruth Welsli heads as president of the Y.VV.C.A .... famous alunis include Jane Froman, Helen Wlillis, Dean Virginia Cil- dersleeve, Joan Caulfield, and Doris Hart. Proxy, Liliana Balseiro Lined up and smiling 'cpurtyw fGinny is a little camera-shyj are the Kappa Officers. Left to right are, Illary Elizabeth Shaw, pledge captain: Virginia McCall, vice president: Jean Bouvier, treasurer: and Milrlrefl Lumms, scholarship chair- man. 185 hi Sigma Sigma Founded Hunter College, 1913 3 Installed here: March, 1947 Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: American Beauty Rose Bela Theta Stages "Potpourri,' for all organ- izations on campus . . . celebrates with 'KAmcrican Beauty Ball" and "Founders Day Open House" . . . Elaine Danziger co-chairman of the Jewish Federation Drive . . . Marilyn Hochrnann, social chair- man of Hillel . . . Lovy Schrier, exchange editor of Hillel paper . . . Dorothy Knapp, vice prexy y of Psychology Club . . . Lorrayne l Mlatson, L'Model University Miss" and sponsor of homecoming game . . . Eunice Mostow displaying diamond on 3rd finger . . . Joy Goldberg, Corky Cohen, and Sissy Lotman find fra- ternity pins perfect jewelry . . . "lt's a cuteness"-favorite saying . . . 20 actives add humor to weekly meetings . . . athletic ability exhibited in volleyball, basketball, soft- ball intra-murals. Prexy, Dorothy Knapp Phi Sig officers look through the scrapbook of sorority activities. Left to right are Elaine Danziger, seribeg Sylvia Selevun, treas- urerg Jean Lentin, vice presidentg Betty Bercowitz, recording secretaryg and Doris Shapiro, pledge mother. nw ., '- 186 l 1 llIURll-TL AANSE NATALIE FRIIZDM ELAINE DANZIGER PHOEBE KOOND DOROTHY KNAPI' ELEANOR SCIlRIEl ww .kms WY! M22 We swwf?""' W me 'AW A wif? 1, 4 Bnbs Arlin and Allele Clmdwin dust nick-nacks and Phi Sigs gather ,round to admire and shine trophies. Left to right are clean shelves, and Eleanor Schrier sweeps dirt under Arlene Lottman, Lee Berger, Ann Rosenthal, Joy Goldberg, Babette the couch, while Arlene Lottman looks dubious about Cirlin, Adele Chadwin, and Eleanor Schrier. Bl-zvl-1RI,x' BARN!-1'li'I' JOY CiOI,llliNBI'RC .IRAN IJQNTIN SYLVIA SliI.lfvAN of the whole thing. Bm 'rv B1-1Rc0w1'1'z NI.-XRILYN HOCIIMANN IJFNORF LIIAIXBIAN DURIS Su wma 1.1-in B. BIQRGER CAROL BRAND DORIS HOFFMAN VIVIAN HOFF5I,AN ARIAIANF I,o'1'TxrAw Elixlcxz Mosrow H.ARIlllQ'1' SI.ONYOXN'I'l'l LORRI-imp XVATSON ADELE CHADWIN PHYLLIS KATSIN ANN ROSENTHAI BARBARA ZISIZS BABIETTE CIRLIN JOAN KIRCHEMBAUM IQLEANOR ROSRNTHAI, A A Nw 3 W4 E' SWR KHPPH Marjorie Norris points out familiar faces to alumnae The crest of Sigma Kappa gets a last loving blow from the gavvl of adviser Mary Ruth Murray in pictures taken at last President Minnette Massey. Registering approval are Jean Ralls and spring,s house party. Kibitzing are Louise Jenkins Past President Martha Horlamus. and Mary Jane Marraccini. PATRICIA AYIQRS BILTTYE BERNICY MARKSIE CARAKER MARILX'N CONOVITR Truss fil'10RGE DORIS HURS'l' LOUISE JENKINS BIARGARET LOVE JULIA BIARKUS JIQANNI-' SI"I"I'ox ROBICRTA NIASSIW' AIARJORIE NORRIS JEAN ROTII NANCY RUTIcxIIL1.I-:R 1iI.Ia.xxoR SIIARPI 5 I Sigma Kappa Founded: Colby College, 1874 A425 Installed here: March, 1939 Colors: Lavender and Maroon W Flower: Vl0lCt l5!QT9lEf.'W,-'9f-w",,'- ' ilfIAR'l'lIA HORI.A5lUS Isam-1I,LH GILBILRT MARY JAN:-1 MARRACCINI BIlNNIL'l"I'I-I Mfxssu' Doroxuzs Sum MARY Lois lf'VALSMI'I'lI Bala Della Prexy, Minnette Massey Mfon intra-mural debate . . . Minnette Massey, pres- ident of Y'Vomen's Athletic Association . . . also Super- visor of Junior Counsel- lors . . . holds Founders Day Banquet . . . Bettye Berney treasurer of Stu- dent Association . . . also secretary of Florida Inter- Collegiate Press and Stu- dent Government Associa- tion . . . Bobbie Massey, Freshman senator . . . Tess George, secretary of Lead and lnk . . . Marjorie Norris, junior class secretary . . . Tess George associate editor of IBIS and mem- ber of Mademoiselle College Board . . . Peggy Love IBIS beauty . . . Bettye Berney recently engaged . . . Mary Lois lfValsmith graduated and married with- in forty-eight hours . . . famous Sigmas include Mary Pickford, Vivian Yeiser Larrimore Radar Qpoet laureate of Floridaj, Margaret Chase Smith, only elected Woman senator from Maine. Sigma Ka ppa officers take time out from a Monday meeting to gather around trophies. Standing, left to right, are Mary Jane Marac- cini, pledge trainerg Doris Hurst, recording secretaryg and Marjorie N o r r i s , corresponding secretary. S i t t i n g are Louise Jenkins, vice presidentg and Marilyn Conover, treasurer. 189 Founded: Virginia State Normal, 1898 Colors: Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray President, Betty Howett Zeta Tau I-llplia liamma Alpha Host of cerebral palsy programs with Alpha Epsi- lon Delta . . . celebrated with Christmas Ball and Carousel Ball . . . Caroline Drummond graduated Magna Cum Laude . . . Beverly Douglas, Jane Wensley, Caroline Drummond selected for "Who's YVho in American Colleges and Univer- sities" . . . Sylvia Kesinger, member of Beta Beta Beta . . . Caroline Drummond, Nu Kappa Tau . . . Jane Wensley, Caroline Drummond, popular in Phi Kappa Tau . . . group sponsors garden project . . . Bonita Bachman, freshman secretary . . . Betty Howett, senator . . . Winner of sorority homecoming float . . . intra-mural enthusiasts . . . "Seek the Noblest" sorority motto . . . Faith Baldwin and Dorothy Shaver are national alums. Zeta officers seem interest- ed in what Jane Wensley is reading. Left to right, they are: Francis Shejield, treasurerg Helene Bourget, secretaryg Beverly Douglas, rush chairmang and Wens- ley, vice president. 190 Installed here: March, 1939 Flower: White Violet CAROLINE DRUMMON CHRISTINE KELLY A bright spot in any mailman's day is Bonita Bach- man, perched on the San Sebastian mailbox. Perhaps the onlookers, Virginia Welty, Tillie Rudelich, Betty DelMonico, and Nancy Fernandez, are wondering how to get all of Bonita in the mailman's bag. 50NI'I'A BACIIMAN MARILYN FACILN JOANNIC LINGLI-1 'RANCIS SllEFFII'I.lJ N.x'I'.-xL1Ic BONQCK BIANCY FFRNANIJIQZ N.x'I'.vxI,IIz I,I'r:,xs Nlexln' K. SIXINION llIiI.1-.xlf l30L1RGk'l I1I2'I"I'Y ll0wI-3'I'I' .XI,Ic'I2 BI.xImI1I4IiY IS.xRImR,x SI'I'.xRT The view from San Lab looks pretty good to Z.T.A.,s Virginia Welty, Bonita Bachman, Nancy Fernandez, Betty DelM0nico and Tillie DoRo'I'm' BRANNEN LOUISE HILL PAT MCCAULFI' Plcccx' 'I'I1,1.cI' Rudelich. lSIc'I'I'Y DFLIWONICO KATIIICRINE Humms ,IQYLLIE Rum-:LICII VIRGINIA XVVLTY 1-'E BEVERLY DOUGLAS BITITY JACKSON ZORA Rum-1LIcII jfxxu XYICNSLEY .- f1,,.1V f H ,I 55,5-ww fp ' ' if my qi ,f L it ' I' 'ffwi I R 3: 57 ,in Q4 - Af-' :Hd VHCHV V13 Hi S' Nl fr? Q f Q 'L f? CANJERBURY CLUB CQ 51 S ig. GW if FQ fl' 36 A 'X Q o 70 . , QL QCP' -Er E 0' 2 5 Q 9 m ' 11 G '95, C 2 PQ 2 713 G v , x. Vx' ' 5 9649 5 N003 All 71 'LX If I 'Wil O Vflsa '22, Q6 QV 'Q 6' SIN, Z, 9 S by Q 9 Q, 7776 Sr I QOL 0 Oglvr u., Q .r 2 01,5 T Y' Q9 M1 at C45 466 . T J? 649' 4 465 5' 5' O YW 5 N 2 NZ' T '71 4 ' O p 1' 'ff A Q 'Sp SIGMA DELTA CH' 59 Nowsda was mv fowl, 45' fs c 04, , N4 ew o 9 N' L? A. QQ, xg? :f Q O' S' F-Ll - og wx, 5 o oo C5 1 V101 vu-mv vwels f 5 CL . 16' 4 E 42 O' 2 A. ' Y ' P it + A9630 5- I If O9 57 604 CHEM -i- wolvnoo ISTRY CLUB " RADfO 33N5GlS3ty W : as 6 Y 1-if + 5 A ,xg 'KW' I 'X X W. Shaw L. Powis j. Bonvegna D. Shedd Evens Al. Dezell G. Tutan D. Dick Lindeman ll. Minor R. Henshai COMMERCE FRATERNITY Headed by Duffield Matson, Jr .... Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest commerce fraternal organization on the campus, having been founded in May, 1941 . . . it was installed at that time as Beta Phi chapter of the national organization . . . each year it presents the Medallion schol- arship to the senior whom the members consider the outstanding male in the school of business administration . . . a professional organization, its activities in- clude industrial field trips and various research products . . . the fraternity also sponsors lectures by prominent business . J. .. : .,.... , ..,,.. -4 . ...iqmb :Q .- men in the local area . . . aims of the G. Corrigan E. Cromortie R. Gillum D. Demlin D. Pearson R. Roache WV. YVieland R. Payton S. Costanzo P. Eisensmith J. Loftus W. Williams R. Kenna R. Westbrook T. Aubuchon D. Matson F. Cashin j. Kavanewsky R. King E. Smith M. Rowe T. Larrimore R. Murrell R. Schultz ALPHA KAPPA PSI 194 organization are furtherance of tl1e wel- fare of its members, the fostering of scientific research in the field of com- merce, accounting, and finance, the edu- cation of the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals in these fields, and the promotion and advancement of courses leading to degrees in business administration. Professional journalism fraternity. Left to right: Art Roth, Art Grace, Holmes Braddock, Dewitt Scott, Ed Taylor, Mr. James Penny, adviserg Marvin Green, Bob Gelberg, Lory Snipes, Tom Bottomley, Mendul Johnson, Larry Birger. listablished to better the cause of journalism on the campus and to associate students and the men of the downtown professional chapter in a fraternal manner . . . co-sponsors ol high school journalism clinic . . . 'ud es in hi h school news Ja mer elhcicnce contest . . . Ed Ta lor is Jresident, lid Covalt treasurer, ohn NVal- J t L l Y I ters secretary . . . requires scholastic standing and journalistic activities of its members . . . photographers and cartoonists as well as writers are eligible for initiation . . . sponsors annual Hurricane Honey dance, leaturing the Honey of the semester, the barbershop quartet contest, and the Hurricane Athlete of the Year award . . . IRCDN ARROW Highest honor society on cam- pus for men. Left to right: Hec- tor Selvester, Clive Schrader, son of the chief: Frank Stokes, med- icine mang Marvin Green, chief. An honorary society to select men who qualify scholastically, through leadership and partici- pation in extra curricular activ- ities . . . sportsmanship is an es- sential element . . . also presents animal freshman award to lead- ing student who has best upheld the ideals of the school. 195 CATER LASALLE NAUMAN XVARRICK SPIQNSIQR BAILEY KLAUDICR lYflCDONAI.D BIIZER MIXSON MILLER Oilicers S'l'RA'I"1'ON IHHOLZ H. STEXVART lX'lCDONALlJ III, presirlent JOHN H. CJLEASON, vice president NANCY M. LEFHOLZ, secretary GUR CARPIQNTER, lreasurm' JEAN lXllXSON, p11blz'c1'ly Clll1I.1'7I7Il7'l CARPENTICR The Stray Greeks are the oldest 1s0LLMEy1qR organization on campus . . . com- BARRETT prised of national Greek letter fra' ternities and sororities which do not have chapters at UM . . . many of the present Greek groups were or- ganized by fraternity and sorority members who were originally Stray Greeks. There are Hve Phi Delta Scmnnr Thetas in the group: H. McDonald flI,EASON III, Edward Stratton, John Gleason, HUNT Paul Cater, and Leon LaSalle. Pi Beta Phi also contributes live mem- bers: Barbara Bailey, Mary Hunt, Nancy Lefholz, Barbara Mizer, and Jean Mixson. Other members are Patricia Warwick, Phi Mug YV. Spenser, Beta Theta Pig Norman Klauder, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Ethelmae Miller, Alpha Xi Delta, Gue Carpenter, Phi Mug James Bollmeyer, Delta Kappa Epsilong Joan Barrett, Alpha Chi Omegag Howard Schmidt, Kappa Sigma Kappa. -ll 'fa TH ETA OMICRON Pl Leadership and scholarship fraternity. Seated left to right: Charles Carpenter, jim Gwin, Lew Caputa, Dr. Gordon XV. Love- joy, Dr. Thurston Adams, james Kahn, Art Roth, Tom Bottomley, Art Grace. On Floor: Red Robbins, Frank Stokes, Bob Kurtz, imm Cha nas. Not mieturedz Marvin Green, Dr. av F. XV. Pearson and Dr. H. Franklin XVilliams. , . - 7. ll. , I . . . , . . . , . . . lheta Onnfron Pi intends to start the first student association museum eontannnff items mertainmw' to the lnstorv ol the lllll- . , . . , , . . . . D 1 D f versity ol Miami. l.O.P. will also be in charge ol homecoming. KAPPA ALPHA MU National honorary photo journalism fraternity. Left to right, standing: Bob Rudofl, Murry NVeiss, Bob Flannery, james Penny, advisor: Larry Fried, john XValters, Bud Young. Sitting: Art Handler, treasurerg MacDonald Greer, Torn Bottomley, presidentg Lou Becker, sectretaryg Bill Nloeser. Estab- lished to honor outstanding photo journalists on the university campus . . . Iuig event of Kappa Alpha Mu year is annual na- tional photo contest and exhibit of winning pictures. ll.. sim 'TL AI.TscuU1,1cR, AEII SCHWARTZNIAN, ZBT RlN'KlXD, Tlifl' joHNsoN, KIJKT KILLIAN, EX HALL, KZ! DONENP'Pll,D, QIIEII FELDMAN, TEIP FROMHAGEN, IIKA Bnoous, IIAKP DAY, SAE Brno, EAM fHONCliELL, AXA, not picturedj 198 VAN DEVENTER, Hlidb HARRIS, EN INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Governing body for the vari- ous fraternities on campus. Each fraternity elects a dele- gate who will represent them for the year, and it is the duty of the delegates to enact laws and enforce these laws so that the fraternity system will function for the best interests of the stu- dents. This year the council pre- sented a new constitution to its members which tightened the regulations on rushing and pro- vided for a more orderly system of fraternity pledging. Q39 Wi NU KAPPA 'M TAU llighest womens honorary on campus. Back row: Sally Hunter, Caroline Drummond, secretary. Front row: Miss Brunson, Miss Merritt, Miss Rosborough, Ruth du Perrieu, president. An honorary society to select women who qualify scholasti- cally, through leadership and participation in extra curricular activities. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Established to Coordinate the activities olf XVOIIICHYS fraternities on campus. Left to right, first row: Betty Ann Harding, Toby Leonard, Jean Lentin, Nancy Hinckley, Gloria Cohen, Liliana Balseiro, Dorothy Boss, Arlene Saks. Second row: Martha Horla- nlus, secretary: Caroline Drummond, Mrs. Xvlllllllll Bordeaux, Betty Howett, Minnette Massey, Mary Ruth Murry, Carol Tannen. vice presidentg Mrs. lidward Dunn, Dorothy Knapp, Mrs. Florence Lewis, Beverly Bayne, Louise Peeples, Ruth Mlelsh, president: Miss Mary B. Merrit, advisorg -Ioan Langner, Ruth duPerrieu, Gloria Ozburn, treasurerg Mrs. George Gerson, Marge Lockhart. Third row: Janet Lovett, Mary Kate X'Vllll21HlS, Mrs. W'arren Quillian, Mrs. E. D. Scroggin, Phyllis Keele, Miss May Brunson, Joan Ziegler. Panhellenic compiles rules governing rushing, pledging and initiation on the campus, and serves as a forum for the discus- sion of questions of interest to the university and fraternity world. Each year Panhellenic sponsors a workshop which is attended by members of all fraternities and provides opportunities for the training of both oflicers and members. This organization has adopted two war orphans and contributes regularly to their sup- port through the Foster Parents Plan for war children. CLUB BERNARDo F ERRARA LEPOR 1-2 BERL1 x 1-'R DAVIS DAVIICS Bfxrnoxl Lursm' FRIICIJMAN KHLLEY lmkuox CHA D1-11. B1-iI.1,o Cz.-wrixsm' SAM Rim Colm XVI-TINSTEIN Klum, SPA1' R,xniox1m FRAN'I'AN'l'ONIO jonxsox MAsTm.Lox1a CoR'ux.ft SCHRADER Koxmt-xl,r:l114 K Bums ln: BI.-xkczo CARAP1-:1,I,,x IBACI-I YIl,I.AN'l'I2 Comu l E Miss Betty Ann Harding, "M" Club Girl 200 Headed for the second straight year by "Gorgeous George" Corrigan who refuses to tell anyone when, where, or how he earned his letter, the HM Club" is the honorary orgzanizzition for letter wilmers in varsity zith- leties. The Cllub's biggest project is the sponsoring ol' "Nl Daly" which is held the hrst Thursday in May. The outing at Blue XVIIICFS was Z1 gay affair with no casualties. This yez11"s outstanding "M" Clubber was Curl Bernardo who topped both the Southern and National inteivctol- legizite light-heavyweight boxing titles. Women's Residence Council The club works in cooperation with the Y'Vomen's Athletic Asso- ciation to sponsor a Physical Ed- ucation Library, social activities, and to send delegates to the Flor- ida Education association. The Miami club was host to other colleges when the College Sports day was held here in April. Standing, left to right: Eleanor Bream, Rella Cohen, Rozannv Gal- umbeck, Miriam Acenbrack. Front, left to right: Nell Quottlobaum, Rita Feinson, Dottie Delbosco, Rim Morris. E" me Physical Education Maiors Established to promote Intramural Athletics for YVomen on campus. First row, left to right: Elizabeth Minx, Bobbie Collins, .Ioan Latta, Faye Zwick, Sally Hunter, Toby Roth Mickey Einhorn, Patricia Martin, Martha Leiter. Second row: Joyce YVarshell, .Iynne Bubier, .loan Sclilanger, Elaine Moiiis Anita Steginsky, Patricia Besner, Frances Avena, Carol Pittman, Alaney Deacon. Third row: Evelyn D2lN'lS,'IHllLlT1XlK71 Jeanne Dobbin, Carolyn Simon, Bettie Caudell, Jocie George, Jonnie Candell, Ethel Shine, joan Chase, Alleine Su nn Betty Lindsay. Fourth row: Mrs. Catherine Sample, Patricia McCanley, Mirian ,Xc'enbrack, Corkye Adler, Ann Bellingei XLIIOIICI Coles, Dolores De Angelis, Betty Del Monico, Shirley Dunlop, Joan Essner, Lorraine Felton, June E. Geis, Pamela Hame ster, Gloria Hamilton, Dorothy Ann Irons, Nancy James, Doris Kegel, Betty Lindsay, Mildred Meyers, Joan Moriy n Nell Quattlebaum, Roslyn Rosenberg, Natalie Solinsky, Dolores Stone, Cleorgann Veeder, -lean Mlailes, Barbai 1 Mlilkms Margaret Woodmansee, Betty Zaeh. - 1 IN-fi GATO KUHN BITTNIQR NIINX GRUBER BREGMAN LEADER PHILLIPS RICE MuI,I,I1x BASIL VVRIGHT MCPHERSON KAMIONICR FRoMHAfaIfx CUPI' EATON Nouzxmx C1AnPt:NTIfR HIIRD SCII N EIDFR STEEN BRESLAR :XLFXANDER HEPBURN CIIRI. SH t 72 6, HUNTER NIORIN .-XNGELICA RosIzN CALLET DUNN MANN NATIONAL SERVICE FRATERNITY National Service Fraternity. The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is to assemble college men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and Law, to develop friendship and promote humanity. Their four-field program consists of service to the students and faculty, service to the youth of America, service to tlIe community, and service to the nation as fully participat- ing citizens. An inter-faith organization, they believe in this one thought -W if man is to be fl true friend or leader he must put aside selfish and personal interests. Their motto-Be :I leader, be a friend, be of service. .-XPO is a national fraternity, having l80 chapters in the universities and colleges of the nation. Sponsors of annual ugly man contest, student club information booth and public address system in main class room building installed to keep stairs free from congestion. 202 nter-Faith lecephon sei. sa.. ft 'U-fi Wie 1 935 Q In H4 a- mums... Azzrriuw, wen- 'fn ag ine .,.wg3,ea...w' f4,4,Q.s:.x1Q-as .. mugs. wqeauggafmvgg -Mmiwsw Members representing the various religious groups on campus are pictured at a recent get- together. Left to right are: Rodney Ludder, Lutheran Clubg Bob Forman, Hillel: Dr. YV. H. Xlacklasters, of the Religion department: Jackie Alexander, Newman Clubg and Dale Burton ot the Baptist Student Union. Religious courses have always been very popular among the students and the classes well at- tended. Social get-togethers between the various groups seeks to better inform students of the meanings of other religions and to promote friendship between faiths. The Management Club The management club was sponsored to promote good will and to bring the University closer to the business- men. Oilicers for the organization are: President, Archie Macreadyg Secretary, Blanche Tylerg and chairman ofthe program committee, Stanley Price. Active members include: Elaine Castfield, Bernard Rosernan, A. Le Clair, C. R. Saunders, Richard Behrens, Jay Smith, Alvin Horowitz, Paul Antokolitz, R. Logan. Faculty advisor is Doctor P. Lesperance. The members meet twice monthly and honor various guest speakers who speak on salient business topics. The group also hopes to promote a placement service for University business grads. g A X ss 'We may DAVID M ICTZGISR DON Tl4IRlll7NE LOGAN 'l'l!RREN'1'lNlc JAcR Dl1,l.oN BOB JONES Ton 1jliKI,IC JOHN XVYNN DAVE TUURMOND ROGER HAMMOND Bon DECKER PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA Honorary music fraternity devoted to the pro- motion of the best in music for the students and comlnunity . . . founded as Sigma Phi Zeta in 1936 with Mac Mehlman as its first president . . . in less than a year the group of students from the University band had successfully peti- tioned Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, the largest Na- tional Music fraternity . . . Beta Tau chapter installed March 5, 1937 . . . Phi Mu Alpha founded 1896 at the New England Conservatory of Music, Boston . . . inactive during the war years, the organization came back stronger than ever in l946 . . . sponsors the Outstanding Music Graduate award, the All-American concert, the Swingfest, and Christmas program . . . since 1935, they have presented the Songfest at which time all sororities and fraternities blend their voices in competition . . . Delta Zeta topped the girls while Tau Epsilon Phi won the boys com- petition in 1948. Bottom row, left to right: ED PICRLE, JAM!-IS CARTER, JACK WRIGHT, FORREST DE Rrus JAcR GRIFFITH, PAUL RAY, l'resident Ripicn Mus. Lfxwiu-:Nez D Mn HR li niu. NABUT I'ITZ Snarks This organization was founded for the purpose ol fostering ere itnc uiitinff Pictured above, left to right, are NV1ll1am Reich Mrs. Natalie Grimes Lawrence, adviser Dorothy 'Xliller secretary, R lymond 7ettell, president Nhrtin Nahut, Francis l.1ll7gCf21ld Busch. Members not pictured include lvllllllll Zeeman ULlSll1Ll Lain Donox Ill ucc president Alberta Hollstein Ralph Nelson, Paul Rosner, Rohert Vaughn, lvllllllll Couch Eugene Rosenblum, ohn Xppell, and Henry rlroetsehel Sigma Delta Pi National Honorary Spanish fraternity. Top row: V. H. l'Vil- lianis, Henry XVilson, Pedro Hiri- barne, Lee Goodman. Bottom row: Gloria de la Vega, Anna Ceci. Betty Turner. Established to further knowl- edge and interest in the Hispanic language and culture. Sigma Delta Pi makes membership dif- hcult hy demanding an overall scholastic average ol' "B," an av- erage of HB" in Spanish, enroll- inent in a fourth year level Span- ish literature course, and an ac- tive interest in Hispanic aflairs. 205 2. '11 fi 11' 'LA gains' . , ,fa Wat. ,, LEAD ..-"" f -w....a-49 Wa, . 'os ,t as ff 3 4 QQ . itz? ls? A 1 sm, N WE, Q :'.'2flW.,l ' A 1 , 7 if H2 L3 . 1 li Y S bfavw Q fi' E . a My A 4 fr' ef iiseescc Honorary for students who have done outstanding work on student publica- tions for one year. Standing: Art Roth, Art Nlandler, Gerald Schwartz, Don Case, Holmes Braddock, Mendal Johnson, Art Grace. Seated: Mr. Hochberger, faculty adviserg Joyce Cortland, Tom Bottomley, lo Youse, Bob Collins, Mr. Cordry. This organization makes the award for the outstanding freshman journalism student . . . future ideas include plans to provide a scholarship for a high school student who shows special aptitude in journalism. SECRETARIAL CLUB The Secretarial Club of The Student Union Building is an informal, unorganized organiza- tion, formed to fill unexpectedly blank space in the Ims '49, Nevertheless it deserves mention, if only to display the comliness of its three members, left to right: Marilyn lones, Secretary to Mr. Classford, Mary Cooney, secretary to Dr. Adams, and Sally Oldfather, secretary to Mr. Kelsey. """l'T M...-,.WL,,,,HkrM .. is T its-Q, g l , .ik if Q 'b A nnq . ..:, V mkX Baptist Union Uniting Baptist students on the campus in spiritual bonds of fellowship and service this organiza- tion proves the link between the school and the church. First row, lelt to right: Glenna Swann, Dorothy Foulkes, Betty Miller, Betty Shelby, Sally Anderson, Martha Dunn, Barbara jean Hatcher. Back row: john Beach, Hugh Danard, Bob Landrum, Roal Sorenson, Dale Burton, Ned Butler, Mr. Harlod Massey, directory Jimmy Lord. Highlight of their year was the "Christian Life" conference led by Mr. William H. Preston, associate secretary. Tuesday evening dinners and conferences on student problems and Bible study fill in the monthly activities. Engineers' Club Established to further student interest in the field of engineering. Front row: Hays, Morrison, Nicolaides, johnson, Overholtz, Lowe, XVehrly, Dickinson, Lyons, Brandon, Lowe. Sec- ond row: Davenport, Lister, Ahril, XVhitney, Ripley, Delson, Morseman, Stevens, Snyder, Sonin, Yenkelun. Third row: Broen, Harnack, Morlonias, Zannes, Binaco, Smith, Barr, Hufsey, Pendley, Greene, lwen, Kanibourakis, Silvers, Sears, Lorraine, Clouse, Prof. Brownell. The Engineers club was established two years ago with an original membership ol seven men and has grown to be one of the largest independents on the campus. The club has presented nationally known lecturers, scientilic exhibitions and movies on the subject of engineering. The club wears a diamond shaped pin with the gold letters U.Nl.E. on Il black background. lNlASSI l,Hll.l,ll'S SULSKI llo1,LAxn lil-1A'1'lllc 1.1-isslvixo Aisoiskook Piikrzxo SHIEICIIAN Q l',xR141 it limmx CARLILI2 tlkoxlmz 1 ll" N11 lzrm L'Apache Basically a social dancing lraternity, l,'.Xpatilie's ainis are to better inter-fraternity relationships . . . the organization has no secret rituals . . . it throws the annual between semesters A"l'riple F" dance Chnished llunking exannsj . . . ollieers are Sonny Alsobrook, president: Bob Holland, vice- presidentg KI. Pereno, secretary-treasurer. Hucksters Established to further an understand- ing of the field of advertising. Front row: George Piasecki, Hal Lightnian, presidentg Bernard Straus. Second row: Charles Gruber, Siglnand Kurz, james P. XVilson, Joe Salznnon, Alton B. Curry, Dale E. Wilson. This was the first college ad club in the Country to carry on an "Advertising Clinic" . . . only club in country to send two college students to National Adver- tising Federation of America convention. 208 H Established under the leadership of Drs Sclupper and XVatson the club Ones the rbstiusc and oidin nx thinkers on campus a chance to discuss their views on the philosophic import of the uoild today Seitcd on the muah left to iight Lottie Margilies, Edwin Mager, D1 Gerritt Schipper Margaiet XVTIIICI piesident Rfty lettcll C nl ldu mls D1 XX itson Lee Day, Rachel Jacobs. On the floor Elliott Sagherman Harry Koutalides Bnlex lloskcn Theta Alpha Phi National honorary drzuna frater- nity . . . Florida Beta chapter . . . organization for outstanding students in drznnu productions . . . sponsored the Film Society which brought back El series of old hlm classics, the proceeds go- ing to at scholarship for a drama student . . . Birchansky first stu- dent to strive for new Masters in drama with "Adding Ma- chine" . . . front row, left to right: Professor Koch, Belle, Pro- fessor Costyg back row, lelt to right: Birchansky, Rosner, Lev- enson, Silverman, Berliner. 