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

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 360


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1950 volume:

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X vw, Q ,N M1 -IQ. 1 E9 .,"'PfA' ., , W ' ' - .ff 5 1, ' I ff . J .xi 32 -' ' s ' 5 , wif ' . - l 'Sew 'gl . ' ' V ' ' ..7'L+ A .K sf 792' m -' f ' Q 1 lv' .sq Q A ' ' 'E Q A- 1 ,r '- . 'fs' , A A ' f f fy +g,,aiQ"fF' ...' . -6 "fix55? w , , .1 ,MA , -2 , published by the Undergraduate Stu- dent Body of the University of Miami, Bob Collins, Editor, Harris Klein, Busi- ness Manager. x 5-W K 'W l s "' :gow N I .E J' -ik. . W . .mire .. gg . , ..,.. , . ,. . . - ..1:9.:.,-. E KQQQ xr, V A gg 1-i" 'l ht gm Zil Zzd I A in---ff , . , . ' :EE-"E'g5:-rlssrgg"g2".gI "A ' 'Hr 3 Q' s A , 1 Q Q , A., w 3 .xr K Approaching darkness bringsf a fluorescent glow go the Memorial Classrooms as -evening classes begin. L ,L- E 'Nr :P ,mf v1L:I ,asf ' ff? was is iw wg ., s ' QM, V I ,VA niver ity of Coral Gables, Florida Dr. Thur ton dams His tireless enthusiam builds spirit HStudent morale, esprit de corps, university spirit-attitudes that flow from a sum of satisfying experiencesfi these were results that Dr. Adams set out to achieve as Director of Student Activities in l94.7. And in three whirlwind years Hllocn has become a campus institution, guiding a vastly swollen student body, disorganized and without bene- fit of tradition, to a remarkable degree of unity. Many works added to the "sum of satisfying experiencesw that brought a first real expression of student spirit this year. And if Doc,s ollice is the center of these works, his electric personality is their guiding spirit. Tireless, genial, cnthusiastic, he has made usee Doc about it" standard but good advice to anybody with a problem. Doc brought an impressive record with him to Miami. Born in 1905 at Pine Apple, a little town in Alabama, he lost no time in amassing a professional and educational record that requires 19 items to cover in brief outline form. He has won three degrees, those of Bachelor of Science, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Education. He has taught at Vermont, Columbia, Columbia Teachers College, Rollins and an Alabama high school. He has directed physical education activities for such diversified institutions as the Veterans Administration, the Navy, YMCA, High schools, colleges and summer camps for boys. He reached the rank of Lt. Comdr. in his Navy Service, and is a mein- her of Sigma Chi fraternity, Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Delta Phi, Seab- bard and Blade, Kentucky Colonels. Perpetual motion is daily routine for Doc. Besides directing the campus activities of a myriad organizations, he manages the Student Club, oversees the intramural program, serves on a number of faculty committees, and makes an appearance at dozens of social activities each week. The university has only begun to realize the benefits of his tireless efforts. ln a new and malleable field, Dr. Adams is a potent force to- ward unity and pride. This edition of the lB1S is dedicated to him and to the student body for which he has done so much. 4 2 5 .Y sw , ,f2?'?f7,21W ? W .L , f Sim 8 W ' ' D H B B K ga mfiuzwg 5 M 2 fi? fig, cs in ummm N I v 2 3A if? 59 4 fx: Q , 4 5 ffm? 55 , Q E Ks M-...Q-s.qM,m.V,,,.fi,,.,f,,y W' 'km 5 'E ., , x3.,.f'ALQ -......,.,W.W.fN, ,m.9.y-N ,, if 1' ,i,:f sNffem 1: Q- 1 Nasir: " 2 .W W V ,ww 'YE W ., ,fgzfqff ' f I 4 P AM W Q Austin Haldenstein, Managing Editor O Tess George, COPY Ediwl' John Pavey, Assistant Editor O Jim Whyte, SP0l'iS Editor Dorothy Pessell, Office Manager O Stan Brodsky, Ass't Business Manager Harris Klein, Business Manager O Norman D. Christenson, University The President ..... Campus ....... Administration . . . Features Homecoming . . . Student Club .... ROTC .......... Incidental Stories . . . Dances .......... Ibis Queen ......... Beauties ............ Fraternity Favorites . . tudent Activities Student Government . . Classes ........,.... Publications . . . Cheerleaders . . . Band ........ Who's Who .... Fine Arts Symphony .... Drama ..... Radio-TV . . Art ...... Sports Varsity Football .... Publications Director Frosh Football ..... Basketball .... Baseball . . Polo ..,... Swimming . . . Golf ...... Tennis .. Track ..... Boxing ...... Intramurals .... Greeks Sororities .... ....... . . . Pan Hellenic Council ...... . . . Inter-Fraternity Council Fraternities............ Campus Societies Activity Clubs ....... Honoraries .... Professionals .... Religious Groups .. Graduates Liberal Arts ......... Business Administration Education ........... Music ............... Engineering ..... Law ............. Graduate School . . . Advertising ..... 118 120 124 126 128 130 131 132 133 134 142 166 167 168 214 227 232 240 246 268 296 304 306 314 328 330 PHOTOGRAPHS in this book were made for the Ibis by Joseph Brignolo and John Baiar, with some assistance by Don Bernard, Maurice Blizzard, Henry Compton, Ray Fisher, Larry Fried, Bob Gelberg, and Fred Fleming, and with the exception of the senior portraits, which were made by Photo-Reflex studios. w Q Q vii of 6 i Dr. Bowman Foster Ashe, President of the University, whose skill and devotion are chiefly responsible for the existence of the University today. tc... .,.....'i,,, .ww S V . . -Q . .,. h V ..,. ,.,..-,,,,,,,,.., ,. . I d ,, ...r t. . . " t mei A relic of boom planning, this poster showed University as promoters envisioned it in 1925. Charter Day Marks A Quarter-Century of Progress Charter Day celebrations this year were ripe with signiiicance for both the Uni- versity and its hard-working president, Dr. Bowman F. Ashe. In heralding the twenty-fifth year since its founding, the celebrants could view a secure and established institution with pride. Their plant was large and among the rnost modern in the country, and still expanding. With the triumphant completion of the Merrick Building, dedicated a quarter-century ago by the Universityas first dreamy planners, a dramatic cycle was ended. And a new one, a story of great ex- pansion and rising fortunes was well begun. That none of this would have been possible without the almost legendary efforts of the University's president was also brought forcibly to mind. Born in 1885, the son of a Methodist minister in Scottdale, Pennsylvania, Bowman Foster Ashe has guided the University of Miami with spectacular success since its inception. lronically, the Universityis grandiose planners never intended him to be president at all. Visualizing a mammoth institution housed in a structure resembling a Spanish Crandee,s castle, they planned to hire for the faculty a collection, of the greatest scholars in the world, headed -by an eminent philosopher-president. While looking for such a man they decided, fortunately, that it would be wise to hire someone who knew the mechanics of starting a University first. Thus they approached Dr. Ashe, a man of sound academic background, whose organizational abilities had attracted wide attention. Had they done otherwise this chapter in the University history would surely have never been written, for a devas- tating hurricane soon swept away the planners' dreams, leaving Dr. Ashe, 275 stu- dents, and a ii'5500,000 debt to face the future together. The rest of the story is well-known. Again and again, through his devoted and brilliant management, Dr. Ashe saved the struggling institution from disaster. Throughout the depression year, when other, more august schools were suffering a decline, Dr. Ashe managed not only to keep the University alive but expanding, a little at a time. The institution became one of the wonders of the academic world, and its president widely admired. In 1936 President Roosevelt chose him to organize the Social Security Board for the six southeastern states, and again, during the war years, to serve as Regional Director of the War Manpower Commission for the same area. Then, when post-war enrollment, swollen by G.l.'s turned students, soared to un- precedented heights Dr. Ashe hurried to build a campus to meet it. Soliciting funds from both local community and government loans, he began construction of the ultra-modern buildings that now dot the main campus. Today they form a multi-million dollar educational plant, standing at the cross- roads of the Americas. The planners, dreams are well on their way toward reali- zation, but the Universityis most valuable asset is still the Methodist Minister's son, President Bowman Foster Ashe. 9 Went -four Year Dream Realized l "Skeleton" T1'ai1Slb1'n1eil Into lmlern 1, lerriek igllllllillff llli- plufiiiai ul lull- surgml mln llil- 4'5lxl'll'lllll llllr paul llii- illlllmiiig Npiinf llal Il Ilia lililiiwizii- ill' '20 rillliill yi-ur. X rixf-i' ul l-mu'rvli- ll'llIlllll'll lliiwvuyli llil- l'lllS mill llim11gli.ll--ixiiw fin im i il lli lm lilimi mill lliv "Flu-lr-llvzi ll'lHlflIl5 lvl' lliv xsmilliviwl l'I'Ll!lll'lNlll'lx. slvvl illlll iron xwiw- iii ilf uulw. l'llSl'4l in Iliv glrli-ries. ll mis as il' ii voipfl- liaicl wmlilviily 'lixwnly paiiiliul. rlurniziiil yi-arf lhllinxxlwl lm' lln- l iii :lists-mln-il ilw juiiila mill l'I4ilX'lxll'll into lil!-. xc-rfily Xl2llIlllillIlIIllS. Xillxl'll lliiiriclzilimii alrulf xwrn- 1-lmilwll ixilli iimrlili- Tlil-ii lvillll'lll'll Ibllil-Hill' i-m'i+llml'11l llQllI'l'- IIl'l'FilQ1l'll 1 Llllll lernixzmr. film-mi. mwlli-ral lines lu-yimli-il llli- awlii- ni-ix vm ul' pi'usIw1'ilx mill plixsival iiiipmxi-iiie-lil lm' Ili: ll'1'llIl'ill ilvslglll. vlxlll' lll1l'l'll'ilIl4' ul' '20, wliivlx lxacl Illlwlx- Qi-lmul. 1Xi'vliilw'l llnlu-rl ll. l,illl4- ima iiilruslwl lu xiii iiigly li-ll llii- lull-aivllvil, vmic'1'i-lv lvnrnif in its ill.ll'l'lllillll. llii- piwnlmfnil llc lllllx lilllllllllgl lu lu -lilu-1'-iriilmsi-il upmi Mus HHH ai ll'IllIHIlr legvml. ll isuulcl wumi Ikuli-. uw ilf llw"5lu-lellvii. "Slxl'll'lHi1H prey. llllu llw mifly lIll'IlIHl'f ill' nlml illllllllll. 