209 . ,, -093-ffm ' Alpha Epsilon Delta Florida Gannna chapter, national pre-medical honor society. Back row, left to right: james Lukee, vice-president: Joseph George, president: Frank Stokes, Maynard Alstet, Thomas Blumenbach, Danial Placido, Marvin Marks, john McQuire. Front row: Reuben Lasker, Paul Levine, X'Valter Oniainsky, treasurerg X'Villiam Blackburn, Herbert Kaplan, X'Villiznn Riemer, Howard Lynn, Dr. XV. ll. Steinbach. Aims are to encourage excellence in pre-medical scholarship, stimulate appreciation of the importance ol pre-medical education, promote cooperation and contacts between medical and pre-medical students. One day each month, a program meeting is held in which a special guest or speaker is present. The prograins are open to all who are interested in pre-medical studies. Below are a lew members of the women's honorary music fraternity . . . established to award those girls who show outstanding 5 musical merit . . . a cherished and eagerly sought honor among women music students .... l.elt to right: Dorothy Foulkes, .Xnita l'Villiams, Melanie Kulhanjian, Maryanna Bender, .Iudith Gerren, Mary Kerley. Mathematics Society Establislictl to further interest in Nlatlicinzitics and ttssocizttecl ficlcls lmcyontl tlic trutlitioiuil courses in the subject. Front row: Gloria liclitenstcin, Nlztrtlizi Xlzixwell, Arlo Shaver, Dr. Nlziry Dcztn Clcnicnt. Bill l'il'2lIllCIl, Marjorie Stern, Gene Goldberg, -loc Zucker. Burk row: Gerry Scliwzirtz, -Iolin Nlucclier, Rziy Hart, Xlztlicl Pztwlcy, Ed Stratton, Frank Gzitto, llzivc Foulis. Xlcinlmcrsliip to this orgztnimtion is open to students ol' ztll schools with at liking for inzttlicnizttics. Nlenilicrs ol' the society gave rtrports on nizigic squares. l"CliI1lZll'S Lzist Tlicort-ni. :tncl other interesting nizitlicniziticzil topics. Utlit-r lc-ctnrc-s were QlYK,'Il hx' incnilmcrs ol thc llIllX'Cl'SlIY l-ZlK'llllV. 1, 1 , . Chemistry Honors Society Honoring rlitrinistry inztiors with liigli sclio- lastic' zivcrztgcs, tliis group liozists outstzintling l'llClIl- ists on tlic cztnipns. l'it'turctl zirc thc incin- litfrs. liottoin row, lclt to right: Ray Polzinsky. l':tt lfcrro. Stzintling, lclt to right: Howzirtl Lynn, tloscpli George, John Rt-nlizirt, .lolin Gibbons. Dr. Cl. P. Tc-lxcziii, :intl Nlqnty Vzincc. Nlcinlmers ul tlit' group not pic'- tnrt-tl incluclc: .Xllcn Nlorrison, -lolin Nlcff Ciuirtx Bill Ric-nicr, Bur' ton Nlairks, Nlzick Truztx Ltntl litl Clonizis. The Italian A 'ct X45 Club The Italian Glub, like other language clubs, is sponsored by the language department in the effort to create a greater interest in languages taught at the university. Miss Anna R. Ceci, Instructor in Italian and other romance languages, is the club advisor. At meetings members combine elementary conversation in Italian with social activities. Pictured here are, left to right: Arthur Cleveland, treasurer, Carlene Gianotti, vice-presidentg Miss Ceci, liugene Pierelli, president, and Marcel Sabatino, secretary. The Chemistry Society An atliliate chapter of the American Chemical Society, the club cites as a requirement for membership some experience in college chemistry courses, and an interest in chemistry. Any undergraduate who is taking, or has completed a chemis- try course. is eligible. Promotion ol general interest in chemistry is the aim ofthe group. Pictured here are, from left to right: I9'rm1t row: P. George, Antone Martinho, Raymond Polansky, Tom Blumenbach, Carlos Vilar, Stanley Smith, Rob- ert Laurie, Dr. Harry P. Schultz. Middle row: Bill Fitzgerald, Howard Lynn, Patrick Ferro, John Kenhart, John Gib- bens, S. Lebkon, Dr. G. P. Tebeau, Jean Tierney, Mary Vance, Dr. jackson P. Sickels. Back row: Dr. W. H. Steinbach, Dr. R. li. lillis, Don Bunce, N. Burton Grace, George Kyryacos, Ernest Gootman, Soloman Singer, Stig Stoltze, L. NIcCartl1y, Bill Simpson. At right the boys who nlade last year's Horne- conring tl1e biggest and best in the scihool's his- tory. Front row, left to right: Jack Hall, Jimmy Kahn, Henry Caballero, Dr. Thurston Adams, Marty Kaplan, Earl Me- Quaide, Lee Stiles.Stand- ing, left to right: Dan Killian, Jack Sinronton, Kenny Dorn, Lew Ca- puta, Red Robbins, Nel- son Curl, Marvin Green, Marvin Haas, Carl From- hagen, Aram Goshgari- an, Duke Bartell. Homecoming Committee if V ii 1 ' 'SEA' fi Xin-fjfii ,V W I s..,,,.1" L., .. ,. . ...-..L,.. A ........................, ...LL M- L. -i ... 4 Q 3 l'i1st1oxs l'lsie Btndin Iorelli Lundrx udx Xnderson Yttilie lmonutk Ruth XVelsh Nliss Y W 4 A Mary li. Merritt, Louise Peebles, Zair X'Vebb, Liliana Balseiro. Second row: Pain Todd, Judy Mc'- . . . ,., ',, . , , ..,. ,, 1, Q Q . J.. ' 0 lntyre Ann Taylor, Betty Murray, Bobbye Htlltndorl, Dolly Isaac, babs barclay, Lib Siaw, Isobel Garrard, Katherine Sinnnon, 15. XVest, lidith Coll, livelyn Davis. Third row: Peggy Tracy, Betty Del Monico, Martha Dunn, Caroline Drunrniond, Nlary Lon Clarlock. Nlrs. Cl. D. Yan Orsdel, Betty Newman, Bliss May Brunson, Miss Janet Lovett. New student women will always renleniher the lriendsliip teas given in their honor by this organiyation. The YXYCX is ded- icated to the development ol' personality and Christian spirit. 213 S. A. Officers ,Xt right, Llhiel justice Bob Kurtz and Elec'- tion hoard chairman. liddie Swan swear in the newly elected student association officers. Lelt to right, it's President Aram Goshgarian, Sally .-Xnderson, bCK'1'Cl2l1'f', and Eli Timoner, treas- urer. Bob Forman, vice-president elect, was not sworn in with the other ollicers. Goshen- rian topped Lew Caputa by 275 votes in the April elections in what was considered Zl mild upset. French Club Established to promote speaking of the French language among university students . . . present costume ball during Mardi Gras week ..., N ctive members below who were identihed by the president include: Allen Crain, Marian Susskind, Mary Carlock, Marcel Sahatino, lidward Salines, Mrs. Solange Farmer, Carlene Gianotti, Mrs. Laura Tophznn, Dr. Dismukes, Dr. Ellison, Don Rauh, Ruth Belov, Bill Turner, Carmen Munos, Don Smock, Mrs. Cynthia Everett, Mr. Mueller, Mr. Bally. Biff iliiiif z l zzm - . 7 W" Wi -::ffar:::., : f , K A L' . Aire. :-,.. sf -.4 - lfmm w'v"w,,ast,' is. A' 4-.MW ,amy el ,ff W' wx +What, ,QL iz.awJQ.lm,z'Uxr tzirrfmfilf afs..,4zt. ,Q will umm . .4 Herz ,maxi r'22nlmN:"3 mm T v Miami Independent Campus Organization. Left to right, back row: Richard Friedman, Harvey Fishbein, Gordon Taylor, . . . . Q 1 , . . V . . Bob Reidoles, Ed Curson, Earnest X'Volll, Natalie Peech, Cynthia GllJCl'lUHH, Sally Anderson, Sheldon Greenberg, Mabel Pauley, Phyllis I-Ionig, Faith Alexander, Jerry Lazarus, Lola Hillman, Eileen Solomon. Front row: Al lsreal, john Allman, Mike Golatola, Irene Kane, Fred Berkowitz, Sheldon Leon, Ed McPherson, Gloria Lichtenstein. This is an independent campus association which is open to all students who are not members of social lraterni' ties. Established for the advancement of social, educational, cultural, and athletic aims among the students. M.I.C.A. aims to give the same advantages to independents as those enjoyed by Greek letter members. This group has a strange "leap year dance" which is held every four years. American Legion For those who fought for their coun- try. Front row: James Eckhart, Hal Lightman, S. Perry Brown, Harry Ham- pilos, joan Nicholas, Leonard Dudziak. Back row: George Nicholas, George Drake, Robert Downes, KI. Constanti, XValter Collier. ...IWW 215 , -y -YI? W. .. -Y Pi Kappa Delta National honorary lorensic: fraternity . . . to honor students who have proved themselves outstanding in the Held of public: speaking. l.el't to right, kneeling: Lou YVauga- man, Don Smith, Richard Bailey. Stand- fi ing: Frank Mcflee, Doris Weitzman, Caroline Drummond, Mr. Donald Sprague, advisory Carl Cohen, .lane XVensley. This organization annually sponsors an inter-collegiate debate tour- nament to which outstanding' schools are invited . . . there is a chapter in every state in the country. I. Z. F. A. Intercollegiate Zionist Federation ol' America . . . to help establish a secured homeland for the llewish people in Palestine. Top row: Dick Leland, .lanicie Precl, Dolores Simon, Eleanor Berman, Florence Moss, Dorothy Liss, Conny Caledeslcy, Melba Simon, lilla XVCSICTHIZIII, Charlotte Zychicilc, Bob Sprung. Bottom row: Ekya Ben Hur, Nlarty Martell, Manny Sponder, Bob Smallman, Gil Rozran, llelene Pearlman. Other aims ol' this organization are to educate students in the tradition and ciulture of the Jewish faith and to maintain eul- tural and educational ties with Israel . . . present lour week scholarships to the 111cJSL potential, active members who may rnake good leaders. B Delta Sigma Pi International professional business fraternity . . . Beta Omega chapter. First row: Walter Dennison, Earl Miller, Michael Pantya, Charles Altschul, James Blaine, Gregory Peters, Robert Mclntyre, Thomas Blacka, James Speed, William Hill, Louis Hall, John Lowery, Charles Preston, John O'Neal. Second row: Raymond Jarvis, Charles Saunders, Vfilliam Richards, Lloyd Bennett, Robert Patterson, Robert Korn, George Feller, Fred Kleis, Glen Fewell, Charles Carpenter, Wfirt Peters, Donald Post, Dan Steingoll, Frank Bowen. Third row: Jack Sava- stone, Fred James, lvarren Meek, Thomas Roper, Donald Nelson, Gustav Johnson, WValter Stocker, VVinston Droke, Thomas Maxey, Warren Gerstung, John Coffey, Joseph Hilliard, Robert McBride. Home Ec Club To enable the Home Economics students to better understand the Helds which are open to them. Left to right, top row: Dora McDonald, Judy McIntyre, Nancy Gramley, Ann Lee Castlenian, Shirley Kahn, Connie Majack, Doris Sym, Dorthy Allen, Phyllis Alderman, Bobbie Alander, Pat Six. Second row: Betty Boulton, Joan Allen, Marty Howlin, Mary Walk, Lucia Lee Miller, Doretha Weiss, Elaine Honigfeld, Sybil Winston, Frances Goldberg, Jeanne Sutton, Frances Jestrab, Estelle Fabac, Doris Lewis. Third row: Bill Lewis, Tillie Rudelich, Nancy Hinckley, Rosalyn Morris, Ruth Turner, Delores Ann Levick, Marian Jackson. This is the organization which gives Christmas baskets to poor families in the Miami area. la' .Jesse Q ff'-'ii' fs .. an lr, if? Saw , W' . 1' 'f 'f' fi il 1--.-.-A UW . 4 1 W 4 ' . W ' P I b H P -:gi W! ,uf 't at ,, Q9 E 45 4 'i L. Left to right. kneeling: Alvin H. I.ipitz, Nlurry Haldslick, Dick Berk. Ki Kundler. liruu- Silvers. Serond row, standing: jack N. Little, Mal Behl, Roderick CZ. Ball, john Leonard, Dave Stalar. Ruth XVarren. Back row: Betty Williams. l'atric'ia Singleton. Ralph li. Paone. Lloyd Olson, Aron .-Xbrahzun, William Rallen. .Xrthur Lewis. Rifle Club The Riiie Club was lirst organized in March, 1948 and now boasts 25 members. Murray Goldstein was chosen Hrst president and was re-elected last September. The Club, which was sponsored by CI. L. Pearson, meets two nights a week at the South campus firing range. Besides learning to become expert riflemen, members are shown the various working parts of the rille and how thev operate. Onlv requirement for joining the club is undergraduate status. Propeller .411 , 3' ?5 we A . , 4 . . . . , 1 ea. . 1 .Xu international organization, ' 722535 its purpose is to improve the V Q l ,Xnrerican Merchant Xlartne, in- ter-state fonunerce. It was found- ed locally Nlareh, I9-18 and works in ronjuncition with the port ol' Xlianii in having guest speakers and movies on foreign trade. There are I2 student ports lo- czated throughout the country at ina-ior universities. Dr. Bennett, front row center. is faculty ad- viser, Cleeil O. Sabin, behind Dr. Bennett. is president, Charles Carpenter, seated third from left, is secrretary-treasurer. Vicepresi- dent Glenn Fewell is not pic'- tured. 213 . I 5 International Relations Club The International Relations Club continued to expand during the year, sponsoring a state convention of IRC members, and sending four representatives to the Southern conclave. Miriam Iirauner was elected president and Paul Antokolitz was named vice president. Gil Schwartz and John XVilkinson headed the program committee, which obtained several outstanding speakers on current events. Ruth Belov and Larry Robinson headed the delegates to the convention at Atlanta, Georgia. Members from several Florida universities assembled here in April for the state assembly. Pictured are, kneeling, left to right: Aubrey Silver, Gilbert Schwartz, Ruth Belov, Esta Sonkin, Miriam Brau- ner, Marilyn Younger, Paul Antokolitz. YVilliam Cornelius, adviser. Second row: Stan Callet, Pat Polson, Dolly Iiishbein, Rosalyn Morris, -Iosehn Citron, Anita Seidel, Marcia Putterman, Rhoda Iickerman, Morton Rellis. Third row: George Holland, Larry Robinson, .Iohn X'Vilkinson, Ira Goldenberg, Howie Moss, Carl Cohen, Marv Goodman. The German Club The German Club enrollment reached record proportions in l949, holding regular meetings A usually at the home ol' Mrs. Joanne Knocke, popular German instructor. Irene Horn assumed the presidency. with Jay Smead and Dick Gurney elected as secretary and treasurer. Sev- eral students spoke on their wartime and postwar experience in "Deutschland," supplemented bv the faculty mem- bers who were regular attendants at the meetings. The club captured hrst honors at the annual Mardi Gras with a costumed skit. Highlight of the year was the second annual beer "putsch." Members pictured include, front row, left to right: Herman Nordmark, Lottie Margulies. Bill Couch, Gerry Schwartz, Joe Carvin, Dick Gurney, Irene Horn, .lay Smead, Shirley Spector, Harris Klein, and Dick Levine. In the back row are, left to right: Paul Silverman, Iltaoin Shrdlu, Robert Vaughan, Marty Perht, Mr. Richard Mar- tin, Mrs. -Ioanne Knocke, Dr. A. Ivanolf, Jeanne Hayes, Ardeth Dienger, Elliot Breslar, and Kenny Triester. "' ,V 5 "-le-2 1 t Wx , Detlicatecl to promote water skiing at the university. l,el't to right, lront row: Chicky S I U Danto, Nancy Coughlin, julie Del Vechio, lfiarhara Henry, Alice Schutte, livelyn Dcophinus, Gloria Levine, .loan Perry, betsey Galena, Luc-ia Lee Miller, Pain Haines, Rae Haniester, Carolle Action. Bark row: Stew McDonald. Connie Seidenherg, -lay Rahow, Frecl Owens, Dave Craig, jerry Richmond, 'l'ecl Cranherg, Stan Goldstein, Dave Bray, Barb Russel, Al Schwartz, 'lack Kiely, Carl Norchnark, Frank Kelly, Shelly XVeit1en, Frank Platko, Ray Craig, Don Kappenlierg, lim Hussar, Al Horlicik, Ted Holman, Iiin BOXVCIH, Les Iohnson . . . . A . ' ' Bill Leonard, Grover Hatcher, Llcl Stauber. Girls in bathing suits are the Cyprus Springs Aquanlaids. , listahlishecl to carry on interc'olleg'iate clehates. Left to right, lront row: X'Vin- De lon King, lXlurry' Shear, Carl Cohen, Frank Mc'Cee, lfrecl Scher. Sefoncl row: XVHIIKD Hohnes, Dick Levine. bonita BIli'llll12lIll1, Louis XVaugan1an, Doris NVeitz- man, Caroline Drunnnoncl, Nlr. Donald Sprague, Richard Hailey, 'lane XVensley, Toni Spencer, Don Sniith. Matched wits this year with Vniversity ol' Chicago, XVes1 Point, University' ol' .Xlalianlz Uni ' ."tf f lfl " l I 1, yersiy o oiua, Stetson University, llniversity ol South Carolina, Vniversity ol' Georgia. up -new-uv-ovQqv' M- uf- 0 ,CM . Left to right, front row: Charolotte liisenstein, Mary Salooni, Ruth Brad- dock, Joanna Byers. Second row: Selina Spaniler, Lenore Strainer, Silvai gy Schein, Lorraine X'Vatson. Third row: Francis Mennella, Charlie Freeheld, Fred X'Villia1n Keller, Ted Greenberg, Harry Rosen. IBIS sponsored, with no special aims or duties other than looking beautiful .... Left to right: Lucille Miller, Betty Scrivencr, Carol Engels, Pain Todd, Mildred Lunaas, Gloria Ozburn, Babette Cirlin, Natalie Lagin, Joan DuBois, Mar- geret Love, .Ioan Georgitson, Bobbie Parrott, Joan Nelson. telegram from our Atlanta printers 24 0 ? , we cried, when we received a frantic Q . hours before press time! The wire in- formed us that we were the proud parents of four blank pages. Although the printer stated that these pages were the best looking ones in the book, we felt that we shouldn't waste the opportunity to louse them up. So We Did, as anyone can plainly see below . . . But it wasn't easy. First we had to break a date with gorgeous Lois Mondres, Hurricane Honey of the year Crightb .... Then we had to iind something to Hlousew with .... We anxiously searched the corridor Cbelowb and found noth- ing. . . . corridor loin? 5 Frustrated, we sat down to brood a while fbelowb. Visions of sugar plunls danced in our heads, but it was past din- ner time, so . . . editor brooding Lhllfltllllg We dashed over to the MJ" office to c N l desolate onsu t After we had chuckled a while we noticed WChristy," our kindly adviser. Unperturbed, it was getting dark. No time to lose' 6 he gave us of a bright idea. We chuckled at the shot across the desolate campus . . . absurdity of it. CAhove.D . . . a11d into the tropical student club fleftj where George Glassford, ruler of the club, was pre- paring to attack a cafeteria steak with his sharp secretary. . . . In the patio, other club addicts were hastily eating their lunch while others kibhitzed Che- lowj .... tropical student rlu b But they weren't what wc were looking for. This glly helo l l right, but it mo W lac something all wasnlt what we wanted . . . not right then, anyway. . . . NUI Nfhdl N78 1011111911 their lunch next page. . . , So we turned over to the another queen beat ir! view of the situation. ,lust in time to bump into an- other queen receiving a cup. This o11e, Miss Chris Dudley Cleftj, was being crowned HQueen of Clubs." She looks 'cheartw broken, doesn't she. filet it?D And before we could get out, Sigma Chi sweetheart Bobbie Parrott strolled in and was promptly presented a lovely trophy for entering 3 'Nr-3-I through the side entrance. No fda' matter which way she enters, she definitely rates attention frightj. Wfe would have left earlier but for interruptions Qleftj. As we walked out the door we were accosted by a new stu- dent Cbelow right? who asked SUN '1"0fl'f'f us the quickest route to Gulf- stream. W' e gave him instruc- tions and a hot horse in the fifth, and started searching again. 'We still hadn't found what we h were l00ki11g f01'- W l.:, Z.. . ..1L .--: a.:' . V,,V if , Sw gh F It w o u l d m o s t Use. c r 1 a,,,.,.,, ., 4 A S is . lv, . .L likely be found i11 X? V tt, t I I the dorms, we rea- Ei fi if f vi Ae I ' i p s o n e d , s o w e ,ax QQfg5N'Vf0S! lg Q ur IQ, I 5 1 ? WAM1 is climbed a tree with our telescope and took a long vt 1.9 9? drawn blinds i 1' But all ,L d the blinds il ii X p y were drawn! q"i i . Hass., Q' s e w new student All that is, hut one! 14nd there it wa 1. . . 224 Somehdy Studying I it can't happen here! Two somebodies in fact! Blushing furiously, the two boys asked us not to mention their names. 5 Yes, we had found it, and what a scoop for the Ibis! Chortling, we prepared to mail our professionally loused up job to Atlanta. Then the tele- phone rang. . . . lake us away 6'You say llly Ibis isnit ready? But the editors are, eh? Be right over." 311 llama J,R2q11ierut. 225 - f if 1 11 ard June grads Virginia McCall, Carl From- llagen, Ruth Welch, and Irwin Lessiving chat about post-grad uate possibilities. -Color photo by Fried. ff Q W3 Q w. 'fM.:,j - " 5 ,f 1 ,asm Q 5: eau x , up .,,f 5 wi: 'Q W , ,Hg yfwiriz ii , . rf ff Sf- " xx f S v aye? wg X 'KK Q2 lee Senior Senior class president Jimmy Kahn interrupts a stirring presentation of Chop-sticks to pose or the camera. Secretary Beverly Douglas stands at lefty vice-president Louise I Peeples is at right. XVith only one year to enjoy the new modern Student Club, the streamlined apartment- dorms, and the freshly-built athletic helds, the I9-I9 senior classes pitched in wholeheartedly to campaign lor lunds to finish the skeleton building. Seniors, who will not be here when it is completed, lead the drive for a goal of 5550,0UU. Members of the student board of governors included four seniors - Dorothy Knapp. Carl Fromhagen, Ruth XVelsh, and Red Robbins, president of the Student Asso- ciation. Seniors took the lead in all student affairs. President Robbins was supported by two other seniors, Bettye Berney, treasurer, and Frank Stokes, vice president. Bill Cage, Nancy Gram- ley, Taylor Lariniore, and Gloria Ozburn were senior senators. liditor of the Hizrrirarze for both semesters was Toni Bottomley. President ol the senior class, James Kahn, led plans for the graduation dances at the Student club and the May senior class picnic at Crandon Park. He was aided by vice presi- dent Louise Peeples, secretary Beverly Doug- las, and treasurer Carol Tannen. Baccalaureate and commencement this year were at the new Miracle theater, Coral Gables. At the February graduation, the Honorable Ray Lawson, Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario, Canada, was guest speaker and told the 300 graduates, "The University of Miami is an inspiring chapter in the life of America." February graduates listen attentively as Dr. Dismukes speaks on the program for graduation week. I Student C1 hlYLES D. ABERNTAN, B.S.Engr. llliamz' Beach, Fla. DIIRIABI ACENIIRAQK, B.Ed. Fl. Lauderdale, Fla. munfilg XV.R.Cl., President, P.E.M. C urcrg Honicctoming Queens Court. JERONIE ALIKERMAN, B.1i.A. New York, N. Y. Alpha Epsilon Pig Ricling Club. LESLIE M. Aimms, B.B.A. llliami, Fla. :XlllCl'lCZ1I1 Legion. IQIJYVIN AI.BOBT, 15.8. Nliami Beach, Fla. IROBERT D. ALEXANDER, HM. Phi Mu Alpha, l'niveI'sity Band. DAVID R. iALI.EN, B.B.A. Philadelphia, Pa. Sigma Alpha Mug Accounting Society. PHILIP A. EXLLEN, B.B.A. zllianzi, Fla. FRANCIS L. ALsOI5ROOK, B.S. Nliami, Fla. Ib, Treas- Slgllla Alpha Epsilon, Vice Prcsidentg Junior Class Senator, L' Apache, President. lN'lAYNARlD H. ALs'I'ET, B.S. New York, N. Y. Alpha Epsilon Delta. CIIARLIcs ALTSCIHllL, JR., B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Business Club. NIYRON L. ALTSCHULER, B.B.A. Bayonne, N. 1. Alpha Epsilon Pi, Vice President, I.F.C. VITO AMARI, 15.8. Brooklyn, N. Y. ALAN AMEs, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. ROY C. ANDERSON, B.B.A. Pulcifer, lfV1's. Accounting Society, Propeller Club. ROY I. ANDERsON, B.B.A. Brooklyn, N. Y. Phi Kappa Tau, Hucksters. FRANK YV. ANDRENVS, B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. FRIEDA ANKUS, A.B. New York, N. Y. I.R.C.g Chess Club. ABI RINIAN ACIQN BRACK ACKERMAN ADAMS ALIIOM ALI EN, D. ALLEN. P. ALSOIIROOK ALs'rET AI.'l'SCHUL AMARI AMES ANDERSON, R. C. ANDERSON, R. I. ANIJREVVS ALI .XANDICR A L'I'scII ULER ANKUS gl I.. CLARKE ANTHONY, B.B.A. Palm Beach, Fla. x'Vll,l.lAlNI H. AI'l'l11l.RCJlJ'l'li, B.B.A. Key West, Fla. ll0BlCRT S. Al-vI.E'1'oN, B.B.A. Mllllllli, Beach, Fla. EDWARD ARONS, A.B. New York, N. Y. History Honors Society: Rifle Club. THEODORE L. AUIsI1c:HON, B.B.A. Lake Worth, Fla. Alpha Kappa Psi. LESLIE AIYCIIIST, B.B.A. llliami Beach, Fla. Accounting Society. XVILLIAIW NV. AVERA, B.B.A. VVinston-Salem, N. C. XVILLIAM L. AVERY, B.B.A. Coral Gables, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha. PATRICIA A. AYRES, B.Ed. Miami, Fla. Sigma Kappzlg YVesley Founclationg W.A.A BIARILYN J. BAILIT, B.M. Brockton, Mass. PAYTON K. BAILEY, B.B.A. Ufest Palm Beach, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ANDRZEII B. BA IKOWSKI, A.B. 1wU7I1fIill6, N. ll. Kappa Pi, Treasurer. ANDREW H. BAKER, B.B.A. W ebster, Mass. Accounting Society. VINCENT G. BAKER, B.B.A. Waltharn, Nlass. Psychology Clubg Clee Cluhg Sociology Club. RODERlfIK C. BALL, A.B. Niagara Falls, N. Y. Rifle Club. -IETTA BALLARD, A.B. Coral Gables, Fla. Kappa Pi. BICKINLEY C. BALLARD, B.B.A. Coral Gables, Fla. Kappa Sigma. LILIANA BALSEIRO, A.B. Ilfiami, Fla. Kappa Kappa Gamma, President, Treas- urerg Sigma Delta Pi, Secretary, Vice Presi- dent: WhO's Who. 230 EDWARD W. BANKS, B.Ed. Dolgezfflle, N. Y. JOYCE H. BANKS, B.1icl. llliami, Fla. Hm'ricanr',''X. L. GRAY BARDEE, B.S.1iugr. Plllladelpllia, Pu. Matlieinzuirs Club. IJONAID E. BARGFR, B.B.A. Aliamf, Fla. Propeller Club. GEORGE F. BARKER, B.B.A. C0l6TL1I'7I, N. C. BILLIE BAssETT, A.B. Angola, Ind. NVILLIAIXI H. BAssET'1', A.B. Boston, Mass. IRVING BAUM, B.Ed. Monticello, N. Y. Hillel, Track. WILLIS A. BAKLEY, B.Ed. Miami, Fla. Junior l".E.A. BANKS l BANKS, -I. BASSI 11 BAUAI Broun K BILCKIZR, L. BAR1ucE BAxi.Ex' BECKER, S. Kappa . BARCER BAY Bl'1l.I. GEORGE E. BAY, B.B.A. Clzimgo, Ill. l.:iu1bda Cllii Xlpliu. IQAYMONIJ BICARIJSLEY, A.B. Utica, N. Y. EDMOND C. BEc:KER, B.B.A. Sprlrzg Lalre, N. QI. C1L1'.ER'1' BECKER, B.B.A. Plliladelllyllia, Pu. Sigma Alpha Mug j.V. Basketball. LOUis L. BICCKER, A.B. New York City, N. Y. Xlplm Mu, Secretary, llurriramf, Phol SICYBIOITR H. BECKER, B.B.A. Brooklyn, N. Y. FORREST V. BELL, B.B.A. Homestead, Fla. Phi Kappa Tau. PAUL A. BENOIT, A.B. Greenwich, Conn. ROBERT I. BPINDER, B.B.A. Miam 1', Fla. o Editor. Tau Epsilon Phi, Treasurer, Ski Club. BARRIER BE ARDSLEY BICNOIT BASSFTT, B. BECKER, E. BEN DER -r IJAVIIJ R. BICRGICR, B.B.A. PlII'lnclelplI1'1I, Pa. Hillel. PIOXYARD R. BIZRGIQR, BB..-X lVIz'f1II1.f, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Pi. l1ICHARD B. BIZRK, Ali. Iforest Hills, N. Y. M.I.C..X.g Rifle Team. RoIai1R'I' H. lSI1I1K, A.B. Brooklyzz, N. Y. BIc'I"I'I' H. ISIQRKIQ, A.B. Cllllllllllllllgll. Tenn. Sociology Club. JOHN C. BIeI1I.INIiR, A.B. llfl-Illlll-, Fla. Pi K2l1JlD3,'Xl1Jll2lQ Ll-Xpaclic. NUIQMAN l3IcIuI,xN, BBA. Boston, Mass. BILI 1811. l3I4.RxI1,Y, A.l'1. LMIDIIIIIID, Fla. 'l'zII PlIi Llpsiloi lXIARVlN BERNSIILIN, HBA. 7 l'lo0dm01It,Comz. iXl0R'1'0N BILRNSTIQIN, B.B.A. llllfllllli, Fla. .Xlplm lipsilon Pi, 'l'l'L'ZlSlll'Cl'. PHYI.I.Is BIissIcI.I,, JMB. Miami, Fla. SIs'iIIIIIIiIIg. lXIARGARIc'I' B. Bl?'l"1'I'lR'1'ON, A.H. AI'1III'st01I, Ala. LAYYRICNCIZ BIRGIQIQ, AB. Illiami, Fla. I Epsilon Phi, If1LlTll.'IllIl', Sports Eclitmx Nl7RIiIS S. BIRON, A.B. Allaniic City, N. ul. I Pig I1lll'l'lI'!lllC',' Clflll., Publicity C1lI:IiI'IIIaI1 Psychology Club, Philosopliy Club. BIi'l"l'Y BLACK, A.B. Coral Gables, Iflu. Tlioxms R. BLAILIQA, B.B.A. Sigma Kappa, Scc1'etaI'yg SA., 'I'I'easI1I'cI'g Y.YV.C.A.g CU7l7'l5H5wilZ52 PU- Wcslcy l'lOllllll2lllOllj XVlIo's YVlIo. DCILH Sigma Pi. iXlAXlNE BIQIINIQUFF, A.B. 'IAMIQS NV. BI..-KINIC, l3.B.A. PatleI'.s'mI, N. AI. Tulsa, Okla. Iolzi .Xlplia Pi. Dcltzi Sigma Pi. BERGIZR, D. BLIUIAN BI2'I"I'IcIz'I ON lllikrzi-iii, ll. BI-QRIQ, R. B. BERK, R. Il. BIZRKI-i BIZRLINLR BIQRAI-ix' BI-1kNIi0IfIf BIiRXs'I'IiIN, xlll. llIiRxsI'I-ZIN, Mo. BESSI I L BIRILI-LR Bikow BI.,xcLIQ l3I..xcI4.,x BLAINII' BI xxcuifioui R BLANK, J. BLANK, S. BI..-XN'l'0N BIAS! BIOCR BLOL NT BOIZNINGER BOHLEN BOGEN BOBROWSKY BO: RC LR B01 DFX BONORA BONVEGNA BOTHWELL 1lU'l"l'ONILliY BO1 RGLI LUCILLE BLANCHFLOVVER, B.M. Chicago, Ill. JEROME BLANK, B.B.A. Ivliami Beach, Fla. l'i Lambda Phi, 'M' Clubg Baseball. SHELDON XV. BLANK, B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla. Pi Lambda Phi. JAMES C. BLANTON, B.B.A. C1IfIl'I6'.S'f0I1, IV. Va. Sigma Chi. ARTHUR M. BLASI, B.B.A. Boston, Mass. BERNARD K. BLOCK, A.B. Clzimgo, Ill. I ul Epsilon Phi: Psychology Club, Ski Club. 'THOMAS C. BLOUNT, JR., B.B.A. Coral GahIes,lFIa. Sigma Nu. l.R.C., Vice ROBERT H. BOGEN, B.B.A. Youngstown, Ohio KENNETH R. BOBROYVSKY, B.S. Yonkers, N. Y. President, Psychology Club, Phil: EARL A. BOERGER, BBA. lll1'anz1', Fla. JIMMY H. BOLDICN, B.B.A. jolznson City, Term. Accounting Society. FRANK BONORA, A.B. Easton, Pa. JOSEPH BONVICGNA, B.B.A. Newark, N. ll. ROBERT S. BOTHXVELL, A.l5. Youngstown, Ohio A.P.O., Sociology Club. TIIIJBIAS R. BOTTOMLEY, .LB CllI'6'Ilg0,1H. isophy Club GENE Al. BOENINGER, B-B.A. Sigma Dalia Chi: Laad anrl lhnk, President, Rappa iilphzl N, Al ,V I Mu. I l'6S1dCIlI1.l'f'ltl'TlCtl1'lF, lzdllm, Managing l'.ClllOI'j l hclzi L eww ff L ' - ' Omicron Pi, 'I'rcz1su1'crg XVhO's N'hO. FREDERICK L. BOHLEN, R., B.S.En Rr. HlfI.FNE R. BOVRGET, B.Ed. . 