'lilll'Ill'lK ft1'r1vliii'i-unfair: lllllltirlllgll'llillll'Il51l'. lil mulil lll'lll's.ll' xllxI'l'll'li. llll- llri-ium-r mlm "prmimlwl" lfurzxl aml cle-sign il llaml lu lw imiiwiialiil xxilli lllf' I'l1m'liin1.1l llulnlvs into lixiiig 1-xislviiw. in V323 i-iivisiuiivfl il Span- lwauly nl' xll'lllUl'lill l.s-1'lui'1' lizill mill lliv Sliulviil lflulv ixli gi'L1iil'lvl-H mulls- au liuiisirig llii' xwll-spl'iiig ul' lriii- "l I'l'2IllZl'll,n f-xplaim-ll all-vlliti-1-I l.lllll'. "1Iii- Slwlvll wisily rlllllll'b. Vlvlll' t'lIllll'flJIlll,' flriwlure was llc'llil'alll'll i-xeinplilie-ll lliv ilrixing spirit mul lie-url ul' llif- l nixi-rsilx lfinishi-il just In-I'm-v lllllll1'l'0Illlllf1 i'1'l8lll'i-llldlllh. ilu' lnixvrsilyls new Wvrrivk llllillllllg was prim- c-xhiliil for Nisiling lllllllllll who l"t'lIl0llllN'!'l'1l il only as lhe "Shel:-lon" " Ev! '-L 5 ,if YF MRQ i-'Q-Ltr? .,,a5,f,, Why! if Ypvfyv 'arp-,,,3, ? a nr D' , 5 gag ZH, ar-I ,Q O Q O 'Q ,. u p 1 s u 'sr 'W 1, g ,fc uv Q n ' lr' " 1 I 'Y , s Q g n Q g is . . s s md llml 1'llllFIfll'l'illlll' wlll-wmlnwlllrl-' lnul lu lu' Ulu-11 lu llllx IlllIlHSHlPllX lN'lllIlil :lf lmlm-. l.illl4- was puigmlnlly illkllff' llll' lrllllllllilllllll Nllillil luuld :ml lin- illSllIl'lll'tl amd xvl mm 4'll'lll9Illh nl wm- ll'lllIlUl'lll'X dr-funn llilll In lu' lIllI'HllLll'l'tl. "Our lumlmlvln was lxwlnlnlg rillll l,llLls-. "iw llilil lu l'0IlSll'lll'l ilu- lmuildinfi in lwvpilxg mill: thc- prngrf-ss ul' llle' vnlm- lIllXl'l'SllX. :Xl ilu- sauna- tum' ll llarl lu lw ill'4'PI?lilllll' lu lmlll llmw mlm rlilfltjil lln- lilllllllllfl mul lu 4 llmw mlm am- making ll lmssllwla- lmluy. 'lilm mall-fl 2lI'l'lllll'1'l has szllislif-cl llw ihllllllllllll ol' thn- Nln ' " ' ' ' xl'l'It'lx pluxnwrs. lllv xll'I'l'll'li lmwr, Xkllll lla llll1'Il4lA vrysls ul pulls-5 l'4'LU'lllIlgl lm' llw sky. is ai Sfllllbtll nl lln- Ylilllll zunl lllQt'Illlllf lllul l'LlSllll7Il1'll Iitk- out ni' Ll 21-ya-ur nlfl drm-mn. V. Clolhvd in :1 blame of light at dumk, ilu- ne-w lluilding is u 5llC'ClflCllllll' aight. Town-r light- urs- sm-n for mile-s. Main entranvc of the building is among its most photogcnic features. Bright volors and natural stones were used. 2 ZQTYEEW, 2' xi mm? Q WZ -iw-,-., WV a 9 HHH ,Q ' ,,,: if 'zzu G , Y Vik A il 1 x ka ,fc X ,' 'A yn! W - V-Iilt t' em 1 -.fafi fav, 8 ,K mm H' ' , ,.. , K, . 1 v v 5, ,r ,655 :fx k ,A . QQ-W Q Q ' QV V . 'QQ E al 1 mm4Q 5 if 'ww 2 kfgfff? 2- QQ? 'i A yi 'H' Q. 4 . ,M if XY! , Q E 4' w 'V - 'ff -as ' . Q-eff 1' - K , .. Q, M it J 5 Aw. 1 U All Wi. Q , M , ,H Q, Xi A ,. x I.. ,fx . , fii, gg , ,if F 1 VJEAL 11' X is Lx-ww , , K 5 K, 9' x R, ff wx ya Hn K ,W S ggi' ,-A-n-vmv""' 0 4 A 1.1 v , J :A law-w an KM. ,,, W: iw . A T Magi: ss- lw Q gg . ' Q32,x,,i'5g' 1514? M31 H51 5 2.42 , X , gg Q4 wAQKg 'Wi M-QE wr my , ,ggi ,ae 55 N fx 4 , 1 if Q4 a 'H 4' fe , 'nf f'ir:'Z 1 51, ,H An G " f zzfxiiilfpi W' I W Q 'QQ v Yi," H n, mba f ,',,g1u' A M , f A , ze' ,Wy-7 ig -' A W , LF' 17 fl .1 ' x y ,A A wr M, r , 5. Afjvjlwzfm h W W f L1 K x. K , 6 , M., Y X' 4 1 .4- New lampus Far Cr From "Cardboard Collegew Of course the shacks are still with us. but even to those seniors who started University life here in the fall of IU46. little else remains to hint at the Campus they knew that year. The toltering Anastasia building was the main seat of the University. Hllardboard Collegev, a nickname which shortly became very inappropriate. was still popular with students and townpeople alike because of the helter-skelter erection of paperboard par- titions to meet any and all expansion problems. 'l'oday's campus had begun to rise even then. however. Seeing a record enrollment in the olling. llniversity of- licials rushed to create a Campus to assimilate it. By the second semester the North wing of the lVlemorial classrooms was completed and a lucky few students escaped the sweltering shacks. which had been erected as temporary classrooms. To accommodate the masses of new freshmen. a South campus was fashioned from an abandoned Blimp base. By the next year the Memorial Classrooms were com- pleted. and a lVlain campus Adminfstration building had begun to function. Science labs were set up. Wox'k was begun on an ultramodern campus housing development. and the Student Club. With completion ol' the housing the frosh retreated from inaccessible South Campus. and at last the Uni- versity plant was nearly unified. lffforts to resurrect the uskeletoni' resulted in completion of a modern structure this year. and the library moved in along with faculty' and students to admire and use it. With its picture cropping up again and again in architect's periodicals and occasionally' a national picture magazine. l-M lzegan to look and feel like "the most Ct modern llniversity in the country." THE STUDENT CLUB w 1 RESERVE ROOM, MERRICK LIBRARY GREENERY-COVERED BOTANY LAB . 0 6, A:-gl k A, , 554' W I A 4 WV' . t ,L ,f V. N521 ' ' :fn Q U ' h A Y 'W 5' hw A 555255 S V ,WS , flies.: g -wg 1 . J-L , 0. ' f , 2 'V " -' -"' ,ef ' A K V ' N G' ' ' Aw cv .V .: .1 r- 5 z- QS . .,n:,.,.,-.mm1:95-:kasgfm-:f:---:Q-1-Eg:.155,-5?5-,E-gi:-:.:!.?.-.:g.:. N33 , ,1Nf"1' -. . ,gi ,fr . ,.!:..:,-1 .' 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K i ' 7 . jaw' J fix f W L ,An wr pp ,, Q X . f ,www Aw M .W Mwpw H '-f-W ... . mm.,-W I-igpwwzfg " f Q 07212: A wwwwwQw4.:pmf 1 ,Ty H X M. an u A -2 , Q 1 9' M 5 ,Q 4 , 5 Mmm, , A A A Dr. ,lay F. W. Pearson Vice-President of the University Number two man in the University administration is Dr. Jay Frederick Pearson, Vice-President. Graduated from the University of Pittsburgh, he received his masters from the same school. Pre-masters work included sum- mer studies in the jungles of British Guinea, and study at the William Beebe laboratory of the New York Zoo- logical Society at Kartabo. He was graduated in absentia from Pittsburgh in 1925, while a member of the New York Zoological Society Arcturus Expedition to the Sargasso Sea and Galapagos Islands under Williain Beebe. Un recommendation of the National Research Council, Dr. Pearson was appointed Director of Biological Ex- hibits for a Century of Progress Exhibition in 1931. He obtained his Ph.D. from Chicago in 1932, after major- ing in ecology and entomology. Pearson came to the University of Miami immediately after the 1926 hurricane to open the Zoology depart- ment. He taught the first botany course here in 1928, and conducted the first under-water class. Under his guidance, courses in marine Zoology and Inarine botany were started here which established this institution as a leader in the field. In 1939 Dr. Pearson became Dean of the Administra- tion hut with the outbreak of the war, took leave of absence to assist in setting up an academic program for the Officer Candidate School in Miami Beach. He was transferred to the Air Corps Pre-Technical School in Boca Raton in 1943. After being promoted to Major, he was transferred first to Goldsboro, N. C. and then to San Antonio, Texas. Dr. Pearson returned to the University of Miami in 1944 as a professor of zoology. He served as director of Adult division and director of summer sessions, and was made vice-president in 1947. A member of the New York Zoological Association, Dr. Pearson belongs to Sigma Chi fraternity, the Ameri- can Society of Zoologists, Sigma Xi, the Society for the Study of Evolution, Omicron Delta Kappa, Tri Beta, Iron Arrow, Alpha Phi Omega, the Army and Navy Club of Coral Gables, and the Country Cluh of Coral Gables. Dr. H. Franklin Williams Vice-President and Dean of the Facult Dr. H. Franklin Williams enjoys the distinction of being the only administrative oflicer with two titles: Vice-President and Dean of the Faculty. A native of Rhode lsland, he moved to Cambridge, Massachusetts while still a youngster. After receiving an AB. degree from Harvard University, he went to Cambridge, England, to continue his studies. He re- ceived a bachelorls degree from the University there. Returning to the States, he received his Ph.D. in History from Harvard, and after a four-year stint as a teaching fellow at Amherst. came to the University of Miami in 1939 as an assistant professor of history. The third fioor of the North Campus building was not filled in yet, he recalled. He was impressed with the innovating spirit of the school and was sold on thc area. During the war years he taught the V-l2 cadets, and estimates that he has taught at least 20 different courses since he first came here. Dr. Williams believes that it is important for the top level personnel of a university to teach courses so that they may better understand the problems of the faculty. He now teaches sections of freshman history because he does not have time to devote to research work required for teaching advanced history courses. A devoted follower of football, he also enjoys sym- phony music. Together with his wife, who lectures in nursing here. he is on the Board of Directors for the Haven School, an institution for the mentally handi- capped children. The school is now under construction in Kendall. He also serves on the Board of Directors of the Family Service of the CCC, is President of the Mental Health Society and belongs to the Harvard Club in Miami. A member of Sigma Chi fraternity. he is faculty advisor for that group. He is also faculty ad- visor for Psi Chi. national psychology fraternity. and for Alpha Kappa Psi. business fraternity. A vital personality, his spirit typihes that of the new Miami administration which is producing a modern, progressive university system. 'nag V Y -,.. , A i MAJ William J. Hester Secretary of the University University Secretary, William J. Hester has a sub- stantial career in law behind him. He attends board of trustee meetings and attests all instruments, besides his regular administrative duties. A native of New York. he received his B.S. degree from Pittsburgh, and his LL.B. degree from the University of Miami. He is now on the law faculty and teaches courses in Domestic Relations. A member of Phi Alpha Delta, legal honorary, Hester is also a member of the Dade County and American Bar Association. During the war, he served as a consultant in the War Manpower Commission. Mr. Hester belongs to the American Arbitration Association, a national panel of arbitrators. Sidney B. Maynard Treasurer of the University Collection and disbursement of all University monies is the job handled by University treasurer, Sidney B. Maynard. Formerly a professor of Spanish on the fac- ulty, Mr. Maynard has held the position ever since thc war. A graduate of the University of Nebraska, Mr. May- nard holds an A.B. and an M.A. from that University. Dr. J. Riis Owrc, dean of the Graduate School and a long time friend of Nlr. Maynard, persuaded him to come here in 1936. Money isn't his only concern. though. During his leisure time he is a fishing and bridge enthusiast. A great music fan, he has a huge collection ol' symphonies and concertos. N -.if .1 - 5 Harry H. Provin Director of Admissions The Universityfs most loyal football fan is Harry ll. Provin, Director of Admissions, who has missed only one home game since the school opened. A graduate of Temple University, he majored in physical education, and was director of athletics at the University of Pitts- burgh for 13 years. ln l926, Provin came here as ath- letic director and is one of the original seven still on the U-M faculty. As admissions director, he evaluates applicants' credentials to determine eligibility for ad- mission. E. M. McCracken Comptroller lfinancial allairs of thc llriiversity are managed hy Ernest M. McCracken. Comptroller. who came to the faculty in l932 as an instructor in the school of Business Administration. Later he handled the Adult Education program as Dean of that division, until he was named hcad of the school of Business Administration. l'll'U1l1 this position he moved, during personncl changes in 19-13. into thc Comptrolleris slot. Mcflracken received his A.B. degree from Georgetown. and a masters in economics from the l'niversity of Flor- ida. Post graduate work in languages followed at the linirersity of Cincinnati. Malcolm Ross University Editor Formerly associated with the U. S. Government as a member of the National Labor Relations Board, and previously as chairman of the F. E. P. C. when appointed to that post by the late President Roosevelt, Malcolm Ross has been with the administrative staff for the past three years as University Editor. Mr. Ross supervises publication of the bulletin, pic- ture booklets, Promotional brochures and miscellaneous publications. He is head of the University of Miami press, which published three titles in scientihc fields last year, Together with Erl Roman, contact man be- tween the ofhce and the local newspapers, releases are delivered to the press at the proper time and place. A native of New Jersey, Mr. Ross was educated at the Hotchkiss School and Yale University. His varied and colorful career in government and the newspaper world has furnished him with a mine of material for several books. His works include c'Deep Enough," 4'Hymn to the Sun,'7 "Machine Age in the Hillsf, "Death of a Yale Manf, and HAH Manner of Men." K. Malcolm Beal Registrar Teaching Bahrein princes in the Middle East is a far cry from keeping University records and supervising the entrance of students, but K. Malcolm Beal, versatile Registrar, came to the University after a stint at teaching English and History at the University of Bierut in Lebanon. Mr. Beal was graduated from Dartmouth and received his masters degree in English from Harvard. Upon graduation, he went to Lebanon where he taught until l93l. After returning to the states he taught at Wellsley" in Massachusetts until l939, when he joined the Miami faculty. ln l9-12, Beal became director of the University library, a position he held until l936 when he took over his duties as registrar. The registration office is usually a hubbub of activity around registration time, but Mr. Beal takes time out to iron out kinks in student programs. ul think that the University is the most remarkable institution in the countryf' he stated, ubecause the school itself is centered around the students." 'lata ,flush Mun l M. W' I it 5 Q, a ggi if J. Ralph Murray Assistant to the President Right l1and man to Dr. Ashe is J. Ralph Murray, as- sistant to the President. He received his A.B. degree from Northwest State College and his A.M. from the liniver- sity of Southern California. After a two year teaching stint as English instructor in Oklahoma high schools, Murray became teaching as- sistant at Southern California. Professor Murray came to the University in l94l as an instructor in English and executive assistant to the President. After serving as an ensign in the lvnited States Naval Reserve for four years, he returned here in i945 as administrative assistant. Viiell known to South Campus students, Murray was Associate Professor of English and acting dean and director of the South Campus at Richmond, in l9'l6. As Dr. Ashe's special assistant. Murray takes care of executive details for the President. He is a member of Phi Sigma Pi. Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, and Sig- ma Phi. A resident of Coral Cables. he spends his leisure time woodworking. f Ki it H? ill W'-sn., Dan Steinhoff, Jr. Dean, Adult Education Division Keeping charge of the 250 night classes which meet at the University, is the job handled by Dan Steinholf, Jr., Dean of the Adult Division. With well over 1,000 stu- dents registered, Steinhoff arranges class schedules and instructors for the night students. The Dean received a B.B.A. from the University of Washington, in 1934, and was awarded a master's degree from the University of Michigan. He is author of a textbook on principles of the planning and operation of a small business, and serves as a consultant for local business firms. Steinhoff came to the lvniversity in l9+lf6 as an As- sistant Professor of Management. He advanced to associate and full professor before taking over the reins of the night division this year when Dr. Williain Dis- mukes resigned. Steinhoff is a member of Chi Phi fraternity and is faculty advisor for Delta Sigma Pi, business honorary. Off campus organizations include membership in the Exchange Club. John J. Harding Director of Athletics After twelve successful years as head coach of the Hurricane football squad, Jack Harding resigned this year to devote his full time to new duties, as Director of Athletics. Former football star at the University of Pittsburg, where he received his BS., uSpike" also played pro baseball with the International League. He was head coach at St. Thomas College where he remained until l937 when he accepted Miamiis oller to coach. After a three year hitch as a commissioned oflicer in the Navy, Harding returned here in l945 to coach the team in their greatest season, gaining eight wins, one loss and one tic. Result was an Orange Bowl bid. mm Illia!! William G. Harkins Librarian Williaxii G. Harkins has three book collections to manage: the general library, recently moved into the Merrick building, the science library, and the marine lab library. A native of Macon, Mississippi, Harkins received an A.B. from the University of Alabama, and a BS. in Library Science from the University of lllinois. Further study at the University of lVlichigan followed, and he was awarded an A.M. in Library Science. Former Librarian at the University of Alabama, Harkins came here in August, l941fO. He is a member of the Dade County, the Florida, and the American Library Associations, and of Phi Sigma Kappa. Mary B. Merritt Dean of Women Keeping an eye on 2,000 Coeds would be a big job to some women, but Miss Mary B. Merritt, Dean of Women, takes it in her stride. A graduate of Brenau College, Where she was a member of Phi Mu sorority, she received her masters degree at Columbia University. Former Dean of Women and English teacher at Miami High School, Miss Merritt is also a professor of English. She is present chairman of the Florida Merit System Council, and works actively with many civic and educa- tional groups. Foster E. Alter Dean of Men A former Miami graduate who returned to his Alma Mater as part of the administrative staff is Foster E. Alter, Dean of Men. The Dean attended Phillips Exeter Academy, Alle- ghany College, and was graduated from the University of Miami with an A.B. in l93l. He also obtained his masters in education here. First administrative position for Alter was assistant of the registrar. From there, he became Freshman Counselor. Statistics at that time revealed that one out of four men students finished college. He endeavored to stimulate student interest so that graduation percent- ages would increase. From Freshman and Sophomore Counselor, he was appointed Dean of Men. Feature Float-studded parade touched off Miamfs Home- coming. Gus Catorcide is applied here to knock off enemy Calor. Parade featured forty fioats. W 0955 6 Swv O NM Wx snows FAU NM W SJ QNWWX 27 - is Creates Homecoming Holida X-AW. President Ashe good-humoredly led the float parade in this gaudy jalopy, lending perfect touch of abandon to the fun. by Joyce Cortland The biggest and best Homecoming the University has ever staged turned into a three-day holiday of enthusias- tic celebration as the Miami Hurricanes romped to vic- tory over their traditional football rivals, the Florida Alligators, 23-13. Hysteria began the first day, Thursday, November 17, and mounted with the 110-Hoat parade, street dance, spontaneous pep rallies, campus marches, and Freddy Martin dances, roaring to a climax in the Orange Bowl at the eleventh annual Miami-Florida football game. liesplendent with lights, color, glamour, and fun, the most spectacular event of Homecoming was the parade, largest in the schools history. Dazzling lights reflected the brightness of the shiny tinfoil-decorated floats graced hy the choiccst of Miami's coeds in multi-colored cos- tumes. Cordial f'Welcome Alumniu and boastful 'flieat Florida" slogans is ere lettered boldly across the gleaming sides of the floats. Vifarmly smiling and waving his hat at the 20,000 spectators jamming the streets of Coral Gables, President Ashe lead the monstrous parade in a Model T auto, decorated with orange, green and white streamers. Stu- dents worked off some energy, but not enthusiasm, at the street dance which followed in front of the city hall. Music was hy Mark Marks' hand. Description of the game lfriday night defies all Holly- wood adjectives. Wlicen the final whistle blew, the Miami team went wild with victory, lifting coaches Andy Gustafson and llart Morris onto their shoulders and parading across the held. The joyful spirit caught up even lfreddy Martin and the band, who played for an extra hour at the victory dance at Dinner Key Audi- torium, in order to prolong the celebration. ,lovial Martin, nationally famed orchestra leader, had captured the hearts of the students at his initial appearance that afternoon at a Student Club concert. Still enraptured by the spirit of Homecoming and victory, thousands of students and alunmi filled the auditorium Saturday night for the hnal weekend dance. "Queen Buggsyf' left, takes a dig at this never-ending queen business. Phi Sig float, right, featured live alligator and tamer. i Marked b ildest Enthusiasm Yet l'osl-gznnv vc-le-lirzilinn harrlly vzlitml for lhv rs-inf whistlo as joyful I1-ani lifte-rl lloavlim Morris :xml fillhlili-S011 lo the-ir should:-rs. Al lefl, llurrirune-A M-nrl alligator limping lmvk to swamp. King lliis prcparvs to make- an nn-all of him on ZBT float. right. xL.A4l-.i -?"H '- ft of W' ueen Bobbie Alander Reigned at Homecoming .Mop a speetaeular float designed by Bandmaster lfred Mellall, radiant Bobbie Alander reigned over the Orange liowl at halftime of the game. Her Court of six Coeds sat on the throne steps at either side of her as the band serenaded them with the 'rlihe Queenis Seeret" mareh. The court included Carol Engels. lsabel Kaminslxi. Judy Nletntyre, Billie Lewis, Nant-y llinkley, and ,lanet linis- kern. The tieltl resembled a giant neon exhibit as the band marched in darkness. pnnetuated by flashes ol, red. green. blue. and gold. Strings of eolorod lights attached to the players' arms and legs made bizarre patterns as they shone in the dark. A pre-game parade featured six linalists in the lloat eontest. Phi Epsilon Pi took first place in the fraterllitj' float division and Alpha llelta Pi in the sorority division. llouse decoration winner was Sigma Alpha Epsilon ira- ternity. whose slogan. i'Who's Gator liaitfi Jnost ap- pealed to alumni. The lirst oliieial lf-lN'l masmtot. a thoroughbred boxer pup, dubbed Hurricane l. was presented to the lnixer- sitx bv tht- Hurricane newspaper stall' just before the game. Uniic-ron Delta Kappa. national leadership fraternity. sponsored the program for Holneeorning lf!