8 , , Palatha, Fla. H1al6ah,I'la. Engineers' Club. Zola Tau Alpha, lVcslcy Founclzuion. BOVVICN BRADY BRI-:1.slfORD BOYAR BOYD lim 1-.'l"r BRADDOr1R BRADLICY l5RA1NicRD BRANDON ISRAN1' BRAUNICR BRI-:AM BRI-1'1'11Ol.'1'z Bkll' l.0Iflf BRI 1 .I. BRISTOL l5RI'l"1' FRANK P. BOYVIQN, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Delta Sigma Pi. EDWVARD E. BOYAR, 13.8. Alianzz' Beach, Fla. Engineers' Club. BIASON VV. BOYD, -IR., B.B.A. Rock Hill, S. C. KIANTES V. BOvR'1"r, JR., B.S. Nliami, Fla. flROVER H. BRADDOCK, .-XB. Jlllfllllli, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilong I.cad and Ink, ll4IS1 llurrirmzrf, Sports lirlimrg Cavaliersg XVl1O's Who. l1OBERTAl. BRADL1-LY, B.B.A. POTllIlllfl,1l'IK. Business Club: Newman Club. Russizu. T. BRADY, B.1icl. 1lIianzf,Fla. Plii Kappa Tau, Psychology Club, Sofiology Vets Association. IDONALD BRAINERD, B.B.A. East Rochester, N. Y. Pi Kappa Alpha, lllanagcmcul Club. HANR BRANDON, B.S.lEngr. llliami, Fla. linginccrs' Club, President, 'l'x'casurcr. ' Clubg 34 l'lARVEY L. BRANT, B.B.A. .Miami, Fla. Huckstcrsg Propeller Club. BIIRIAIXI L. BRAIFNIZR, AB. IV il kes-Ba fre, Pu. Iola .Xlplia Pig I.R.C., Presidculg l.Z.F..'X., Prcsimlcnl Psychology Club: Hillel. .ELICANOR R. BRICAM, AB. Brooklyn, N. Y. Iota .Xlpba Pi, Treasurer, Psychology Club, Hillrfl. ALICIA BRLLSFORD, B.Ed. Miami Beaflz. Fla. Cbi Omega: Y,YV.CA.3 Kappa Pig I1m'ri1'rn11'. Cl-IARI.1-IS H. BRLTHOHZ, B.B.A. New York Ciiy, N. Y. .Xffouuting Soricly, Sm'x1OL'R BRII-11.0l-'lf, A.lS. 1ll1'anz1',FIrz. 1 'l au lipsilou l'l1i,Sccrctary3 History llOuO1's Suricly, l,I'CSlilClll2 Hillrl. AR'l'l'lL'R YV. HRILI., B.lLcl. New Yo1'k,N. Y. Hillzfl. llfllll-IRT B. BRls'1'O1., l3.l3..'X. Ifrlsl Azforl, N. Y. SigmaCbig SkiClub1 lllliliSlCl'5. IJUNCAN E. BRI'r'1', -IR., B.S.1iugr. Rowland, N. C. lX'lURRAY BRIZELI., B.B.A. New York City, N. Y. BIARVIN A. BROIISRY, A.B. Newark, N. II. Sigma Alpha Mu, Secretaryg Hillel. JULIUS H. BROICN, JR., B.S.Engr. llliami, Fla. Engineers' Club, President. ROBERT BRONNER, B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla. Pi Lambda Phi. BETTY JANE BROWN, B.B.A. Philadelphia, Pa. Tennis Club, Christian Science Organization. IJORIS A. BROWN, A.B. Grand Rapids, Mich. Sociology Clubg Hillel. FREII H. BROXVN, B.Ed. Columbia, Ohio Y.M.C.A. GERALD P. BROYVN, B.B.A. Anniston, Ala. JOSEPH L. BROYVN, A.B. ilfliami, Fla. American Legion. AIIRTHUR T. BRUGGISSER, B.S. Miami, Fla. EDXVIN B. BUHR, B.Ed. Royal Oak, Mich. JOSEPH J. BUONASSI, B.Ed. Bethlehem, Pa. Outstanding seniors George Corrigan and Liliana Balseiro take time to relax in the Student Club dining patio. Liliana, a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, was president and Secretary Of that group, holding ofliees in Stma Delta Pi, Spanish Club and Y.YV.C..-X. as well. The Dean's list and WVho's XVIIO both bear her name. George, a Sigma Chi, has held olhces in that fraternity as well as honoraries Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Kappa Psi, Nl Club and Others. He has also played varsity tennis. handled Hurricane Ads for two years, and is listed in WhO'S Xvllll this year, 235 mr ELSIE B. BURDIN, A.B. Miam i, Fla. Chi Omega, Y.NV.C.,X., Presbyterian Club. JACQUICLINE P. BURKE, A.B. Providence, R. I. lota .-Xlpha Pi, Hurricane, Ifreshnian Class Sen- ator, I.R.C., Sociology Club. JOHN BURT, B.B.A. l"'VIlShI'71glIJ7Z, D. C. Coll Team. 12Dw1N J. BUTLER, JR., B.B.A. East Providence, R. I. Newman Club. l1USS1iLL BUTLER, A.B. llliami, Fla. M.I.C..-X., Treasurer, Spanish Club. JOANNA BYIZRS, A.B. New Smyrna Beach, Fla. Psychology Club, Sociology Club, Secre- tary. HENRY E. CADALLERO, AB. Tampa, Fla. Kappa Sigma, Vice President, Hurricane, Boxing, Psychology Club, Newman Club, Sociology Club. JOHN YV. CAGE, B.B.A. Kappa Sigma, Senior Class Senator. JOHN J. CAHILL, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha, Propeller Club, New- man Club, Treasurer. LEONARD L. CAHN, B.B.A. Long Beach, N. Y. JACK S. CALKINS, B.B.A. Bradford, Pa. Pi Kappa Alpha, Tennis, Rifle Club, Y'Vestmin- ster Fellowship. DONALD F. CALLAGHAN, B.B.A. St. Albans, Vt. STANTON L. CALLET, B.B.A. Iohnstown, Pa. L-X.P.O., A.V.C., Debate Council, I.R.C,, Riding Club, Hillel. EDWARD CABTPBILLL, JR., B.B.A. Atlantic City, N. j. Accounting Society. 'Tl-IONIAS H. CANADY, JR., B.B.A. Franklin, Va. JEANNE J. CANN, A.B. Nliami, Fla. Chi Omega, Kappa Pi, S..-X., Senator, Y.XV.C.A., C.S.L. DORIS A. CARLILE, A.B. Mount Hope, llf. Va. ROBERT I. CARLILE, B.B.A. Philadelphia, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha, President, Secretary 236 . . ....,..... ......,-..., CARI .OCR fi.-kRl'liN'l'liR CARRI-:Ro CARTER CllAl'Dl4,l.AlNII CHENIEY CHIcvAI,IER CHICK fiIlRIS'l'MAS CIlRIS'l'Ol'llliR CIIRISTOS CHRISTY llclln .X KIARY L. CARLOCK, A.B. Mz'ami, Fla. Czuuimi: French Club, Vicc President, Y,XV.C..-Lg Newman Club. CIIARLES F. CARPENTER, B.B.A. Hollywood, Fla. .I'.O.. Sl'l'l'CIZiI'YQ 'M' Book. Editor, Bueiucss Clubg l'I'opcller'Club, Scfrclaryg WVlI0's XVIIO. NESTOR CARRERO, A.B. Miami, Fla. Kappa Sigma. ALFRED B. CARTER, JR., BS. lll7'I177ll, Fla. Sigma Alpha lipsilong .-X.P.O. fil.0RIlJA M. CASEY, B.Ed. Keene, N. H. Newman Club. lfR.xNr:Is L. CASHIN, B.B.A. H rock ton , llflass. Sigma Chip Alpha Kappa Psi, Newman Club. PETER O. CHAPDELAINE, B.B.A. Stratford, Conn. Tennis Club. NVILLIAM M. CIIENEY, B.S.Eugr. Coral Gables, Fla. Sigma Chi. Sciirctaryg CASEY CASIIIN CHILDIZRS CHISM CICERO CINTRON Louis M. CHEVALIER, A.l3. New York, N. Y. XVILLIANI M. CHICK, B.B.A. Kansas City, Mo. XVAYNE E. CHILIJERS, BA. Oklahoma City, Okla. GEURGE H. CHISB1, A.B. Hayti, Mo. OI'i'hcsis. BARBARA G. CI-IRISTAIAS, A.l3. Miami, Fla. CaIItcI'bIII'y Club. fil-IORGH CHRISTOPHER, B.Il.A. 1'ougl1keej9sie, N. Y. .xflllllllllllg Sovicty. NICK l'. CIIRISTOS, H.l3.A. Erie, Pa. Symposiunl. RIUIIN CHRISTY, A.B. Chicago, Ill. Hurricane, Editorial Editor. ENRICO A. CICERO, B.B.A. Norfolk, Va. JOSEFINA CINTRON, A.B. Ponce, Puerto Rico Ti CLARK COBOURN COFFROTH C1.1cM141N'rs CLEVELAND COHEN, J. COHICN, M. COLLAR ConuRN COEN Com:N, A. COHEN, B. STANLEY H. CLARK, B.S. lllest Palm Beach, Fla. IJONALD CLEMENTS, B.B.A. Coral Gables, Fla. HPLTTYE J. CLEVELAND, B.S. Hammond, Ind. Sociology Club. RICHARD H. COBURN, B.B.A. Hollywood, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WALLACE XV. COBVRN, A.B. Fort Wayne, Ind. Phi Kappa Taug Psyfhology Club, Lulhe CATHERINE COEN, B.A. Miami, Fla. ran Club. JAMES M. COFFROTH, A.B. Miam i, Fla. HlLl'I'l!'H7lF' ALLEN COHEN, A.B. New York City, N. Y. Pi Lambda Phig Psychology Club. BENJAINIIN COHEN, B.S.IiDgr. Bronx, N. Y. Engineers' Club. JEROME COHEN, B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla. Zeta Beta Tau, Treasurerg IBIS, C.C.C1.g Hillel BIELVIN D. COHFN, B.Ed. New York Cily, N. Y. Alpha Epsilon Pi, Vice President. NIARJORIE R. COLLAR, A.B. Miami, Fla. EDYVARD COMAS, B.S. Miami, Fla. Chemistry Honors Society, President. RIARION R. CONLEY, A.B. Miami, Fla. Kappa Pi. FREDERICK L. COPELAND, B.A. Miami, Fla. HAL M. COPELAND, JR., A.B. Miami Beach, Fla. History Honors Society, Canterbury Club. RICHARD F. CORNEIII, B.A. Bellingham, Wash. GEORGE M. CORRICAN, JR., B.B.A. Coral Gables, Fla. Sigma Chi, Vice President, Secretary, Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary, A.P.O., Vice President, Lead and Ink, 'M' Club, President, Hurricane, Business Manager, 'M' Book, Editor, I.F.C., Junior Class President, Tennis, L'Apaehe, JOYCE L. CORTLAND, A.B. Miami Beach, Fla. Sigma Kappa, Secretary, Lead and Ink, Vice President, Ilnrrirane, News and Features Editor, IBIS, lVhO's W'ho, Canterbury Club, Y.XV.C.A., Herald Correspondent. ALFRED A. COSENTINO, B.S.Engr. Bronx, N. Y. CosIAs CONLEY COR'I'I.ANlJ COSENTINO COIIRIC COUSINS COPICLAND, F. COSSABOOM COWIE NORIXIAN F. COSSABOONI, B.B.A. West Haven, Conn. VVILLIAINI COUCII, A.B. Louisville, Ky. Snarks. PAUL J. COUGHLIN, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. U.M. Liberals. JOHN M. COUNCIL, JR., B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Phi Kappa Tau. YVILLIAM B. COURIC, B.S.Engr. Miami, Fla. JAINIES P. COUSINS, A.B. Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha. JANE H. COWIE, A.B. Washington, D. C. ALLAN CRAlN, B.Ed. Warren, Ohio French Club, Treasurer. EDWNIN CRYER, A.B. Amite, La. Psychology Club, Spanish Club. CQEORGE W. CUIsIaERI.Y, B.B.A. Marion, Ind. CoI'EI.AND, H. CORNETT COI'c:II COUGHLIN CRAIN CRYER CORRICAN COUNCIL CUBBERLY CUMMINGS CURTIS, F. DANIELIAN CUNDY CURI. CURNIE CURRAN CURSON CIIRTIS, N. CUSANO CUSSELL IJAKOS DALIA l3ANZlG, M. IHANZICER, E. UAVIS, A. DAVIS, G. DAY TIIOMAS CUMMINGS, B.B.A. Qlfliam i, Fla. VIRGINIA K. CUNIIY, B.B.A. Coral Gables, Fla. Psychology Club. NELSON CURL, B.B.A. London, Ohio A.P.O. G. EMMET'1'CURlXfIl'l, A.B. Chicago, Ill. I1llVl'll'll7llfj Stray Grccksg Jazz Club. ROBERT F. CURRAN, .B.S. Miami, Fla. Al,BER'I' A. CIIRSON, ,B.Ed. Miami Beach, Flu. Riding Club. F. P. CURTIS, A.B. Biloxi, Miss. NORMAN N. CURTIS, B.S. Boston, Mass. Lambda C1Ii Alpha. JOHN P. CUSANO, B.S. New Haven, Conn. American Chemical Society. LEO S. CUSSELL, B.B.A. New Bedford, Mass. Sailing Club. NVILLIAM DAKOS, A.B. Fairmont, W. Va. Psychology Club. JOSEPH DALIA, A.B. Oswego, N. Y. History Honor Society. CHARLES G. DANIELIAN, B.S. Totowa Borough, N. j. lXlORRIS J. DANZIG, B.S. Wyandotte, Mich. I.Z.I".A. ELAINE D. DANZIGER, A.B. Elizabeth, N. J. Phi Sigma Sigmag Psychology Club, Ilillel. ARTHUR L. DAVIS, A.B. Mount Holly, N. C. Kappa Sigma: 'M' Club, Boxing, Captain. GENE T. DAVIS, A.B. Gastonia, N. C. Kappa Sigma, Westminster Club. ALEXANDER C. DAY, B.B.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, I.F.C.g Swimming Team Ihckm' '1'. IJAY, l5.I3.A. l.0z11's1fiIle. Ky. EMILY R. l7iic1K1.mmN, BS. iiIiI1I1liBI?flCl1,FlIl. Res. Student Council, Vice Presidcnlg Orrhesisg Ski lllubg Hillel. 'l'un Dl'1KI.l4l, HM. A1 imni, Ifla. lillllbdil Chi Alplmg l'hi Mu Alpha, l'1'csi- mlchlg lixiivcrsily Band: Sflllpiltlllyl Y.NI.C..'K.3 l5lfN,1Ax11N IJIQLSUN, l3.l'3.1ing1'. i'illgiIlK'i'liS' fiillil. Rlciumun li. llmmks, l5.H.A. Nmwfrk, Conn. XVAIJIAIQR I. DENNISQN, B.lS.A. Plziladelphia, Pa. Della Sigma Pig Psychology Chlhg Ac- counting Society. 'l'Il,x1m1Jl1LUspX. i,l'fSNIONIJ, HIE..-X. lft. l.llIldf'l'LlHiIf.1'illl. Sigma Chi: l'hi Mu .-Xlphug .'X.l'.0.1 fiilI'iSli2lIl Scim-mv iihxh. Al.lfRlanNI.DiQ1'ial.,B.Ii.A. 1iz11f1lln,N. Y. C.1.oR1.x C.. Diiri-ir., l5.B..'X. Hlzffzllo, N. Y. EARL L. DIAAILDNIJ, BS. ixlilllllli Beaflz, Fla. l'hi Sigma Dc-ha: Ni2.lIilClllZllii'i Clluh. Rmsigki 1J1Ax,lIR., 15.8. M fumi, Flu. xxilbilil liysiluu Di-hu: .xlllf'l'illlll Lvgion .-XN'1'uuNv CI. IJICHIARA, B.S. ivliflgflfll I"11II.s', N. Y. GRAY IJ1r1luQR'l', B.S.Eng1'. Mianifq, F lu. ClHAiu.I1-1 Dmiuxsux, B.S.i'.llgl'. 'l'11n1llm, lflrl. i'iIlgillt'l'l'3' llluh. filfRAl.lJlNlC llmrz, B.M. M lilllll 1' Heacll, Fla. iiUlllK'l0lIlillgf!lI1'l'll'S fiflllfl. Rmsi1R'l'XV. lJ1i.1.oN, HIS..-X. f.'rn'rll liulzlffs, Flu. M1c:HAr1r.F. lJ1s1'oNz1o,A.15. Mianzi, Fla. .l,xMi1sLl. IJIXON, .-X.B. Hfll'l'fll.U'iUIl, N. j. 241 XVILLIAM G. DIXON, B.B.A. Warren, Ohio Football. PHILIP P. DONENFELD, B.B.A. Brooklyn, N. Y. Phi Epsilon Pi, Vice President, 'l'I'C2'iSlll'6fQ Flotsanzj Junior Class Senator, Hillel. JOSEPH A. DONNANGELO, B.M. Brooklyn, N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha, University Band. KENNIQTH XV. DORN, B.B.A. South llliami, Fla. Kappa Sigma, President, Treasurer, I.F.C., Treasurer, WVeSley Foundation. ARLEY B. DOl.lGl.AS, B.B.A. BEVERLY B. DOUGLAS, A.B. lPIld7IlI', Fla. Zeta Tau Alpha, Junior Class Secretary, Senior Class Secretary, Panhellenic Presi- dent. CURTIS F. DOWLING, JR., B.S. Coral Gables, Fla. CAROLINE I. DRUMMOND, B.Ed. M iami, F la. Zeta Tau Alpha, Nu Kappa Tau, Secretary, Pi Kappa Delta, Secretary, Panhellenic, Debate Teatn, Debate Council, Secretary, I.R,C., Sec- retary, Junior F.E.A., Secretary, Sociology Club, YVesley Foundation. Sl-1YlN'IOUR M. DUBIN, B.B.A. Belle Ha1'l1or,L. I. Zeta Beta Tau, Hueksters, Propeller Club, Hillel. CHRISTINE DUDLEY, A.B. Huntington, W. Va. Delta Delta Delta, Sociology Club. NIARTHA K. DUNN, A.B. Coral Gables, Fla. Chi Omega, Lead and lnk, Secretary, IBIS, Hurricane, YVho'S XVll0Q B.S.U., Vice President. RUTH E. DUPERRIEU, B.B.A. Coral Gables, Fla. Delta Zeta, President, Treasurer, Nu Kappa Tau, President, Psychology Club, B.S.U., Y.W.C.A., WVho'S VVIIO. CARL A. DYE, B.Ed. Nliami, Fla. NIARTHA EBSTEIN, A.B. Miami Beach, Fla. Iota Alpha Pi, Secretary, Lead and Ink, Vice President, Quill Club, Hurricane, Editorial Editor, Hillel. JABIES D. EBV, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Accounting Society, llAl.PH F. EIDICLSTEIN, B.B.A. Pittslnurgli, Pa. SEYBIOUR M. EDELSTEIN, B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla. lil-lNRY G. EDYVARDS, B.S. Decatur, Ga. 242 TIIOMAS NV. EGAN, HS. Detroit, Mich. BIILTON L. EHRLNREICH, B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla. GORDON M. EINHORN, A.lS. Nliami, Fla. Phi Epsilon Pi. ROSALYN M. EINHORN, B.Ed. Coconut Grove, Fla. XV..-X..-X., Treasurerg P.E.M. Club, Presidenlg Psychology Club. KARL EINIG, JR., A.B. llfliami, Fla. Phi Alu Alpllug University Bandg Student Club Orchestra. PRESTON H. E1sENsMI'rH, B.B.A. Red Lion, Pa. Alpha Kappa Psi, President, Accounting Society, Philosophy Clubg Lutheran Club. IZGAN EHRI:NRIgIf:Il EINHORN, G. EISENSTADT E1sI:NsTA'r EISENSTEIN ELL Er.r.IsNIsI1Rc ELLIS QQ NIARILYN EISENSTADT, B.Ed. New York City, N. Y. MARILYN EISENSTAT, A.B. Miami Beach, Fla. Iota Alpha Pi, Secretaryg Hurricane, Hillel. CHARLOTTE J. EIsENs'rFIN, A.B. Chicago, Ill. Sociology Club, Secretaryg German Clubg Riding Club: Psychology Club, Hillel. L. JACK ELL, B.B.A. Chicago, Ill. Accounting Society. NORMAN L. ELLENBERG, B.Ed. Flushing, N. Y. Pi Lambda Phig Flotsam. SHERMAN ELLIS, A.B. jersey City, N. 1. Phi 1-lpsilon Pig Mu Beta Sigmag German Clubg Sociology Clubg Hillel. EINHORN, R. EINIG E1sI:NsxIITH It's lunchtime and active seniors Henry Caballero anti Lucia Lee Miller stop for a bite to eat in the cafeteria. ,L-. B1-LRNARD S. 1fLL1O'1"1l, B.15.A. New York, N. Y. I-Iuckslcrs, XVILBIQR B.1iLA5SIiR, B.Ed. Burlington, Wash. PAH. L. EMMQNS, 15.8. Norwalk, Iowa Alifllllli EPs'1'1-QIN, A.B. llflrfmlbllix, Tefuii. l'ilDXYARlJ H. liifrlucz, BS. f.UlHASUIAHIf, Ky. University Bululg Orclieslm. MAk'l'11,x -lo lisiiis, AB. CUZIIIILIIZIS, Ga. Dfxvm 1i'1"1'icR, B.S. l.6IlflIlOI1,lJIl. Plii lipsilon Pig Hillrl. IIIRAM A. EVANS, B.B.A. Aliami, Fla. JOHN L. EVANS, B.B.A. Scranton, Pa. Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary. CYNTHIA IivicR15'rT, A.B. Indianapolis, Ind. Rcsiclmicc Council, Prcsidenlg Flotsamg llslsg Swimming lliflillll Frcmln Club: Radio Cluhg Houwmming f,?.ll6C'll'5 1iLLIo1'1' ETTER FARLEY Courl. limssick limxs, H. lfiixm-zko, II. ICMNIONS lixwxxs, J. 1'ililNl5liRG, J Cl.1'1'1'A 1fAI.Kos, lVIiami, Fla. Symposium, SCCl'l'l2ll',. GUY A. 1"AR1NA, A.B. Schenertady, N. Y. Golf. llUlHiR'1' N. l'iARl.lCY, .'X.H. Kaiilrakee, Ill. Rauliu Kllulmg llruuul tllulm. IIARRIICI' C. l'llClNB1-IRG, l3.B..'X Miami Beach, Fla. -IUDITH Fizlwisiftkfz, lS.Ecl. llffllillll, Fla. Alplm Epsilon Phig Jlillrl. SANifo1um N. F1-ZINMAN, B.B.A New York City, N. Y. Roisiurr D. F1aI.1JMAN, B.B.A. Bronx, N. Y. Tzu: lipsilou Phi, Vice Presidcul, Scc'rclm'x 1..F.Sl,ll'1 C. F1a1.1TAN, lS.B.A. Milwaukee, Wis. Pmpcllvr Club. lil-s'r11IN Fl"l'ING 1 su s EVI-IRI-1'li'l' l".u,kos I uuxfx . lfiilxxmx l"lil.lJMAN 1 1 I 11 x FUTOX Frm mow Ifl RX um 7 C Ifrkw 'INDI 7 R I-I mm Ilfkko Imuxl. llxlx IIXIxLI Fmux lmnm Imxmux I'IxIII'N IIIIINIIXIXX Iflrxllxf. Iflxxx lwvuulrl: lwms ,H , . I. , , , , , . Hmlun Ilan limf1f'1l1'11f' Ilffxv I I NI IIUII SIPIIIINII I IMI: XI-ull: SIXNII-X IX. I'l4Rl,l mm. Ir.5.I'.llUl, Ihxm I IsC.III'R. I,.I,..X. .Ilm1111.1!11. ,Ilmmz lnr1rl1,lI11. SiUm'1C'I1i C. xruns I4 I-Rmxxxwn-1, l,I,.I3. pjy,,,,,,,,f,. Ay1,',1,K lllllfrlllll. ffllflll XXVNIIIIIIIINICI I'rIIowwI1iI1 km: xnu IJ MRI l,mlf'.s, l Irwin lulfn lfm1lf11r1ff..lrl. N Q A .ll .mmf Ia, I'l.lul5IIM.bXN. .X.l1. Ilemx IQ. I'I,RRlh, IKI.5.I'.llgI. l,,,y,,,,,,,,,','1,,, Ay- fl" Ilffmff I"lf1 umm l'ImiI min.. IIILNIIICIII' 1'...mlI.mI vu. l'1.q.l.m Il1llr l. PUR: AIIl'IffH1U11vfXy. I1l11:I1.1Ix11xf..l,.h. Ixz1I1If:xSi!ln41: c.II1'IllINIlX IIunmfSmic-lx,I'1'1-silk-Ill, Rl-fflfllflfl flfnll. X. Iv. M,-mm' HU' NIlc.l1 ul. I', Imxx, ,X.IZ. Um .Il1'rln1l'. l'lIl. 'MM' D' IINIX' l"I"'x' NI,x1um'x NI. I'Ol'.RNI'l-R. I5.NI. IIIHIIIII, l'I1I. Sigma XIIJIIAI I1vl:1,'I1c-:man-1: Ixwx I.. I mm.:-.. fX.l.. In-x I XNIIN I'UC.I'l., IIA, l,l11 IM rl. .II1l.s.s. l.ll!.fI1IN1!1, N. I. "IIIlIl'1 XI 'In 'XIII' llzllf 145 CIIARLIQS S. I"os'1'i3R, B.B.A. illiami, Fla. fQRliUG L. Fox, B.B.A. illiami, Fla. I'l0XVARD S. Fox, 15.31. Miami, Fla. C.luAR1,o'1'TE A. FRANK, A.B. Miami Beach, Fla. -llllklll A Leading Actress, NVho's YVho. Joi-IANNA S. FRANK, A.B. Miarni, Fla. ELM ICR FRANK15, B.B.A. XVILLIANI G. FRANZEN, A.B. Nliami, Fla. F,li.A.g Mathematics Club, Newman Cl FRANK A. FRATANTONIO, B.Etl. llf'm'c'esler, Nlass. 'M' Cluhg Bascballg Basketball. ,ARHQDFE H. FRLLMONT, JR., A.B. Miami, Fla. I ll0l3ER'1' XV. FR12MoN'1', B.B.A. Miami, Fla. FOSTER Fox, G. FRANZRN FRA'rAN'1'0N10 FR1i:m1AN, A. FRIICDNIAN, G. lpha Phi, Vicc Presitlcntg Ccorgc Camp l'llJXVlN C. l'lRliNIIll, B.B.A. West Palm Beaflz, Fla. KARL G. FRESH, JR., B.S.Engr. Miami, Fla. Iinginccrs' Club, Sccietary. ABE FRIEDMAN, B.B.A. New York City, N. Y. 'M' Club, Varsity Basketball. GIG FRIEDMAN, A.B. Brooklyn, N. Y. Radio Guild. bell Award, I.iaNoRi1 F.. FRIEDNIAN, B.B.A illiami Beach, Fla. Alpha lipsilou Phi, Trcasurcrg N.S.A., Set'1'cta1'y. RICIIIARD P. FRIEDRIAN, B.B.A. Uh Miami, Fla. ' M.l.C.A. L1aoNARn S. FRISCHMAN, B.Ecl. B rooklyn, N. Y. CARL FROMHAGEN, JR., B.S. Miami, Fla. l'i Kappa Alpha, President, Vire President, Secretary A,l'.O.g I.F.C., Trcasurcrg IBIS, Fraternity litlitorg WVho's Who. Fox, II. FRANR, C. FRANK, J. FRANRL 1"REMON'I', A. FREMONT, R. FRENCH FRES1- 1'lRlIiDMAN, L. FRIRDMAN, R. I"R1scHxtAN ISROMIIAI W 246 JACK R. FRYMIER, B.Ed. Albion, Ind. DAVID R. FULTON, JR., B.B.A. Akron, Ohio ERNEST FRIDRICH, B.S. Miami, Fla. JOHN M. CANDY, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. EVANGELINE GANIA, B.M. N olos, Greece YVILLIAM W. GARRIS, B.B.A. Brackenridge, Ky. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. KENNETH D. GATHINGS, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. TOM G. GATO, B.Ed. Key West, Fla. A.P.O.g Junior F.E..-X. GILBERT W1 GEDDES, B.S.Engr. Miami, Fla. Engineers' Clubg RiHe Club. SUIWTER K. GEIGER, B.B.A. Green Cove Springs, Fla. Alpha Kappa Psi. STANLEY S. GELLER, A.B. New York,N. Y. Hurricaneg Hillel. JOSEPH P. GEORGE, B.S. Miami, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Treasurerg Beta Beta Betag Chemistry Honors Society. Taking time out from sueh strenuous duties as football playing and cheerleading are Clive Shrader and Nancy Gramley. A well-known iigure to football fans is comely Nancy, who energetically leads the cheers during football season. She is a Chi Omega and a member of the WVest- minster Club, the KVA..-X., and the Y.lV.C.A. Nancy served as senator of the senior class and was named by YVho's XVho. Clive, a member of Pi Kappa Alpha, is vice president of Iron Arrow. Best-known lor his gridiron achievements, Clive is also treasurer of the 'M' Club and is listed in Who's YVho. 247 NVARRLLN C. GliRS'fUNG, B.B.A. Ch1'cag0,lIl. Lamhcla Chi Alpha, Busincsx Cluhg l'rOpc-llcr Ciluh. ARNOLD E. GRRTNRR, B.B.A. Nliami, Fla. Viqllll Epsilon Phi. HARRY GUAM., B.licl. Burlifzglcnz, N. xl. 'NI'L1luhg lfuolbull, Cupluilll Buselxull. f1l'IORGli H. G1I.LrcsP11i, RAI. Alfrzlrzi, Fla. ll0BliR'l' B. flILI.UM, B.B.A. F'l'lHlklI.7l, Ky. Kappa Sigma, Treasurer, Alpha Accounting Society, Vice President. Kappa ROBERT B. GII.1X1AN, B.B.A. Railway, N. Al. Married Students Assmzialiml. EDXVARD C1Nsm-:Rr:, RB..-X. limffmz, N. Y. SIDNEY L. CivO'l'OvsKY, HBA. l'l11'la1lelpl1i1z, Pa. l1ICHARIJ NV. GI.ASIfII4'.l-iN, B.S.Engr. 1.IlTUf?H, IWNSS. Hl'IA'I'H T. GLASS, JR., A.B. St. Pete1'sI1u1'g, Fla. lfmsh Football, Basuhallg AflV21lH'l"Cl R.O.T.C. JOHN H. f:Ll'IASON, B.B.A. Cmul Gal1Ifs,Fl11. Slllly Cin-ckw. NVILLIAM E. Ci1.1cAsON, JR., B.S.Engr. llaslnmzzfk Hts., N. NI. ALBERT GLEIBRRN'IAN, HS. 1VI1'ami, Fla. An1e1'icz1n Legion. Al.1sigR'1' CLLICK, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. lfllllifllillfj Propvllcr Cluhg lluvkslers. -I i'.ROMi2 fi0l.DBl-ZRC, HS. Miami, Flu. ARNOLD COl.DBicRf:1aR, Ali. Atla11lz'cCily, N. VI. Phi lipsilon Pig Huctkslcrs. hiAURlCFl GOI.lJl5ERCDER, HBA. White Plains, N. Y. Phi lipsilnn Pi. BERNARD A. COIDMAN, B.B.A. P1'tt.s'l1111'g'l1, Pa. 248 Psi G0l.mmN, H. CLol.uxmN, CLo1.mmN. R.,xx, S.'H-ilx, H. G0l.DS'l'lilN, M. Com. fi0NZAI.liS, Ii. tloNzA1.r1s, M. Ciuouxnw, A. GOOIJMAN, S. GOODWIN GOOTMAN GORIJON fiU'l"l'LIlCI1 HENRHQT GULDBIAN, A.B. MinmiBer1cl1, Fla. Alpha lipsilon Phig Hillclg Hist. Hun. Soc. Junomrg GOLDMAN, A.B. Cami Gables, Fla. Sigma Alpha Mu. Rl"l'll Cl0I.DMAN, B.B.A. M atrnizoras, Pa. I.Z.1f.A. SU1x1N1Q.R R. GOLIDNIAN, B.B.A. I3o.slo1'1,. Mzzss. HARVLQY G. CvOI.DSTElN, A.B. Brrmlclyri, N. Y. 'I au lipwilun Phig IIllI'I'iI'llHl'. BIONA 1.. Ci0I.DS'l'l?IN, Bild. illinnzi, Fla. .Xlplm I-lpwiluu l'hi, Sccrclaryg llillrl. IXIURRAY CiOLDS'1'EIN, B.B.A. Brooklyn, N. Y. Rifle Cllub, Presideutg Propeller Club. EDYTH A. GOLL, A.B. Miami, Fla. BIILDRI-ill XV. fiONZALliS, B.lld. 1l4iIl7IZi, Fla. ALICNE CQOODMAN, A.B. Mifmzi, Fla. Ilurriraiirfg Stray Greeks. lllil.'BFN GUQDMAN, B.B.A. il1l.llIl1l.,FIIl. .Mic-ouuling Society. Sm-1NcuR P. GoommN, A.B. Miami, Fla. Dixvum CiO0DlVlN, B.B.A. il1i!lIl1I'1?t'?llI'll,FIIl. lctaBcla'l'a11: Ilurrirarzrg Ilus. lLRN1es'14 A. Goo'1'MAN, B.S. Slumnz, Mass. Alpha lipsilou llcltag German Club. NIARTIN CIORDON, B.S. Miami Beach, Fla. STEPHEN H. CLOTTLIEB, B.S. Delta Gamma, Secrctaryg Tennis Team, Y.W.C.A. ,Miami Fla . , . ENRIQUE GONZALES, B.B.A. Havana, Cuba HARRY VV. GRAHAM, B.M. Lamlxla Chi .-Xlphag Spanish Club, President, Secretary. Philadelphia, Pa. CLQLDSTEIN, M GOODMAN, R. GRAHAM . 553 32 4 33 if-5 55 E E I if f S, 1 5 A i I .. . 53.5.5 :it if - ,. W R 5. i . . F ft iVEif3"'ga ,, 511.7 , 1 1 . f ,. ii i ,Q if 4 '- 1 .R Bef. l Hal Lightman and Miriam Acenbrack, named by YVho's Who as outstand ing seniors, pause on the steps of the Student Club. GRAMLEY GRANT fiRA'l'llWOIll. CRICIZNIC, A. GRICLZNE, M. CRICI-iNSl'AIlN GRAVPTR CRAY GREEN GREENBAUM GREENBIZRG, C. GRl4EN1x1cRc:, S. Chi Omcg NANCY GRAlNILEX', A.l5. MrKeesp0rt, Pa. ag Senior Class Senatorg Cheerleadcrg lVestminster Fellowshipg XVho's XVho. XVILLIAM M. GRANT, B.B.A. Chicago, Ill. Sigma Alpha Mu, Secretary. JOHN M. GRATI-xwonr., B.l2d. Port fervis, N. Y. Football. DAvI1m GRAX"liR, B.B.A. Miami Bearh, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Pig Riding Club. IJONALD F. GRAY, B.B.A. Hlallandale, Fla. Kappa Sigma. NORkI.AN L. GREEN, B.B.A. Atlanta, Ga. Accounting Society. lV.A.A.g M.l.C.A FI.oRENcE I. GRI-'l-INBAUM, BS. New York, N. Y. Home Economics Club. CHARLES M. GREENBERG, B.l5.A. Miami Beach, Fla. Propeller Club. SHELDON GREENBERG, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. ., i'l'CSidClll, Vice Presidentg A.V.C1., 'I'I'CZlSlll'Cl'. ALLEN B. GREENE, B.B.A. Woodhaven, N. Y Alpha Epsilon Pi. NIARION N. GRFENIE, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. HERBERT AI. GREENSPAHN Chicago, Ill. , B.B.A. MARVIN GREISEL, B.B.A. Bronx, N. Y. BETIY GRIFFIN, B.B.A. Tampa, Fla. Delta Delta Delta, Huckstersg Newman Club. LEROY GROSS, B.B.A. Nliami Beach, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Pi, Secretary. RUTH A. CQROTIZ, B.Ed. Coral Gables, Fla. Delta Zetag Sailing Club, CHARLES GRUBFR, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. Sigma Alpha Mug A.P.O.3 Huckstcrs. CHARLFS E. GRYDER, B.B.A. Aliami, Fla. MARTIN GURECKI, A.B. East Rochester, N. Y. LEON GURNY, A.B. Miami, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Pig Hurricane, German Club. JAMES B. GWIN, A.B. Aliami, Fla. A.P.O., President, Treasurerg Choraleg Westminster Fellowship. Kappa Sigma, President, I.F.C., President, V NIARVIN J. HAAS, B.S.Engr. Miami Beach, Fla. Phi Epsilon Pig Hucksters. GEORGE HABER, B.B.A. Brooklyn, N. Y. RICHARD E. HAGER, B.B.A. Akron, Ohio Sigma Chi. JAMES NV. HALL, JR., B.B.A. A tlanta, Ga. Propeller Club. JOHN W. HALL, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. LI-LROY HALL, B.Ed. Lexa, Ark. ROSALEE HALL, B.Ed. Miami, Fla. THOMAS A, HALL, B.B.A. Ft. Wayne,Irzd. STANLEY HALPERN, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. Phi Epsilon Pig Hucksters. ice President. GRLISI-1R GRIFFIN GROSS GROTE GRUBIQR GRYIJI-QR GURILCKI GURNY GWIN HAAS HABER HAGER HALL, JA. HALL, Jo. HALL, L. HALL, R. HALL, T. HALPERN HALPRIN Hun R H xxI1I.'1'oN H.RkRllI'1R'l' H.fXliIJlNfL, B. H Xl DIN! Xl HARDNA'ICK lflARRx1 ss H.-IRLAN HARNACR HIKRRIS, li. HARRIS I' HARRIsox H.KR'f I'1ARvAx' HASKl11XV I-IATIQNIQR HAI II AND l'A'IR1c:1A I,.ilAI.l'RIN,1i.Etl. lilii11l1z'Il1,N.ll. lI1l2l,XllJl12l l'i. S'1'AN1.1,Y I-IAMIQR, A.l3. Ci11r'1'1'11'111t1, Ohio Ski Club. S'I'Icv1aNsr1N I". HANIlI.'l'fJN, B.ll.A. S1171 If1'r111r'1's1'o, Cal. fillllllllll 'l'llCl2l Ilpwilon, Vice Pl'C9illCIllQ Gc0g1'11pl1y Cllulmg lfcncing. PIARRY ll. HARl1l'1R'l', B.B.A. Fllf'l7I107'l t, IV. Vo. lil".'l"l'Y ANN H ARDING, A.1E. Coral fiI1IIll?.S',I:Ill. fllli Orncgu. Prcsiclcnt, Vice l'1'csirlc11lg XVl111's XVI111 'M' Kllnlm Girl: Ho111r'co111i11g Q11vc11: Kappa Sig Swr-c1l1c'a1'l Queen of Clubs, I,2lIlllCllClliCQ Nl'lK'lll2lll Club, Y.W.C.A Nilillllil. D. HARIIING, A.B. Quifzzry, Nlrzss. SARAH A. H.ARllYN'IKZK, A.B. IfltlIlI,Hgl0l'I, VV. Va. Delta fi2ill1lll2lQ Rcsidencc' Council: junior Councilor YVIIIIAM L. HARRNLSS, AB. 1W1'n111i,FIf1. HENRY P. H.ARI.AN, B.B.A. Port Gibson, Nliss. XVIIIIAII l'. HARNACK B.S.Engr New York, N.,Y. liRN1cs'I' E. IlARRlS, B.B.A. Illifuni, Fla. .xllllllllllllg Socictyg .'XlIlCl'iC3ll Legion. r1'I'lONIASJ. HARRIS, B.B.A. Homestead, Fla. l'l1i Kappa Tau, Secretary. BURTON HARRISON, A.B. fV6ZL7.S'II1l7"Q'h, N. Y. rliilll lipsilon l'l1i3 Alpha Epsilon Delta R1c:I-IARI1 T. HART, B.Iid. Miami, Fla. 'lXI'Clul1g Tennis 'lxC2lIll, Captain. IDONALIJ R. PIARVAY, l-S.B.A. lIlllifIl7IIll90II..Y,17111. BAII.I5v B. PIASKEYV, A.B. La Belle, Fla. Philosophy Club. RALPH S. HAVENER, JR., A.B. Nloline, Ill. History Club. CATHIQRINTL D. HAVILAND, B.Ed. Miami, Fla. Junior F.E.A. XV. 1'IAYES,kIR., B.B.A. Barllerton, Ohio Phi Kappa Tau. CLIFTON C. I'iAYS, B.S.Eugr. Miami, Fla. Engineers' Club. Josizvu C. Hl1IAR1D, LL.B. lllianzi, Fla. CARL HEGNER, B.Ed. Baldwin, N. Y. BARBARA L. H ENRY, 15.8. Slzanwlfzn, Pa. Delta Delta Della, Home Economics Club, Ski Club. Lua D. IIENRY, B.S. Chicago, Ill. RALPH S. HENRY, B.B.A. Dover, N. j. ROGER L. HLNSHAW, lS.B.A. Plainfield, N. QI. Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, Canterbury Club. ELLIS HISRMAN, B.B.A. Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Epsilon Pig Hucksters. EVANS -I. HERMAN, A.B. Newark, N. ll. MAUR1c:lo Hl'IRNIAN, B.B..X. Lima, Peru RlDl3l41R'l'A M. Hl4IY'lX1AN, A.B. Alianzz' Beafll, Fla. Lolusr: HILL, 15.8. Orlando, Fla. Zeta 'l'au Alpha, Secretary: Canterbury Club. Joie H. Il1I.LlARlJ, JR., l5.B..X. Nlianzf, Fla. Business Club. NANCY H1NcKL1eY, HS. Coral Gables, Fla. Chi Omega, llomc Economies Club, Vice Prcsicleul. NANCIX' HlRSIIll, B.Ecl. Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Epsilon l'hi: Hillel. iXilNN1E A. Homss, B.Ecl. lllianzi, Fla. C1'1"1'A Y. LIOFFIQRMAN, A.B. Chattanooga, Tenn. Sociology Club. 253 Dokls IJOFFAIAN, A.B. jackson Heights, N. Y. Phi Sigma Sigma, Sociology. ERWVIN A. HOFFMAN, A.B. Baltinmre, Md. Tau Epsilon Phi. FRANCIS R. HOFFMAN, B.S.Engr. ilfiami Beach, Fla. TQOISICRT F. HOLLAND, B.B.A. Coral Gables, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha, President, Yire President, Treasurer, I.l".C., L'Aparhe, Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer, N'ho's XVho. HENRY R. HOLL:-1NDr1R, AB. ilflorristown, N. ll. Sociology Cluh, Secretary. CHARLES B. HOI,Zl4lR, B.B.A. Brooklyn, N. Y. Propeller Club, Track Team. TQOBERT I. HoNeHLI.L, B.B.A. Aurora, Ind. Lambda Chi Alpha, Secretary. EDGAR D. HOOPRR, JR., B.Ed. All.fl7I1i, Fla. Junior l".E.A. RIARTHA PIURLAMIIS, B.S. Coral Gables, Ifln. Sigma Kappa, President, Vice President, Panhellenic, Secretary, Treasurer, Lutheran Club. .IAMr:s L. HORNsBY, AIR., B.B.A. jasper, Tenn. Accounting Society. -jos1crH HOROVl'I'Z, B.B.A. Burgettstown, Pa. Veterans' Association, American Legion, Ifrosh Football. EDWARD I. HoRw1c:H, B.B.A. Oak Park, III. Sigma Alpha Mn. HARV1-:Y A. HoHRw1'1', B.B.A. NewHa11e11, Conn. Tau Epsilon Phi. BETTY JANE Howr1'1'T, Miami, Fla. Zeta Tau Alpha, President, Senator junior Class, Panhellenicg XY..X.A., YVestminster Fel- lowship, Y.XV.C..X. JOHN HOYT, B.B.A. Slratluzm, N. H. Propeller Club. l r FRANK W. HHBLLR, A.B. Miami, Fla. AL HDDsON, B.Ed. Miami, Fla. Sigma Chi, 'M' Club, President, Football, Track, XVho's YVho. HAROLIJ A. HUDSON, B.M. Wildwood Crest, N. j. German Club, Psychology Club. 254 -lonN B.lelUo1ngs,B.B.A. Elmhurst, N. Y. Sigma Nug Accounting Society. lii:v1iR1,Y R. I-IVLBIQRT, All. Cedar Rapicls, la. Psychology Club, Sociology Clubg Russi YVAN P. PIIIIAIIQS, B.B.A. Ilollywood, Fla. Hlllf1'IllU1'U, Mil. AIARY L. HUNT, A.B. ililifmzi, Fla. Wesley lfoundation. an Club. fillARI.lCS H. lil'N'l'ldR, 'B.l5.A. ululiiismi City, Term. A.l'.O., 'Ill'CilSlll'ClA. Humn-is IIui,ln':u'1' Iluxrl-Lk, M. Hl'N'l'P1R, S. Ilukwrrz HUTNIQR lltfmms Hunts HYMAN NIAXXYI-1l,l. C. IlliN'l'i4R, A.B. Iwiumi, Fla. SALLY S. HUNHLR, B.15cl. illiami, Fla. Cilii Omega, Vice President, Seeretaryg Nu Kappa Tau, Vice President, Sophomore Classg YV.A.A., Vice President, P.l-LSI. Club, Presbyterian Clubg Y.W.C.A., Secretaryg XVho's NVho. S'rANi,rav R. Hman, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. .x,1'.o. Romlm' l.. l'l1rm1'llRr,Y,l'l,l3.A. MWA L. HVRWHZ, His. New York, N. Y. UM. l,tbcrnIsg ll1IIrl,I.l.l'..X., I reasnrer. BARBARA L. l'lU'I'NliR, A.B. Miami Beach, Fla. M.I.C.A.g 0l'CllCSlSj Ring Theater. lRlVlN HYMAN, B.B.A. M iami, Flu. 'lan Epsilon Phi. I'lUMl'llRI',Y Hem lfUN'l'l-.R, C. if Ruth DuPerrieu and S.A. President Red Robbins pause for a chat outside the Student Association Oibce. Ruth has been president and treasurer ol Delta Zeta and a member of the Panhellenic Council. i'lRliDl-IRICK C. I-iYRNli, B.Ed. l"l'I0OIlllIl'I!6lI, N. Y. Rifm INGoL1usBY, B.Ecl. Vruzdeigrisl, Pa. PAUL llAc:o1ssK1Nn, HS. illiami, Fla. FfOBIli .IAConsK1N1J, AB. 1VIiam1',Flfz. Alpha lipsilon Phig Hurrir'mze,' Panhcllcnicg llillel Y ' YYl . BIi'I"l'Y I.1a1a 5. IN 1AYc1Hoc:i4, A.l5 whos 10 Allffml' Fla- IJICSLIE S.AlAc:o1ssoN, HBA. UH Omega' Pittsburglz, Pa. 1 Phi Epsilon Pig Riding Club, Hillel. DUUGLAS L. INKSTER, B.B.A. IfH'lf-9011, Mirli. Liawis S. -IACOBSON, B.B.A. Bowling Clubg Rifle Club. Phi Epsilon Pi. NIARY A, ISAAC, 13.131, S,xNFoRn l.llA1-FEE, B.B.A. lVIlf17'lIl,I:lll. Clllfflgfhlll- Chi Omcgag Frczull Club: Y.XV.C.A.: lVcslcy 1-'ouxulationg S1gmaAlpha Mu. lYl1o's XVh0. l'Vll.l.lAlW R. KIAMIESON, B.B.A. BRUC1-3 H. IsAACs, B.l5.A. Com! Gniplgg, Fin, S37l'IlI'll.Y6, N. Y. Sigma Alpha Mug Hillvl. IAY IANQFF, Bllgufx. 7 ll1lIIH1lBCI1Fl'I, Fla. KIERUMIH X--AIACDKMAN, l5.B.fX. Zeta new Taug 1.R.c:.. Hillrl. Miami, Fln. Rfxvxroxn S. AIARVIS, JR., BBA. CURTIS R. JACKSON, BS. Plymmllll, Pri, flII.fl7l1l, Fla. Alpha Kappa Psig Propeller Club. B15'1"1'Y-I. hlfxczcniss, li.l3.A. HAL tl- IICRNISIAN, B-B-N Yoznzgslozuzz, Olziu jnfksfnzifzlle, Flu. HYRNIQ Im,ul.nsm lxll .xx rzuoczk 1Nks'l'l-'R ISAAC Isuc S l,xr:m1.-xx luzksox I-uzmss luzolssklxim, P. lj xczoxssklxu, 'll Clif-OBSON IIS jacimsox, 1.1-'NYIS K ll.-KFFIO JRMIISON A JANOITF JARVIS JERNIK xx JINDITLA JOHN JOHNSON, C. JOHNSON, JOHNSON, G. OIINJSON, J. JOHNSON, L. JOHNSON, P. JOHNSON, R. JONA1' ONES, J. C. KACHVR KAHN KAMBOURAKIS KAMIONI-IR Phi Ka GEORGE P. JINUELA, A.B. North Bcrgan, N. ll. Rifle Club, Sociology Club. IJAVID JOHN, B.B.A. l'VnShington, Pa. f,lRli1GH'I'ON JOHNSON, B.B.A. A4 iam i, Fla. Sigma Chi. ELDON R. JOHNSON, B.S.Eng1'. I-lainilton, Ohio Engineers' Club, Treasurer, Newman Club. fQUS'l'AV JOHNSON, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Sigma Chi. lmlAROI.D E. JOHNSON, JR., A.B. Stratford, Conn. RORIQRT N. JOHNSON, B.H..-X. Chicago, Ill. hl0RTON JONAP, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. J.V. Basketball. JACK M. JONES, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Sigma Chi. JOHN C. JONES, JR., BA. Weirton, W. Va. Sigma Delta Chi. All-ZLVIN S. KACHER, B.B..-X. Miami, Fla. JAlNI1iS N. KAHN, A.B. Nliami, Fla. Zeta Beta Tau, Presiclentg Theta JOHNSON, H. JONES, J. M. li.-KN is Omicron Pig A.P.O.g ppa 'I'uug Sailing Club, Psychology Club, Prcsidenl. Senior Class President, I.F.C.g YVho's Hlhog Hurricane, JAMIQS XV. JOHNSON, JR., BS. Miami, Fla. Pi Kappa Phi. LEROY H. JOHNSON, B.S.Engr. West Palm Beach, Fla. Engineers' Club. PERRY L. JOHNSON, B.B.A. Chicago, Ill. M.I.C.A.g Spanish Club: Sociology Club. 2 luis, Huckstcrsg German Club, Hillel. hllCHAl-HI. T. KABIBOURAKIS, B.S.Engr. Bronx, N. Y. Syniposiumg Engineers' Club. vRI'l'A R. KAMIONER, B.Ed. M iami, Fla. M.I.C.A.g I.R.C.g Spanish Club, Psychology Club, C.S.O., Secretary. PAUL KANE, B.B.A. Nliami Beach, Fla. IRIERBERT H. KAPLAN, B.S. 1VIiamiBeach, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Delta, American Legion. STAN KARDISH, B.B.A. Ellwood City, Pa. tLnfoRf:1-1 T. KARRAS, 1i.H.A. M iam 1', 15111. l'll'1k'l'RANI NV. KALIFMAN, Bjl-3.A. limolclyn, N. Y. Phi lipsilou Pi. .IUHN F. IQAVANEWNKY, l5.R.A. Nrnwallc, Conn. Swimming. ll. TAY1.oR KAY, B.B.A. Mt. Pleasant, Tex. Propeller Club, .-huericau Legion. C11-1oRcE Klil-lNAN, B.S.liugr. Hazfemtraw, N. Y. Engineers' Club. RICHARD ll. KERNA, HBA. Coral Gables, Fla. Pi Kappa .-Xlphug Alpha Kappa Psi, Foreign Traule Club. IRA S. KEILSON, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. Alpha Kappa Psi, TfC2lSlll'Cl'Q Iron Ar DONALD F. KEMLIIIN, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Bn'1"1'Y KENNlilJX', A.B. illiami, Fla. Alpha Della Pig Spanish Clubg Ski Clubg Meth P 11 Zcla'l':1u fllpha, Yin: Presiclenlg Beta Bela Br 0sc:AR A. KIiNNl'1ll3', -IR., Fl. 1.r1ucIerd1llff, Flu. Sigma .Xlphu lipsilou. LEWIS I". KrcRs1-:Y, Ajll. lJl1nrlesIm1.S. C. l'OW'. oclist Club. l'l'1R A. Ku-:RsH1xAlux11aR, IR., l3.H.A. Ilazezllon, Paf Huckslersg Propeller Club. SYLVIA M. KFSINGER, A.l5. Miami, Fla. l3.S.l,.g X.XV.C..A. 'lz1glV..X..X.g XVARRIALN C. IQESSLIQR, B.S.L1ugr. I Islip Ter1'af'e, N. l . lingiuccrs' Club. CARLOS E. KEY, B.S. Rio Piedms, Puerto Rim Y.M.C.A. DAYum KIMMRMIAN, B.l3.A. Plu'lndeljJlu'u, Pa. KA!-LAN KARmsu KARRAS KAUFMAN KAvANlfwsR Y KELNAN K1-11fxA Krrrsox Ki1m.rIN K1:xN1f1mY, B. KERSEY KI-QRSlll5.XI'Nll'R Kl4.s1xr.11R KIQSSLILR K11Y KAY K1-NNLDY, O. K1xrxu3LM.-xx LOLKESA P. KING, B.Ed. Illianzl, Fla. RAYMOND KING, B.B.A. Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Kappa Psi. Vice i,l't'SltiClll. XVINTON H. KING, A.B. Hl'llIlllU71, Fla. l,AVllD M. KINGsIsI-ZRG, B.B.A. Boston, zllass. CHARI,O'l"l'E B. KINRVR, A.B. 1VIl.fl7I'l,l, Fla. Theta Alpha Phi, Presiclentg Choraleg Radio Guild: Cziinphell Award, Best Clraraeter Actress, l'ilIII Society. CALVIN T. KINSNIAN, ll.S. A nstin, Minn. IRYVIN KIRsc:HNI:R, AH. New York, X. Y. Box 'l'heuter. SIIr1I,IroN KLAIIR, HB..-X. limnx. N. Y. FIIWARII L. KIAR, B.l'3.A. Brooklyn, N. Y. Sigma Alpha Mu, l'resiIlentg Sailing Cluh. S. AIYRON KLARFLLIJ, B.B.A. Boston, Mass. Phi Epsilon Pi, Secretary, Student Association, Hur- ricarze, Sports liclitorg lIIteI'-lfaitli CloIIIIcilg Hillel, Presitlent, Yicc Presitlent. PIARRY F. KI,AllSNklR, B.B.A. New Hrrzfen, Conn. CIQGRGII1 KI.ASlN, AB. Miarn i, Fla. .Xrt Nlancllet' entertains Beverly Douglas and Betty Ann Harding. Betty. Z1 Chi Omega, was 1948 Hoxnecoming Queen and 'NI' tiluh Girl. SlIe has held offices iII the l'll'8SlllIl21Il Class and Newxnun Club. Beverly, 11 Zeta Tau .-Xlplui, serresl as president of i,2lIlllCliCIliC llli5 year. Art is executive etlitor ol' this yeur's Ilsls and lIas written for the lfll!'I'll'!lIlf'. Whu's XVho lists these three SlllliCIllS this year. 259 'WE , l,OR0'l'HY KNAPP, A.B. Freeport, N. Y. Phi Sigma Sigma, Psychology Club. LEONARD D. KNUOHRI., B.S.Engr. Cleveland, Ohio Engineers' Club. ll0BERT H. KOnR1N, B.B.A. Lynn, Mass. Tau Epsilon Phi. PAUL M. KOCH, B.S, Delray Beach, Fla. EDAIUND KODYS, B.S.Engr. Gardner, lllass. CHARLES A. KOENIG, B.B.A. Ii'lllh6Tf0Td, N. 1. Phi Kappa Tang Accounting Society SANFORD KI. KOTQNTC, B.B.A. Lawrenee, N. Y. .Xccounting Sociclyg Swimming. XVILLIAM S. KORBER, B.B.A. San juan, Puerto Rico DONALD R. KOREN, B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla. Phi Epsilon Pi. IQOBERT A. KORN, B.B.A. Crestwood, N. Y. Della Sigma Pig Propeller Club. RCJBERT D. KORNER, A.B. llliami, Fla. CHARLOTTE KORNHOUSER, A.B. Elizabeth, N. j. Residence Councilg Hillel. PAUL S. KOVACH, B.B.A. 1.1l7lZlI8'I'l07l, Pa. MORTON S. KRAUSE, B.S.Engr. Brooklyn, N. Y. Football. SIMON KREINDLER, B.B.A. G1'eatNeck, N. Y. M.I.C.A. ROBERT S. KRESGE, B.B.A. Wind Gap, Pa. SAUI. ISRETCHNIAHR, B.B.A. jacksonville, N. Y. EDWARD C. KRRUTZ, B.B.A. Clayton, NIO. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 260 KRULI. KUBY I.-x NlliI0'l"lil-1 LAMP12, R. P. I.Akuivi-zu I.ARlMORli JOSEPH KRULL, B.Ed. New Bizmswick, N. j. Pi Kappa Alphag 'M' Clubg Football, Baseball, LROME KUBY, B.B.A. Bronx, N. Y. Hillel. IDONALD M. KUHN, A.B. Coral Gables, Fla. Lambcla Chi Alpha, Secretary. Gr-iokci-1 H. KUNDE, B.S.1illgl'. illiami Beaeh, Fla. ll0l5lCR'I' H. KURLAND, B.l5.A. Miami, Fla. jazz Club. l1ICIlARD A. LA BAW, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. IDONALD G. LAN1BIO'l"l'l-2, B.l3.A. l"ai1'm on t, VV. Va. ROLAND P. LAMPE, B.B.A. Toledo, Ohio Roycxz K.LABIP1i, B.B.A. l,A KUHN XIPIC, R. l.ASA1.1.H Kuxmc KURLAND LAN I-us LANCIQR 1.Aul.i: LAVINI1 AIAURICE LANES, B.B.A. Lynn, IM ass. Propeller Club. JI1lROlNIE G. LANGER, B.S.Engr. Miami Beach, Fla. Engineers' Club. JOAN C. LANGNER, A.B. llfliami Beach, Fla. Alpha lipsilon Phig Hurricane, Panhcllenifg Hillel. ARNOLD LARG EVER, A.B. r1lAYLOR C. LARINIORE, B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla. Sigma Chip Alpha Kappa Psi, Presidenlg Senio Scnalor. LLON T. LASALLE, B.S. Miami, Fla. Stray Creeksg Sailing Club. NIARGARICT LAULE, B.Ed. Miami, Fla. ELINOR LAVINE, A.B. Saratoga Springs, N. Y. r Class Sociology Clubg Psychology Clubg Hillel. SYLVAN YV. LAW, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. LA BAW LANGNFR I.Aw LEADER LEFKOW LEISCHEN LEDFORD LEFHOLZ LENDO LECGli'1'T LEIFER LELAND LEMOON G EORGIC LIQADI-ZR, AB. Plainfield, N. ll. Sigma Alpha Nlu: A.l'.O.g .Xlplm lipsilun llvllil. JAMES T. LEDFORD, B.B.A. Birmingham., Ala. Sigma Chi. NANCY M. I.Eif1IoLx, AB. Com! lIal1les,I"ln. Stray Gran-ks, St'l'l'6l2ll'y1 NVvslcy lslllllllliillllll. SICTI-I D. LICFKOYV, HS. New York, N. Y. EDWIN ll. I,1cc:cE'1"r, RAI. Kalzunazoo, Mliclz. l'hi Mu Alpha, C2lIllC'I'lJlll'y Club. losE1'1i I.1f11FER, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. Tau Epsilon Phi. 262 LENTINI PAH. A. Lrzisczm-iN, B.B.A. f'llIIlll1l1'.S'l, I.. I., N. Y. Nvwmun Klluh. RICHARD H. LELANU, B.Ed. IJet1'0lZ,1llicl1. .'X.Y.C1.3 Hillel, l.X.l".,-X. CIrm1NN14 L. I.r1MooN, AB. Miami, Fla. llt'llLifiLlllllll1l. IXNGHLO LPLNDO, B.Ed. lVIl'll7l7,l',, F la. Aznvrican Legion. FRED LILNTINI, B.Ecl. Flt?7Ill7Zg'l07l, N. ll. -IUSEl'lI M. LEON, A.B. lW1'ami,Fla. LEON SHELDUN A. LEON, A.B. Atlantic' Ciiy, N. il. A.X'.C. W'. SH1iI,uoN LIQSSEN, B.Ecl. Clerfeland, Ohio Ann-1 ivan STICPIIICN R. Lliclsiik, B.B.A. Nrfw Yrnlk, N. l'. lI,uun.n A. LICQHTBIAN, li rrzokline, M 11.95. I.:-girmg Hucksters Club, Prcsiclcnl, Vice Presi- mlculg l'i'opcllc1'ClulJ1 Cavaliers llnxiu- Socivly fiARUI,Ll'lS'l'l'1R, A.l3. lfnrl l,amlerz1aIe, lflu. Spanish Cluhg Y.W.C..X. IRVING Licswmc, B.l5.JX. l'fl1'llNlf?1f21lfIl, Pu. Sigma: Nu. l licxiu' N. LICVICNSON, AJS. Boston, illass. Spanish Club. Nlnzii.-xi-Q1..VX. l.1c:l'uRl, l3.B..'X. limulclyn, N. l'. lginilnlzi Chi Alpha, SC4.'l't'llll'yj I,'AlHli'llC". l"l4.NWlCKl'l.1,lNll, li.B.A. l'rm!ia1', R. I. Phi Kappa 'l'nn. AlAc:k ll. LINDICMAN, l3.B.A. Sigma Alpha Mug Thcln Alpha Phi, Sccirclziryg Ilurrirrineg 4 RlIlgVlAllC11lCl'Q Clieerlcacler. l1!'f?SI1IlVQ'. I'l11. Y linppn Signing .Xlphn Kappa Psi. SHYNIOIFR M. Licvix, 15.1-ZA. M,',,,,,j 1,',f,,,'1,, 1r1,,. Rlciimiui A. I,iNi':'l"r, Bid. Pi I.zunb1la Phi. iY!?IU lillfk, Ai. li. 1.1cNoR1a P. L14:v1Nii, B.lid. Nl,xRloN F. Lufifs, 13.B.A. illiamf, Fla. ilfI.IIlIll.,F1Il. Sigma Kappa. R1c:uARn M. LICVINIC, l3.l3.A. 1 13,-,,,,k1y,,, yn PRANK D. L1s'1'icR, I3.S.Engi'. Nu Delia, 'l'rcas1u'cr. illlillllllv, FIU. liiigillcurs' Club, Vice I'1'csiclent. Wlcwox H. LICXVIS, B.S.Engr. H1655 palm lgmchj Fla. JACK M. Ll'l"l'I.F, li.B.A. Sig1n:1Alpl1a lflpsilnu. l.Ilg'Il7Ifl Hfflfll, CHI. LEON IJ-ssl N l.i-sim-'R 1,1 swixf: l.ix'1'xwow IJTVIN iviwls, I.. 1.1-'vixia, R. liwis Lum-R l,lf.ll'l xi,-xx I,n:uoR1 I.IND I.lxi1icxI.,xN Lixi-1'i"i' I,u'i's l.IS'l'l4R I,l'l'TI.E 4 Zeta Bela Invofo l.o1'l- Z I,l'mnfR P.-xTR1f:1.-x L. Loczoczo, .-X.l3. M lillfllli, Fla. XV..-XA. IQIAIIQR R. Lobcl-1, H.S.liIlgl'. l"Vor11H11L1'y, N. Kappa Sigma, Engineering Club. RICHARD LUGAN, B.B.,-X. l'V11.s'l11'1'1gtm1, D. C. llclla Sigma l'i. IDONALIJ H. LUNG, B.Ecl. North lfnglislf, Iowa .IOSICPH LONGSON, B.S.Eng'r. Hz1wthm'11e,N. j. lingineers' Club. liLI.lo'1' Loomis, B.B..-X. liostfm, Mass. Alpha Epsilon Pi. RAFM-1I.XV. Lomax, LL.l4. Coral Gablffs, Fla. JOHN H. Lowiakv, -lk., l3.B.A. Port llIfl'77I..S', N. Y. Della Sigma Pig Propeller Club. tlxnillis N. Li'c:As, Cllafleslrzll, IV. Va. .Kim-rican Lcginng Huckslcrsg l'ropcllc1' Club. -loux LUCAS, AIR., 15.8. Peckwflle, Pa. ll0lJNliY E. Lirnlnik, 15.S.Engr, Flll.S'llI47IiQ', N. Y. l'bi Kappa Tau, Prcsidemg Sailing Club, Engineers' Lutheran Club, Prcsimlcnt. ETIIICL M. I,uKAc1s, HM. lll1'11n11', F Ill. Chorale: Ncwnian Club. KI+1NNlCTH Ii. l.uK1-1, Nrzsllwflle, Cin. SIHLRMAN IAYNN, l3.lS.A. Iletmfl, Mi1'll. Club l'1'O1lClll'l' Club. ICRONIIC H. Lokmik, B.B..X. M,',,,,lj',1r1a. CHAR1.1f1s R. M,xc:AR'1'1luR, A.B. l'aug Hurrir'ruze,' Hucksters Club, Propeller Bl'0Ck!0II, lWf1-l'-Y- Clubg Riding Club, Hillrl. AIILTUN G. MAc1l.icLLAN, B.S.EIlgl'. OSCAR LUTKA, B-B-A lfVyamlotle, Nlicflz. Clll'f'llg0, Ill. linginccrs' Club. lnnrai l,or:.xN Loxu Lovasox Inovis lnluufk l.u'lkA'lakx' I,l'4:,xs, I. N. l.lfc:.'xs.j l,ulmc:s 1.ukl4: l,x NN BI,u:.X14'illIfu lNlM:l.lil,I., BETTY M. lVIAcM1LLAN, A.B. Coral Gables, Fla. Delta Delta Delta, Homecoming Queen's Court. RICHARD K. NIACNIILLAN, B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau, Vice President, Alpha Epsilon Della, Vice President, Secretary. JOHN D. lXlAc:uLr31D, B.S.Engr. Sl.Clai1',1Wi1,'h. Engineers' Club. T11-IALIA R. NIACIA, B.Ecl. Miami, Fla. D. K1c1TH h'IACVICAR, B.S.E11gr. Mia171i, Fla. Sigma Chi, President, Treasurerg I.F.C.g Who's XVho. ROBERT L. BIADEIRA, B.B.A. Coral Gables, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EDWARD L. DIAGILL, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Sigma Nu, Treasurer. lXIElJINGER B. MAGoNlc1.i:, B.B.A. Asbury Park, N. II. Sailing Club. ORv1LL12 G. MANN, A.B. Colum bus, Ohio XYCSUIIDISICI' Fellowship. lXIARVlN RIANIJIVLL, B.Ed. Ill ia nz i, F la. Alpha Epsilon l'i. DDRDTHY H. MANSMANN, B.Ed. Miami, Fla. CARMEN D. DIANUCY, A.B. Miami, Fla. Stray Creeks. ALAN hlARCUS, B.B.A. Miami Iiearh, Fla. l'i Lanllxla l'hi, President. LO'1"l'E L. AIARGUILIICS, A.B. New York, N. Y. Jmllcs E. lXlARlNE, B.B.A. l'rinfeton, Ill. Lzlnlbcla Chi .Xlphag Propeller Club. NICHULAS A. DIARINO, B.I3.A. Colunzbizs, Ga. KIOSI-I A. AIARQUEZ, l'l.S.Engr. G11a11la11ah1n, Cuba Engineers' Clnhg Rifle Cluhg Newman Clluh. EDXVARD D. XIARSIJI-IN, JR., B.Ecl. illiami, Fla. 265 s Iinwmw A. hlARSllA1.L,ll.B.A. 1'ittsl1u1'glz, Pa. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ERXVIN B. hlARSHAI.l., l3.Iicl. Amsleulam, N. Y. hlAR'l'IN U. MAR'14i:r., A.B. tllianzz' Bearll. Fla. History Honor Societyg Orchestrag I.Z.F.A JOSI-1l'Hl1. hlAR'l'lN, l5.B.A. Cullnzrm, Ala. lVYlJliI,I,lI AlAR'l'lN, All. Bllllklif, Lu. Kappa Pi. Wt1,i,iAM W. lXlAhSl'1Y,llR., l3.B.A. Ia1'lr.w1111flle, Fla. Sigma Chi. fXL'R'l'lIlIR Mfxssi, liristol, l'1l. Kappa Sigma. 1DI'1f1flic1,.oXV. Al,x'rsoN, -lk., l3.P..A. Mizmzi, lfla. l'i Kappa .Xlphag Alpha Kappa l'si. .Xsniav I.. AlA'l"l'HIiXVS, AIR., B.B.A. SIIWIIIITIIIII, Ga. KA'l'lll',RlNl4 lf. Nl,u'R+.R, ll.l4..-X. lmlkzf l'l"m'tll, lflll. tihi Omega. XlAR'I'llA I.. hlAXlVl'lI.l., .X.ll. 17VIllII1ll,1"lI1. Mathematics Club. l'lRl'1'Z G. MAY, B.B.A. Mrm'i.vfo1t'r1, N. Nl. Sigma .klpba l-Ipsilon. Prominent seniors Ilettyc llerncy and Tom llottomlcy are seen talking big business in the Student ,-Xssociation oflice. lletlye has been an outstantling figure on campus, having served as secretary of the Student Association antl IYCHSIIYCI' of the Florida Stnclent Governntent and Florida Inter-Collegiate Press Association. She was ll'C1lSlll'Cl' of Sigma Kappa anal is listed in XYho's H'ho. 'l'om Bottomley has been ctlitor, Managing editor and Copy eclitor of the Illlfflflllll' and Presitlent of ll0llUl'2ililCS Kappa Alpha Nlll anal I.cacl antl Ink. Ile is treasurct' of Theta Omieron Pi and is named by Who's Who this year. 266 ROIIERT L. hIAYliS, B.B.A. Indianapolis, Ind. Pi Kappa Alpha, Secretary, Treasurer, President: Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary, 'freasurerg I.'Apache, Vice President. JOSEPH J. NICBRIIJE, B.B.A. Alamrzfcrz, N. Y. ROIn1:R'I' T. lXlCBRlDI2, B.B.A. Carlisle, Pa. Della Sigma Pi. NIIRGINIA D. RICBRIDIE, A.B. B1'z'aI'wood, L. I. Newman ClIIb. VIRKLINIIX hlCCAI.L, B.R.A. Oak Park, Ill. Kappa Kappa Canuna, Vive President: Panhelleuitg Viec Prcsirlentg W.A.A.g Y.YV.C,A. lfIzANt:Is II. NICCARRON, A.B. Miami, Fla. Newman Club. .IOSICPI-I DICCAULEY, A.B. New York, N. Y. HERBl'1RF L. iXlCCAXVLEY, A.H. Coral Gables, Fla. Sigma Chi, Historian, Secretary, Vice President, A.P.O., Historian, Treasurer. Secretary, Ims: Intex'-Fraternity fitlllllflll l.R.C.g Y.M.C.A.g Canterbury Club, Vice l'resiflc'nl. ll0NA1.lJ C. Mc:CI.OsKY, B.B.A. Tau Epsilon Phi. MARc:,xRIa'I' M. MOCONNON, B.Etl. Galeton, Pa. RUTH BICCURRY, B.Etl. Atlanta, Ga. Zeta Tau Alpha. BIQRNARD R. lXlCDONALD, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Accounting Society, M.I.C.A. FRANK ll. MCGEE, B.B.A. Long Branch, N. I. Sigma Chi: Pi Kappa Delta, Vice President, Debate Council, Newman Club, President. INOBERT F. RICINTYRE, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. Delta Sigma Pig Propeller Club. DOI'c:I.As H. AICLEOD, B.S.l'1ngr. COILUIYIIIIS, Ga. Mathematics Club. NANCY hlCNiULLl'IN,A.15. Coral Gables, Fla. Zeta 'l'au Alpha, 'llI'C8Sll!'Cl'Q Junior 1".li.A.g Y.XV.C.A XVcsley lfoundation. ROBERT M. lX'lCNFliI., B.S. IlIz'an'Iz', Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. XVARRIQN P. Nlmax, B.B.A. Asl1I11211l,Ky. llvlta Sigma Pi. Vice l'I'vsiIlI'nl. lklmis hlllliklllli, il. Mtzlialm., R. lNll1BRIIPl", V. hlt?fiAl.l. NICCAIVTMY lSlc:CAwI.I-'Y Mc:CI.OsIn' blt1CONNUN lNlCfll'RRY MCGFI-1 iXlClNTYRI'1 MI:I.I-'OD blCbll'I,I.l'1N lNICNl'1l4lL 'I hlCfiARRON MCDONALD lxllilili N1TzA M. Bl1iNDEZ,A.B. New York, N. Y. Sigma Della Pi. JOHN F. lXIIiTSKliR, B.S.Engr. Illiami, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: linginccrs' Club. lXlARVlN L. lXIlC'I'ZGIiR, I5.B.A. Plarvey, III. ROBERT C. lXlIiYER, A.B. jersey City, N. j. Psychology Club. OSCAR L. lN"lICHAlfI., -IR., HBA. Illiami, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha: Sailing Club. NVILLIANI E. lX'I1c:R1.Es, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. LEONARD S. MiGnAL, l3.B.A. Amsterdam, N. Y. ERNEST A. MIRES, B.licl. Coral Gn11les,FIa. Student Faculty Club, Vice l'rcsiclcnt. ETHEL AIAE AIILLER, B.S. Zllz'am1', Fla. Stray Crccksg lNIathc-matics Club. -IACK hllLLl-IR, Coral Gables, Fla. -I. EARL hllI.L1-1R, R.B.A. Cum!fln11Ic5,1"la. Dvlla Sigma Pig Band. Ll'ClA L. hlILLIiR, B.B..X. Minzizi, Ifln. Della Zola, Yicc Prcsiclcntg XV.A.A.3 YN Wcslininwlcr lfcllowsliip. SUZANNIC hllLLl5R, B.M. Brrmklyzz, N. l'. llOBIiRT hllLI,S, B.Ecl. Alben1n1'le,N.C. HCA., ..A.3 l".li..X.g Psyclmlogy Clubg Gcrnian H1-1NRX' E. BIINCHIQXV, B.B.A. MI'Il71II', Fla. Accounting Society. BARRIE S. AIINOR, B.l5.A. Il'I1'f1l111', Fla. Pi Kappa Alphag Alpha Kappa Psi. M. JEAN lXlI'l'CHlil.l., A.l3. Hfzjnerrfillcf, fjllfllllllv Crzrmzla Klum' M1.1NAR1cR, ll'YIIftZ'VY'II.6l. N. Y. Club MENDEZ M1 'l'Skl.R hll-'IZCI-'R Mi-xx i-QR NIu:n,n I. N111 ki 1 S MIGDAI. lxllKlf.S hllI.l.l1'R, li. hllI.l,l-IR, -I. Nlll.l.l-'R, Al. li, Nlni R lxIII.LIiR, S. lNllLI.S lXllNClllCWV lXllNOk lXll'liClllil.l. Nll IN XRICI M OLSBIZRCIER M ORRIS, -I. M Uxms Nl0NASHKIN Moon, G. lxl00kl-I. W. lYlORIN Nl0RRlSOY Mosmm' lxlOSKONVl'll MRAZER Miwoz AIURK BfURl'HY, Ii. Nlrnmng R. lll'1l,YN I". lXlOl.SBI'1l-UBI-lR, A.B. Ashland, Ky. .Xl.l3liR'l' AIONASHKIN, Illini. 1.z'be1'ty, N. Y. Sigma Alpha Mu. tLnf.oRc:1a R. NIOORE, B.H.A. Miami Bearfh, Ifln. Sigma: .Xlpba Epsilon, Vice l'rwcirlcnl. Wl1.l.l.xsf L. MooRi1,B.I.L1. Oak Park, IH. lI.fxRoi.u BI. RIORIN, ll'Ul'f6.Yt6T, Mass. .K.P.O.9 I.R.C. CI,xRl.os C. Kl0RRlS, JR., IHS..-X. Ilialealz, Fla. .IUSl'.l'H R. AIORRIS, ILS. llollywood, Fla. .'Xl.l.l4ZN li. MORRISON, -IR., l3.S. Tampa, Fla. Chemistry Honor Society. -Iosrivn H. BIOSELEY, B.B.A. St. Albans, N. Y. IOSEPH Mosxowrrz, B.S.Engr. P11 iladelphia, Pa. Engineers' Club. VINUQNT xl. MRAZFK, HS. Miami, Fla. Rmmoxlx AIUFSON, 15.8. New York, N. Y. Alplm Epsilon Della. Wu.i.1M1 li. lXll'NDIS, BMA. Rall I.im1, Pa. Ill-11.c:,x 'll NIVNOZ, A.B. Sanlzzrrf. Puerto Rim lrciub Club: Spanish Club, "l'rc:mxrc'r. fiURllUN IJ. NILRR, 13.1-LX. Ri1'l1:'ilIe,llI1'1111. ,Xlpba Kappa Psi: .Xrrounting Soriofy, l'lAI'Nl1lf'lllQ Ski Club, Prcsiclcut. l'lll.liliN F.. hlURPHY, All. Coral Gables, Fla. llixtory llonor Society, 1.R.C.g French Clluhg Ncwmau Club, Yicc President, Secretary. ROBERT S. BIURPHY, A.B. Miami Springs, Fla. Stray Greeks. EMBRAY L. KIURRAY, JR., BBA. Aliami, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Secretary. AIORRIS, C MUFSON lKlURRAY MURRELI. M USRAT BIYTELKA NABIVI' NANKIN NAUMAN NEHAlNi NELMS NELSON NICHOLS NIELANDER NORMAN NORRIS NOW'AK O'BRIEN ROBERT T. MURRELI-, B.B.A. Marion, Ind. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Secretary, Alpha Kappa Wesley Foundation. ROBERT L. RIUSKAT, B.B.A. Oak Park, Ill. RUTH MYTELKA, A.B. Bound Brook, N. I. Psychology Clubg Hillel. MARTIN W. NABUT, A.B. New York, N. Y. FRANKLIN J. NANKIN, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Pi, Secretary, Sailing Club. MORRIS NATHANSON, A.B. Pawtucket, R. I. Alpha Epsilon Pig Hurricane. CHARLES H. NAUMAN, B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla. IRVIN NEHAM, B.Ed. Miami Beach, Fla. RALPH H. NELMS, B.S.Engr. Miami, Fla. Engineers' Club. Psig ROBERT L. NELSON, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Sigma Chi. EDWARD W. NICHOLS, B.B.A. Alexandria, Ohio EMMANIIEL N. NICOLAIDES, B.S.Engr. Miami, Fla. Engineers' Club. H. THEODORE NIELANDER, B.S. Cincinnati, Ohio Sailing Club. FRANK R. NORMAN, B.B.A. Kansas City, Mo. Sigma Chi, A.P.O. RUEUS NORRIS, B.B.A. Durham, N. C. STANLEY S. NOWAK, B.B.A. Utica, N. Y. Pi Kappa Alpha, Propeller Club. VVILLIAM E. OYBRIEN, B.S. Park Ridge, Ill. JOSEPH I. O'DONOHUE, A.B. Chicago, Ill. Philosophy Club. NA1'HANSON NICOLAIDES O'1jONOHl'l4 THOMAS J. OEEERLE, B.B.A. Fort Wayne, Ind. GEORGE OLMSTED, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. JOHN W. O,NEAL, JR., B.B.A. Reynolds, Ga. Delta Sigma Pi, Secretary. LESTER M. OVERHI,lI.TZ, B.S.Iingr. Miami, Fla. Sigma Chig Engineers' Club, Vice President. GLORIA A. OZEURN, A.B. Miami, Fla. Panhellenie, Treasurerg Sociology Club: Italian Club: Y.W.C.A. SAUL PALDER, B.B.A. Boston, Mass. GEORGE PANITZ, A.B. New York, N. Y. Sigma Delta Chi. JOHN PANOS, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Symposium, President. NIICHAEL PANTYA, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Delta Sigma Pi. CHARLES E. PAOLI, JR., B.S. Hollywood, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Delta: German Club. RALPH E. PAONE, B.B.A. Brooklyn, N. Y. Rifle Club. ARTHUR K. PATHMAN, A.B. Chicago, Ill. Tau Epsilon Phi. lvorriedly viewing the Student Club lake are Tobic Jarobskind and Art Roth. As a member of Alpha Fpsilon Phi sorority, Tobie was a delegate to the Patifllellenic' Council. She was a Hurrirmie feature writer and a mem- ber of Hillel, Lead and Ink. Art. a member of Sigma Delta Chi. has served as Editor. Managing Editor and Sports liditor of the Hur- rifane. His honoraries also include Lead and Ink and Theta Omieron Pi. 271 RUlSliR'l'1'i. l',x'l'1i1RsoN, B.B.,X. Slmrfm, Pu. Delta Sigma I'i: .Xmcricau lrgiml. XVILNIA l,A'l"liIfRSUN. .X.lS. IIr'Im1'l,il1f1'll. lkicliology Club. lRiaN1c A. P,x'1k'l'i, HAI. Ifm'l1e.Ylffr. N. l". Miami Opvra Ciuilcl. .Xl,l'llUNSl'1N.l,'Xl'KS1AA,.X.liv. Cl11'r'11g'n, Ill. Clic-ss Clubg Nvwman Club. il. Rmai-,R'1'l'if,xRc:if, l4.l5..X. lllmn11.l'lf1. l.ambcla Chi Xlllllll. l.I-.ONARIJ Pi-mu., 13.8. 1l'1fIlHIf,riIfI. ZCIH Beta 'laug Iiiigiiicc-1'e' Club. Ilfxvm IJ. PICARSON, HBA. Miami. Fla. Sigma .Xlpha lipsilung Alpha Kappa lki: I'iupvlls'r Club .XR'l'lll'R H, pl-1AVY,.IR.,.X.H. MiamiSf1i'fr1gs.I"I11. l.ambrla Chi Alpha, lhvsirlciilg l.l".C., Yiu: Presi- O Llrnlt .'X.l'. . IAlI'lSli PI-1L1PI.IiS, Ali. Mirznzf, Fla. hella Camma. Prcsirlcutg Lvail aml Ink 'l'rcaSurei': SA.. 'l'rcasl1i'm': luis: liurrif rmm: XVho's Who: l'anlicllvnim': Senim Class Vice Prcsimlcnlg Y.W,C..X., I'rc-siclcul. lMvm li. l,liNDI.ICY, H.S.l",llgl'. Miami, Fla. l'i Kappa .Xlphag Chemistry llmmmw Socivlyg l'li1gilwui's Club. ulosiwii H. PERU, lS.ll..NX. All-lllllf, Fla. Sigma Alpha kipsilcmg l.'.Xp:ulu-. ICVGIQNL Xl. PIi'l'l'.RS. ,X.l1. Nmvarlr, N. ul. l'hi lipsilcm l'i: llvlmalc Crvunmilz Bowling Club. Ck iam JR Y l,Ii'l'l4.RS, B. l4.,X. I'li1'la1lelpl1ia,Pa. Dvlla Sigma Pig Sympusiumg ,XI'l'Ullllllllg S1niCly. KIACK NV. P1-1'1'1iRsoN, li.S.l'ilIg'l'. Mirzmi. Fla. Kappa Sigma. l.,xl'Ri1Nf:i1 A. l'if1'i'1', H.l5.,X. Moline, Ill. llARo1.u li. l'ic'i'Ri-iv, HS. Corlzin, Ky. IJAVID PHILEIN, B.S.Eugr. Scranton, Pa. JAZWES C. PH1LL1Ps, A.B. iVIiam1',FIa. Sigma Chi. 272 FQ I'1,-xslfckl l'1c:1-1.xR11 Plxczrs Pixsknk P1'1"1s P1111 Poiiiu x 111 l'o1.Axs1n' Po1.1,fxk I'o1.1.ow11'Z I'0NN'I-1I.l. I'0WI'I.!.l4' I'0WIfkS Powls l'R11s1:o'l"1' CL1fu14c:1-1 I'1,xa1-111141, B.Ii..X. ll1'!'f1f'I1I, .Y. IlIIl'IiSIf'I'5v III'C2lHlIlC'l'. If-XVII! Cl. I'1r:14Ak1m, XII. llfflimmlrl, lu. 11:14 NI. I'1Nc11'5, I5.B..X. IJlIIA!Ill1l'1fJlll'1l. Pu. .. . l. I'Ill IZIDSIIUII I 1. I.IaUN I,. I'1Ns141cR, Ii.I3.,'X. Xf'1'1' I'm'l1,.X'. I'. XV11.1,1,xx1 Ii. IIII ls, IS.Ii.,-X. III6'l"ffftIIIll. O. Il1'I111Sign1u Pi. Nlmuox I,l.U'I'KIN,I3.I5.1'x. .Ilf'111111' lirrlfll. l"Ir1. I" I'II'C'lfNI1 Pmf Ii 9 . 