-IU. MIAMVS HUMECOWIING QUEEN was ehristened Roberta, is always ealled Bobbie, and is sehednled to graduate in June. 1950. with a lnajor in fashion design. A graeeful blond with green eyes, she stands 5 feet T inehes. and is a nlemher of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. Queen Bobbie sits at the head of her eourt of six lovelies. runners-up for the title she holds. l'll'0lll top down they are: Janet Kniskern. Judy Melnty re. Carol Engels at left. Billie Lewis. Naney Ilinekley. Isabel Kaminsky al right. SAE dorm took top honors in deeoration with eolorful mural at left. Phi lip,s pinball machine won the float award. , Y' wi ,WIN 4. -., sf ,M ij- ,A , :dp 1 1 -Y . ' QV, , , 1 I ff ,... A ,. o ps -I ! 4 .-' I , , W1 Pre-Game Spirit Reached Uncontrollahle Pitch Game-Day Students dance in the hallways as snake dancers wind through classrooms behind them, led by makeshift band. , gi, ,af 1 it 2532 A E c Stubborn professors were no match for spirited students who removed chairs, incumbents and all, from classrooms. Gator rooters in decorated car were beset by cheering mob who stripped Florida colors away., and clanged ashcan lids. Friday. collegiate exuberance ran wild. Somehow, a spontaneous pep rally got started in the Student Club, culminating in snake dances through classrooms and sudden dismissal of most classes by distraught profes- sors. About 2,000 students formed a roaring snake dance lf-fl hy a modified version of lf-Mis ulfiand of the Hourf, featuring a rhythm section of garbage pail tops and sticks. They wound in and out of classrooms singing and shouting, i'Beat Floridali' The one professor who stubbornly attempted to con- tinue his lecture found his desk and those of his class quickly carried outside and piled in a big heap in pro- test. Dancing in the halls followed. Opportunist lron Arrow members found the occasion fine for heating their tom-toms on the Student Club roof. Daring tv-li' students who drove orange-and-blue-deo orated cars onto campus found hordes of Hurricane root- ers swooping down and stripping off the hostile colors. Soon the Florida clan deserted the campus altogether. E Streamers of you-know-what cover grounds before Wlemorial classrooms where impromptu pep rally reached its he-ight. 2 X s aw Emotions of seven queen candidates are caught here just as Peggy FURTHIHUNE I t. v,zAM1'E ' f " of V: ' ' , w. 1? Somewhat bony Miss Lace adorned Sigma Chi dormitory symbolizing Miami's fcll for victor,s rewards, we suppose. Ca-nial Freddy Martin entercd into spirit of festivities, was pledged TKE, entertained everyone at concert, 2 dances. vw ff? 1tt+tft,M,,f,t .1 tw f K VQF? 'M A K V Lita M of Wi?fgQ? gig , , xx wt, .kg , I K www Ae c ofa 'mm nga 3 3 , Bernheiln, extreme right, reveals winner, Bobbie Alander. A D Pi, sorority float winner, put faith in swami who Illillli' prediction from griddt-r's victory in crystal ball. Miami's first touchdown was the signal for cheerleader Bill Horan to climb goalposts for scoring celebration. Old grads were an eager audience as Keith Phillips Jr., son of the Cables, mayor, explained a model of the new campus. Ig. Peggy David registers Mr. and Mrs. 0. B. Sutton as Carl Wf. Fein, Alumni Sec., welcomes them to Country Club party. Alums and Visitors Thronged Campus for niversity Day The Homecoming celebration began Thursday, the first annual lvniversitv Day. Thousands of alumni and visitors swarmed over the Campus to view buildings, de- partments, and laboratories full of exhibits, with the newly-completed Merrick building the prize exhibit in itself. Special proclamations by the mayors of Miami, Miami Beach, Coral Gables, and South Miami set aside the day in honor of the University, which sponsored conducted tours through the liaw School, North Campus and Main Campus. Visitors viewed the Gifford arboretum, named in honor of the late famed U-M botanistg new developments in tropical food productsg art exhibits, facsimile news- paper transmission, exhibits showing strides made in human relationsg psychology experimentsg drama ac- tivitiesg marine laboratory museum, and many other results of I niversity study and activity. Spotted through the day were class reunions. A re- ception for alumni was held at the Coral Gables Coun- try Club. An early afternoon pep rally featured Presi- dent Bowman F. Ashe and Coach Andy Gustafson, promising victory over the Gators, The air sho-ok with waves of alternate cheering and singing, sparked by the U-Nl hand and cheerleaders. Carl W. Fein. enthusiastic alumni secretary, strutted around the alumni registration tables beaming and wel- coming the hundreds of returning grads. Committees of volunteersfstudents and lvniversity employees-guided tours of visitors and alumni over the campuses, and re- ceived reward in the numerous exclamations of surprise and pleasure over the modern design of the new buildings. Departmental exhibits were featured U-WI Day. Visitors examine fern growths in Gifford arboretum, left, Home Ee products, right Mm-1-rsrfw-wfM:::,rr..r ,a ww., This poor frosh never reached the bucket atop the greased pole, but his misadventure topped all the zany contests in absurdity. Fresh Lost Field Tilt and Pants before Homecomers Unaccustomed as they are to winning the annual Freshman-Sophomore Field Day, the frosh dropped an- other victory to the Upperclassmen at the l949 contests Homecoming Weekend. The lowerclassmen were plagued from the beginning with had luck. The tug-of-war rope broke five times in the Hrst event, leaving the score 0-0. Triumphing in the second contest, the sophomores managed to prevent the frosh from dragging a 100-lb. sandbag from the center of a circle. Retaliating in the third round, the freshmen got splattered, but Won the egg-throwing contest. Even messier was the pie-eating tilt, in which the freshmen ate more pie faster than the sophomores, to put them ahead in the race. But the most hilarious-and embarrassing-event of the day was the greased pole contest, in which one un- fortunate frosh lost his pants halfway up, While trying to retrieve a bucket on top. ln the ensuing sculile, the bucket retained its perch and the freshmen lost the fifth and last event of the day. Because the lirst contest ended in a tie, it had been agreed to count the last event double. The sophomores came away with a close, but legal victory. Mayhem helow is all over a sandbag which frosh were supposed to steal. Upperclassmen defended it ably, however, won the day. it -ff' s,,:-vs.. - 3 la' .?ls"'5 ".Q 1 Qs U 4 z 0 Q 2 H ' 1, ai 1 f 1 Y M . I 'W , I V' A 9 1 A . xii 1 -'51 ,Q Q. Us an ' . ' If . . o l 1 X I i i HU N ' 'ff Q 2 5 ,W X mf iw 51 Vai army 'f' ' H 1 f g,,l?5 9 gf A9.- gvNgQh,Qyz3a,l 52 ,F if W5 I E: :. fl' 9 QW' A ff wms mnun at ww Wmpfwmvmm ww susan'--W wcqggf -Aw W WY 'l!"au' 'FW' . 'f W - 1 . y . J 5555 x A V k W "N at ' " -1'E:'1E2-32- 5253.5 :1-55: ' ' , vii: favgsggg 1 f :, M mm -. W m ,f -:-A-':::'-:221:ai1i2:.:'mf-- 4 -ws' -5: SV ,.::g5:,vm W' " JE w wiwfwf JJ! ng 3' ,aw wxwfwi -www YYM: 4. frjmigggg! zgfiffg Y 3h 5- V' " L ' ' M' if f Qgg 3VwuY YUYASQ i JBBLWQQH 5 H ,N gg 4 ,LX -lnllwl ik- .uunll W ' W , , W My gi W 12,51 as gi www? 'A ,, . , v Ji Y 5f2 ssx1.- K ro un 'ku U I n an 5 fit! """' " ff:,' " f 1 at ai' .Q-milf?" dang' f Q it J J I 3 Q. W These are members of the Arnold Society, national group Founded this year at the University, they are the oflicial named for thc late General "Hap" Arnold. Purpose is to public relations group for ROTC, will sponsor intramural foster tradition on campus and guide Air ROTC events. athletic programs, militaary balls, other social events. .. M y Ma'or ose h Stewart ai ' -u - ' 1 ' . . . . . . reahin Jforpinfantrv sg' dentstl:n 16003101511 map A class in mechanics ol communication is one of many g - ' " 'S a e OH e Of ampus' technical courses. Diagram, center, explains electron theory. AX Figuring time and distance factors with a navigational Major Stewart uses an oversize model to explain use of thc computcr IS important part of training, as this class learns. directional gyro compass, found in all latest USAF aircraft. 39 This Was the Year This was the year that Whitey Campbell said good- bye to University athletics and the year that the Skeleton came to life. Queens were dethroned and new ones found to take their places. Miami beat Florida and Georgia to avenge long-stand- ing feuds. In a rain-spattered thriller, Miami's Hurri- canes crushed Wally Butts' vaunted Bulldogs, with the aid of Evil Eye Fleagle's "double whammyw. Campbell and Leo Martin rated All-American honorable mention. "Shirley May" Levenson successfully navigated the Student club lake, in a riotous burlesque of the widely publicized channel attempt made by another Shirley May. Margaret Truman and Lawrence Melchoir appeared in the symphony concert series to round out cultural activi- ties. Joseph Cotten, in a personal appearance tour here, .V ,,,,,, c SOWENIRHEWQ aff Vw? 12 gel? ,, at -:M 5- ag L 55: tr W ' 'funn in X s -'A Q if fl niTl"f '7' ' ""'6v'a f " ttf' -W ff When U-M story appeared last Nov. in the Saturday Eve- ning Post, copies sold like hot cakes at campus booths. sw UO' lOl . "Pop" Nelson is gatekecpcr at check-in time for the girls. was made a member of Theta Alpha Phi, drama honorary. Newest dorm fad, according to campus police, was umaking wafflesw over the wire fence, done by taking one last good night kiss after curfew when the gals are all herded inside the gates of the womenis dorm area. The Post dubbed our school 6'Sun Tan U7' in a picture on the lake were added inducements for students to get into the swing of things. One fellow even found his dinner one night, while fishing in the lake. The Post dubbed our school c'Sun Tan UU in a picture story write up. Copies sold like hot cakes on the campus and nation wide interest was focused on the University for one week. Best story of the year was the rebirth of school spirit, which seemed to keep pace with the growth of the campus. Encouraged by shouts of well-wishers, 6'Shirley May" Leven- son conquered the Student Club lake. Greased for the ordeal, 'sshen is shown about to dive into the icy waters. 'NUMB'-Qbwwswfxsfpqa 'HM -tg-13? sm.. Movie star Joe Cotten was initiated into local chapter, Theta Alpha Pi, professional drama fraternity, at ceremony last February. f , 3 , E x 9 ,X s A 'W' i New angle, fisherman looks like he enjoyed battling At Presidenfs reeepti0n,Pres.Ashe greets guests assisted by fish in a fight to the finish at the Student Club lake. l'res. Goshgarian CS.A.J and Pres. Eckhart CLaw Schoolj. 41 3, M ff ., .,'-' Q fi 2 E E559 VN is 2:1315 xg Q, Q it 5 F2123 3 MM Wf , we faqs Qafwfbfw 1 . Y 'as 'Q if is all I If 5 yr yluvf' L In 4 wp M 421 ff -i-,Www saw- lf 'Q 1 XY? 'Firm fd'-"ffl" 1- 3, .av- , A - A ai' fmavf 'AQ A if .sfw Carefree kids in "married" dorms area enjoyed sand llox and swings while their pops studied. Nlothers are just out of camera range. "Mighty Mouse" Ilaelu-tt was given f'llC0lll'Zlg0llll'lll by Surprise in publications' oflire one fine niorning fea- nanxesake. Group of Hjestersi' added to rivalry of games. lured visitor fronl biology lab. Cortland was alnusvd. 1 'hx War-painted faves of fraternity sponsors whoop and holler at bon fire ceremonial. Crowd watched them cavort, Louisville hopes burn 43 2? 5 if 5 Q g! 5 3 2 1 a S S E 2 Q s 3 Kings and ueens Dominated Social Scene Bop and boogie sounded out at school dances as the cats went crazy. A crowded calendar saw as many as six big dances scheduled each month with regular ll Club dances during football season and weekly affairs at the Student Club. Every week a IICXN King and Queen were crowned and royalty ran all over the place. King Joy and Queen Mirth, the Homecoming Queen and her court, Miss University of Miami, the Model University Miss, and King Kampus held regal sway. Hurricane Honeys vied for the title of Hurricane Honey of the year at Sigma Delta Chiis Hurricane Honey dance. Fraternities crowned their sweethearts at tradi- tional affairs with appropriate pomp and circumstance. Blue jeans were the order of the day at Delta Zetais Dungaree Stomp where Daisy Mae and Ijil Abner were chosen from student ranks. Sigma Chi chose their an- nual Qucen of Clubs, with Chris Dudley winning the title for the second straight year. Dance of the year in the opinion of many was the Iinal Homecoming dance where Freddie Nlarlin and the boys cut up and the student body raised a little dust. Cheers, songs, and Gator yells punctuated the evening at Dinner Key as homecoming spirit reached its climax. Before the evening was ended the Alma Mater was sung six times. Mason Block kisses brunette Margie Album of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority who was crowned Miss University of Miami at Tau Epsilon Phi's annual dance. Judges chose T. Murphy, Sigma Nu, and .loan lleinstein, Delta Gamma, Margie on basis of college appeal, personality and beauty. won Lambda Chi Alpha's King Joy and Queen Mirth titles. Candidates for Miss U-M title were: Lola Tannenbaum, Betty llicky, Carol Anderle, Sandra Stein, Ellen Levy, Evelyn Koen- heim, Helen Wilson, Mildred Lunaas, Marlene David, Betty Sullivan, Iris Solomon, Barbara Zises, Margie Album, Marilyn Pan- tesco, Alicia Rutter, Jeanne Lyons, Barbara Parrott, Norma Sheer and Helen Koenheim. ,Q 1 45 ,I Q.. 2 3 35' 2 V 5 . I ,22- Vm .QAQJ W .,.. jg, AK! f We 1544 9 QW. .. 3 'ggi AQ' iw EW X J 4 YV. Wfoodmansee whoops it up with Pike brothers and dates at Delta Zcta's annual Dungaree Stomp. Male pride was injured when Mr. Muscles, Tony O'Neil found Miss Frosh, Jan Neidhauk, too tall. Off came shoes. Coeds were alnused by a psuedo-Frankenstein who haunted M Club dances after the games. fi k Peggy Moore, Chi Omega, copped Pi Kappa Alpha At annual Law School dance, the operetta Wfrial by Jury" lu-st pledge trophy, won last year hy Lila Stewart. presented an amusing take-off on a breach of promise- suit. W 47 presenting: 'ss ar Da i on Queen Ibi tor 1950 Mary Davison reigns Queen of the 1950 IBIS. The blue-eyed, nineteen-year-old Ft. Lauderdale freshman was judged the most lovely and personable of the over 150 entries in a contest sponsored last December by the Yearbook. Judges who made the momentous decision were Mrs. Laura O'Banio, runner-up in the 1949 Mrs. America contest, Jay Baldi, hair stylist, Joe Brignolo and John Baiar, photographers, and Bob Collins, IBIS Editor. Chosen Hurricane Honey of the Year at the annual Sigma Delta dance, Mary modeled for Coronet magazine and has ap- peared in issues of both Life and Pageant. She is a member of the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, the water ballet team and the Wesley' Foundation. Vital statistics, light brown hair, height 5'8", weight 126 lbs. Selected by the judges as IBIS beauties wree lovelies Roberta Alander and Barbara Parrott, seniorsg Joy Morris. junior, Joanne Gist, Sophomoreg and Betty Covington, and Joan Lefkowitz, freshmen. Preliminary judging took place at the Upper Lounge of the Student Club as the field was narrowed down to seventeen entries. The next day the judges spoke to each of the girls informally, carefully compared their merits as to beauty and poise and 'gconlidentlyw picked the winners. 48 W 43? ' Y gf Ng ,? 1 ,F 28 , 'QW W 1 -'ffii ' . -1 . '21, QS? 13 X. , .455 wr Y if 4, ' 2:5355 V Q ga- 'Y .... f Hn. RQ 'Q in 5 5 S, 1 f X ' 1 iw 4 x A V V' Q P my , I ,,.,. H x, .,,.,L. Z wa u 1. 3 .v mm Q ffwfgsp 5 Y 5 Q ,N Miss Joy Morris so 4 v " V J" ig e 5 K , 5 , .Q X 43' ' M? ?iS9Q' 5554, Q11 AW I wg' x av gi Q Jw ,NM mam .5- wm " -P X V 5,1 ,. . get ,Q 3 Q 1 1 X These Coeds Are Tops with Fraternities Fraternities, being organized groups of red-blooded boys should he expected to do a good job in discovering the Campus? most appealing voeds. Slop Shop talk often identilles one or more girls with a fraternal group, and fraternity sweetllearts are ai well established custom with many. The IBIS asked each group to naine their favorite eoed for this feature. E 1 n s E SIGMA ALPHA MU. Evelyn Kohnheim. Freshnlan, blond hair, hazel eyes, 5'5", 120 pounds, from New York City. SIGMA PI. ,Indy Anderson. Sophomore, brown hair, blue eyes, 5'3", 110 pounds, from Coral Gables, Fla. e oun t at ros an so ffirs e t e o uari Wfdhfhdphblldhpplty poll, eight from each class being chosen. The 4'ave1'age', favorite would have these dimensions: weight, 115 pounds, height, 5'4l-M", bust, 33M"g waist, 24", hips,35". Photographer John Baiar found this one of his most enjoyable assignments. TAU KAPPA EPSILON. Dorothy llrannen. Sophonlore, light brown hair, brown eyes, 5'6", 130 pounds, from Miami. SIGMA CHI. Barbara Parrott. Senior, brown hair, brown eyes, 5'4", 110 pounds, from Miami, title: Sweetheart. l'Ill EPSILON PI. Marilyn l'1C1f1lllZlll. Sophonlorv. brown hair. brown 1-yes, 54", 122 pounds. froln Auburn. Mains-. DELTA SIGMA PHI. Fay Svhmall. Sophomore, blond hair, grec-n 1-yrs, 5'7LQ", 130 pounds., from New York City. Plll liAl'I'A TAL1 Ilona-y Garvey. S0ph0Il'l0I'C'. blond hair. blue 1-yrs. 5'4". 120 pounds. from City of Miami. Me' PI LAMBDA l'lll. Joy' Morris. junior, light brown hair. blue nyc-s. 57", 115 pounds. from Nvwark, N. J. KAPPA ALPHA. ,lt-ri Severson. junior. auburn hair grel-n eyes. STH". 100 pounds. from Mianli, Fla. PHI SIILWIA DELTA. ,Ioan Lic-llvr. l'1l"t'hhlll1llI, brown hair. brown 031-s. Sdn. 104 pounds. Miami. rirlm-: Sweetheart. KAPPA SIGMA. Lorraine Hammer. Sophomore, light brown hair, brown eyes, 5'2", 104- pounds, from Miami. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. Jean Marie Lyons. Junior, blond hair, blue eyes, 5'4", 116 pounds, from Miami. PHI DELTA. Sally Raudenbush. Freshman, blond hair, blue eyes, 5'41Q", 110 pounds, from Coral Gables. TIIETA CHI. Viola McWhorter. Freshman, blond hair, blue eyes, 5'7Mg", 120 pounds, from Miami, Fla. ALPHA EPSILON Pl. Joan Kirschenbaum. Junior, brown hair, brown eyes, 5'4", 115 pounds, froln Miami Beach. TAU EPSILON PHI. Dena Radoif. Freshxnan, auburn hair, green eyes, 5'4", 125 pounds, fronl Newark, N. J. SICMU NU. Carol Engels. Senior, brown hair, brown eyes, 5'5!,Q", 115 pounds, from Chicago, title: Sweetheart. LAMBDA CIII ALPIIA. Claire Cullotti. black hair. brown 4-yes, 5'l", 100 pounds, PI KAPPA hair, green PHI. Mary Jane Shelton. eyes, 55", 119 pounds, fronl Sophonlore, I-I'Olll Miallli. junior, red Miami, Fla. X55 we u .sw Q TI i ' SIGMA PIII EPSILON. Virginia Allsworth. Junior, blond hair, blue eyes, 5'3", 110 pounds, from Miami. 3 .ky ra life ZETA BETA TAU. Marlene David. Sophomore, blond hair, hazel eyes, 125 pounds, from Baltimore, Md. PI KAPPA ALPIIA. Nita Martin. Junior., blond hair, blue eyes, 5'5lQ", 110 pounds, from Miami, title: Dream Girl. tudent Activitie At the class bell, students stream across campus to the Student Club and Merrick Bldg. Ten minute break affords time to catch a smoke or make a date. fMwm j l kfwiQ aw M L Mxpgfmgm 1' Qsiffwivwizmm. In Q AE . , Y Student Association's top man, President Aram Coshgarian practices for the presidency as he assumes stock pose for aspiring candidates. "Bi Gosh" Handled Biggest Job In a spirited campaign in '49, campus posters tabbed Aram Goshgarian as "a big man for a big job". Election results gave Gosh a chance to prove it in the highest student position on campus, President of the Student Association. Chosen President of the South Campus in l947, Gosh came to the Main Campus in 54-8 and repeated his political victories, being elected President of the Sophomore Class. Big man and the biggest job of all were united the following year. Known for his big smile and jovial manner, Goshgarian presided at Senate meet- ings and was the brainstorm behind many SA projects. During the Christmas holi- days, when the campus was deserted, Gosh and his cohorts addressed thousands of letters to students' parents presenting the case for student life insurance. A native of Worcester, Mass., Gosh is majoring in Government and plans to enter law school. He is interested in labor problems and plans a career in that field. 