1 I .. , ., .1 . .Il1111111i, 15111. Iiuppu Sigma, I'l'K'5IlICllI. Sec'1'1-11113: l.l",lZ.3 Cilcc I'IXIII. I". I'o1a11'1N1c11, H.I5.A. .IIi1ln11A,I"lu. NI11,1ux I'u1.xxs1n, .-XB. 1II11Idz'r1, Mass, l.1-ug1z1pIn lllub. 275 XI1-11.v1N I,0I.I..-XR, Ii.B..-X. AIIIKIIIII, Flu, Phi Iipsilon Pig HlI1'kSlC'I'S. 5s'1.v1A R. I,0I.I.ONN'I'IiZ, B.IS.,'X Xrn' Hzzwffrz, Conn. Hillwl. Ii,x'1'H1u'N I"l1RI.IlIIi, I3.II..X. Cl11'f'r1gu,lII. IDL-Ilu ftlil. 'I 1'c'11-111'c'1': Ski KIIIIIJ. Ili-x14k111,1. L. I'mi'1,1.1,, IS.B.A l'irf1.s'mz, lflu. Sill 1114111 X. I'1m'1,1.1,1c, I'S.5.I'.11g .Yau l.m1aIm1,lfm1r1. I',llgIllCL'I'i' KIIIIII. IRA P. Powhiu, A.l5. .X'n.s'l11f1'lIr, Trim. li1l1r11'111u'. 1,115 PUXVI5, Ii.I3..X. l.1'lm1'ty1filIe,lll. .Xlplia Kappa Psi. Cl11AR1.1f1s P141-1sc:u'1"1', B.I5.A. lx'f'f'.s'f'1f1IIH, N. Y. t111,xx1.1.s I'1uQs11uN, IS.B..X. Coral Ualzles, Flu. Ilclta Sigma Pi. I PLOTKIN Pouucx PR1fs'roN alan,-efunutn-. Atlmiring the K.A.M. photo exhibit in the Student Club lounge are Jolt Hall and Mary Isaac. Both were named by VVlIo's XVIID tlI1s year. PRICE PRIDGEN PRIME RAND RANDOLPH RAYIIORN PROCIOR PROPIIER PROUSE QUINN RAIIIN RADEL STANLEY L. PRICE, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. LEE B. PRIDGEN, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JOSEPH B. PRIME, JR., B.S.Engr. Miami, Fla. Kappa Sigma. JAMES F. PROCTOR, B.S.Engr. Union, S. C. FREDERICK PROPPER, B.B.A. West New York, N. I. BERNARD PROUSE, B.B.A. Brooklyn, N. Y. 27-1 JULIAN QUINN, A.B. Miami Beach, Fla. Radio Guild, President. SAMUEL J. RABIN, B.B.A. Cincinnati, Ohio Zeta Beta Taug Lead and Ink: Freshman Class Senatorg Flotsamg IBIS, Hueksters. GEORGE E. RADEL, B.Ed. Miami, Fla. ALBERT J. RAND, A.B. Kansas City, Mo. Alpha Kappa Psi: Ski Club. ROBER'l' L. RANDOLPHA, A.B. Miami, Fla. LYLE YV. RAYBORN, B.B.A. Kansas City, Mo. LANE REEt1E, B.S. Miami, Fla. French Club. BIELVIN P. REID, B.S. Lantana, Fla. Pi Kappa Alphag Alpha Epsilon Delta: J. V. Football. SHICLDON I. REID, A.B. liirmirigham, Ala. RDIIERT S. l1EIDOLFS, All. Chicago, Ill. Propeller Club. liOBlLRT G. REMER, A.l-3. New York, N. Y. Zeta Beta lan. l1AI.PH A. llENlCK, A.lS. Miami, Fla. Sigma Delta Cihig Intsg Hurricane, Hucltstersg Radio Guild, Secretary. llONALD I. Rll5I.IER, A.B. Nliami Beach, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Deltag Alpha Phi Omega, Rifle Club: Sailing Club, Photography Club. NVILLIAM C. IQICHARDS, B.B.A. Indianapolis, Ind. Sigma Chi, Delta Sigma Pi, President. SELMA B. RICHhfIAN, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. Dt-lla Phi Epsilon: Huckslersg Bowling Club: Hillel. REECE REID, M. REID, S. RIBLER RICHARDS RICHMAN ROACHl'I Rotmx ROBBINS NVILLIAINI RlliN1ER, l5.S. Middletown, Pa. Alpha Epsilon Deltag Chemistry Honors Society: American Veterans Committee. ROBERT R. RISMAN, B.B.A. Shake1'Heights, Ohio Phi Sigma Delta. TUBE H. RI1'WE, A.B. Nliami, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Phi, Secretaryg Spanish Clubg Hillel. ROBERT E. ROACIIE, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Alpha Kappa Psi. DONALD F. ROBAN, A.B. Miami, Fla. Kappa Pig Lead and Inky Hurricane, Art liditorg Flotsam, Art Editor. AMBROSE T. ROBBINS, A.B. Vandergrift, Pa. Kappa Sigma, Secretaryg Student Association, President, Vice Presidentg Sophomore Class, Senatorg Florida Student Government Association, Presidentg Spanish Clubg Cheer- leaderg Who's WVho. xIosEPH ROBINSON, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. 'ltackg American Legion. BENJAMIN A. RoIzERTs, B.B.A. Aliami, Fla. Propeller Club. lXlARY L. ROBER'fS, A.B. Miami Beach, Fla. Kappa Kappa Garnmag Kappa Pi, Vice President. REIDOLFS REMER RENICK RIENIFR RISMAN RITWE ROllINSON ROBERTS, B. ROBERTS, M RQNALD R015 ER'rs, lilid. West Orange, N. f. Pi Kappa Alphag Veterans Association, Treasurer. :Xl.BliRT TQOBIZRTSON, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. I..-xwR11:Nm: ROBINSUN, Ali. lI11lly11'1111d.I"l11. -lcmx N. llUUL1N8liRC, AB. fJlew1fl11r1d,0l11'u Alpha lipxilon Phi, Yiu' l'rcsiLl1:1ng Hillel, Yin- l'I'tfSlLlt'lll, I'i Lllllllbl Rfllil-1R'l5 RoMA1:osA Rosriw, H. l.i'is CL. RUIJRIGVIQZ, li.S 1VIlam1', Fla. Spanish Club. Nl.-xkk XV. ROl+1, B.S.lingr. 1VIi11mi, Fla. Phi Kappa Psi. lixl'r1l.1.'I'. TQONIAGOSA, 15.15 - Manzanillo, Czzlra .A. l5r3'rTx' R. Roo'r, A.l3. Miami, Fla. f0lIl'll11llAlIJll2lQ Quill Kllnh hlfxrix XV. IQOOZEN, B.B.A M lami, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha. Roxnfm sux Romxsow Ronmimu: Rom' ROOZLN ROPLR 11OSl'.NlH'1RfQ ROSIiNFlil.lJ Rosilim HAI. 'IVHOMA5 IJ. ROPICR, Wilmlngtmz, N. C. Della Sigma Pi. B.B..X. BERNARD IKOSENIAN, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. ALAN A. RCJSl'lN, Bb. Queens, N. Y. 'lan l-lpsilon Phi ll.-XRRY R. R1:s1aN, HA. Newark. N. bl. lu Phig Alpha Phi Onlcgui l.Z.l'..X.3 Cluhg Hillel. fill.DA E. Rosifzmn-:R1:, New Y07'lf, N. Y. Riding lllnb. jn1.iAN Rosi1Ni-I-11.11, B.l5..-X. New York, N. Y. IIICRSCHIQI.l'lOSl-1N'I'llAI., B.l3..X Miami, Ifla. Pi Lambda Phig Accounting Sllflvly. .ARTHUR Rom, A.B. Brook lyn, N. Y. Sm in ilmwx ri. Sigma Della Chig Thcla Ornicron Pig I4-ad anml Ink: - lflll'l'l!'ll11F, liclilqr, Managing liclilor, Sports limliiorg l.R.l1.: German Clubg Hlhrfs XVhu. Tom' L. Rum, BS. New C11.s'lle, l111l. Rllllkltlllll Rosmux Roni. .L Rm: TQOSICN, A Roni, T 276 Sl'u.xi4'i' Roi'm:uii,u, li.ll..X. lirookly11,N. Y. Delta Sigma Pi. LEONARD E. Ro'1'HxiAN, B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla. Phi Epsilon Pi. Gii.1aicRT B. ll0ZRAN, BA. iVIilzu1mlcee, Wisfr. l,l.l-LX., National l'i'csiilt-ut: lkycliology tiluhz Hillwl. rlllll-IODORI-L Rusici., AJS. Miami, Fla. Sillitzimx C. lll'BIN, B.Ecl. tllollel, Fla. S. lVAl.l.AKlI'2l1UBlN, HAI. txlfflll York, N. Y. Vl1Il.l.llE Z. RL'n1ci.u:H, 15.8. Ann A rlmr, Mirrlz. Iota Tau Alplizig Atncrifzni 1.1-giong Home livonoiiiifs Lluh. l-5t'R'i'oN M.Ruiio1.v1i, 13.5. Miami lieucll, Fla. llillel Council. SIIIRLICY L. llllSll, 13.8. illiimii, Flu. Dc-ltzt Guinnizx. Ti-ioxms R L'SHXVOR'1'H, B.B.A. Fl. La1iflerdale,Fla. Sigma .Xlpha Epsilon. -liniics lll7'lil.EDGIi, AIR., lS.H.A. Ix', Wasli. .ilcrottiitiiig Society. .joint Al. RX'AN, B.H.A. Hlll'llIlglIlIl,N. bl. liaiskc-tliall. PicRi.I'i'A Ryman, Iilid. limlle, Ga. junior l".li..X.g Home l-lconomics Clluh, FARRIS -I. SARA, HS. Z1lll6STll'llH, Ohio Ili-lu Ilutu Beta. NIARCIQI. A. SAisA'i'1No, BA. Miami, 1'ilIl. lfi'c'iu'li tlluh, I'i'a-sitlentg Italian Club, 'it-t rvluri, l'll.AlNli M. Sfxcim, AJS. Miami. Fla. Iisisg Psitliology Ciluli, 'l'i'cz1s1ii't-rg Ilillrl, Set'i'0t:ii'y. Lotus Sfxcsiak, B.B.A. AVIYTU lliwen. Conn. Xcuiittitiiig Society. .-Xkiiiix P. SAM, .X.l3. Miami lirrirli. lfln. Iota .-Xlpliu Pi, l'rcsiclc-ill, Vice l'l'CSidC'lll1 II1nrir'a1ir: I,R.Cl.1 l'SytliologyKIlulJ1 Hillel. 277 JOSEPH S. SALOKOR, B.S. Miami, Fla. MARY J. SALOOM, A.B. Macon, Ga. Sociology Club, President: German Club: Psy chology Club. MILTON C. SAMUELS, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. Club: Baseball. CHARLES SANDERS, B.B.A. Columbus, Ga. Kappa Sigmag Delta Sigma Pig Accounting Society. FORREST R. SANDERS, A.B. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. ISAAC DE SANTIAGO, B.B.A. Puerto Rico. JOSE A. SANTIAGO, B.S. San juan, Puerto Rico Spanish Club: Drama Clubg Mass Chorale, Math PEARL N. SAPERO, B.M. Miami Beach, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Phi, Hillel, '1'reasurer. AR'l'HUR SAREIT, A.B. Far Rockaway, N. Y. Kappa Pig Hucksters. JACK N. SAvAs'1'oNE, B.B.A. Weirton, W. Va. Della Sigma Pi, Treasurerg Clee Club. XVALTER A. SAXE, A.B. New Britain, Conn. MA'1"1'HEw SCAGLIONE, A.B. New Alexandria, Pa. Theta Alpha Pi. SELWYN SCI-IAN!-'AI.D, B.B.A. Oak Park, Ill. Jazz Club. ALBERT M. SCHAUsE1L, A.B. Rochester, N. Y. SYLVIA A. SCHEIN, BA. Suffolk, Va. Sociology Club. LE Roy C. SCIllilNl:lR, B.B.A. New York, N. Y. Hillel. SIZLMA SCHENKMAN, B.B.A. Staten Island, N. Y. M.I.C.A.3 Hillel. HENRY R. SCHIBI, B.S. St. Charles, Mo. 278 Club SCHILLING SCHWERTOR SEARS WARREN P. SCI-11LL1NG, B.S.Engr. Miami, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Presidentg L'Apache. VERNON F. SCHOEDINGER, B.B.A. Nliami, Fla. LEoN Sc:HU1.'1'z, B.S. Oconto Falls, Wise. Lambda Chi Alpha, Presidentg President, Sophomore Class: 'M' Club. ALVIN SCHWARTZ, B.B.A. Hillel. GERALD SCHWARTZ, B.S. Miami, Fla. Lead and Inkg Iuls, Sports Editor, Hurricane, Sports Editor, A.V.C.g M.I.C.A.g Chess Club: I.R.C.g Math Club, Engineers' Club: German Club: Hillel. -IERRY SCHWARTZ, B.B.A. Miami Beach, Scnontulonk Scorr, D. SEGlll+1RlN'IAN Fla. SCHl'1,'l'Z Scorr, M. SE'1'l'FMBRli LoU1s SCHXVERTOK, B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla. M.I.C.A. DEW1Tr H. ScoT'r, A.B. jamestown, N. Y. Sigma Delta Chip A.V.C. MIRIAM M. Sco'1"1', B.M. Miami, Fla. Sigma Alpha Iota. BARBARA A. SEARS, A.B. Portsmouth, Va. ELLIOT SEGHERMAN, A.B. Miami, Fla. Iron Arrow, Secretary, Chemistry Honors Societyg Fresh- man Honors Societyg Dean's List, Philosophy Club, Cheerleader. 1iRNEs'1' SETTEMBIUL, B.Ed. Asbury Park, N. j. Latnbda Chi Alpha: 'M' Club, Vice President: Football, Track. SCIIVVARIZ, A. Sc1uwAR'rz, C. SCHWARTZ, j. Seniors Caroline Drummond and Robert Kurtz pose on wall of the club patio. Caroline, a Zeta Tau Alpha, and Robert, Phi Delta Phi, were named to YVho's lVho this year. ,ve . f l Kl'1NNlL'l'l-I L. Sievl., B.M. Blue Island, Ill. NIACY Swim, B.S. Baltimore, Nld. Alpha Epsilon Pi. ul. P. Sufximuzii, B.S. lfnnll fiIl!l1c"A'.1'il1l. higuui Alpliu lipsilou. 'l'ium.xs P. Sii,xN,mAN, li.l5.A. Hffclfmfl Paris, Ill. Sigxuu .llplui lipsiluug Newman Club llmxisifiu' SHANlll.Ol"I-', B.S.liugr. illianzi, Fla. llvllll llpsilou Phi, l,l'CSiiiCIllQ .-X.V.C. Ru:uAR1m H. Simki-s, l'arlcm'sl111rg, IV. Vu. l'1'opcllcr Club. Aiu.0 XV, Simvicx, A.l3. M fam 14, Fla. Math Club, 'iil'C2lSlll'Cl'. NVll.1.1AM F. SHAW, B.l5.A. lVrzsl1iv'1Q'lrn1, D. C. DAVID E. SHEDD, B.B.A. R1'1ferF01'est, Ill. FRANK A. SHEEHAN, A.B. llfinmza, Minn. l"RANc:lcs M. SHEFF1lcI.n, B.B.A. M irznzi , Flu. lem 'I nu Xlpha, Vlil'lf1lSllI'l2'l'C .Xccouuliug Society, sCl'l'tflLAl'y lYl'SlIlllllSll'l' Ife-llmvsliip, St'Cl'ltl11I'yQ Y.XV.C.A. S'l'r11'Hr1N SH1'll.'l'UN, B.S.l'I1ng1'. Miami. Fla. liugiuc-ers' Club. BHRNARIll.SHl'1NliMAN, B.H.A. Nliarfzi, Fla. I'a1u lipsilon Phi. CLki4ic'1'A Suoouia, A.B. Wlzilff Plains, N. Y. llellu Phi l-Ipsilou, Sccrclaryg Ilillrlg Sociology Club. CI.1v1c SHRADER, B.S. Illiami, Fla. Pi Kappa Alphag Iron Arrow, Vice Presidenlg 'M' Club ilil'C2iSlll'L'l'1 lfootballg XVho's YVh0. Romgm' G. S1-u11,Tz, B.R.A. Alpha Kappa Psi: ,Xinex'i1':u1 IiC'gl0IlQ l'mpc-llm' Club. fIrlf7IPX CI'ly,l"11l- .-XR'1'i-u'R Slllill., B.B.A. Hnymilzf, N. 4l. Suuu.m' Su:Br:R'1', B.lid. Springfirlcl, Mass. Sliyl. Si zzlx SIIADDICK SHANAMAN Su.ax111.m'i-' SHARIS SHAVER Simw, A. Siupu. Smzuu Slil'll'1H.-KN SHI-LFI-Il-I n Sl-IliL'l'0X SHENKMAN Suoolsi-1 SHRADER SHULTZ SIEBFRI SIGEI, SII,YERBLA'l"I' SII,vI,RxI.-xx SILVESTRI1 Sims Srvrsox SINGER, P. SINGER, S. SLAVIN SLUTSKY SX1l'l'll. A. SXIIIII D Smrn, lf. S. SNIIIII, lf. W. SN!-ZIIDON SOLTZ, G. Soul. S. SONIIN CARI. I. Slum., BBA. Alkflllln, 0111.0 l3r,RN,.xRn M. S1I,vI3Rm,A'l"I', A. M iami, Fla. H. NILIAON P. S11,vIcRxIAN, AJR. ri1fIlIIIf,I'.lll. Theta Alpha Phi: iilwcrlc-ader, 'lrcasurcrg 11.61.614 Radio Guild: I.R.C1.glliIlcl. i'lI,11'I'OR SIl.vI-1s'I'RI4. B.S.1'1llg'l Nliami, I'-III. Iron Arrow. i'il.I.lf',N K. SINHQS, lilicl. H'1'.rlfi6lri, Mass. xVlI.l.IAN1 R. Sim-mx. HS. Lnkr' Hvllffll. Iflll. l',wI. SINISIIR, AB. Alflllllf Bf?II1'll,Flll. History Honors Society. SOLOMON SINGER, B.S. Miam1,Fla. l,II.A SI,I"Ism', AJS. 8011111 H!'Ill1V,I7I!!. AR'I'IuvIzA.Sx11'I'II, A.l5. C.rccm'f1llrf. -8. L. ciiIUHliC. DM 'ION 1-.. SMIIII, HIS..-X lI'll1'lrr l'Ini11.s'. N. Y. i'RI1'DS.SNlI'l'H,B.B.A. Ilrlylmm 1i1'11r'l1, Fla, W4-sl:-y lfoixmlalioiig Y.M.II..X I'RI-1DxV.SMI'l'll, IR.. 13.13. X Ifnrly I+2mm'l1.S. lf. I'i Kappa Alpllu. fi!-URILIA' XV. SN:-Imax. Xl, .'X'nkfn11f.v, Ill. C-rR.x1,nI'.bOI.'1f, lS.l3..X Aflilllllll. lflu. SIIJNIQY A. Soifrz, BBA fwfami, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Deltag Bela Beta Betag German Club. Accounting Socieiy. RUTH SLAVIN, B.S. HARVEY M. SONIN, B.S.Engr Massena, N. Y. Miami, F161- Alpha Epsilon Phi. Engineers' Club. 7 4. WILLIAM E. SOVVASH, B.B.A. New Castle, Pa. JUAN J. SOTOMAYOR, JR., A.B. W. Englewood, N. AI. SIZLMA SPANIER, A.B. Providenfe, R. I. Huckstersg Sociology Clubg I.Z.F.A. JAMES A. SPINGARN, A.B. New York, N. Y. Tan Epsilon Phi: Hurrirrzvzrg Trackg Ski Club. NIORTON D. SPULTLR, BBA. Miami Bearlz. Fla. EMANIIEL SPONIILR, B.B.A. Brooklyn, N. Y. I.Z.F.A.gHill1'l. HARRY M. SPRING!-IR, JR., A.B. lllobile, Ala. LOIS SPRINGER, B.Ed. Passaic, N. il. Sociology Club, Radio Guild, Psychology Clnbg Hillel. STIQWART R. SPRIING, B.S.Engr. New York, N. Y. Engineers' Club: I.Z.F.A. FRANKLIN W. STACK, A.B. Nashville, Tenn. Hurricane. SI-1x'MoIIR STAHL, B.S. Washington, D. C. B. R. STALEY, JR., B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Cavaliers, Vice President '1'IIoMAs STAMP, JR., A.B. West Palm Beach, Fla. XVIIIIAM STANTON, B.S. llliami, Fla. Lambda Chi Alpha. RAl.P1lIlH B. STAPLETON, B.Ed. M iami, Fla. Frosh Football, Trackg American Legion. EVAN S. STEIN, B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Pi. Nom. STEINBERG, ILS. Brooklyn, N. Y. lYORMAN L. STPLINBI-iRKL, l4.B.A. Buffalo, N. Y. SOWASH So'l'oMAx'oR SPANIFR SPINILARN Sl"0I.'l'luR gl ONDER SPRINGER, H. SPRINGER. I.. SPRUNG STACR STAIII. QTAI I Y STAMP STANTON STAPLETON S'rr1IN STICINBICRC, N. S I INIII Rf I WT ARNOLD STEVENS, B.B.A. Philadelphia, Pa. 'l'au Epsilon Phi. JAMES I. STINSON, B.B.A. Live Oak, Fla. XVALTER R. STOURER, JR., B.B.A. Philadelphia, Pa. Delta Sigma Pi: Swimming Team. FRANK R. STOKES, B.S. l.o11fsv1'lle, Ky. Sigma Chi: A.P.O., President: Iron Arrow: Frosh Class Prcsidcnt: Sophomore Class President: SA. Vice Presi- dr-nl. SAM J. STOLER, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. JAMES G. STORY, A.B. Winter Haven, Fla. Sigma Chi: Chemistry Club: Swimming. LENQRE STRAMER, B.A. Detroit, Mich. Delta Phi Epsilon: Hurrimne: Sociology Club: Hillel. MARTHA L. STRICKLAND, A.B. Miami, Fla. Sigma Kappa. JOHN R.STR1P1.iNc, B.B.A. Hialeah, Fla. VIRGINIA A. STRONG, A.B. Sarasota, Fla. Delta Delta Delta: Tennis Club: Riding Club: I.R.C.: Canterbury Club. PHILLIP W. STRUNK, A.B. Key West, Fla. Propeller Club: Spanish Club. EUGENE J. SULsKi, B.B.A. Chicago, Ill. Lambda Chi Alpha: I,'Apache. Talking things over in the Student Club lounge arc Joyce Cortland and Charles Carpenter. Joyce has served as feature and news editor of the Hurricane. A member of Sigma Kappa sorority, Joyce holds the offifc of vice president in Lead and Ink and is a member of the Canterbury Club and the Y.l'V.C.A. She was a Herald correspondent, writing the University column for tht' Sunday edition. Charles has been an outstanding member of Alpha Phi Omega of which he served as secretary. He served as secretary and treasurer of the Propeller Club and was editor of the M book. l 'xl 'M BN., ri ,, 1? wruw , K , 1 as f-fa, tx 1,A'l'SI?MBl'1RKl, NH. Rorllcslffr, N. l". lhc-ta Alpha Phi: Radio C-uilrl. NiARlON R.SlrssR1Nu, B.Iid. Boslou, M rzss. Nl.l.C..'X.g lfrcucli Club, Yirc l'x'csirl0ul. DAN Sw.xNr:1-:R, ILM. l'l11'ln1lelf1l1ir1,Pa. Lamlxla Chi Alpha. 'IU5l'Ql'll Swr1icNrx'. lS..X. ilIo1'r1'.sRlrm'11, N. il. Rom1.R'l' li.Swl-1Rsm'. l5.B..X. lfur lflH'li'll7l'lIy, X. l'. Sigma .Xlpha Nlu. qloslami C. Sz,xwl,owsRl, B.B.A. flIlllI1'lfUH,.X'. l'. 1zma.xR ll. l AI.lil-'.R'l', .X.lS. llr1rIsr'1AIlr'. S. C. Rzulio Guild, ilAl'C2lSlll'Cl'Q lfilm Society. TANNRN, .fX.B. 1lll.IlIlllB6!l!'l1, 15111. Della l'hi Epsilon. Prcsiclcul: Senior Class Treas- urcrg junior Class 'I'rcasui'crg Pauhcllcnic Treas- urcrg llillffl, Vive l'1'csidcut. iYlCllOl.AS R. '11-xRni'c:R, B.B.A. ,lIll'l'l.YlIIIl'g, Pu. bln 1-. l.xlAR, l3.Il.,X. lhflmy 12c'1u'l1, Ifln. liurru S.'1'Ax'l.oR, ll.licl. Druzfa, Fla. junior l".li..X. liuwus IJ. rI'AYl,UR, A ll. ill flllllf, Flu. Sigma Dclla Chi, l'rL-sirlvntg Kappa Alpha Mu. fikll-fl'-Iliilil'1RBliRCi, ILM. Ilou1r?.vla'afl, lflu. lfVu.1,mM AI. FIVHIALROS, 13.8. l.1u1r'usler, Pa. liugiuccrs' Clubg Symposium, 'l'rcasurci'. EARL VINIIICRY, B.B.S. S111'f.vide, Miami Beazih, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha: l.'Apa4'lic. IFRANR ul. '11ll0MlSlliR, B.S.F.u3i'. Clzizrago, Ill. liuginccrs' Club. FREDERICK S. THOMPSON, JR., B.B.A. Plainfield, N. AI. AIARY L. THOMPSON, B.M. llliami, Fla. Delta Zetag Sigma Alpha Iota, Secretary: Chorale. 284 TINDLE TINNY TINTER TODRAS TOMEERLIN TRACY TRZCINSKI TUCKI-LR TUCKFIELD TUFSIIINSKY TUL1N Tlll!liI'ION, I TURGEON. R. TURNIAZR, B. J. TURNER, N. TURNER, S. TU'rAN 1 YLER GORDON XV. TINDLE, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Kappa Sigma: Sailing Club. JOHN D. TINNY, A.B. Tampa, Fla. SEYMOUR S. TINTER, A.B. Miami, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Pi. RIORRIS S. TODRAS, B.S. jamaica, N. Y. R. P. TOMRERLIN, JR., B.S.Engr. Tallahassee, Fla. Engineers' Club. NIARGARET J. TRACY. A.B. Miami, Fla. Zeta Tau Alphag Y.W.C.A.g Wesley Foundation: Riding Club. JOHN TRZCINSKI, B.B.A. Wilmington, Del. Newman Club. WVILLIAM L. TUCKER, B.B.A. Harlan, Ky. Sigma Alpha Epsilong Polo Team. JACK G. TUCKFIELD, B.A. Miami, Fla. JEROME TUFSHINSKY, B.S. Pittsburgh, Pa. Pi Lambda Phi. LIONEL L. TULIN, B.B.A. Bloomheld, Conn. LOWELL A. TURGEON, A.B. Chicago, Ill. RAYMOND TURGEON, A.B. Chicago, Ill. Kappa Pi. BETTY JEAN TURNER, A.B. Lynchburg, Va. Delta Garumag Sigma Delta Pi, Secretaryg Methodist Club. NORMA M. TURNER, B.S. Miami, Fla. SARAH D. TURNER, B.B.A. llliami, Fla. GEORGE V. TU'l'AN, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi. BLANCI-IE TYLER, A.B. Detroit, Mich. Chi Omega, Vice President, Trcasurcrg Psychology Clubg Y.W.C.A. jimmy Kahn and Louise Pecplcs lind the View from the Student Club amusing. Both seniors have been named by Y'Vho5 NVlio this ycai UHL UNCICR USIIICR VASQUEZ VAUGHAN X AU1 R xxx VALICI-:NT1 VAN RYN VANSON VARNFR, D. VARNICR, R. VAslx.o1fE RICHARD D. UHL, A.B. Glenside, Pa. Psychology Club. SYDELLE M. UNGER, B.Ed. Miami, Fla. HERBER'1' F. UsHER, B.B.A. Iizterlalceiz, N. Y. JOSEPH A. VALICENTI, A.B. jersey Cily, N. j. Italian Club. ELLIOTT M. VAN RYN, A.B. .Miami, Fla. NELSON L. VANSON, A.B. West Palm Beach, Fla. DAVID L. VARNER, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Sigma Chig Y.lNI.C.A. ROBERT B. VARNER, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Sigma Chig Golfg L'Apache. JAMES C. VASILOEE, B.S.Engr. Detroit, Mich. Engineers' Clubg Symposium. LUIS M. VEGA VASQUEZ, B.B.A Utuado, Puerto Rico Sigma Delta Pig Spanish Club. LAXVRIQNGI-L ll. V,Kl'fQllfNN, B.B.A Miami, Fla. STANLEY M. VAu'1'RA1N, A.B. South Hadley, Mass. HERNANLTO Vl41I.l41Z, B.B.A. Nedellirz, Colombia LOUIS VI'fOL0, -IR., B.B.A. Asbury Park, N. I. A.P.O.g Senator, Sophomore Class, Custod Touchdown Tommy. MAXWELL WAAS, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. ian ol Tau Epsilon Phi, Actroiuiting Society. JEAN MARILYN WAII.Es, B.Ed. Baltinmre, Md. Della Gammag W.A.A.g P.E.M. A. KENNETH XVALDECK, A.B. Miami, Fla. Newman Club. JEWELL A. XVALN, A.B. Miami, Fla. Psychology Club. MARY L. WALSMITH, B.Ed. Delray Beach, Fla. Sigma Kappa: YV.A.A. SARA E. VVARIJ, A.B. Abingdon, Va. RUTH N. NVARREN, A.B. VVOOdbury, N. f. Russian Club. JEROME XVASSERNIAN, B.B.A. Brooklyn, N. Y. H1ll'7'lCOI1H,' Rifle Club. LORAYNE P. XVATSON, A.B. Newark, N. ll. Phi Sigma Sigmal Sociology Club, Hillel. lX'IARY E. XN7ATsoN, B.Ed. Miami, Fla. JOHN H. NVATTS, B.S.EIIgr. Miami, Fla. CATHERINE Z. XVIZBB, B.Ed. zlliam i, Fla. Alpha Della Pig junior F,E.A.g Y.XV.C.A.g Canterbury Club. DONALD VV. XVEBB, B.S.Engr. Revere, lVIass. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Engineers' Club. PAUL NVEINER, B.B.A. Everett, Mass. lNIORRlS G. NVEINSTEIN, A.B. New Britain, Conn. Pi Lambda Phig I.R,C. ROBERT S. VVEINSTEIN, B.B.A. Nlorristown, N. II. VELEZ VITOLO NVAAS WAILI's XVALDICCK XVALN WALSAIITII XVARIJ WARREN XVASSICRXIAN XVATSON, L. XV.-KTSON, M. WA'I"rs YVEBB, C. XVEBB, D. WIQINIQR XYIZINSTEIN, M. WI:INs'I'I-:IN, R. XVI-1lSlNCER XVEITZMAN, D. YVEITZMAN, E. XVLNSLEY XVHITE, C. XVHITF, D. YVIELAND YVILKES, W. H. XVILKES, W. N. DORIS WEISINGER, A.B. Hartford, Conn. DORIS J. YVEITZMAN, A.B. Miami Beach, Fla. Pi Kappa Delta: Hurricaneg I.R.C.g Debate Council: Psychology Clubg Sociology Club: Russian Club. EILEEN L. YVIZITZMAN, A.B. East Orange, N. I. M.I.C.A.3 Sociology Clubg I.Z.F.A. WILLIAM B. YVELLONS, JR., B.S.Engr. Key West, Fla. Sigma Phi Epsilon: Engineers' Club. JOHN T. XVELLS, B.S.Engr. M iami, Fla. RUTH WELSH, B.Ed. Coral Gables, Fla. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Panhellenic Councilg Y.W.C.A., President, Homecoming Queen's Court. LOIS J. XVENSLEY, A.B. llliami, Fla. Zeta Tau Alpha, President, Vice Presidentg Pi Kappa Delta, Secretaryg Debate Council: l.R.C., Secretaryg Soci- ology Clubg Y.W.C.A., Vice President, Treasurer. CHARLES I. XVHITE, A.B. YVELLONS WVELLS YVELSH WHITE, J. WHITE, W. YVIECHIIRT WILLIAMS, C. VVILLIAMS, D. ll IILIAMS H JACK J. WHITE, B.S. Atlanta, Ga. WESLEY G. YVHITE, A.B. Miami Beach, Fla. Cavaliers. DONALD L. WIECHERT, B.B.A. Centralia, Ill. WILLIAM M. WIELAND, B.B.A. Pittsburgh, Pa. Alpha Kappa Psi: Accounting Society WILLIAM H. VVILKES, B.B.A. New Orleans, La. WILLIAM N. VVILKES, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha. CATHERINE F. WILLIAMS, B.Ed. Zlliami, Fla. Sigma Kappa: Newman Club. DOROTHY VVILLIAIVIS, A.B. Coral Gables, Fla. Afiamiy Ifla' Chi Omegag Y.W.C.A.g Canterbury Club Pi Kappa Alpha: Kappa Pi. DOUGLAS C. VVHITE, B.B.A. Winston, Va. HAROLD L. WILLIAMS, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. Kappa Sigma. lXlERRILL D. XVILLIABIS, B.S.Engr. Miami, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha. PATRICK B. YVILLIARIS, B.B.A. Hialeah, Fla. YVILLIAIVI K. NVILLIAMS, A.B. Miami, Fla. Debate Club: YVesley Foundation, Presi dent, Vice President. CLAYTON B. VVlLL1s, B.B.A. johnson City, Tenn. Accounting Society. PAUL C. XVILMARTH, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. llYRON W'1LNr:R, B.B.A. Brooklyn, N. Y. EXRNOLD F. W'1L1'oN, B.B.A. Miami, Fla. American Legion: Accounting Society. ALLAN P. XVILSON, B.B.A. Miami Beach, Fla. DALE E. XVILSON, B.B.A. Alliance, Ohio American Legionp Hnckstersg Propeller Club. FRANK G. XVILSON, B.S. Aliami, Fla. HAROLD E. XVILSON, JR., B.Ed. Miami, Fla. JAMLS P. XVILSON, B.B.A. johnson City, Tenn. Kappa Sigma, Hucksters. .l1iss1cA XVILSON, B.Ed. illiami, Fla. Home Economics Clubg junior F.E.A. RLNLL XVILSOX, A.B. illiam i, Fla. DON YVINDISCII, B.Ed. Indianapolis, Ind. l.1-1oN,xRn V. XVlRlil'S, B.Iitl. Cowl Gables, Fla. l.R.CI.g junior l".li.A. XV.-XYLAND B. XVISBIZY, B.Ed. Cranslmz, R. I. RIARGARET Hloons, A.B. Chicago, Ill. Spanish Club. 289 X'V1I.I.IAx1 D. NVRIGHT, JR., B S Lngi Alia nz iq, Fl 11. Sigma Alpha lipsilong A.l'.0 Il C lllglI'lLlIS C lub JAM1-is l.. YAR1sRouc:u R l 1 K lwliflllll, 15111. lruu .Xx'mw. KARL B. YEADARI R R B B X 1VIl'l1l7lf, Fla. JOSEPH YOUHOUSE, B.S. FIlf1'flt?ld,C07l71. .'XIllClilILlIl Lcgioll. IQOBICRT li. YOXALL, B Fd M67'7'iC,'lC, N. Y. Football. Luc:11.LE A. YURAN A B MfHmZ'B6HCll lla l.R.C. I.ibcrulsg livmgxcsslx Ls HARRY S. Zfxnixow, B.B.A. Mlldlllli, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha. BYRON ZALPH, B.B..fX. llfaslzirzgton, D. C. TOM M115 ZANN145 Miami, Fla. Engineers' Club AL1si:R'I' J. ZEMLOCK, A.B. New York, N. Y. Rillc Club. SY1.v1A ZESBLUINI, A.B Bmnlclyfz, N. Y. Psychology Club. R AYNIOND Zm Charlesifon, S. C Sll21l'kS, President Nice President Philosophy Club I1ICHARD G. ZIIXI, B.B.A. Nliami, Fla. CORINNIC P. ZUCKERMAN lm B A New York City, N. Y Iota Alpha Pig Riding Club Ski Club 290 Since its inception in 1025, the School olf Law has grown lroni a first year class of fourteen students to the present enrollnient ol' 829. The law school boasts a library which has grown into perhaps the nlost important in the Southeast with 35,000 vol- unles including the largest collection ol Law Reviews in the sector. All the classroonis are lo- cated within one city block on the North Canipus and all sections are kept down to 65. This facilitates con- tact between laeulty and students. Seniors are afforded the privilege ol' lJCf'OlIllflgI1lCIIl- bers of the Dade County Har fllunior Seetionj with- out charge. The Mianli Law Quarterly is being published jointly by the School ol' Law and the Dade County Bar Associa- tion. he Law Slzhnnl Student officers of the Law School pose stifly except Mrs. Von Arx, who had modeling experience as an IBIS beauty. Left to right are: Bob Kurtz, justice, George Drake, vice prexyg Lucille Von Arx, secretary, Ray Pearson, president, and Stanley Spieler and Marshall Simons, senators. Members of the Student Congress are, standing: J. C. Henderson, Julian Benjamin, Nlarshall Simons, Stanley Spieler, Ray Pearson, . Georger Drake, Bill Moldoj, Lucille Von Arx, and Jim Eckhart. Sitting are: Bill Ewing, Bob Kurtz, Dean Rasco, Melvin Green, Ed Swan, and Frank Sobieski. 