62 Robert Forman, Vice President. Sally Anderson, Secretary. Eli Timoner, Treasurer. Bonfires, Dances, and Movies Were S. A. Projects 3 t X 5 Ilonor court jurists were B. Cutler, H. Smith, R. Slatko. Completely reorganized by energetic Aram Goshgarian, president, the student association gave so many signs of renewed vigor this year that it earned the high praise of many administration ofiicials. Huh of the campus activity was room 4, in the Student Club, where association officers and cabinet Ill6I'l1lJ6I'S all struggled to had space for their projects at once. uGosh', managed to establish himself in one corner, while Robert Forman, SA vice-president, Sally Anderson, secretary, and Eli Timoner, treasurer, had to grab whatever space was available. Sprit Steering, headed by Larry Jacobs and Ted Cook, revitalized the Heard sectionn with new equipment, fC0ntinued on page 642 THE STUDENT SIGNATE: Bottom row: Ed 0'lf'lynn, Chief Justieeg Bob Forman, Yiee Presidentg Arani P. fi0Sll2QSlI'l3lll, President: ldli Timoner, Treasurer: Sally Anderson, Secretary. Second row: Bernard Kaywell, Barbara Arnold, Freshinan Senutorg Anita Seidel, Senior Senator: Mel Zarinsky, Sophomore Senator: Marilyn Hoehman, Junior Senator. Third row: Don Iiramer, Senior Senator: Lloyd Rees, Law Sehool Senatorg .loan lrlssner, Sophomore Senator. Beverly Miller, Sophomore Senntorg lliek Sickles, Junior Senatorg llill Alexander, Freshman Senator: James Lewis, Senior Senator. Fourth row: Ken Oliver, Freshman Senator: Milton Rabinowitz, Junior Senator: Ilill Poznak, Junior Senatorg Joe Hanley, Senior Senator: Mike Mescon, Freshman Senator. Fifth row: Leslie Jones, Hurricane Reporter: llill Gibson, Sophomore Senator: Robert Cooke, Sophomore Flass: Jack Kiely, Jun- ior: Jean Fiondella, Law Sehool Senator: 'Pony Ilfignstino, SUl!ll0lll0l'0 Senatorg .laek llirnholz, Freslnnan Senator: Lois Hal- perin, Senate lleeorder. t ..,..: B '- t .W E Y ft! I Student Association, Cont. sponsored free movies in the lecture hall on Sunday nights, and organized a football season series of rallies and bonfires. The Homecoming parade was also under their supervision, as was the Miss Frosh. Nlr. lvniversity affair, which raised funds for CCC. Culture and Fine Arts, headed by Cosh's brother, A. John, sponsored a series of concerts, lectures and exhibits designed to boost cultural interests on the campus. Notable among them were: a series of European tours offered to studentsg lectures by lrish poet Edward lVlc- Manus, water color demonstrations by experts Elliot Oil-lara and Phoebe Randolph. Dave Uubinsky, clothing union head. other labor leaders. and members of the city cmmission spoke. A series of classic movies in for- eign languages were also sponsored. Social Chairmen Cene Sulski and John Pullo organized the nflowdy" dance for incoming freshmen, aided in planning the Presidentls reception, arranged entertain- ment for visiting delegations from other Universities. Regular features were the juke box dances and the street dance at Homecoming. The Social Welfare department, under Norman Olitski, compiled a record number of fund raising campaigns, matched with an equal number of charity contributions. A Christmas drive netted ten tons of food and clothing. Other features were the Battle of the Bands, an Apple Day drive, Cerebral Palsy drive. Polio drive, Saturday Evening Post sales. drives for the Seminoles and Salva- tion Army. Miss CCC was crowned, the Al Chupailo fund for emergency aid to students strengthened. and a DP supported until she could establish herself in this country. The Cabbage Patch. student loan department. flourished as usual. NSA Secretary Larry Connor conducted a poll of student politics on many campuses and reported results at the National Convention. Senator Pepper gives Gosh and Larry Connor the old Truman hanshake. Connor subsequently was sent to Chester, Pa., where he became town postmaster. Ted Cook and Larry Jacobs check a card section layout while Larry Connor and A. John Coshgarian discuss N.S.A. cultural activities. Crowded office conditions prevail. W,A,E 921 l mu-a NOFIII Olitsky and Nancy Rutelniller check names for C. C. C. drives while Bud Vlfhite and Robert Rosen- berg map campaign plans for social w e l f a r e. .Q-uf' ,.4inwaIW Bert Goldberg, publicity director, John l'ull0, social activities, Wally' Nornlan, radio publicity and Gene Sulski, social activities, are hard at work on a dance promotion. I Student Action Club 'shafts' spearheaded smear campaign to break fraternity block with signs urging support of independents Inter-Party Campaign Stunts, New Voting Booths Highlight Elections In Late November. Students voted for class officers and Student Government posts in elections which saw S. A. C. emerge victorious. Members of the S. A. C. check off names of party voters before casting votes between classes at voting booths. ,Q Qc -,,.. - '..-., ,' f' ,". -':-- . :'. 2? fi 124 4' , Q I :'H- 1 y Class of 1950 Senlor class officers LIIVL Shrader vice-presidentg Sara Lou Stalnaker treasurer Pat Six secretary John DeMarco, president. Senior Class Largest in U-M's History The class that waded through the mud by the shacks in 1946, called Block 5 the Slop Shop, and finally saw the dream of the Merrick building and Student Club completed, was graduated. Another record was set as 2,200 seniors received diplomas. Headed by John DeMarco, class president, student aifairs were capably handled by outstanding seniors. Sally Anderson was secretary of the Student Association, while Steve Willis served as Editor of the Hurricane. Ed Bush held the position during the fall semester. Babe Lepore coordinated intramurals. Jack Brasington, Whitey Campbell, Art Davies and Jerry Weinstein were among senior varsity standouts. On the cultural side, Cecilia Duenas took plaudits for her musical abilities, while Leonard DeLonga pounded the gavel for Kappa Pi, art honorary. Iron Arrow included seniors Art Grace, Clive Shrader, Jack Hall, Don Cobb, Bob Gelberg, and Jim Thomas. Bobbie Alander reigned as Homecoming Queen. Her court included Judy Mc- Intyre, Janet Kniskern, Isabel Kaminski, Billie Lewis and Carol Engels. Janet was M girl for 1949-50. Bobbie Parrot wore the sweetheart pin for Sigma Chi, was Ibis beauty. Austin Haldenstein held down the Managing Editor's position on the lbis while Tess George served as Associate Editor. Ken Heinrich handled Student Activities Publicity. and was tapped by Omicron Delta Kappa honorary. 66 lass of Jr. officers: Dan Aragona, Pres.g Rhoda Eckerman, Sec.g Betty Jackson Treas Charles West V Pres Juniors Dance to Harry James Jive With two thousand students in the class, the Juniors, under the leadership of Presi- dent Danny Aragona, staged a successful prom for the outgoing Seniors. The dance was held May 13th, with Harry James and his band providing the musical background. The other big affair sponsored by the class was the reunion of former South Campus students. Tall tales of experiences at the former Navy base were retold with gusto. The Juniors were represented on all varsity teams. Among the leaders on the Hurricane eleven were Jack DelBello, Al Carapella, and Pete Mastellone. Macky McDonald, who chalked up a new scoring record of 38 points in one game, Tony Ferrarra and Warren Bascomb were basketball representatives. On the baseball team Bucky Cortina, Babe LaP0re and Frank Hand were capable performers. Bob Bubier, ace diver, and Carl Bernardo, 194-9 intercollegiate light heavy weight champion, were two other standouts. Ollicers who contributed to the yearls success were Danny Aragona, President, Charles West, Vice-President, Rhoda Eckerman, Secretary, and Betty Jackson, Treasurer. 67 lass Sophomore 1 ll offic 1 r Hobbs Massew Su Jack Bohlen, l'res.3 Claudia liiorens, V.-Pres. 1 2 Prom Was Big Project for Sophs The big moment of the year for the sophomore class came in March when or- chestra leader Jtlhlllly Long and his band swung out at the largest soph-frosh prom on record. President Jack Bohlen and fellow olhcers Claudia Liorens, Vice Presi- dentg Bobbe Massey, Secretaryg and Natilie Peech worked long and hard to put the dance over. The second year men successfully turned back the challenge of the frosh in the annual Field Day battle during Homecoming weekend. By this victory the sophs could have made the younger students put back on their dinks for some time to come but with a burst of sincere generosity Prexy Bohlen canceled dink-wearing be- cause of the good behavior of the freshmen class in general. Varsity football success was greatly helped along by soph stars Leo Martin, Mike Yacchio, ,lack Hackett and ,lim Dooley. Martin, a devastating defensive end, was selected for Associated Press All-American Honorable Mention and was picked as outstanding newcomer to Hurricane athletics by sports writers of the Miami area. ln basketball Cy Chadroff took over center position in worthy fashion, finishing second in individual scoring to Mackey McDonald. HR Frosh Won Man Honors The freshmen class, as usual, sprouted dinks all over campus in the fall but since then have become accepted members of the student body. Led by capable President james Uiliell, the class, soon after school began, hcld a get-acquainted party. During Homecoming weekend tht- frosh battled the older second-year men in the annual frosh-soph field day shennanigans. llnfortunately tht- lower elassmen came out second best and 0'Kell, as tra- dition goes. received a dunking in the canal. The class was studded with outstanding athletes who should fill Varsity positions next year. Sensational Bob Schneidenhach was a triple-threat in the freshman clcven backlield. Big Ben Sauls. a product of the local area. shone in the tackle slot. ilass of 19 3 A number of heauteous frosh coeds were showered with honors. Margie Album was Miss I'-NI. Beautiful Mary Davison was chosen both lbis Beauty Queen and Hurricane Honey of the Year. Betty Covington. Joanne Cist, Joan hefcowitz, were honored as Ibis beauties. Hurricane Honeys included June Sparkman. Barbara lirikson and liilaine Friedman. ,Ian Niedhauk was cham- pion. with Miss lfrosh, Miss CCC. Harvest Queen and other titles to her credit. Assisting U'Kell were class oflicers Bob Abel. Vice Presidontg Penny Addie. Secretary. and Ronald Levitt. 'I'reasurer. who worked smoothly with sophomore class olheers in staging the successful soph-frosh prom in March. Freshmen class officers: James 0'Kell, preside-ntg Ronald Levitt, treasurer: Penelope Addie. seeretaryg Robert Abel. vice-president. 'WW' 'I 2 I P"' , 9. Q, N iq ri' S ,Q in - .yrs 1 99 ffffxx , m Home SWEET HOME ? ' 'Z,, Z, STAFF we ve GOT mx nu OUR VEQNS I OUR I RUDOF THE QEINDE 5 I i i Gila 5193 , 5 m 1-'S ,K N is 5 r I S 00 Nor LJ DUSTURB via Ii M ' MU! 1 f, PROGRAM: fBystanders spent so many anxious hours guessing just who the people in Hurricane Cartoonist Lory Snipe's drawing were, that he finally supplied the follow- ing program for the uninitiates. To staffmembers, most of it was all too clear. Ed.J Lower left, "Money Bagsi' Snell, Business Manager, hauls away his loot while "Boy News Editor" Ed Goodpaster insidiously grabs at the for- tune. Above Ed, Steve Willis, Managing Editor, catches up on his golf practice as Joe Scholnick, Editorial Page Editor, looks on in disdain. In foreground, "Uncle Chris" Chris- tensen, Adviser, gives some pointers to Editor Ed Bush, who seems to be thinking of other things. Just behind 6'Unele Chrisf' Larry Conner, Circulation Manager, gives Bert Goldberg, Assistant News Editor, a campaign talk. Photo Editor Bob Rudoff stands on the bottom stair step and prepares to snap a photo of Sam Polur, Features Edi- tor, who poses in best Betty Grable style. Lower right, Ken Heinrich, Sports Editor, props up his feet and ob- serves the panorama. Next to Ken, Gerry Schwartz, Copy Editor, dashes out copy with his large, econonxy size pencil. Betty Newman, Exchange Editor, is up to her neck in work nearby. Above Betty, jay Clarke, Assistant Sports Editor, prepares to warblc in barber-shop fashion. At top, George Vickery, Assistant Copy Editor, shoots down some copy. Advertising Manager Ed Preston does some intense re- search at upper right. The mustachioed gent peering from the office door is Bland Bowers, ringmaster at Parker Art Printers, with Mush, his ever-faithful hound. 1 l Q O SMEES IIF' Q . 1 ,Wit 4 , .A ' ar! Q' mmaaaam, 5- - he QQM K . ie isa 1 4' Steve Willis, second s em e s t e r Edit0r-in- Chief checks Hurri- sr cane sketch with tal- , Q entecl Staif Cartoon -I ist, Lory Snipes. Th Miami Hurricane The Hurricane has a voracious appetite. Enough total wordage per issue to H11 seven copies of "Forever Amber," and sufficient facts to publish a sup- plement of the Brittanica are usual Hurricane press runs. Fresh-inked Hurricanes, 3,500 copies weekly, circulate throughout the campus. Total pages per issue number 14-4-,000, with 43,200 words per issue, and 68 stories con- taining approximately 600 pertinent facts. More than 700 names of persons and organizations in each issue are checked and rechecked by class-reporters. staffers, and editors. But being human-and falliblef errors do creep in. The Hurricane is catered to, coddled, and nurtured by a zealous corps of neophyte journalists who aim for pro- fessional standards. The consecutive four-time All- American college rating won by the weekly, spurs the drive for perfection. Above all, the Hurricane is a mirror of its creators. Director of student publications, g'Uncle7' Christy, is wedded to it with pride in the accomplishments of 'Lhis guys and galsfi Joyce Cortland, former managing edi- tor, now a graduate working as Mr. Christensenis Secre- tary, is Halways availablew for emergency assignments. During the fall semester, Ed Bush was editor. George Monahan, one of the Universities best Journalism stu- dents, was originally appointed by the Publications Board but left to take over a South Miami weekly. Steve Willis, Ed Goodpaster, Ken Heinrich, Gerald Schwartz, Bob Rudolf, ,loe Scholnick. and Betty Letaw were managing, news, sports, copy, photo, editorial, and 71 features editors. Bill Snell and Ed Preston headed thc business and advertising staffs. Assistant editors in- cluded ,lim Gilleland, Bert Goldberg, Hilery Silverman, ,lay Clarke, Lila Block, and George Vickery. Larry Conner was circulation manager and Betty Newman handled exchanges. Willis was chief in the Spring semester and Goodpaster was managing editor. Bert Goldberg started as news editor, resigned to join a Miami publicity hrm, and was replaced by features editor Sam Polur. Leslie Jones took the features job. .lay Clarke initiated his "From the Sidelinesw column as sports editor. George Vickery set a precedent by taking over as Copy editor while still a frosh. Pretty Lila Block was placed on the masthead as or- ganizations editor. For the first time there was coordi- nated, thorough coverage of campus groups. Hl7lashbulbi7 Budoff, Scholnick, Snell. Preston, and Betty Newman retained their positions for the second straight semester. Yair Kotlar replaced Conner as cir- culation manager. Marjorie Vogt became classihed ad manager, and Alma Platkin lent dignity to the Hurricane office by becoming the hrst ollice manager. Dapper Charles Noland continued his uWhat's Witli the Kilowattsw column, while Pudgy Paul Silverman wrote critical drama reviews and Edouard flu Maurier strained for supcrlatives as Hurricane music critic. Editorial page cartoonist Lory Snipes, the campus Bill Mauldin. continued to satirizc the playboys and Coeds for the third straight year. ...diggs ' Uidtfi Fe Th Ihi of19 0 Like all publications people, the lbis staff was a weird congregation. jammed into a tangle of chairs and desks at one end of Room 6, Student Club, they got to know each other pretty well. They also learned the value of a lock and key, having accumulated a generous store of supplies which other staffs regarded as fair prey. They worked nights. Days too, of course, but the nights are most memorable. Long after sensible souls were cozily situated in bed or bar a quartet of the faith- ful bent bleary-eyed over a slide rule, marking pictures. They knew not. naturally, what scant attention these marks would receive from the engraver. lforced to make their way out of the building in total darkness, the staff resourcefully learned the precise num- ber of steps on the stairs. There were hve down to the first landing, l5 to the second, four more to the floor. Xo novice could lind the latch on the door. They' sped nightly to the airport in the Maroon Mariah, property of everyhody's old sea dad, ,Iohn A. Pavey. They giggled a good deal late at night, were a source of wonder to the freight clerks. The nightls work packed on the plane for Atlanta, they stopped often for a beer, Havored with many maudlin tears. They marveled at the stream of young girls imported BobCollins'Edi""'i"'Chif'f'lbisof 1950 by Ozzie, for odd jobs. They paid scant attention to Collins. who cherished his delusions, mumbled contin- uously about proper procedure, balanced make-up, order- ly typography and such. They played hide and seek with Tess, who drifted away, continuously in search of a cup of coffee. They almost never went to class. They wondered who ,Tim Whyte was. discovered while reading proof that he was Sports editor, and lived in Ft. lrauderdale. They took Dottie for granted, piling her desk with useless memos, letters etc., all to be done in triplicate. Everybody wrote memos, reams and reams of them. Johnny Baiar, photographer ts as adopted into the cult. learned to tell his troubles with the best. Now and then Harris Klein dropped in, to sign a requisition or two. l.ois added to the confusion but relieved the monotony. That is, she was a riot. The staff looked forward to the day when there would be nothing left for them to do. It eluded them. Every- thing was late. but for a good reason usually, which was some comfort. except to 'flincle Chrisw. who worried. lt didnit seem like it, but there were lots of people on the staff. Nlost of them are pictured at the right. but a few didnlt even show up for the photographers. They must have done something though, so we'll list them: Charlene Smith. lialph Johnson, Adrienne Hellerstein. Lillian Nlurphy. Sheila Turk. Steve Amdur. Sandy Stein, Austin K. Haldenslein, Managing Editor LOTS Symiill, Joy NIUUTS- T2 John l':lvn-y Assistant Editor Jim XVhyte Sports Editor A. .lohn Goshgrarian Fine Arts Editor Norman ll. Christensen llirevlor of l'uhIi1'ations S if Harris Klein Business Maliager aa Q. Mel Cooper Assistant Sports Editor rf She-lly .Hn-rinuu and Stanley llrodsky Solis-itor and Ass't Business Mgr. Xvarren Soned Cover Designer -.,. Aix Ani' 4:1 Tess George A ssocinte Editor 1 Gloria Cohen and Dick Goodman Sorority and Fraternity Editors Lois Halperin, Dorothy l'1-ssc-l and Marilyn Gould, Researm-ln Editor, Ui'- flee Executive, and Senior Editor Felice and Janice l'red and Renee Marlwy Staff Assistants P l 1 1 2? as Editor Bob Gelberg established the bold, streamlined format that has won plaudits from many sources for the magazine. iami Tempo Baby of the student publications is Tempo magazine, with a staff of photographers noted as much for their zany antics as for their photographic abilities. The new monthly periodical, stressing pictorial cov- erage of campus news and features, was begun last fall in response to student requests for a magazine. It is sponsored by the U-lVl undergraduate chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, national honorary professional journalism fraternity, but anyone on campus with ability as a writer, photographer, advertising or business man may become a staff member. The aim of Tempo is some- thing new in the college field, leaving out entirely the dubious humor, amateur stories, and Nhe-shea' jokes. But the Tempo oflice had its own variety of dubious humor and Hhe-she" jokes. a'Get that lunatic fringe out of herelw became the byword of Advisor Christy when Tempo's favorite co- median, Ray Fisher, would make a grand entrance at the door of the combined Christensen-Tempo oilice and go into the latest comedy routine lifted from current night club acts in town. But Hay did get pictures taken, and his, along with the other five Tempo photographers, were good enough to attract the attention of lVlodern Photography, a na- tional magazine, which did a four-page spread on Tempo. Larry Fried, Ray's roommate, somehow remained totally unaffected by Rayls comic personality, although their interests ran somewhat in the same channels. Ray spent all his spare time taking pictures of night club performers in action. Larry, a drama major, Worked for the drama department, photographing plays and writing them. 7- .ij 5 ? 5 1 4 . . -nr-...vw ,f-P., -sang, -5 - -- .t ' 'ig f Y-r'i-13,3-m,,,.5f'?if QQ, 1 5:21 . e .,-,,.'g,l4n'4QfY.?'nf"fa ' v' V' ',..' '-vwi'fe:,,. u.f'21f+.g 1- V, J ,A ,f ., H, ,1' 3 ,, lllkggswirg n, .W L. -:Wg . ,g H L ,A xf-,gf "L .-1291 fav,-, . ,. .,.',,-,, '21 Q Y. ,,,,,H, wr ,,,. 3,.L1g..i , FW.,-fQtw.:+aes Tfvittl 21311-S'.'a'..if,-a7i'?'7'f"vff3is 'Z":f...: '-T"i-4'-' ,f A "1-V"--'f hw" ' i' -I 'Jw ,f-"- , '17 1 "C fri. f' 'H ig.-A xy'-'ati "1 -fig-'- Qfsixwffgfig ,Q ff! 523 1, W xg, ,sr '1l.,,f','! -single, " ' Eg A--Sf. .air Q iii: -frffv-amfif z... .,, ,gm U... ,f..,fM1 ...J f V- ft H" A -Mwt-at Anite-55.5 Qilife 'wi' www-5 .5',"?f,4isi1z!gc: ..-, 933 M- 4, ni Art Grace Boll Gelberg tvnlter Nick llnrriet Freeland Sidney Burke Quietly observing ollice festivities and uncomplainingly covering all his assignments was Henry Grant Compton. He gained most of his photographic experience in Europe during the war, on various army newspapers. Partners in their own local studio, Joe Brignolo and John Baiar, part-time students, gave all their free time to Tempo. "Joe can do it,' became the password for arty pictures. Whenever an assignment called for extreme patience and a pleasing cameraside manner, M,lohn's the manw was the slogan. John did everything from news coverage on Homecoming to glamor portraits of Tcmpoes candidate for Urange Bowl queen. 