291 Pictured above are members of Phi Delta Phi honorary. First row, left to right: Sylvester P. Adair, historian, Robert E. Kurtz, magisterg Dr. Robert Meisenholder, faculty adviser, Lloyd G. Bates, -Ir., exchequerg VVilliam A. Meadows, jr., clerk. Second row: Ross Stanton, Edward McNeill, William J. McKeehan, Richard E. Hodges, NVil1iarn S. Ewing, George Goodspeed, jr., Lee B. Sorgie, Daniel E. Murray, VVilliam O. Fuller. Third row: William C. Bates, Jr., Glenn L. Berry, Clifford C. Alloway, Ralph G. Goberna, Raymond A. Munson, Hugh M. Carrier, Robert Tedlock, lvilliam Talbott. Fourth row: Thomas E. David, Richard Thornton, Frank H. King, William K. Chester. Phi Delta Phi is entering its third year on the U-M law campus. This fraternity steers clear of politics, nationally, and on the campus, since their aim is to promote fellowship and schol- arship. The group provides its own activities on and off the campus, all members cooperating with their own time and efforts. Below are members of the first legal honorary fraternity on the U-M law campus. First row, left to right are: McHenry, lVinegar, Miles, Oldham, Fleming, Smith, Justice, Fabing. Second row, left to right: Junitt, Detrio, Earle, Adams, Jennings, Marshal, Shrader, Swann, Elliot, vice- president: Arcns, Huffman. Third row, left to right: VVeigel, Rice, Nelson, Pearson, Henderson, Holliday, Heard, Carriway, Holland, Thomas, Walker, lVilcox, Gould, Arthur, Neubauer. Phi Alpha Delta made its appearance on the law campus in November 1946 and since that time, has been active in school affairs. Its members have worked on the Law Quarterly and have participated in student government. Two members, Ray Pearson and George Patterson, have been presidents of the law school student body. Dean Rasco, head of the law school is a Phi Alpha Delta. ! BHIETFDH Dar! IQ N9 lv Pictured above are members of Nu Beta Epsilon law honorary. First row, left to right: Rosch, Spieler, Benjamin, Kessler. Standing: Simons, Berliner, Sager, Lelchuk, Bauer, Cutler, Klein. The Theta chapter of Nu Beta Epsilon made its appearance on the University of Miami campus, December 8, 1947. Since that time it has expanded its activities in order to carry out its aims of aiding the Law School and the student body. Present ofhcers are: chanceller, Allan B. Kesslerg vice chanceller, julian P. Benjamin, secretary, Stanley Spielerg and treasurer, Eugene Weiss. Members of the fraternity have set up special projects aimed at providing the law student with a complete library of materials, designed especially to give the freshman student helpful study aids. Below are staff members of the Miami Lawyer. Standing: Hampilos, Benjamin, Simons, Berliner, Rosch, Spieler, Rice, Swan, Drake. Sitting: Nicholas, Sherouse, Dean Rasco, Talbott, Dudziak. The Miami Lawyer is published semi-annually by the Law School and is primarily designed to strengthen the bonds between the Law School and alums and the student body. Its format resembles a year book with pictures montages and articles by the law students. Edited and managed by students, the staff includes editor-in-chief, George Nicholas, man- aging editor, Kenneth B. Sherouse, Jr., business manager, Leonard Dudziakg and articles editor, Bill Talbott. The Lawyer enjoys a circulation of about 1,000 copies per issue which are sent out to all U-M law alumni. Top: The business staff gets to work with Harry Hampilos, Bob Slatko, Jim Eckhart, and Julian Benjamin. Bottom: Richard Strickartz, Prof. Hugh Sowards, Harry Smith, and John. Wilcox hold Case Vote conference. Th llluarterl Top: Michael Crimy, Marshall Simons, Burton Loebl, Kenneth Sherouse, and Don Mayerson read proof. Bottom: Donald Fink, Marian Lascher. school secretary, Mordecai Rosch, Ber- nard Hutner and George Goodspeed are "researching', for articles to be published. Rated as the only professional publication in the Uni- versity of Miami, the Miami Law Quarterly also ranks as one ol the outstanding law periodicals of its kinds. Published four times a year by the Law School, the Quarterly disseminates legal information for bench and bar and contains leading articles by outstanding men in the Held ol law. Editors-in-chief Harry Durant, 513, and Kenneth Sherouse, 49. Business Managers Moie Tendrich, '48, Julian Benjamin, 49 Members of the Law congress are, sitting: Marshall Simons, Williant Ewing, Robert Kurtz, Moie Tenrlrich, Lucille Von Arx, Daniel Murray, James Rice, Joseph Walker and Stanley Spieler. Standing are: John Hinson, Harry Hampilos, Thomas Murphy, Art Wilrier, George Drake, Ray Pearson, Warren A. Bishop, Randy Christmas, George Lowy, and Thomas Paterniti. The Law Congress Until lSlf17 the Law School Student Association had to conduct all its business by mass student body meeting. A con- stitutional aniendnient remedied the situation by providing for a legislative body known as the Law School Congress. This body is composed of 21 1I1CITllJC1'S elected in the fall and the general Law School school body ollicers who are elected each Spring. The Congress was fornied for the purpose of representing the entire law student body on legislative matters. ln addition to these legal duties, the Congress puts on the annual Student-Alunini Breakfast, operates the Law Used Book Exchange, sponsors special speakers ol' eminence in the law Held and directs the Law Student Body social activities. Dean Rasco speaks at the Law Alumni breakfast, during Homecoming weekend. Zi ,, ., , 25 fl il E 5 Wl5E P23 IUH5 SYLVESTER P. KXDAIR, LL.B. Coral Gables. Fla. Phi Delta Phi, Historian. RICHARIJ B. ADAMS, LL.B. Miami, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha. Lus A. ANTONETT1, LL.B. Rio Piedms, Puerto Rica Spanish Club. NIARTIN F. AVERY, IR., LL.B. Coral Gables, Fla. Alpha Kappa Psi. H. EARL BARBER, LL.B. Bennington, Vt. LLOYD G. BATES, JR., LL.B. lfVI.77d.S'OT, Conn. Phi Delta Phi. HAROLD BELLBIAN, LL.B. Brooklyn, N. Y. FRANK L. BELSANTE, LL.B. Newark, N. j. Lambda Chi Alpha, President, L'Apache. JLFLIAN R. BEN-IARIIN, LL.B. Coral Gables, Fla. Pi Lambda Phi, Mu Beta Epsilon, Secre- tary, Business Manager Miami Law Quar- ierlyg Miami Lawyer, Associate Editor NIANFRED J. BIQRLINER, LL.B. Miami, Fla. Phi Epsilon Pi, Lead and Ink, President, Theta Alpha Phi, President, Ims, Hurricane, Sports Editor, Tennis, M Club. HAROLD B. BICKOW, LL.B. Miami Beach, Fla. Tau Epsilon Phi. JACK S. BLOCK, LL.B. Miami, Fla. IQICHARD R. BOOTH, LL.B. Coral Gables, Fla. Miami Law Quarterly. ELI BRICGIER, LL.B. Miami Beaelz, Fla SYIVAN B. BURDICR, LL.B. Palm Beach, Fla. 296 M91 CARRERAS CARRIDI CI-IRISTIE CLINE COURSIION IJAVID DAVISON DETRIO DOUGHERTY DRUCIQER EARLE EWING FABING FERRIS FINK Sigma Chig JUAN I. CARRERAS, LL.B. Miami, Fla. JOHN J. CARRIDI, LL.B. Hackensack, N. j. FRANCIS J. CIIRISTIE, LL.B. Miami, Fla. M Club Presidentg President Junior Class: Boxing Team. OAKLEY B. CLINE, JR., LL.B. Coral Gables, Fla. SHELDON J. COURSHON, LL.B. M iami, Fla. Law Quarterly, Editor. MICHAEL E. CRANE, LL.B. Glen Ridge, N. j. THOMAS E. DAVID, LL.B. Hollywood, Fla. Phi Delta Phi. THOMAS DAVISON, III, LL.B. Scranton, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha. JOSEPH M. DETRIO, LL.B. Miami, Fla. Alpha Kappa Psig Phi Alpha Delta. JAMES C. DOIIGHERTY, LL.B. Coral Gables, Fla. Sigma Chig Newman ClIIb L'Apache. DAVID DRLICIKER, LL.B. Miami Beach, Fla. HARRY L. DDRANT, LL.B. Miami, Fla. Miami Law Quarterly, Editor-in-Chief. DAVID M. EARLE, LL.B. Miami, Fla. WILLIAM S. EXVING, LL.B. Phi Alpha Delta. Lake VVmAth, Fla. WILLIAM D. FABING, LL.B. Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Delta Phi. Cincinnati, O. Phi Alpha Delta. STEPHEN N. FERRIS, LL.B. llliami, Fla. DONALD L. FINK, LL.B. Miami, Fla. MARTIN FINKELSTEIN, LL.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Epsilon Pi, President: Hillel. CRANE DURANT FINKELSTEIN lfl,l-1MlNc: lLlalslNr:13R KLR1iliNl:AUA1 UIOHN W. FL1-QMING, l,l,.l3. Fort Lll7lLi6?TIl'f!iL', Fla. Phi Alpha Della. IWIARULD l"R1lcDMAN, LL.I3. Nezujmri, Va. X'V1L1.1AM O.I'1l?l.l.l41R, LI,.B. Miami, Fla. Phi Dclln Phi. 1051411111 H. fiANZ, LL.l3. Szuoyernfille, Pa. JOSEPH A. CQASSLR, LL.B. .Miami, Fla. CHARL1-Qs H. CLAI '1'1i3R, LL.B. llliami, lfia. CLYDI4: GORDON, KIR., LL.B. Crestview, Fla. Studcm Council. LLOYD CQRAVES, LL.B. M iam i 13 each, Fla. H ARNIAN fiRAYSON, LL.B. Miami Beach, Flu. Phi Epsilon Pi. AIARTIN CQRHICNBAUM, LL.B. Miami Beach, Fla. Zeta Beta Tau. DIILTON E. GRUSMARK, LLB. Miami Beach, Fla. HARRH' HAMPILOS, LL.B. Lanrastei' Pa. Sigma Alpha Iipsilong Pi Alpha Delta. I BRUCE f1EISlNGliR, LLB. Troy, Ohio IJAVID Cl. GOODMAN, LL.B. AlillllliBlfllI'l1,FiIl. KIUIIN F. HIXRKNESS, LL.B. zlliami, Fla. IlICIIARD E. HODGES, LLB. llliami, Fla. Iillllllillll Chi Alphag Phi Delta Phi. CIICORGIZ S. COODS1-1c1gD, IR., LL.B. DDRAND A. PIOLLADAY, LL.B Coral Gables, Fla. Phi Dcllzl Phi. lflllll mmx GOODMAN CiR11sx1ARR llflianzi, Fla. Pi Kz1ppziAlphng Phi Alpha Della l'illl,l,l-'R fiAYL CLASSICR fi00lJbPliI-ill GORDON GRAV1-:S HAM D1LOs IAIARKNFSS IIODGES GAU1 ll-ik URAYSON HOLLADAY 298 4610? HOl.1.AliAN IIUFPMAN I ll1'1'N12R jiaxsi-xx joxfxs Klcssuak KIRK KLEIN KLINI-' Koiasx' KOUT KURTZ LANE I.ii.c:m'K l.llcmIAN Gl'14JRCSE L. LIULLAHAN, QIR., LL.l3. .ARTHUR KLINIAL, LL.B. Coral Gables, Fla. zllimn 1' Beach. Fla. Pi Kappa Alphag Senator lfreshman, Sophomore, Junior Zeta Beta Taug Nu Beta lipsilon. Class. A'Vll.LIAM ml. I1UFFlVIAN, LLB. Turtle Creek, Pa. Phi Alpha Delta. BERNARD HU'1'Nl41R, LLB. Miarrzzf, Fla. Miami Law Quarterly, Book Fditor. .PXRDEN KIICNSICN, LL.B. Mia11zz', Fla. ROYAL F. -IONAS, LLB. Miami Beach, Fla. Sigma Alpha Mu, ll0BERT A. KAN'1'icR, I.L.B. Illianzf, Fla. ALAN B. Kicss1.1aR, LL.B. M1'z11111', Flu. Tau Epsilon Phi: Nu Bela lipsilon. JOHN li. K1RR, LL.B. Fort I.r1urIcfrd11I1v, Fla. Phi Alpha Delta. ll.xRv1-ii' R. KLIQIN, I.L.B. Mfrznzf, Fla. Pi Kappa Phi: l'i Kappa Della, llliCSlClL'lll 299 SIIIZLDON F. Koifisv, LL.B. Mf077II', Fla. I'I1H'Vit'lIlIf'. Associate Editorg AVCSKIIIUISKCI' Fellowship, President, IRYVIN KOTT, LLB. Alimni Beach, Iflrz. NORMAN KOl"l', l.l..H. Alifmzi Beafll, I"1'11. RCJBER'l' KUR17, l.L.B. Alia mi, 15111. Phi Delta Pliig Theta Omicrmi Pig Ciavalicrs. AVILLIAM A. LANIQ, QIR., LL.l3. Nliamf, Iflzz. Sigma Alpha lipsilong Phi Alpha Della. SHIAZLDON N. I.laI.c1lll'R, LL.ll. M in mi , Fla. Nll Beta Iipsilon. .Linus D. I.l14gisxi.xN, lllizmzi Bezzfll, lfln. Band. l3t'R'1'ON I.Oiaisi.. l.l..l5. Alirzmf Iiwlrll. 15111. pha Phi Oniugag Nu llvlzl lipsilmig l1t'hate'l'caln3 i'il'CIlill Ciluhg Miami Law Quarterly, Editor. KANTIQR KOTT Loizm. LOFEREDO BICNEILL NELSON, C. BIARKS NIARLIN NIARTIN, E. DIARTIN, W. BICHENRY MEADOWS MILES NIILLER MURRAY RIURRELL NELSON, R. OLDIIAM ORBACH PEARSON PETRO NIARCO LOFFREDO, LL.B. Beechurst, L. I. Miami Law Quarterly FRANK M. IXIARKS, LL.B. Illiaini, Fla. Pi Lambda Phi. MORRIS S. BIARLIN, LL.B. Miami, Fla. ELGAR J. AIARTIN, LL.B. Miami, Fla. Sigma chi. WII.I.IAM E. BIARTIN, LL.B. Miami, Fla. HARRY L. hICHENRY', LL.B. Sandusky, Ohio Sigma Chi, Phi Alpha Delta. EDWARD A. MCNEILL, LL.B. Hollywood, Fla. Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Phi. WILLIAM A. AIEADOYVS, JR., LL.B. jackson, Miss. Phi Delta Phi. RALPH F. NIILES, LL.B. Coral Gables, Fla. Phi Alpha Delta. PAUL PACHIS NIILLER, LL.B. Nliam i, Fla. DANIEL E. BIURRAY, LL.B. Co1'alGables, Fla. Phi Delta Phig Honor Court. -IOI-IN M. DIURRELL, -IR., LL.B. Miami, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Alpha Delta. CHARLES L. NELSON, LL.B. Miami, Fla. Phi Alpha Delta. RALPH C. NELSON, LL.B. Sallville, Va. THOMAS C. OLDIIAM, LL.B. Coral Gables, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilong Phi Alpha Delta, President. hffORTON A. ORBACI1, LL.B. New York, N. Y. RAY H. PEARSON, LL.B. Nliaini, Fla. Phi Alpha Delta, Treasurer: Alpha Phi Omega, President, Law School Student Body. JACK L. PETRO, LL.B. Daytona Beach, Fla. American Legion. 300 I.r.o POLACK, LL.B. Detroit, illich. BEATRICE M. PROPP, LL.B. VVest Palm Beach, Fla. Miami Law Quarterly. Clmnnwnt liflitorg Honor Court. JAMES S. RAINWATFR, LL.B. Miami, Fla. JAM!-LS LL. Rlclc, LL.B. H Birmingham, Ala. RAFAEI. A. Rlvr1R,x-CIRUZ, LL.B. Rio Pif'd1'as. Puerto Rim I.tcsl.1r: C. Roma, LL.B. Coral Gables, Fla. IL. Dfwm Rosmz, LL.B. Illiami, Fla. BIQRT SAG!-IR, LL.B. Miami Heafh, Fla Nu Beta Epsilon. Jmnas G. SFANRAS, LL.B. Wasliirzgton, D. C. XVILLIANI T. Slain, LL.B. zlliami, Fla. BVRTON SHERMAN, LL.B. Brooklyn, N. Y. KENNETH B. Smiimusn, JR., LL.B. Miami, Fla. Miami Law Quarterly, Editor-in-Chief lflotszun: Miami lawyer, Assistant Editor SIEYXIOUR,xN, LL.B. Alianzi Bearil, Fla. Nl.xRsHA1.i. D. Smoxs, LL.B. Brooklyn, N. Y. Nu Beta Epsilon: A.V.C., Married Students As soriation, Prcsitlcntg Miami Law Quarterly. :XLBIQRT D. SMALLWOUD, JR., LL.B. Miami Beach, Fla. Sil'Ax1,m' H. SPIELER, LL.B. New York, N. Y. Nu Beta Epsilon, Treasurer, Miami Law Quarterly YIAIRRMAN D. S'1',x1MAN, LL.B. Miami, Fla. Nu Beta Epsilon, Trcztstlrcr. Ross H. STANTON, LL.B. Columiius, Ga. l'hi Delta Phi. 501 XXVILLIADI 'TALBO'1'T, LL.B. Miami, Fla. Phi Delta Phi: "Lawyer," Editor. HEI,EN C. TANOS, LL.B. Miami, Fla. RICHARD G. TAYLOR, LL.B. Nliami, Fla. Kappa Sigma: Alpha Phi Omega, rl'l'63Sl1I'Cl'. IROBERT M. TLIIJLOCK, LL.B. Miami, Fla. Phi Delta Phi. iViOIlC FIJENDRICH, LL.B. llliami, Fla. Tau Epsilon Phi, YI41'C2lSUI'Cl'Q Miam Law Quai' terly, Business Manager. IRALPH L.r11lI0MAS, LL.B. Nliami, Fla Phi Alpha Delta. IQICHARD J. THORNTON, LL.B. Aliami, Fla. Phi Delta Phi. PETER J. TRELEAVEN, LL.B. Lrmsing, M irh. XVILLIAIXI XV. TRICIK, LL.B. lVaz's011lr1zu11, Pa. CHIARLES S. TROIJSPRAKI-3, LL.B. New Bedford, Mass. LOYVICLI. N. XIEACH, LL.B. Miami, Fla. Sigma Chig Theta Alpha Pi, Vive Prcsidentg Christian Science Organization. LItc1LI-E M. VON ARX, LL.B. Newark, N. JI. Law School, Secretary. JOSEPH M. VON ARK, LL.B. Newark, N. nl. JOSEPH H. VVALKICR, LL.B. Illifmzi, Fla. Phi Kappa Psig Phi Alpha Delta. THEODORE R. W'AYNI-1, LL.B. Clza1'Ie1'O1', Pa. Sigma Alpha Mug Vets Associationg S1lfllXkS IJORIS E. XVEINSTEIN, LL.B. St. Augustine, Fla. LEONARD O. WEINs'1'Ic1N, LL.B. St. A1lg1lSfi1'IG, Fla. JOsEI'I-I G. Wmss, JR., LL.B. K Coral C11I1I1fs,Fla. 302 WEIGAL WILCOX YVINEGAR XVOLF WORLEX' Womoxr CARL E. VVIQIGAI., LL.B. LIQONARD H. WOLF, LL.B. Spfingfield, Ohio Miami Beach, Fla. Pi Lambda Phi: Mu Bela lipsilong Miami Law Quarterly. l JOHN E. YVILCOX, LL.B. Holljvzvood, Fla' VVILLIAM' XMORLEY, LL.B. Phi Alpha Dcltag Miami Law Quarterly, Editor. llflllml, Fill. PE'1'12R E. XVINEGAR, LL.B. KI. EDWARD YVORTON, LL.B. Coral Gr1bIes,FIa. Melrose, Mass. Sigma Chig Phi Alpha Dcltag Miami Law Quarterly. Sigma Chi, Prcsidentg Vets Association. -aim .Nm 'R avbvwi may 305 The .Iuninr Class The junior class of 2700 was marked this year by its outstanding personalities, who seemed to get into every variety of activities. Their biggest project was the annual junior prom, May 7, which for the first time was Il0t given in honor of seniors. jerry Y'Veinstein, class prexy, decided that the prom was too crowded every year with all the seniors getting in free, so it was decided to cut down attendance by charging. Charlie Gruber and Marilyn Gerstein headed the prom committee and Henry XfVeiner was chairman of the ticket committee. Over 2,000 attended the Bayfront auditorium dance. jerry was aided in planning junior activities by Vice President james Bel Brueno, Secretary Margie Caraker, and Treasurer Kay Collier. junior senators were Rozanne Galumbeck, Betty Howett, Herbert Ives, and Al Weiner. President VVeinstein was best known for his expert offensive playing for the varsity basketball team. Besides being a member of the M Club, he is a Phi Epsilon Pi. Irwin Ibach was another basketball and football varsity star. The swimming team had an outstanding junior representative-Don Acenbrack, winner of the Iota Alpha Pi swim meet two successive years. He's a Kappa Sigma. Otis Davies was a football team member. rlent, and Catherine Collier, treasurer Not to be outdone in achievement, the junior girls took their share of the honors this year. Marian Ginsberg won the Ross Religious scholarship, given to one student each year for outstanding work in the field of religious interfaith activities. Marian was chairman of the inter- faith conference, on the executive council of Hillel, mem- ber of Delta Phi Epsilon, and secretary of the Pan- hellenic council. Then there was pert Cecilia Deunas, Colombian stu- dent who has made quite a name for herself in university and Miami operatic circles. A music major, Cecilia did extensive work with the Miami Opera Guild and the U-M choral. Another interfaith council member was Barbara Barclay, who was on the constitution committee. She also worked actively in other religious activities. She was on the executive council of the Canterbury club, local and stateg treasurer of the Episcopal student college conference, and YW' CA cabinet member. Margie Caraker, Sigma Kappa president, was, in addi- tion to her junior class secretarial position, a member of the Newman club and YYVCA. Marilyn Gerstein got into publications work on the Hu7'7'l.Clll'16 as organizations editor. She was also a member of Hillel and rush chair- man of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. junior girls were interested in homemaking, as Nancy Hinckley proved by becoming vice president of the home Junior Class Oficers are, from left to right Marjorie Caraker, .secretaryg Marilyn Ger stein, vice presidentg Jerry Weinstein, pres! economics club. Rush chairman of Chi Omega, she was also a member of the IVesley Founda- tion. Active in Student Associa- tion allairs, Roranna fi2lllllIllJCC'li participated in senate meetings. Treasurer ol' Santander, she was a member ol' IV.-XA, Hillel, and Delta l'l1i Epsilon. The juniors had their share ol' beauty contest winners. -janet Kniskern was Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl, Nancy YIlllOIlllJSOll was winner ol' the Daisy Nlae award, and Marge Lockhart ac- cumulated several beauty hon- ors. janet was treasurer of Chi Omega and a member of BSU. YIVCA, and IVA.-X. Nancy is '1 Delta Zeta. Intramural athletes were prominent among juniors. Bill Ruhnke, Melvin Cohen, Bruce Ross, and Eddie Lewis were among those lauded for their campus sports activities. Charles QChucky Carpenter, president ol' APO, became a member of IVho's X'Vho, and was on the student committee lor the skeleton drive. Mary Vance, Chi Omega member, was in the Can- terbury club, IVA,-X, and the chemistry honors society. Emma lo Youse was associate editor ol' the luis and a member of Lead and Ink, honorary fraternity for students who have done out- standing work on publications. Sara Lou Stalnaker, Delta Delta Delta, was oflice manager of the llznricarze, active in intramurals, and a member of the sociology club and YXVCA. Mary Eliza- beth Shaw was exchange editor of the Hlt7'7'l'L'U7Z6, a Kappa Kappa Gamma, and a YIVCA member. W'ork on publications was also done by Barbara Mus- sett of Chi Omega. She was ac- tive in the XVesley Foundation and YXVCA. Prominent in music was Eliza- beth Murray, who was a member ol the glee club and Sigma Alpha Iota, honorary music fraternity. .X Chi Omega, her other activi- ties included membership in the Baptist Student Union and YIVCA. Gloria Ozburn, one of this Top: Juniors play cards till the sun goes down. Bridge-ing the time away are Charlotte Holme, Jen. Dc Longo, Jeanne Hayes and Dick Czaplinski. Back-seat bidders are Harold Lesselbaum, Ken Fmnyz, and Don Eldridge. Bottom, Juniors Ozzy Haldenstezn, Peggy Bemheim, ,lean Mixson and Don Eldridge drink u coke toast year's IBIS beauties, was Pan Hel- lenic Council treasurer, social chairman of Delta Zeta, and a member of the YIVCA and Ital- ian club. 505 Not only were the juniors ac- tive in school allairs, but their grade averages were high. Next vear's senior class should be an outstanding one. UNIUP1 III. 306 55 Gerald D. Abelson A Arthur li. Abrams A jerome Abranowitz A Donald lf. Acenbrack A john XV. Achor A A Ernest XV. Albrecht A Phyllis E. Alderman A Charles R. Alexander A jacquelyn M. Alexander Elizabeth R. Allen A A Virginia G. Alsobrook Don R. Altmix A . john H. Andersen A George F. Anderson A Nancy F. Anderson A Sally A. Anderson . Andrew Andrews A Muriel Ansell A A Robert D. Apelgren A Gerald Aresty A A L. jules Atkin A john D. Arnold A A Sophie A. Arnold A Robert Atkinson A joseph L. Avallone A Solon XV. Bacas A A Clayton S. Bachman A Fred Baez-Alvarez . A Michael Bagnasco A . Herbert M. Baitinger jack li. Baker A A Barbara Barclay . Robert l'. Barnes . Vera G. Barnes A jack L. Barnett A james H. Barnett . Robert A. Barr . joan Barrett A A Xklilliam Batlista A Gail Batty A A Adele Bay 'A., Donald Y. Baxter . Beverly j. Bayne . Chester B. Beattie . john j. Becker A A Xllilliam M. Becker A Barbara Ii. Beesan . Malcolm S. Behl A R. Ruth Belov A Elliot Berdy A A Betty I.. Berman . Sol Berman A . A Carl D. Bernardo A A Clayton Bernstein A Irvin Bernstein . A Stanley M. Bernstein A joseph G. Berry A Marion M. Black A XVilliam Blackburn A . james P. Blackshear A Fred j. Blackwell A A Gael S. Blake . Charles li. Bleakley A Ishmael Blum A A Norman H. Blum A Tom E. Blumenbach A lidward R. Boden james F. Bollmeyer Mario lf. Bonadies Natalie Bonuck A Betty lf. Bossert A XVilliam j. Bradford YVilliam M. Brandon . Leonard G. Bremicr Elliott I. Breslar A joan P. Brick A . lN'Iargery E. Brickell . jerome Brill A A A Herbert H. Broeker A Melvin M. Brooks A A Bugalo, N. Y. A A Bronx, N. Y. A A Brooklyn, N. Y. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. , , . Miami, Fla. A A A Miami, Fla. A Miami Beach, Fla. johnson City, Tenn. A A A Miami, Fla. . . A Miami, Fla. A Coral Gables, Fla. A Delray Beach, Fla. A River Forest, Ill. A Hollywood, Fla. A Libertyville, Ill. . Miami, Fla. A Jamestown, N. Y. A Superior, Wis. A Coral Gables, Fla. A Rochester, N. Y. A Miami Beach, Fla. A A llfliami, Fla. A Coral Gables, Fla. A A A Miami, Fla. A Asbury Park, N. 1. A Hollywood, Fla. . . A Miami, Fla. Santiago, Puerto Rim A Brooklyn, N. Y. A A A Gary, Ind. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. A Coral Gables, Fla. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. A Coral Gables, Fla. A A Bronx, N. Y. Coral Gables, Fla. IV. Roxbury, Mass. A A Miami, Fla. Ilemjnstearl, N. Y. A A Miami,Fla. A A Crete,Ill. A I.eesburg,Fla. Charlotte, N. C. I A Marten, Mass. St. Augustine,Fla. A Geneva, N. Y. A A llIiami,Fla. Long Beach, N. Y. A Coral Gables, Fla. New York, N. Y. A Birmingham, Ala. Brooklyn, N. Y. Pittsburgh, Pa. A Miami, Fla. A Roanoke, Va. A Plainhelcl, N. 1. A Harrisburg, Pa. A Coral Gables, Fla. A St. Petersburg, Fla. A A Miami, Fla. A A Boston,Mass. A Great Neck, I.. I. A Kansas City, Mo. A A Hialeah, Fla. A New York, N. Y. A Coral Gables, Fla. A A Astoria, N. Y. A Coral Gables, Fla. A New Haven, Conn. A A llfiami, Fla. A Detroit, Mirh. A Chicago, Ill. A New York, N. Y. A Homestead, Fla. A Belle Glade, Fla. A Miami Beach, Fla. . , Miami, Fla. . Wilkes-Barre, Pa. A Cleveland, Ohio A Pittsburgh, Pa. Ivan Brown 4 4 Robert M. Brueno Seymour Brumer . john A. Buckalew William D. Buckley Tliomas H. Burleson John J. Burns, Jr. 4 Phyllis Burrell 4 Robert li. Burt 4 Robert H. Bush Priscilla S. Byer 4 Howard I.. Byrnes Cus A. Byrom 4 Richard KI. BYYOIII I'il'2lllClSl'0 Calimauo James j.Canny 4 Lewis A. Caputa lNlarg'ie M. Caraker Louis A. Caramatti Francis KI. Carlucci Cus Carpenter 4 Joseph Carvin 4 George A. Chalmers 4 John C. Chaltos 4 Florence M. Cheney John I". Cheney 4 John V. Christie 4 Elliot L. Cines 4 Michael R. Cirino Bob R. Clayton 4 Peter C. Clitty 4 Mary Lou Cline 4 Jane Coates . 4 Edward A. Cohen 4 Gloria H. Cohen 4 Harold Cohen 4 Ira C. Cohen 4 Irving J. Cohen . Lawrence F. Cohen Myron Cohen 4 Stanley Cohen 4 4 joseph H. Coleman Roger C. Collar . Catherine Collier 4 Lawrence C. Collins Arthur K. Connolly Marilyn Conover 4 Raymond C. Cook 4 Hugh H. Coplan 4 Hintla T. Cordish 4 Maurife S. Cordy 4 Roger H. Cosper 4 Ulllllllil III. 55 Wynnewood, Pa. East Orange N. 1. 4 .lliami Beaeh, Fla. Sharon, Pa. 4 llliami, Fla. Pensacola, Fla. 4 lliiami, Fla. 4 Chicago, Ill. 4 Savamiah, Ca. Lock Haven, Pa. 4 Syracuse, N. Y. Hollywood, Fla. 4 llfliami, Fla. 4 llfiami, Fla. Guayama, Puerto Riro 4 Binghampton, N. Y. 4 Hartford, Conn. . , Miami, Fla. . , Miami, Fla. . , . Miami, Fla. 4 St.Petersburg,FIa. 4 Chesterfield, N. 1. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 Trenton, N. j. , 4 llliami, Fla. 4 4 Miami, Fla. Coral Gables, Fla. Forest Hills, N. Y. 4 Geneva, Ohio 4 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. E. Lansing, Mich. 4 4 llliami, Fla. . Asbury Park,N. I. Miami Beach, Fla. 4 Port Chester, N. Y. 4 Brooklyn,N. Y. Palm Beach, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. 4 Port Chester, N. Y. 4 Hoboken, N. ll. 4 Lantana, Fla. llliami, Fla. llliami, Fla. 4 Miami, Fla. Ursa, Ill. 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Opa Locka, Fla. . 4 .Miami, Fla. . . llliami, Ariz. 4 Miami Beach, Fla. Iames A. Crabtree, Ir. 4 Ft.Lauderdale,Fla. Anthony R. Criscuolo Earl B. Cromartie 4 James H. Crum 4 4 Alton B. Curry . Richard H. Curry 4 Charles Dalby, Jr. Paul F. Daly 4 4 Sonya Danhaum 4 4 Calvin J. Dandley, -Ir Neal D'Antonio 4 4 Richard N. Danziger Richard M. Dash Barbara A. Davis 4 'Thomas XV. Davis, -lr Nlilliain B. Davis Robert I.. Decker Joseph -I. DeCosta . Alexander Defonso Nlichael QI. Deflley Ignatius -I. De Lisi Betty Del Monico 4 Cuion Del.oach 4 Leonard A. DeLonga Daniel Demauro 4 4 Peter P. Demos, jr. 4 Philmore H. Dennen August M. De Piano 4 4 4 Miami, Fla. 4 4 lltliami, Fla. 4 Miami, Fla. 4 llliami, Fla. 4 lliiami, Fla. Norfolk, Va. Cleifelanrl, Ohio 4 Miami Bearh, Fla. East Hartford, Conn. Richmond Hill, N. Y. . . Elizabeth, N. j. Minneapolis, Minn. . , llliami, Fla. 4 Salisl1ury,ilId. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. . Miami, Fla. 4 Camillus, N. Y. 4 llliami, Fla. 4 4 Altoona, Pa. lllajlle Heights, Ohio . . Miami, Fla. . lllaywoorl, Ill. Pil1shurgh,Pa. 4 4 4 Miami, Fla. 4 4 llliami, Fla. C rand Rapids, Mich. 4 4 Raritan, N. I. .IU IUH lII.ll5S Martin D. Derene . Dave Dick .... Allen R. Dickhaus A Jack C. Dillon, Jr. A Patsy Dinnocenzo A A Sheldon Dobkin A A Ralph XV. Dockendorff James J. Donofrio A Martha Dorman A A Robert W. Downes A Cecelia Duenas A James Dunderdale . Mathew D. Durinsky Robert Dusenbury A Barbara Edmunds . Bernard Eichenbauni Donald R. Eldridge A Amelia Elliott A A John R. Elliott A Jane Elmer A A Carol Engels A . A Robert L. Eppelein A Jose Esprivalo-Carrero XVilliam J. Farrell A Martha Feagin A Gilbert I-'eg A A A Rita A. Feinson A XVarren C. Feldmeyer George C. Fenzel A Phyllis Finkelstein A James P. Finnigan A Ward B. Fletcher . Josephine Florez A Phillip G. I-'ocaracci Gerald Fogelman Albert L. Folch A Bob H. Forbek A Robert J. Forman Edgar N. Fountain A Walter D. Fox A A Phillip E. Frazier Charles M. I-'reefield Donald R. Frehler Gloria A. Frerochs Joy Fried . , . Lawrence Fried A Phoebe Friedberg Stanford Friedberg Richard Frietlel A Dolores Fritts A A Lloyd V. Fussell A Muriel F. Gagnon A Michael A. Galatola Phyllis Galician A . Rozanna Galumbeck Dan Garzia A A A Estelle Gastfriend , William J. Gauley . William A. Gaylor A Cynthia Geberman A Robert A. Gelberg A William A. Geoiroy Thespo George A A Shirley Gerstein A A Margarita Giammattei Morton Gillman A Arthur Ginsberg A Louis Ginsberg A Marian Ginsberg A Donald Glaser . . Roland L. Gleason A Edward A. Gleich A Leonard Gold A A Arthur Goldberg A Herbert Goldberger A Murray Goldfarb . Stan Goldfarb A . Robert J. Goldsberry Lester L. Goldstein A Robert L. Goldstein A New York, N. Y. Coral Gables, Fla. A A Miami, Fla. A A Miami, Fla. Turtle Creek, Pa. Aliami Beach, Fla. Greenwich, N. Y. Branford, Conn. A Long Island, N. Y. Coral Gables, Fla. Bogata, Colombia Jamestown, N. Y. A Tukaloe, N. Y. A Buffalo, N. Y. A Miami, Fla. A , A A Miam.i,Fla. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Miami, Fla. A A A A Nliami, Fla. A llliami, Fla. A A A Chicago, Ill. A A A Newark, Ohio Aguadille, Puerto Rico A A Rochester, N. Y. A St. Petersburg, Fla. New York, N. Y. A Danbury, Conn. Hemlock, N. Y. Red Creek, N. Y. A A Brooklyn, N. Y. Rockaway Beach, N. Y. A Clarksbury, W. Va. A A Miami, Fla. A A A A Miami, Fla. A A A Reading, Pa. San juan, Puerto Rico A A A Ibliami, Fla. . . A Lykens, Pa. Boynton Beach, Fla. A A Dumont, N. j. A Greensboro, N. C. . . A Nliami, Fla. A Milwaukee, Wise. A A jamaica, N. Y. . . . Miami, Fla. A Staten Island, N. Y. New Brunswick, N. j. A A Pittsburgh, Pa. A Brooklyn, N. Y. A .Miami, Fla. A Ambrose, Ga. A A A Miami, Fla. A Brooklyn, N. Y. A Miami, Fla. A A Norfolk, Va. A New York, N. Y. A A lvliami, Fla. . A Roanoke, Va. A Sag Harbor, N. Y. . . A Bronx, N. Y. A Miami Beach, Fla. A A Sterling,Ill. A Miami, Fla. A A A A Miami, Fla. El Salzfador,Centr. Amer. A A A Passaic, N. j, A Brighton, N. Y. A A A Bath, Me. A A Pittsburgh, Pa. A Forest Hills, N. Y. A A Cleveland, 0. A Ivliami Beach, Fla. A Brockton, Mass. A A Bronx, N. Y. A A Paterson,N.j. A Miami Beach, Fla. . . Brooklyn, N. Y. A Wellesley Hills, Mass. . . . , Miami,Fla. . A MiamiBeach,Fla. 308 Iidwin V. Golis . Eugene Gonzales V Osrar Gonzales . , Rohert D. Goodell V Walter I.. Goodman Sydney R. Gordon V Theodore Gorus V Nelson Il. G rare Rohn-rt Graham . O. Granherg 'lheodore Doris Grant . . . Robert A. Gravdahl john H. Gray V V james Greaney V .l0Sl'IJll R. Grero V Morgan Greek V V llarold A. Greenberg Myer Greenberg V Leonard G. Greenfield Seymour Greengarten Pedro Greer V V james Griflin V I. G. Grillith, jr. . Anne Guadagno V james Guttis V James II. Gwin V Norris Ii. Gwin V Harvey Hafter . . IVallace L. Hainlin V Austin K. Haldenstein Irwin B. Hall V V V Duncan Hallock V V Denson H. Hambleton Gloria Hamilton V V Roger Hammon V V Melvin IB. Handelsman Walter D. Hanford V Bendt H. Hansen Sarah Harkness V V Adelaide S. Harper V If. Iidward Harris james F. Hartcr V Lucia Hartog V . Richard H. Haskin V Kenneth XV. Hastings Grover G. Hatcher, Jr, Marvin G. Hauser Ralph Heatham V NVilliam A, Hecht . Walter C. Henry V Teresita Hermosa V Douglas A. Hewson Edward G. Hicker V Donald lloffman V Yixian Hollman V Clarence Ii. Holland V lfrank N. Holley V Charlotte N. Holme V Elaine lloigfeld V V josephine M. Horan Alyan Horlick V Charles Horton Peter Hudee lierton Ilufsey V james XV. Hunter Henry Ilurd, jr. . Nlaurine llyman V Lana Inez V . Allan E. Israel james A. Israel Seymour Israel V Herhert S. Ives . Leland jackoway Rema Ii. jackson Lawrence I.. Jacobs V Doris 0. jacohsen Lewis S. .Iaeohson Bernard R. jalle Howard A. jalying Harold D. Janes UNIUH III. S5 V V Erie, Pa. V llfliami, Fla. Miami, Fla. Miami, Fla. Aliami, Fla. illiami, Fla. Weilzerslielrl, Conn. Coral Gables, Fla. V lilmliurst, Ill. N. Arlington, N. VI. V Oak Park, lll. Drexel Hill, Pa. V V Illiami, Fla. V Freeporl, N. Y. V jarksonviIIe,F1a. V Miami, Fla. V V Aliami, Fla. V Savannah, Ga. V Brooklyn, N. Y. Jlliami, Fla. Miami, Fla. V V llliami,Fla. IV. Orange, N. VI. llliami, Fla. Miami, Fla. V New York, N. Y. V V Miami, Fla. V New York, N. Y. V Riverside, R. 1. V Summitt, N. j. V Illiami, Fla. V Miami, Fla. Miami, Fla. Aliami, Fla. Coral Gables, Fla. V V Miami, Fla. V Jliami, Fla. V Miami, Fla. V V lllIll'l'f'7l, Ohio Tarpon Springs, Fla. St. P8lf'l'.Yl7U7Ag,Fll1. V V Miami, Fla. V Miami, Fla. V V Corbin, Ky. V Highland, N. j. V Detroit,A'liel1. Springfield, Ohio V Miami, Fla. Cararas, Venezuela V Miami, Fla. V jacksonville, Fla. Pitlsl1urgh,Pa. Coral Gables, Fla. V V lVIiami, Fla. V Miami, Fla. V V Miami, Fla. V Newark, N. j. Coral Gables, Fla. V V ,lIiami,Fl11. V V Aflianii, Fla. V New York, N. Y. V dliIlllll,I'-lil. V V Miami, Fla. V Duxbury, Mass. r7i'IlHIlIi,Fl11. V I'0VllI1!Ifl,All'. V Ventnor, N. j. Candler, N. C. V V Bronx, N. Y. tjlezfelanfl Ileiglils, Ohio V V Clzirago, Ill. Miami Bearh.Fla. V Atlanta, Ga. Coral fiIll1lf'S,Fll1. V Miami Beach, Fla. V Coral Gables, Fla. V Holland, Mich. V Ft. Wayne, Ind. UNIUH lII.llS5 Joseph H. Jarvis A Carolyn Jenkins A A Louise F. Jenkins A Richard Jennings A Lenore M olfe .J e A Donald R. Johnson A Richard E. Johnson A Xvilliam C. Johnson A Lloyd C. Jonas A Carl W. Jones A Malcolm G. Jones A Paul R. Jones A Robert L. Jones A A Carl A. Jorgensen A Lorraine Kahlenberg Isabel J. Kaminski Alfred Kaplan A Alvin H. Kaplan A Norman Karas A A Morton L. Kasman A Vitie A. Katkauskas A Norman R. Kaufman Alfred S. Kaye A A Phyllis M. Keefe A Robert H. Keen A Roland H. Keeton A Gabriell S. Keleman A Victor J. Keller A A Christine Kelley A A George C. Kelley, Jr. Charles WV. Kelly A James Kelly A Robert E. Keppel A XVillian1 H. Kerdyk A Robert M. Kesterton Donald F. Ketcham Louis G. King A A Martha J. Kinsel A Roclerique Kitz A A Franklin Klingberg A Martha J. Knight A Burton S. Klapper A Harris L. Klein A Marilyn J. Klein A Philip Klinkenstein Janet E. Kniskern A Roy W. Knopp A A Alexander Koch A A William M. Koeppel Anita G. Kolm A A W'illiam F. Kopelke A Theodore A. Korduck Monroe Korn A A Thadeus R. Kozacko Donald J. Kramer A Paul F. Kretzschmar Kay YV. Kroepsch A Robert E. Kruse A S. Bruce Kuperschmid Andrew Kurucza A A Allan S. Kushen A A Anita Lamkin A A William N. Lancer A A Charles Z. Lane A A Frances A. Langer A Richard LaPointe A Carl A. Lashley A Reuben Lasker A Joan Lath A . A Sterling Lavine A A Frances Lawrence A George S. Lawson A William Lawson A James Lazroc A A Renee M. Leibovitz A Martha Leiter A A A Melvin R. Lemberg A James B. Lemon A Gilbert Lenter A Orlando D, Leo A . Engelhard, N. C. A A Miami, Fla. Coral Gables, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. A Kansas City, Mo. . A Rockford, Ill. A . A Miami, Fla A Duluth, Minn. A A Miami, Fla. A Hillburn, N. Y. A A Olean, N. Y. Charleston, West Va. A A Miami, Fla. A A Miami, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. Miami Springs, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. A Chelsea, Mass. A Brooklyn, NA Y. Miami Beach, Fla. A A Miami, Fla. A Newark, N. Al. 1l'IiamiBeach, Fla. A Coral Gables, Fla. A Beaumont, Texas A Key West, Fla. A A Enhaut, Pa. A Hialeah, Fla. A Miami, Fla. A A lvliami, Fla. A Homestead, Fla. A Chicago, Ill. Ann Arbor, Mich. A Coral Gables, Fla. Philadelphia, Pa. Loch Arbaum, N. j. A A llliami, Fla. A A Athens, Ohio A Rochester, N. Y. A A Miami, Fla. Coral Gables, Fla. A Morrison, N. Y. A A Miami, Fla. A Newark, N. j. A Brooklyn, N, Y. Coral Gables, Fla. A A Staunton, Va. Coral Gables, Fla. A jamaica, N. Y. Coral Gables, Fla. A A Miami, Fla. A A Chicago, Ill. A Brooklyn, N. Y. New Bedfo rd, llfass. A Teaneck, N. 1. A Miami, Fla. A Miami, Fla. A Miami, Fla. New York, N. Y. Coral Gables, Fla. lltliami Beach, Fla. A A Miami, Fla. New York, N. Y. St. Petersburg, Fla. A Elizabeth, N. I. A Hollywood, Fla. Greensboro, N. C. A Brooklyn, N. Y. A A llliami, Fla. llliami Beach, Fla. A A Miami, Fla. A Thorofare, N. 1. . A Hollis, N. Y. A Union City, N. AI. A A Passaic, NA AI. A Panama City, Fla. Atlantic City, N. j. Aliami Beach, Fla. A A Union, N. AI. A Chicago, Ill. Albert R. Lesbirel , Harold A. Lesselbaum Alvin G. Lev , . Ralph J. Levenson , Lewis M. Levick . Albert B. Levy , Rosalie J. Lewin . Doris J. Lewis . James H. Lewis A , Gloria Lichtenstein , William L. Lindsley Jerry M. Lindzon . Alvin H. Lipitz , A Louis P. Llop , John S. Lloyd . Leon Lobbie , , Marge L. Lockhart , Donald E. Lohmeyer Carmen P. Lombardo Roger I. Lorraine , Leonard Lubitz . . Eugene Lucas . . Jack B. Lusk . . Joseph M. Lynch . Howard Lynn . James P. Lyons , John S. Macleod . Archie A. Macready , Jack S. Mades . . Louise E. Majek , Casimir D. Majewski George C. Makris , John J. Malloy . Bernard S. Mandler . Harold C. Mangels , Gloria Mantell , John H. Manucy , Ina S. Marcus . . . Stanley L. Marcus . Ruth L. Margaretten Marvin Marks , , Julia Markus , , Margaret Marsh . . Harold J. Marshall A Francis Martin A James A. Martin , Patricia M. Martin Ralph Martin , . John F. Mason , Francis Matson . . Gloria A. Matson . Roswell Matthews , Richard T. Mawn Helen R. May . . Robert B. McCambrid Roland McCurry . ge H. Stewart McDonald, III . Mary J. McDonnell . Charles E. McGl0thin Jane McKenzie . . XVilliam S. McMurpl1y Edwin F. McPherson John J. McSwecney . Robert Melli , A A Victor J. Melts . . Eugene Melville . . Betty L. Merriam , Benson Meth . . Janet R. Meuser , Howard A. Meyers . Ralph Michaels , . Gloria M. Michaelson IVayne E. Mikcsell . Morton Milesky , . Aurthur R. Miller , Donald R. Miller , Dorothy Miller , Gilbert Miller A , X'Villian1 Miller , James F. Minx , , UNIUH CLASS , Hialeah, Fla. New York, N . Y. , Bronx, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Coral Gables, Fla. , Dayton, Ohio Washington, D. C. , , Miami, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. Houston, Texas Miami Beach, Fla. , A Miami, Fla. , lthica, N. Y. , Aowam, Mass. , Miami, Fla. , , Miami, Fla. Philadelphia, Pa. Salvadore, N. Y. A , Miami, Fla. A A Miami, Fla. A , Olyphant, Pa. johnson City, Tenn. A Harnell, N. Y. Wiimerding, Pa. A A Bronx, N. Y. Caldeonia, N. Y. A , Miami, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. Westtown, N. Y. , , Miami, Fla. Manhasset, N. Y. , Boston, Mass. A , Miami, Fla. , , Miami, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. A , Aliami, Fla. Woodmere, N. Y. Miami Beach, Fla. , , Miami, Fla. , Bronx, N. Y. , Miami, Fla. , , Miami, Fla. Covington, Ohio New Briton, Conn. New York, N. Y. Hollywood, Fla. Brookside, N. I. , King George, Va. A New York, N. Y. , , Miami, Fla. A , Miami, Fla. . Rochester, N. Y. Birmingham, Ala. , , Miami, Fla. , Erwin, Tenn. Washington, D. C. Long Island, N. Y. A , Miami, Fla. , , Miami, Fla. , Alackay, Idaho , , Miami, Fla. , Somerville, Mass. , Pensacola, Fla. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. , Unionville, Ohio Coral Gables, Fla. , Brooklyn, N. Y. , , Miami, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. , , Tixxin, Ohio A Hillside, N. j. , , Miami,Fla. A VValtham,Mass. , , Chicago, Ill. , Allentown, Pa. , , Miami, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. , , Miami, Fla. Parkersburg, W. Va. UNIIIH CLASS Elizabeth Minx , jean Mixson , , William G. Moeser Ted R. Moffat, Jr. joe Mooney , , Alex Morphonios Abram Morris , Nathan O. Morris Rosalyn Morris , Stanley Morrison jerry D. Morseman Charles M. Moss , Ward G. Mount , jean T. Munchick joseph Munchick Caroline Murphy Toni Murphy , Betty J. Murray , William H. Murray Hlilliam R. Murray Barbara J. Mussett Leonard Napp , , Jack Nathan 4 Edward Naus , jack Neimark , Bradley Nelson , Donald Nelson 4 Saul Neufeld , , Carol M. Neuman Henry B. Nice , W'alter C. Nick , William L. Niles 4 Cyrus Nitzberg , Harold Nordenberg George Norman , XVallace Norman Marjorie A. Norris john C. Northup Shirley Notovitz , Edward G. Oakes Richard O'Brien Ed. O'Connor, Jr. William P. Oister Gerald H. Olin 4 Norman Olitisky Cornelius -I. Oliver Betty Oliff , , Lloyd Olsen , Richard O'Mara , Hlallace J. O'Melia S. Ronald Pallot james G. Palma , jack Panitz , . Frank J. Panzarino Edward J. Pardaify Victor Passy , , Keenis D. Patterson Robert P. Payton David Pearl 4 , Helene B. Pearlman Frank L. Pelle . Robert Peltz , , Fred M. Penny . Doris J. Perkins Maria M. Pero 4 Edward Petraitis 4 Barbara A. Philips Dorothy QI. Philips Philip Philips , XValter Philips , Edward Pickle , William H. Piepery Patricia Pierce , Richard L. Pierce . Alexandria, Va . Coral Gables, Fla . . Miami, Fla . , Miami, Fla . Ridgely, Tenn . . Nliami, Fla . , Miami, Fla Miami Beach, Fla . . Miami, Fla , Somerville, N. j , . Miami, Fla , Philadelphia, Pa . . Miami, Fla , Wilkes-Barre, Pa Miami Beach, Fla . . Miami, Fla. . Albertson, N. Y. . , Miami, Fla. . . Bayside, N. Y. Slalen Island, N. Y. . . Miami, Fla. . . Yonkers, N. Y. Miami Beach, Fla. , Hollywood, Fla. . Miami, Fla. . . Miami, Fla. . Cleveland, Ohio . Brooklyn, N. Y. . Marinette, Wisc. Philadelphia, Pa. . . Union, N. l. . Port jeruis, N. Y. . . Buffalo, N. Y. W. Palm Beach, Fla. . . Revere, Illass. . New York, N. Y. , . Miami, Fla. . Atlanta, Ga. , , Miami, Fla. . , Miami, Fla. E. Hartford, Conn. , 4 Chicago, Ill. , . Newark, N. j. . Great Neck, N. j. . . Norfolk, Va. , Stamford, Conn. . 4 Miami, Fla. Fishers Island, N. Y. . . Bronx, N. Y. Allanstown, N. Y. lliiami Beach, Fla. Staten Island, N. Y. , Brooklyn, N. Y. . . Miami, Fla. St. Petersburg, Fla. 4 New York, N. Y. . Shelburne, Vt. Miami Beach, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. Washington, D. C. . Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 Auduhon,N.j. . . Miami, Fla. Ocean Grove, N. j. . Miami, Fla. Coral Gables, Fla. Coral Gables, Fla. Coral Gables, Fla. Coral Gables, Fla. , Amityville, N. Y. , Mt. Carmel, Ill. . Miami, Fla. 4 . Miami, Fla. Boynton Beach, Fla. Frederick E. Pinkerton ,,,, Miami, Fla. Richard Plesset , . , Pittsburgh, Pa. Raymond P. Parter . .... Miami, Fla. Alfred H. Powell, jr. Harry K. Powell . .Q ,h Oakland ParIi,F1a. John B. Probst . . , Coral Gables,Fla. John L. Pugh . Edward Putz 4 Rita Quartin 4 4 Jillian Rabow 4 4 Lawrence A. Rafield Gerald Rainy 4 . Henry Ramsaucr Henry Rawson Paul R. Ray 4 . Ralph Raymond 4 Robert P. Reese . Arnold Reichenthal Raymond P. Reid 4 Robert J. Reilly 4 Robert C. Reinhold Betty J. Renegar . Wlilliam N. Reno . Joseph Renton 4 . Hugh F. Reynolds Fred Rice 4 4 . Clarence Rich 4 Andrew L. Richard Carrol A. Richards James Richardson 4 William R. Richter Nathan Riefl 4 4 Avron Rifkin 4 4 Robert Rafkin 4 George E. Rigsby . Clifford Ripley 4 . Richard P. Rita 4 Richard P. Robinson John XV. Rodgers 4 Charles Rogers 4 . Robert Rogers 4 4 Leonard E. Rose . Edward Bl. Rosenberg Louis Rosenberg . Naomi I.. Rosenberger Patil Rosner . , . Vivian Ross 4 4 Sharon Rossin . . Gloria Rotherberg 4 Stanley Rothman . Alan H. Rothstein 4 Angel R. Rouseff 4 Norman C. Rowdon Donald Rubin 4 4 Isabelle Rubin . Melvin Rubin 4 . Philip Rubin 4 . Victor J. Ruggiero . Clemente R. Ruiz . William W. Russell . Lewis Sachs 4 4 Milton Sadoff 4 4 Joseph D. Salamon Irwin L. Samet 4 4 Richard H. Sanders Mitchell Sandler . Sam Sandler , . Raul Santiago . 4 Doris Sapperstein 4 Irwin Sasnowitz 4 Dorothy Sauble 4 . Jerome N. Scherick Dan J. Schlossman 4 Howard M. Schmidt Sidney Schneider 4 . Edard H. Schoedingcr June Schorr 4 . . Carl Schrier . , . Henry R. Schuler, Jr. Theodore T. Schultz Gilbert Schwartz 4 Irma Schwartz 4 4 Marilyn Schwartz 4 Rheta Scisorek 4 Eugene Scott 4 4 Betty J. Scrivener 4 UNIUH EL!-ISS . Richmond, Va. . Cadogan, Pa. 4 4 Miami, Fla. 4 4 Buyalo, N. Y. 4 Homestead, Fla. . . Miami, Fla. . Irvington, N. j. . Rock Hill, S. C. 4 Coral Gables, Fla. 4 Worchester, Mass. Coconut Grove, Fla. 4 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 So. Orange, N. j. jackson Heights, N. Y. 4 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 Oak Park, Ill. 4 Kansas City, Mo. 4 Tuckerhor, N. 1. 4 Cambridge, Mass. 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Miami, Fla. 4 4 Nliami, Fla. 4 4 Oakland, Cal. IV. Hartford, Conn. 4 Lake Worth, Fla. 4 New York, N. Y. 4 illiami Beach, Fla. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 4 Tampa, Fla. 4 Lake Worth, Fla. 4 Hartford, Conn. 4 Havana, Cuba 4 4 4 Miami, Fla. Virginia Beach, Va. . 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Vincennes, Ind. 4 4 4 Troy, N. Y. Atlantic City, N. j. 4 Quakertown, Pa. Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Crown Point, N. Y. 4 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 Miami Beach, Fla. . . . Chicago,Ill. 4 Willow Grove, Pa. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. . Elizabeth, N. j. 4 Laurelton, N. Y. 4 Providence, R.1. 4 Coral Gables, Fla. Santurce, Puerto Rico 4 Philadelphia, Pa. 4 New Haven, Conn. 4 4 4 Miami, Fla. Rotherford, N. j. 4 Coral Gables, Fla. 4 Hartford, Conn. Perth Amboy, N. 1. 4 Perth Amboy, N. 1. Rio Piechas, Puerto Rico Harrisburg, Miss. 4 Sivan Lake, N. Y. 4 4 Miami, Fla. Staten Island, N. Y. Greenwood Lake, N. 1. 4 4 4 Chicago, Ill. 4 Miami Beach, Fla. 4 4 4 liliami, Fla. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 Spring Valley, N. Y. 4 4 4 Avalon, N. 4I. 4 Perth A mboy, N. j. 4 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Miami Beach, Fla. Millburn, N. J. 4 Miami Beach, Fla. 4 Miami Beach, Fla. 4 Lexington, Ky. UNIUH III.ll5S 2 .1 Anita Seidel 4 4 Mimsye Seiden 4 Connie Seidenberg Sylvia Selevan 4 Samuel Sennett . Keith Shand 4 Doris Shapiro 4 Eli Shapiro 4 4 4 Raymond F. Sharkey Henry Shavel 4 Arthur Shaw . . Mary E. Shaw 4 Alice Shuhe . Robert Siegal . Edward Silfen . Max Silver 4 . Carlos M. Silvestre Mary K. Simmon Melba Simon 4 jack YV. Simonton Norbert Sindel 4 Samuel Singer 4 john J. Sinnoit 4 Patricia E. Six 4 Carroll E. Slayton Leon D. Slepow 4 Arnold Slome . . Herbert Smallzman Beverly G. Smith 4 Earl B. Smith 4 Lewis B. Smith 4 Virginia C. Smith Hlilliam C. Smith jay S. Smead 4 . Sam Smemo 4 4 Norman L. Sobel Stanley Solro 4 4 David Z. Sokol . Abner Solomon 4 Barbara Soss 4 4 Donald Southwiek Andrew Spand Edward D. Speakman Thomas YV. Spencer Sanford Spiegel 4 4 Mlilliam H. Steelman Edwin W. Stegman, Jr. Marshall I. Stein 4 Martin H. Stein 4 4 Phyllis V. Steinbach Gerald M. Steinberg Milton N. Steinberg Carroll S. Steinhauser Georgia Stephens . Marjorie E. Stern 4 Diane Stouder 4 Lloyd V. Stover 4 4 Edward Stratton . Edward M. Strawgate john J. Stundon 4 4 Carolyn Sudalson . Rita AI. Snsnitsky Donald G. Swanbcek Doris L. Sym . . . Thaddeus Szymanski Estelle Tabak 4 jack D. Tackett 4 William M. Takaes Harold Tamaroff John H. Tate 4 Gordon YV. Taylor 4 Melvin L. Taylor .Xnselma V. Thayer Fred YV. Thimm . Richard A. Thomas Cyrus XV. Thompson John H. Thompson 4 Nancy Thompson 4 Robert D. Thresher 4 David Thurman . 4 Allerton, lllass. Coral Gables, Fla. Ridgewood, N. Y. Miami Beach, Fla. 4 Lakewood, N. j. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 4 Havana, Cuba Miami Beach, Fla. Schenectady, N. Y. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 Bayonne, N. j. . 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 Warren, Ohio 4 Aliami, Fla. 4 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. . Miami, Fla. 4 4 Bronx, N. Y. 4 New York, N. Y. While Plains, N. Y. 4 4 Allenton, Ill. 4 4 Tampa, Fla. Coral Gables, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. 4 Newark, N. I. 4 Syracuse, N. Y. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 4 Frankfort, Ky. 4 Frankfort, Ky. 4 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Hadley, N. Y. Gloversville, N. Y. 4 jersey City, N. 41. 4 Cranston. R. I. New Britain, Conn. 4 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Detroit, lllirh. 4 Somerville, N. 41. 4 Pawtucket, R. I. 4 4 Houston, Pa. Crawfordville, Ind. 4 Newark, N. 41. Atlantic City, N. I. Philadelphia, Pa. Miami Beach, Fla. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Bronx, N. Y. 4 Bayonne, N. 41. 4 Paterson, N. 41. 4 4 Miami, Fla. Miami Bench, Fla. Coral Gables, Fla. 4 4 Belfast, Me. St. Pelerxlmrg. Fla. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 Maryz1ille,lWo. 4 New York, N. Y. 4 Danlmry, Conn. 4 Franklin, Mass. 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Hartford, Conn. 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. Coral Galvles, Fla. 4 Norwalk, Conn. New Bruswiek, N. 1. 4 4 Illiami,Fla. 4 Racine, Hfisc. 4 Miami, Fla. . Cardner, Mass. 4 Miami, Fla. 4 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Miami, Fla. l'11j1er Savoy, Pa. 4 llliami, Fla. 4 4 Miami, Fla. Coral Gables, Fla. Eli Timoner , . Arlene Titelbaum 4 Sidney Tobin 4 4 H. Mack Truax . Joseph S. Tuleya 4 Anita R, Turner 4 4 Logan O. Turrentine Francis Tyrrell 4 I.eonard Uhr . Sybil H. Unger 4 Noel E. Uris 4 , . Nancy Usher 4 4 Norvin Van Nostrand Constance Van Orden Georgann M. Veeder William D. Vincent Eugene P. Visco 4 4 Nancy Mlaehtstetler Leonard A. Wagner XVilliam E. W'aldin 4 Howard VVallach David VValters 4 Irving Wlaltman 4 Sol I. Vlaltman 4 Margaret W'arner 4 Patricia Mlarrick Benjamin J. Weckerly Ted Mleingarten 4 Jerry Mleinstein 4 4 Margery Hleinstein 4 Doretha W'eiss 4 4 Henry Weiss 4 Howard Weiss 4 Jack WVeiss 4 4 Murry K. W'eiss 4 Eli Hlekstein 4 4 Jerome Wenig 4 4 Norman H. XVenig Barbara J. Hlest 4 4 Richard YV. Vlestbrook Iilla Wvesterman 4 4 Richard J. Whalen Guy P. YVharton 4 4 Herbert S. Vlheeler . James L. Whyte , . XVilliam C. Hlienkop Paul T. Wligand . Richard A. YVilder 4 Charlotte Wilkes . John YVilkinson . . Anita J. YVilliams . Mary K. Hlilliams . UNIIIB EI. S5 East Woodmere, N. Y. 4 Miami Beach, Fla. Pittsburgh, Pa. 4 Breezewood, Pa. 4 Astoria, N. Y. 4 4 Miami, Fla. Coral Gables, Fla. 4 Carroll, Iowa .Miami Beach, Fla. East Orange, N. j. llliami Beach, Fla. 4 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Bonita Spring, Fla. 4 Sylvania, N. Y. Coral Gables, Fla. Greenville, S. C. 4 Hollywood, Fla. 4 Hollywood, Fla. 4 Fremont, Mich. 4 4 llliami, Fla. 4 4 Miami, Fla. 4 4 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Newburgh, N. Y. 4 Newburgh, N. Y. 4 4 Hialeah, Fla. 4 Washington, Pa. 4 Philadelphia, Pa. Bronx, N. Y. Bronx, N. Y. Miami, Fla. 4 Hialeah, Fla. Newark, N. j. Brooklyn, N. Y. 4 Miami Beach, Fla. 4 4 Bronx, N. Y. 4 4 Chester, N. Y. 4 Miami Beach, Fla. . Ridgefield, N. J. 4 4 4 lxflllllli, Fla. 4 Coral Gables, Fla. 4 Patterson, N. 1. 4 Hartford, Conn. 4 Haddinheld, N. 1. 4 4 4 Lynn, lllass. Grand Rapids, lblich. 4 4 Brielle, N. 1. 4 St. Albans, N. Y. 4 4 Melville, Pa. 4 Birmingham, Ala. 4 4 Syracuse, N. Y. 4 4 Atlanta, Ga. Miami, Fla. Theodore A. YVilson, Jr.4 4 I Southampton, N. Y. Harry Hlittsehen Stanley YVolfsie . Robert H. Wollman Donald A. YVood 4 John A. Wright . Xklilliam D. Hlright John F. Wynn 4 David V. Yolle 4 4 Ruth M. Yontetf 4 Julius Young 4 4 Wesley I.. Young 4 Marilyn J. Younger Cecile Zaretsky . Michael Zukernick Faye M. Zwifk 4 4 Pearl River, N. 41. 4 .Miami Beach, Fla. 4 4 Brooklyn, N. Y. Ufest Palm Beach, Fla. 4 4 Archhald, Pa. 4 4 4 Miami, Fla. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 4 4 Palmyra, Pa. 4 New York, N. Y. 4 4 llliami, Fla. 4 llliami, Fla. 4 4 4 Miami, Fla. 4 Miami Beach, Fla. 4 Miami Beaeh, Fla. 4 Miami Beach, Fla. A D The Svplw Big, jolly President Aram Goshgarian was a true symbol of the spirited sophomore class. The sophs, with "Gosh" at the head of everything, went all out for reviving school spirit and tradition. They had their hands full with the preawar type of freshman. These were students just out ol' high school, since freshmen veteran enrollment dropped to two per cent the second semester. Ambitious in their plans to instill school spirit in this year's students, the sophomores jumped into the planning of the first "Howdy" dances the beginning weeks of bot hsemesters. The Freshman-Sophomore prom was given and Freshman-Sophomore Field day was once more revived. All was not so pleasant for the frosh who would not cooperate. They got dunked in the lake and hauled before the "Skull and Bones" court to be chastised by "Gosh" and his fellow student orientation committee members. The "Skull and Bones" boys made quite a ceremony of the dunking by wearing pirate-like costumes with hoods. They paraded through the Slop Shop carrying the victim and then threw him into the shallow end of the lake. Girls without dinks were treated more gently. They were brought before "Gosh," as judge of the sophomore "court," while other "Skull and Bones" members looked on, were admonished and had "no dink" written in lipstick on their faces. They were compelled to wear the signs all day. Class officers, all of whom actively contributed to the success of the sophomore class, were Ted Cook, vice president: Bill Horan, treasurer: Paul Anton, secretary. Senators were Don Aragona, Donald La Croix, Lester Cohen, and Darby Levine. Campus Charity Chest Chairman Ed Marger darted madly around campus most of the year working on the CCC drive. Ed was also the originator of the senate bill for an Al Chupailo memorial fund, to take care of students who are ill or injured and do not have the funds to carry them through. Al was a freshman whose neck was broken by a dive at Matheson hammock. Sophomore Cleo Cole became secretary of the Stu- dent Association and Joan Georgitson. Bill Horan, and Jack Schraddel were cheerleaders. Jack and Joan appeared on the cover of Collier's magazine in the fall. Letter winners in football were Jack Del Bello, Elmer Smith, .lack O'Leary, Andy Konovalchick, Frank Smith, Art Russo, -lack Burney, Al Carapello, Sam David, Peter Mastellone, and Dick Czyplinski. Above: A typical campus scene as George Smolen, Ken Heinrich, Schuyler Livingston, and Mickey Brager permit frosh Pat 0'Brien to rest her aching feet. Below: Sahib Goshgarian beams happily as his admiring subjects gather round to pay homage. 316 Big Aram Goshgarinn, president of the Soph class, discusses the Frosh-Soph prom with Vice President Ted Cook and Secretary Paul Anton. I 1 1 1 i Class prexy Kenney Triester amuses the other frosh officers by reading selected jokes he has pencilled in the margin of his notebook. Properly amused are, standing: Vice President Stan Jackman and Treasurer Ann Julian. Seated next to Treister, Secretary Bonita Bachmann also finds Treister's note- book a riot. Wee ?rv In Their first year at U-M meant to the Freshmen a con- glomeration of revived traditions, newly-initiated customs including Freshman-Sophomore Field Day, the Freshman- Sophomore prom, the "Howdy" dances, dinks, lake-dunk- ings, and lipstick-marked faces. Hazing surpassed pre-war status, the new lake creating a tempting receptacle for dinkless frosh guys while dink- less girls were required to walk around to all tables in the Slop Shop with "no dink" written in lipstick on their faces. The sophomores proved their affection for Freshmen, however, by giving them the first annual Sophomore- Freshman prom, and reviving Freshman-Sophomore field day. The prom was held on the Student Club patio and was the top event of the year for these classes. Revenge on the Sophs for hazing was not so sweet since Freshmen lost two out of three events. "There weren't enough of us Sophs to win," com- mented Aram Goshgarian, Sophomore class prexy, "but we're all big-that's why we took them." But "Gosh" was the first to be pulled into the oil pit by the victorious Frosh in the tug-of-war battle. The upperclassmen lost no time in throwing Frosh in the lake, since that is the 1oser's customary fate. A few ingenious Frosh threw "Gosh" in the lake and the rest of the Sophs followed the leader and jumped in. The University showed its appreciation for the beauty of this year's Freshmen girls by electing them to a large share of the campus beauty honors. Becky jean Becker, joanie O'Steen, Betty Ann "Taffy" Fleigle, Lois Mondres, Ann Julian, Janice Thompson, and Toni Stone became Hurricane Honeys, with Lois Mondres copping the title of Honey of the Year. She was also chosen queen of the Chi Omega Carnival. Sue Davis is one of the IBIs beauties whose picture appears in full color in this year's beauty section. The Hurricane Freshman football squad had an un- defeated season, rolling up impressive scores against all opposition. Frosh joined the varsity basketball, track, and boxing squads. The band is thickly populated with Freshmen, includ- ing three of the majorettes-Becky jean Becker, 'Ioanie O'Steen, and Rose Mary Yvhitten. Class officers for the Freshmen, elected in November, were Kenneth Triester, president who was elected over his closest contender, Larry Conner, by a 104-vote mar' ging Stan Jackman, vice presidentg Ann Julian, treasurer: and Bonita Bachman, secretary. Ardeth Dienger, Bobbe Massey, Dick McCluny, and Mel Osthund became sen- ators. Four cute Freshies pose against the Club and Dorm backdrop., below, while above, Dean Strong lectures a quintet of Frosh gals on the life and habits of the nearly extinct Gilooley bird. 317 Wlli-QJESIECZHCDZ? WJPWMQ Q0 wEi1mn-W2 D ,,, wi5? yef E iw MT +11 f' rl flflifwgw ,KW , Q, a , x s 5 S 'VH s Q. -V Q ,L 'Q wwf 'STV V ,em I fiff' ff? 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O MILDRED Q9 E 3, 4 PO 961 o 54 TON 'Q 'S' N0 lv I' 37 T 4 Usfvr av HOTEL 'O 5 Q6 COMPAN :J GEQRGIAN 45 ORS U1 cf: A N MGX HOTEL Gy 'Ps , X5 QCIXX-SO ANA O '54 O DQN SON- .-T1 ,gb S1-,OW I S B gg do 0 -0 OAr 2 . 413 IQ 6191 O 'ftp O by 5 yofif 5 QA xA WM 61 3 Lf ix S4 73 -X 9' OX 21008 Jr IGH 5'0lvv 5 . fr -A XL S 0 0 5' X' 54 S 61" Q, D of ' 41 m QNX 'F 'T' f-:F 41004: :S QFBME5 0 ' WC D C0 l fx SA A4 NNKM-sw.MMNfW,N.D,M M4 'U 4 -E. ,X M 5 32 E Q. ,Wi n M- ,z-, Q 5 ..,, , . W 57 x F HN PM +V.:--M-,.... Mm , sw 1 'WH 4 4 W' ' ..,.1 3. , Y :F , ff' Y- Q ,gk J! , 5 ,. . , 5 .Q Q. an V ' MY A g . all-if W 'K UWA' "." , M 5 ,EQ -ii? Q, 1: M ' M . ,4- 'W QM "fm Makers of fine candies for the particular hostess. Bonded fruit shippers, gift jars of tropical jellies. 1121 Washington Avenue 429 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida American M iamiis Finest 128 Seybold Arcade Miami, Florida Phone 3-6952 H!-ll BBW BUIJK ll ll Ii IT SHUP On the "Miracle M ile" Fiction, Non-Fiction Books, A Complete Stock of Yarns. 88 Coral Way Coral Gables, Florida PHONE 4-4224 - 4-9564 Open Year Round OLA AIHP Fifteen Minutes from Downtown Miami Large Patio 116 ALHAMBRA CIRCLE ' Location CORAL CABLES, FLA. dverlisin irectnr Albion Hotel ......, ...... Al Hotard .,...,,,,, .,..... ...vv,v.,.v,, .,.., . . . Alexander Orr, Associates ....,.,,,,.,..v All Miami Motors and Sam Murray American Shoe and Hat Shop Andre, Inc. .........Y.....Y....., ..... . Antilla Hotel ,.......,,,,,,,.......Y.Y. Bishop's Men Shop ...... Bookworn .........,....v....v..... Brass Rail Restaurant ,.... Browning King .....,........ Byron'i ..................... Charles S. Meyers ..,.. Chick-Inn .....,,......... China City ..........,...... City of Coral Gables ..., City of Miami .....,. ..., ......... Cleaners and Launtlerers Assn. Colonel Jim's .Y....... A ...... Comodoro Hotel .......,.,....,... Cotton Real Estate ,,........ . .... Coral Gables Flower Shop ..... Coral Gables Golf Course ..... Coral Gables Riviera-Times Coral Way Flower Shop ,... Dade Federal ................... Daniels ,....................l..Y, Davc's Variety Shop .... Don Wilson Motors .,.,., Dorchester Hotel ..,.......,.,Y Dr. H. Fisher ..............Y.....-.... Dubrow's Lincoln Cafeteria Eaton Dance Studio ............... Eli Witt Cigars Co. ......,.... . Fabric Centre ....,.....l..... ....... Farrey's Hardware ...,... v ..l......... First National Bank of Miami Florida Power and Light Co. ., Foote and Davies, Inc. ....Y.....Y..Y t Foreign-Domestic Motors, Inc. Gables Shell Service ..,....l.....V., Georgian Hotel . ..... . Hill-York ............,...... Home Milk .Y..............Y-.. Hudson Estaver Motors Jimmie's Barber Shop ..... Kelly's Drive-ln ...,......,. King Cole Hotel ................ll. Le Man Photographers ....... Y..Y.... Louis E. Miller Plumbing Co. Luhy Chevrolet .......,.Y....l.l.........- McGahey's and Munroe-Zeder Miami Coca Cola Bottling Co. Miami Daily News ........,......... Miami Herald ......... v. Miami Laundry Y... ........ Miami Photo Supply .,.. Mileo Photo Shop . ....... . Monsalvatge, Inc. ......... .... . Parker Art Printing Assn. .,...... . Paul's Quality Shoe Repair .......,.. Peacock's Coral Gables Bakery Piceio1o's Restaurant ................... Plaza Delicatessen ....l...........Y. Railey-Milam, Inc, .................... - Rainbow Book and Knit Shop Red Coach Grill ................-........ Redel's, Inc. ...................,,---,, - Renuart Lumber Co. Ritz Plaza Hotel .....,.... Riviera Shell Service ...., Roal's ...........,............... .......... Rosemont Hotel ....................... Roxy Radio Sales and Service Ruth Boyle ..,.......Y...........Y..Y. Ryder Trucking Co. ..,...... . Sands Hotel ........................... Shenandoah Candy Co. ..,........ ,. Shoreham and Norman Hotels ..... Show Boat .......,....l.................. Snak 'n Soda ..................,.... Solana Hotel ..,.,......,.... ..l...... Spec's Camera Store .........,......... Standard Paints Supplies, Inc. Sumner Insurance .,.,.................. Taylor's Sport Shop ..,. ........ Tony's Barber Shop ,... .. Turner Bros. Co. ......, Y Ungar Buick ....,...,l......... University Flower Shop .... Vanderbilt Hotel . .,......... , Varsity Barber Shop ...,... Wash-Ur-Own Laundry ...... Weatherup's Barber Shop ..... Williams Chemical Co. .,.. .. Wrigley Co., Engravers .... 'ii5lQikiIQfQQQ U .....,331 ,,....34-2 ......340 .,....333 ....,.322 ......322 .....,324 ......346 . ..... 348 ..,,..33-1 ,.....326 ......350 .,...,334 ......338 .,...,327 ,.....323 ...,..329 ......3l4 ......332 ......337 ......331 ......328 ..,...352 .....,330 ,.,.,,330 ......332 .....,336 324 ,,,i.,338 340 ,,i..,33l ,.....33l ......311-8 .,.,.,334 ......3'l8 ......330 ......335 349 353 334 .....,350 .. .... 340 .....,328 ......343 328 324 336 338 3-1-5 344 341 342 332 327 347 331 330 336 328 339 334 350 ......326 336 ......326 322 ,.....346 ,,,...338 ,,..,i352 .,....327 350 ,,....31-0 ...Y,,33.Z ,....,340 ......350 ...,,,352 ......34-B 324 ......330 ,..,..325 ....,,328 ......322 ......350 ,,.i..324 ...W338 ..,,.,33l .,,...327 ......33-1 ......326 .....,338 ......326 . ..... 352 ....,,32B , ..... 344 330 ......351 Barn 'Yaqeiirer iirawmq Taqeiiier The University ai Miami ami the City ai ilurai Babies HHH YEAH THE THE ' ' A Rs armiiier year eieses, we A wish in exiend ear sincerest eanqraiaiaiierrs la the ciass ei '49, and in ihe Univer- siiy ai Miami, iar its spa- iirmirrq qrnwiii ami rapid arivaaee ihreaqh the ranks ai ' i ariirrq sehuais. ' the rraiiarrs e i Camp Amenfa of The A TILLA HOTEL Shenandoah Candy Company 5I4 S. W. 22nd Avenue Miami, Florida . U , Jim m re s Barber Shop ' if 4'For Quality Haircut? , . A 9 Gables Theatre f x S ri . N-,,',4kK 5 205 Alcazar 5 X , e cv' 1-., wwf' ...,:.f: K Building t A I 'iii Phone 5-1392 J osarl-1 SMUCK STANDARD PAINTS SUPPLIES EXCLUSIVE AGENCY DEVOE PRODUCTS PAINT SPRAYINC EQUIPMENT FOR SALE Oli RENTAI. I-'LOOR SANDERS AND BUFFERS FOR RENT ARTISTS MATERIALS Len, Prop. 628 SIXTH STREET MIAMI BEACH, FLA. Save at Dave's Variety Store For Anything and Everything Cigarettes l8Mc per package Toilet Articles, Stationery, Personal Articles B h C b T H d N Ml: rus es, om s, oys, er ware, oise aers Radio and Watch Repairs, etc., etc. Dave's Variety Store Fur Excellent Laundering and Ilry Cleaning 2732 Ponce De Leon Blvd. pafronize emgerj O! fzfe Cleaners anrl Lannrlerers' ilssnniatinn nf Miami Beach, Fla. Better Way Laundry Sr Cleaners, 1237 20th St., Phone 5-5568 LaMont Cleaning 81 Laundry - 1111 Fifth St. - Phone 5-1208 Snow Laundry Sz Cleaners - 841 First St. - Phone 5-6323 Vann Cleaners 81 Laundry, 528 Jefferson Ave., Vogue Laundry 81 Cleaners - 1425 20th St. - 1 D Phone 5-2167 Phone 5-7489 Affiliated with Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce 24 'llfjHOWBUAT 5 s BEACH SHN For that different . . . for that pztrticrular . . . affair your group is giving, try SHOXVBOAT. Two decks, one at dance floor large enough lor 50 couples, or- chestra with Latin rhythm, :ind below, booths, ll snack bar, :ind if you just want to gale, an outside deck with seats. You don't have to charter SHOW'- BOAT for a wonderful evening cruising beautiful Biscayne Bay. Double-dating? . . . just the ticket. Dance to modern Latin rhythms, watch the water slipping by, relax on deck and watch a wonderful evening go by. It's quiet and sale . . . SHOYVBOAT is fully diesel equipped, and in fuse the weather clouds over, continue dancing, SHOXVBOAT is wenther-protected. Aft looking forward-to the front if youlre a lubber-- showing the large dance floor, orchestra, and weather screens fin each window. ctw YACHT BASIN, BAYFRONT PARK, MIAMI LEAVING DAILY AT 9:00 PM. PHGNE H B 325 Camplzmenls of UNGAR BUICK C0. NIIAMI, FLORIDA WELL-DBESSED m Ia ra W I: A n , BUICK DIS'I"RIBL'TORS SINCE 1919 AVA' I I BROWNING KING STORES IN FLORIDA CianLj7ffmU,f,, L-If Main Store in Miami: An Enfire Block of Ocean-Front Luxury Ofhef Stores in Florida Phgng In Ft. Lauderdale: In Hollywood: 2009 Collins Ave. Miami Beach' 116 S. ANDREWS Ave. 1915 HOLLYWOOD BLVD l Af Your Service for . . HARDWARE PAINT SPORTING GOODS HOUSEWEARS BAILEY- ILA I C. 27 W. FLAGLER STREET TEL. 3-s-+21 326 J 'f ' , , 4 MHP S illlDll6il.lGl'lTIl.whYS i For you - the citizens ot tomorrow - 1 flltlltlt we set forth our creed: To publish the news truthfully and without bias: To defend your sacred rights as Americans: to expose 4 and attack any force that may threaten these rights: Never to degrade integrity, exploit fame, or offend the public taste. . . t A We stand as a beacon at once strong and warm and vigilant .E . . searching, revealing, guiding. T tr-+4 .,., -ma - , so 4 4 1 l 4 4 . ' ' "For that Particular college Iook" T , Spend Your Summer . . . S XXNQSsfN . and thloselgspcifiagi wee?- Xl of-f . .S en s on e eac . ose 0 B b S h AN Lincoln Road district and heart ar 0 p TEV 'mt of the Beach. Twenty-four hour Next fo Rah Rah F gi transportation. Rates on re- 2734 Ponce de Leon EW :ln 'REX quest. Ph. 5-6881. Monday morning quarterbacks, Tony and Settembre. , W. Z ef- s Qi Cf DIRECTLY ON THE OCEAN AT 17TH STREET X,,MlAMl BEACH. FLORIDA if I 1 it X A new experience in dining 3 k," Q X 45+ -X pleasure. If--pgs I ' X MQQQ X Delectable, authentic Can- -fgki ' i-V' ij, A tonese dishes. 'na' ' 4 ' , 1 , . A , My Steaks, chops, chicken, served in quaint Oriental atmos- 'W1 phere. , 42,-u .. ., ,- 4 ,fy - , . J Clif' Li . , T i""'tie opm I2 AM. to 2 AM. Daily I ' ix Saturday 12 A.M. to 1 A.M. ' I 1642 s.w. afh sn-ee: ' Phone 9-4433 Z 5573+542 CORAL GABLE5 FLOWER SHOP, 0 R1-FRICERA'I ION s ' AIR-CONDITIONING HILL YORK CORPORATION 1221-1225 S. W. Eighth St. Phone 82-1411 "An easy way to pare your budget . . . " Weed- Zh- Uwe Bendix Laundry ln SOUTH MIAMI, catering to the dorms, convenient, within walking distance, cheap! Snak 'N Soda Restaurant HUM' ESTAVEH .147 Conaclionecf Quick snacks, delicious snacks when you're in the Cables. All sandwiches served with Iettuce, tomato. Fine French Fries Open 7:00 A. IVI. until Midnight. Friday and Saturday until 1:00 A. M. 1731 Ponce De Leon Ph. 48-6333 MUTUH5, INC. ff , ' I I 0 it MUD SON PHONE 9-3636 2020 BISCAYNE BLVD. MIAMI Compliments of MONSALVATGE K CO. Wholesale CIGARS - CANDIES FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES 68 S. W, First Street MIAMI, FLORIDA 328 IAMI is going places, as you who have lived here Well know. And golden opportunities abound for all in this fastest growing U. S. metro- politan area. Miami's population has jumped from 260 to 400,000in S0 years. More than S700,000,000 is now be- ing spent to build for a 600,000 population in two years. We are a longtime World leader in air trans- portg the commercial gate to Latin America, the agricultural, manufac- turing and marketing center of Southern Floridag the metropolis of tropical America. Yes, Miami is going places. And now that youyrc ready to go places, too... ZMMWWZM IAMI , COMPLIMENTS OF Beral Gables Riviera Times Your Community Newspaper PRINTING BY SKILLED UNION CRAFTSMEN Williams Chemical Company Miami's Oldest Manufacturers of Insecticides - Disinfectants - Soaps - Waxes also complete line of cleaning necessities and supplies 555 N. W. 5th Street Miami 36, Fl Cru 'lflla MIAMI PHOTO SUPPLY X P 1 . 9' Z xgz 'k Complete Service and Equipment . . . l Q , ' c ower olo sk We Buy . . . sen . . . Trade . . . Rem X E-:f s fx 'T' sk Professional Discounts , ga W dl' h e Swell anyw ere At Miamiis Oldest Exclusive A 5 in Miami. I H I . ik -sw . Camera Suppy ouse I' X ' ac as il QM Uisitifg Cfgffagfagzr, or 1339 Biscayne Boulevard, Across from Sears Q IH, 3 5' phone, 4-6196 -- -f ' , I- , 5 -N KN, 241 Coral Way f ' ., Coral Cables, Fla. K Qty SHCDREHAM Qu NORMAN HGTELS For a Weekend At the 'Beach - Youill Love lt! Magnificent new swimming pool . . . Block-long private beach. Ocean-front snack bar . . . Coifee shop and dining room. Air-conditioned cocktail lounge . . . Dancing . . . Social Functions. Find out about our Special Student Rates. Ph. 5-6626. Ocean Front - 5th to 6th Streets - Miami Beach FAIDIQE 9 , . 1629 Alton Road Pl1.5-462 Miami Beach 39, Florida Hardware Electrical Appliances Sporting Goods Housewares Garden Supplies Gifts Store Hours - 8:00 to 5:30 Daily no TAYLORS SPORT SHOP SPECIALIZING IN COUNTRY SPORTING 00005 OF QUALITY PROPLRTY SOUTH OF MMM' COUNTRY ESTATES - ACREAGE E L C 0 T T 0 N 101 N State H1 hway S Mlami 48-6531 'MBXON My-f'ff""" " 1 JAMES AVE "Neem ROADCQ4. nomop. Mmm BEA THE "OFF-THE-CAMPUS" Favorite Hotel qwxmmmg Pool and Cabana Clho p ises..,da I d h . . C 1 ri ktazl loung and dining ro d rl h . . . ra xo an steam cat in every mam For Reservations phone 5-2901 n. Y. orr. PLAzA 7-B692 Q 4,91 fu 4551 -'JF' ' L K, .. gf , AJf N 1 A 5 Lite ls Carefree When y0u're lazing away the coming sum- mer months on the ,Beach. Leave classes at noon, in half an hour you're in the surf . . . and it's inexpensive! Special student rates during summer for your cool room at . . . The Rosemont Hotel 400 Ocean Drive Miami Beach l'HONl'L sxsseo DR. H. F. FISHER Optometric Eye Specialist 921 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH ' if 1 R55 Z fgli ?a .Z - 1ji?flI 1 J! f I l ! J 1 X x e,NXi'Ml time v I ' J 6 to we m i J X I ' A ... E' I Z L In X ya, " A f i ? You taste its quality it wut PM You I0 DADE iiinznil- in liberal dividends have been ,,....,,, paid to DADE FEDERAL SAVERS! Q S F INSURED 11" RESOURCES EXCEED 522,000,000.00 dex RAL Phone In FREE .. DADE PDE . Bak and Dime Savlligcgunts to all SavinQ5 C Reserves and Surplus Exceed S1,500,000.00 AN ASSOCIATION 3 JOSEPH M. LIPTON President FORTY FIVE NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE 332 Orders put up to take out Wad Slit or af King B ev roam I E -- :'- ' 22' V -' W A, v' -'-- fe1xfgwa'ae.,, 7 o Q K ' W . Z , 7 , -,1C,L3i-1 It M K R 2 K , H , ---- ee' -1 ex'3 '22'3w14. , A ,-fLf.Qqgyv'g,,,' ' V ,. u a l ' ?i,a1eeg:3- 1:i2ie,qff 1 ' ' ' , .I 1 " "" I 1152-'11 ,...1 Ea ,fK ' .f ws'l4'3feiMNH'Z rf q . we 'f' ' cozmz Jima GENUINE PIT BARBECUE Sam Ashley Wfhe 'Trail and 4-Oth Ave." Tommy Fantis Miami, Florida VO T D 0 TLII ELY TO CCEE Because Ever on K y 8 n0wS.... Th ere's a New Ford ' 'G in his" future Voted "most likely to succeed" is a term that can be applied to the new Ford as well as the S . prlng Graduate. Because Fordls out f ront in body styling with the ulookv of the ear , ':m,,. The Ford features xiii! A' new "Picture window" A . visibility, and "Life- , e guard" body 59? m , Ore rigid. See the new Ford at . . All Miam Ford Sales and Service 1550 N. Miami Ave. i Motors, Inc. NW! Y a low center of gravity for safety, a new floating ride between the Ford,s new h s ockabsorbing springs. Any way ou Y look at it, Ford's out front in '49. Sam Murray, Inc. Ford Dealer 1917 Biscayne Blvd. Mifxv 4 1 '335 Y , me AWS? 4, V , - .ef f .W , ,"1w'D'4f?ffW, , vnu " -A - f ,Nm ffn,,,,,,,A , , . ,Q ,, , , ff-4.,., rm, '++ T' .A :kj F. ' . ' ,fzfir 'gf rf: ,, -f " 1, , fs-ff ,,., . lint.. ?oreign-bometi tic llivtol-A 2160 N. W. First Avenue Miami' Floridz ORTHOPEDiC7SPEClALlST All Wnrk Guaranteed Complete Repairs and Shines 25411 Ponce De Leon Ph. 43-1415 Paul's Duality Shne Hepairs Phone 82-5234 TURNER BHUTHEH5 8 EU. Groceries Clothing 4 Meats Hardware I5 Federal Highway South Miami, Florida Phone 4-932l GOOD NEWS TO ALL STUDENTS THE BRASS RAIL RESTAURANT 827 S. W. 37TH AVENUE "Serving The Finest Food At Prices To Fit Your Budget" Student Meal Tickets Sold llnyal Pnrtallle Typewrilers Choice of Type Styles . . Complete with case 379.50 Sales - Service - Rentals All Types and Makes of Oiiice Machines Charles 5. Meyers, lne. 1777 N. E. 2nd Avenue - Ph. 3-3159 2525s 2 5:25a Won't You HAV-A-TAMPA Cigar ELI WITT CIGAR CO. Great Are The Opportunities For Youth! HE success or failure of our nation and the world of tomor- row, depends largely upon our young people and their ability to learn to think clearly and act wisely-that the new forces so recently released by science, may be harnessed to work for the good of man . . . not for his destruction. The officers, directors and personnel of this bank, extend to the graduates of the University of Miami-congratulations for their scholastic achievements and best wishes for a happy, success- ful future in a world at peace. 'Iheliirsl' atinnalliank of Miami Established 1902 Mia1ni's Oldest and Florida's Largest Financial Institution Two Entrances for Your Convenience 101 East Flagler Street and 21 Northeast First Avenue MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM AND FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 535 PHONE: 4 a.91so I HOME DELIVERY The Plaza llellealessen . SANDWVICI-IES - CHICKEN - SHRIMP AND DINNER TO GO Coral Gables Full Line of DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED DELICATESSEN 2840 PONCE DE LEON BLVD CORAL GABLES FLORIDA Our paved parking lots hold 80 cars and PHONE 4 x-3669 oppome Gable: Theat are free 50 all- i IVIILEU PHUTU SHUP Pl-lo1oGRAPHlc SUPPLIES D CAMERA REPAWS Department Store 2103 Ponce de Leon Blvd Coral Gables Florida 2117 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Ph. 48-7416 FlOrida"s Finest at . . . IV. X561 X -w gbgyvu .vlqaixjj-Q gy Q1 ,ga .I e ALL THE LUCK IN THE WCJRLD 7 Zfou- Grads and Undergrads . 4 3':555:r5g:,:j,:f'ggf:Qrg55:13533555 1. --153:-' -:2:2-' .mjn '4A- 511:,-gs,- J 07' Q-1-:Q--:-:,::5:,:2:59ri ': -:rss-' 25355:3:55'-Q.j.,.5:3535:5Ei2:-E3:::s2fEZf::EfE'5352? '3iQQ.:x,,- .,.. 'if' Ar, ..1v5::::::::::5?ffz:::f::-5' - . : 1 ,'j5S:lE1?' " -1551E1I-2's5:5:f-5:5:5E5:5E5:'?- - .. " ' "5f:iZ:I.:wl "'t ,:,:f:?'::2'f"4'f.: ""' 'E """ fi'''51''"ifiifisjiiisiefx..-:, .,:ggs3sSf1':1g:? Q-sag E?'?ii?f ------ 2 Xxzszrzfgr 'ar t1 I E H1713 n TM L L N U ,A 1 'ww"szs:5:1s:s:1-1'5: ' TH s S' 3 Im EQ m 'lj v If u I 1 .:,4'Z i :'L '-'V2b f L4,L 11'1": ' 4 .'L'L': -"A 7 - "'- 'LAII vm, Mil" ' 5- " fi M.. ,,: ' . bl y 331 ,Exit his pg w I1 L Zu 1 Lf! 211, e aww w YVe were going to do a lot of research through the dissertations of Aristotle, the wisdom of Plato and Bartlett's "Quotations" to find something bright and intellectual to say to you at this time. But in the end, it would all boil down to what we sincerely wish for you -"all the luck in the world". But don't forget-intelligence, hard work, and the ability to recognize and take advantage of an opportunity when it appears are the factors which will put you on top. 537 Redelgs GENERALQ Etncrmo APPLIANCES Cfflnything electrical for the home." 1870 Ponce De Leon Blvd. Phone 48-7611 Coral Cables, Florida Cnmpgmenfo of v King Cole Hote Where courtesy and Service predominate L. KOREN, Owner S. C. BRACK, Manag .4'M.e..',4.f. me 'Snead' ? 744zS,aeee4lqe4af7-wed6hzem,,. . . . it's just over on 27th Avenue, easy to reach . . . and the 'Food's delicious. Ask your date to . . . HICK INN ll0I S. W. 27th Ave. Miami, Florida Phone 4-9132 Heading home: E 1 , You'll find increased luggage space in all 1949 Studebaker models. Don Wilson Motor: Authorized Studebaker Sales Sz Servi 247 Almeria at Salzedo, Phone 83-2541 S U M N E R INSURANCE AGENCY Oldest Agency in Coral Gables ESTABLISHED 1926 139 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL GABLES, FLA. WENDELL SUMNER 6ongraf1,ffafion4 am! game! 064,66 fo ft. Qiaaafmfe. One thing that you learned is that we are dedicated to serving University Students. That policy will be continued. When You need flowers, call .... The University Flower Shop 3396 Coral Way Phone 48-0101 338 P 64 Parker and Flmzmg 'kPrinters to the Unive y d h undergraduate f ore than 20 year 0 0 0 CURAL GABLES ,.. ,V YY Y COWLIQ gmen tif 0 Dorchester Hotel I850 Collins Avenue Miami Beach, Florida KIIXFX ' IS l'1 F5 ASSOCIATESJNCK PLUMBING - OIL BURNERS HEATING - VENTILATION .7Jfc ..9i5'0R6lHN ' .. Directly -'i' 00 the 06000 eg! ot world-roms f'i-532 ' Lincoln Road i 4 ' M I A MI B E A C H . f e -:Ki:,,, .,?? Leonard 8. Robert Robinson, Managing Directors PRIVATE BEACH ' SWIMMING POOL ' CABANA CLUB SNACK BAR ' COCKTAIL LOUNGE ' COFFEE SHOP SPECIAL STUDENT RATES 'I Miami, 66 N. E. 39th St. Phone 724-59 Miami Beach, 1122 16th St. Phone 53546 TELEPI-ioNE 48-0193 Ami What Are 5 A Sgfilfffr 5 T 0 R I Ollff P C -Ed M d Of? R 0 X Y R' A D10 - TELE S I 0 N Aziiiryl, blyousesandachjrming Comfort snlile--a bag and bonnet :S S A L E S A N D S ER VICE all in style .... Fw RADIO REPAIRS-ALL MAKES By R081 - - - ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES H N A 'J 2208 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. Coral Gables 34, Florida ,I fbi ' I1 s ' ' , f" Z Q i ,:p,Q5 ZH De fl gl i l , I -Z Pure silk print blouse . . . 88.95 Lightweight skirt all colors 88.95 ROAL ACCESSORIES 348 Miracle Mile 540 , .4 ili f ,Ji is W5 L If' e H 'Q '-A, .. , H - g i'-2 +L. "" " 'n'f:s:g,qgg5pf ':: if WA' Shoes For Your Every Occasion mb ..... i .. I I DLC .Q-, un. 2' 1' 'A' iulx xxxxxv Miracle M ile's Most Beautiful Shoe Salon 34-8 Miracle Mile Most Beauti ul All 'Qs--f .4r" K' -, x, -1 Q ......,a.-. 5 .illne- Your mechanic friend will tell you about CHEVROLET'S new features . . . new center-point steering . . . improved Valve-in-Head engine . . . or M. . W- "., "V' ' " new rugged frame with sturdier body ,,1, ,A Q ' attachment. Better still, let LUBY V A N. tell you about the new CHEVROLET The '49 Chevrolet .... Yes, CHEVROLET is the "Most Beau- tiful Buy of All" because it's new in- side and out with 20 major mechani- cal improvements that put the 1949 CHEVROLET even farther ahead of all other cars on the low-priced field. . . . Out Front Again! And the CHEVROLET is the honor graduate of the field. Smart, stylish, with new luxurious interiors, Body by Fisher for safety and even greater beauty, CHEVROLET is the honor graduate of the field, the young man or woman's choice, the veteran car- owner's proven favorite. UBY CHEVRUL 1055 West Flagler St. 2301 N. W. 7th Ave. Hudson D IB ll Shrade '. - - 2 f 9 De Marco Ghaul he you germ . .. I"l"LC6LlfL8 lf'L 8145 'Q , 1 e ' 9 Selected for outstanding play during 1948 E S th Krull .L ' 0 44,5 in Mug V ' Ni Mramrs Authorrzed f Chrysler-Pl mouth Dealers At Your Service For Sales-Service-Parts MeGahey's Munroe-Zeller, Inc. 1930 N. E. 2nd Avenue 2101 S. W. 8th Street Phone 9-6516 Phone 82-5561 342 e knows the value of fresh milk on his training tables...the extra stamina and drive it gives his team. So, take ci tip from him...get fit and stay fit. Drink lots of daily fresh Home Milk every day. And, you'll enjoy Home Milk. It's so extra rich...creamy and satisfying. Locally produced by our regularly tested, high butterfat herds on our own Dade and Broward County farms -- daily fresh Home Milk is scientifically X Take A Tip From The FO0TBALl CUACH IIUME MILK fl Q21 hi I 9 S D ir I- , T .2 lf E- x -, ., 5 " L W T li if Ni- ' l' X i 1 T ' l ral" , N. ' T" " Q5 Q pasteurized, bottled and cooled under rigid laboratory control in our owrf modern Home Milk Plant. It's fresh milk at its best! Buy Pasteurized Grade A or Vitamin D Homogenized Home Milk today...daily fresh at your grocer's -- or phone 2-7696 and the friendly Home Milk Man will have it on your doorstep in the morning. And remember, it's daily can taste the difference! 5222152E1221IEI21E2E1EiiiffffiiififliiiiiifiiiI32E13C21EI52E2EIEiE7Ef5iE13I.-.-.-.-.-, , A EEffEQEflfffffflfffffffifffg z ........,... ..,...... .. .... T rT all ,egziil ,.: , , if if 11:21 4 , I , ., l 5:22:2:s:s:a:s:z:a:a:s:s'1gf- Dairy Plant and Sales Office: Northwest 7th Avenue at 24th Street -- Telephone: 2-7696 345 Q W Zlfeatlae uplf Louis E. iller BARBER SHOP Pll1IIllliIlq EU. ' . ' . ' 235 Alhambra Circle -l A A " "'AA" . b 5"ec'a"z'ng 'ni Coral Gables - - - Florida Individual Hairculs , u A A I d I f V , Children's Hairuuts f V WN HM Hdimr Tnm lfnltnmlvy ix QM5 nur rnnsirlvrfrf 11 bnrlwr slmp hnbifue by his ffl- Inu' llI'RRlf ,',f 1NE .staf- vrs. but lhf' nl r'rA I IBIS plzolog prvz '1'. s diugcrcnfly nt loft. l803 Ponce De Leon Blvd. Phone 4-8-9130 Coral Gables, Fla. WILLYS c T k Te'e""""e 23568 Ab Th NJEEPSTER arg, wc S Al. HOTARD, INC. me 6 '1799 SOUTHWEST EIGHTH STREET Miami 35, Florida 3 'U nu lu O E of UD 0 :ru 'S LD o-4 L5 Ln O U 0 3 H .nn U E .ca E as .:: 4 4C IN NO N Q, I Congratulations graduatesl We extend our best wishes for your future and a cordial invitation to Hdrop ini' whenever youlre around Miami, New York or Boston. - o New York 58th Street at 5th Ave. We would like to meet you Hu dergradsf' Our services a yoursl We have the finest mea in a setting of areal atmosphere Come in and say uhellof' - o Miami, Florida Biscayne Boulevard at Venetian Causeway o Wayland, Mass. 0 Boston Boston Post Road 43 Stanhope Street . I Jack Larkin . . . Managing Director Hmsham- Mass- ' Maadlebofo. Mass. Route 3 A Route 28 159 East Flagler St. And Miracle Mile Miami Coral Gables Toget p1vL1s,'sal5'!'H?25JS:mq Q! ...DI 4 'NTI' 'V' 1 'lfimf 3: ,1 W-"iz lg-I Ili: jizz Q, W r ll' ff: l Sf- N on ,M l, , , ! ,AV I .XVXE 14 -'Y not 'fl' M 4 L-- " '-. I . 3 ME A LA .It ,A L Un The Ocean Al 16th Slrvct BIIAMI BEACH. Fx,o1uDA FOR EVICRYTHING IN BOOKS ull Q 29 f hi? C9-1 214 VALENCIA AVENUE PHONE 4-2659 Phone ll-8-68l7 Plaza Bldg. N 904140 Qnfre Special Student Rau-s . . . Ph. 5-5881 ,, D,, WY ' ' A' ' ? l.,W .,v,,.,M, , J 28.,8 ..., B1v.,. C.,ra1Gab1.,,F.a. MILDRED EAWN DANCE STUDI0 . " . 1 Yard Goods . . . Household lmwns . . . Laces me .Jgrmfocraf fn! mance .SJUUA U lxmttmg Yarns ' ' ' Bullom ' ' ' Beads Your college schedule is not conxplehf without Dum-ing llll 111-fqggmakinu' and 'llajlol-ing Supplies .... mln-tllvr freslnnan or graduating svnior, you'w gol lo 5 F look your llc-sl for Illosr "sp:-vial" ulluirs. llvginniug anal A. H. Soroka Dorothy Soroka umlvallcvd Classes ul ...... 333 Alcazar Avenue Phone 4-6679 f0,,4ffZuZf I There's literally no limit to the oppor- tunities ahead for this generationmand no limit to the ways I can help to better your business, lighten your housework, brighten your home. REDDY KILOWATT LL Your Electric Servant mimi rowfmuur rroimrr G x 'll ge Ill ll 5 1 Gables Shell Riviera Shell Service Service I.e.lune Rd. 81 201 Bird Road Dixie Highway l SHELL PRoDucts Firestone Tires ancl Accessories Weacoclelf " Coral Gables Bakery Formerly Red Cross Department Store Qzfmglfy lQ40al14cf1i 5'l East Flagler Street 2518 Ponce De Leon Blvd. Ph. 4-9159 Coral Gables, Florida ?vr the Katt . . . Come to -s Qaizffqie mc' "Just down the road . . . 124 Miracle Mile Coral Gables, Fla. from the Main Housing Dorms" The Shop Designed With Campus Girls In Mind 17 South Dixie Highway Phone 4-5693 South Miami Phone 4-3219 4 i w I 1 4 1 OWLIQ AWLQVLEJ 0 R der Trucking Co. Long or Short Term Trucking U - Drive - It Rentals 9 l642 N. W. 2Isl: Terrace Ph. 9-64ll SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA FOR MORE THAN A QUARTER OF A CENTURY elif CORAL GABLES MIAMI SHORES LITTLE RIVER COCONUT GROVE ik fwwwfmww' W ma. Zgylfe gdlfl: ulfifteeu minutes off from class What the world lo do? How about some carpet golf? . . . and wm some prrzes tool Your form may not be just the best But then again it may For girls as well as boys you see Hurry here to playla' 9 Free Sodas R Free Games ' Free Headaches Con 10111 holej Enral Iiahles Carpal Gulf 251 University Drive CNear San Sebastiauj 352 Varsity Barber ho 204 Coral Way fGoPPosITE GABLES BUS TERMINAL QU. Q, . y Z9 , A - . U . 7 , Sf? .. ,en :IV Q A-' f RQ? X W g.LQv,:' 5 f L M' bi' ,Mig QV I W Q ,ex x .W A Q Q be x- A XxQ'x-,Ny ,Q , I i X va , P .v ymi... '- V lx, :::IQU,f,' ly. ,ni fiffiif V r u' 113.1 u w 1,,,i1l1,1 WHUT' ,r . . ' 'Ef1,kl:. Qfzwh' 1 ,HQ 1 iii 23? EWU IVV ziggy? gsilypi , H . l,l.' . HMM -v-. diss! v .- W Q 4 Q 5533 ek '- , 'lf 'mf v."i Q fa ,, 555 Mg hmm kle- wh r .wgghf ,, gm' mfg? ,R W, Q W ,JT W' ,1 4+ ff vi: . 49, :E W :wif s ,Q-ff 3 I' 1.- T .' ,fu V . 33, L 2,553 ' 4 , .fr ' LNFN' 'K ' ,ET,"',, L 4 '6 "' , , -, I' 410, A t', ' . i+.' 4 H. . 3' 485' 2 L' ---M51 4 I .rytw . 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Suggestions in the University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) collection:

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


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