3 . A . wt , . H, A, W r . . ,xv I . L . e .. ,x'-Jw ie. .K 70 3? v t, - t .. M .H W. ,Y f we -'V-fi 1 ,..1,, . , H Q 1. 7' 1 g-,yy 1, g- 'G A . X, e, W :Wir . ' , J. 7 W" 1 . mV7:?tE'fyi2gg W 'L-. -.m,,jo. ., ' f', 'f f '- ,f' 4 ...mmf-f".,4w-',E.-.'L27,pfv gg' ".Lbi's,-inf? ' -, H w joy . 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W2-r.-, gzip-jg ,gm .""",... xp- 'gg N fi if 1 Magi 'Kg iw-11f,f,,5m ff- ,Je 1, N 'p.,+1fL5"'1'fpK,'0'3"'Qf ,f ,3,.'f? ag-+'g,,"f5'f, , +H ji g sa 52:'.I,i.,,, ,mn ff,gf:Y?,,y-yffgw . :left 4,'Q ,gg t.i5,,,,fiw' ,gg 2v,-,'r'1.,- ' iywV".u' ' , wqilpitlg cqzlw' Sri-,ff iw' Wy ' 1 ,ff ,.,, e l t. 4 N- "Y " 11 QM- 'will we 'ff3"'a'f iffgffi-'QW 'QF wQ",,f'-,..,g'iM"Ktb.'iQtir'if'7i: 'Q L- 315912 ,V HK f gQ3l1f'?.,l, h-. . gif - Hg, 'I-Q' tr'f"f.- fr .ftsfiwffiff if +'S,?,'3i' foie. .. f .,A,:xfu'q ?b"f'.z2nw esm1.k1 .. , 'ff' mf , uv ff? eff: H -wi .9 " .1 " " -' N -V -' Yr 'ii' 'W ??ff"' --Nix ' ' iff ' 'f rip.,uoln Henry Grunt fompton Larry Frieil Ray Fisher John lluiur Anita Seidel Curl Nordnun-ek l'er:1::y I-leruheim Aram fl0Sllf.Ylll'iIlll Eli Timoner e Nhevltz Ira Altnuui Steve 1VilIis NYuIt Zyzkowski Sam Polur Arny lirevior Lory Snipes Ed Storin An excellent photographer in his own right, Editor Gelberg took pictures and did most of the layout work for Tempo during the fall semester. ln the spring, both Gelberg, and Art Grace, managing editor, tried to resign from the magazine in order to get to class once in a while. Gelberg got to Christy Hrst and Grace HAD to take over as editor, much to his chagrin and resultant unhappiness. Grace was unique in many respects, one of them being that he could write fairly well but couldn't take pictures. Harry Compton, who was more devoted to his wife than to Tempo, ne'er the less became managing editor in the spring. From the deep South came uliennyi' Benelield to take over the business end of Tempo. He walked in at the time the Financial end of the magazine was in total obfuscation, juggled the books, and in general relieved the stall and advisor of numerous duties and grey hairs. Aiding Benny were Alton Curry and Walter Nick, ad- vertising managers, Ed Blumenthal, circulation manager, Ed Storin, sports editor, Walt Zyskowski, copy editor, and Sam Polur, Paul Silverman, George Paul, Verne 0. Williailis, Ira Altman. Betty Ogden. Evelyn Wilde. Ruth Belov, Keith Coulbourn, Hal Bergida, Al Groden, Herb Rubin, Arnold Goldberger. C. J. Wolpert. C eerleaders Found Lots to C eer About The yell-proclum-rs rf-ally produved. lied hy vo-c-aptains .leanne llayes and Ted Beattie. the squatl hrought forth stacliuin-rovking yells and kept spirit high as the Hurrim-ane athletes swept over ohstaw-le after ohstavle to a St1r'c's'ssflll '-19-'50 sports season. Sparkle anti provision were far from 3CI'll'lGIlltll. how- ever. 'l'utorr-d hy co-vaptain Hayes. the O gals ancl T rnen sqriad-iiiernlims went through daily 2-hour praclir-e sessions all year. preparing vheers and tunilvling routines which seenivfl almost spontaneous at game tiine. The team was harul-pivkecl lay a faculty board for personality. pep. and school spirit. Mrs. Sample' of the Physical Ecluvation department supervised. U M mheerlng squad lst row, Moore, Erlckson, Buhler, Hawes, captainj, Sparkman, Ccorgitson. 2nd row, ,IilI'k11W'2ly, Sal- vltorm, Btattv, Horln, Ctlloto, Cook, and gnavtlv ltpsters helped voortlinatcrard sortion :lt the Orange Bowl. I llnl Star Alan Young led Phe-ers with Jr-anno and JOIN canno Hayes shouts CIl1'0lll"2lgClll8Ill at Ml li' in tense monlenl. f ,. , 'eBand of Hour" ade Halftimes Colorful For twenty minutes of eacl1 football half-time, fans were treated to music and spectacular formations of the Universityis HBand of the llourw. led by Drum Major Logan Turrentine. Story behind the success of the shows is long weeks of preparation and practice. From September to Febru- ary, the band practiced Monday and Wednesday from 3 to lll a. In. in the band room in the shacks. Each Friday, drill practice on the intramural field was called at 3 a. ni. l nder the direction of Conductor Fred Mc- Call. intricate routines were worked out. During the second semester. the band was divided into two units, the symphonic band and the Hurricane band. Concerts were presented by the symphonic group on campus and at local schools. This unit played at com- mencement exercises and participated in the senior re- citals. The Hurricane band was featured at all Uni- versity sporting events. Miamiis snappy six gal lnajorette corps performed with the band on parade occasions and drew high praise from the fans. All participated in the Orange Bowl Parade. Bass section blasts march time at pep concert crowd. Q , ,pe Qt: rigid in 'i,sv,.x Ji and W 5 fi W in ' if A ' 2 I i . afkmitiea-M Ke ro- M' , .2 U-M Bandmaster Fred McCall engineered halftime shows, directed band at Homecoming, other concert occasions. 3 5 2 1 Letter formations were part of every marching band show. Majoretles were joan 0'Stcen, Gloria W'ilson, Virginia Alls- worth, Pat llarshbarger, Rosemary Whitten, Dolores Carver. Band plays as spotlights Qforegroundj flash contrasting colors in darkness. Maneuver was typical of this year,s shows. w .I Liar m Ruth R. Ik-lov lillnurll T. llllill Lewis L filplliil Furl l'0hQ-'ll Hx' Q1 i . , , 3 wi 2: ,'-"- j Ei H: '. A w, Gloria ll. Pollen l':l1ll4-rilw l'1.l'0IliA-1' llolwrt L Vnllins Jann-S ll. Crum I 1 James F. Eckhart Roln-rt H. Forman lllllillllli' Galumln-ck llnln-rt .L G1-Iln-rg' krum I'. Iilrslngalrizlll Arthur Grave I+'r:mk XY. Guilfurnl .xllNfill Ii. Illlll'l'llSf1"ill 78 Who's Who amed Twenty-Nine Of twenty-nine Miami students named to Wh0's Who this year, the majority were sen- iors, with only two juniors and one graduate student receiving this recognition. The two Juniors, Bob Collins and Aram Coshgarian, received the nomination for their work on publications and student government, Collins editing the Ibis and Goshgarian heading the Student Association. Pat Honchell, the only graduate receiving the award, was honored for his work as president of the IFC. Editors of all three campus publications were listed, as were the presidents of both law school and student association. ODK, highest national honorary on campus, found six of its members listed, taking top honors for group percentage in the recognition. Non-political, and with no initiation fees or dues, the Whois Who organization seeks to recognize students who do outstanding work in college activities. Names of the students selected will appear in the 1950 edition of Whois Who ln American Colleges and Uni- f Uersiliies- .lc-anne D. Hayes i i llolu-rt I. Ilonehell Iiawrenve I. Jacobs III Jane! IC. Kniskern Alfred D. Killian l A 'Nu Vlmrlm-s A. lim-lly Norman Ulitsky Robert P. Payton Betty 0. Rice ,fl- l A in Anita I.. Seidel lili 'Pinmner Gerald l'. Schwartz Robert IC. Yoxall 79 Fine Art Claring spots . . . bare expanse of stage . . . dancing shadows . . . all combine to add mood of theatrical mystery to motions of Modern Dance. ,xx x ,iz 5 si gig? 9 3 . , WM-M. I A 1 S K , www ggi Q 15 .s M 35 pgs, ua 5 5 Y X X i E W' Www- ,Sa wig, 'S Dr. Modesto Alloo, Conduetor of the University Symphony Orchestra. Symphon Ended Season with Increased Prestige The llniversity' of Nlizuni Symphony presented twenty- four concerts to complete their eighth season under the direction of Dr. Modeste Alloo. lfounded in l926 hy' the late Dr. Arnold Xolpe. the orc-liestra composed ol' llueulty. students and local professional musieians. is an integral part of the Sehool ol' Music. for it not only provides lmsit- training for its instruinentalists lvut aids in the inusicul developinenl ol' all lniversity' students and the general pulmliv. Dr. Alloo. eonduetor and direvtoi' of the Syllllllltllly. is ti grzuluate ol' the Royal Conservatory of Nlusic. Brus- sels. und the Nirviers tlonsery'utory'. invited to dire:-t the Syinphony in IUVIZ. llr. Alloo was haindieapped hy' the loss of nuiny' student musicians to the urined services. lmut liuilt ti new orc-hestra out ol' some of the musieians stationed ut neurlmy army and navy posts. livery year since then. llr. Alloo has lieen liueed with the prolilem ol the loss ol' his liesl and serious students who succeed in larger lields. 'lllirough endless hours of hard work. lie hais still lveen zilile to maintain ll top flight orehestru. lfiitliusiusiii ol' present tnidient-es is proof that the 1-oneerts are enjoyed und zippreeiuted. 'lhrough the el'- ' forts ol' dynuinic Marie Volpe. liusiness iiiaiizigei' of the byinphony. the ltn1vers.ty' has had the linest artists appear Marie M. Volpe, Manager of the University Symphony Orc-h. lI1'l't'. wllll tlie orvli estrai. 83 We One of the highlights of the past year was the appearance of the Budapest String Quartet at special fund raising concert. Symphon Program Drew Topflight Artists Again Top flight guest artists continued to add luster to the liniversity Symphony appearances this year, eight world- renowncd soloists appearing through the subscription conccrt series, and several in special serics designed to enrich the struggling University Symphony fund. Among those who appeared without compensation in the special fund-raising series were gracious Margaret lllfllllliltl. hancl conductor lfranko Goldman, and the Budapest String Quartet. Vina Burden, Australian pianist, was the Hrst artist to appear in the 1949-50 season. Selections included Saint-Saens Piano Concerto No. 2. in G. Minor and 'lischaikowskyis 4th symphony. Helen Trauhel, appropriately called ulsolde from Vina Barnden Helen Traubel .55 Missouri" is the first entirely American trained soprano to sing the roles of lsolde and Brunnhilde at the Metro- politan. She sang excerpts from 'Cottcrdammerung." Tossy Spivakovsky, brilliant Russian violinist. filled the spot left open by Ginette Nevcu, young French violinist, who was killed on an airplane flight to this country. High point of Spivakovsky's performance was Beethovenis Concerto in D Major, opus Ol. Jesus Maria Sanroma, gave the world premiere of' The Hendemith Concerto with the Cleveland Orchestra in 1947. He played the Grieg A Minor Concerto, in his concert here. The Budapest String Quartet, one of the highlights of the musical season, made their American delmt in Tossy Spivakovsky Jesus Maria Sillll'0lllil The University Chorale appeared as a regular part of the symphony concert series at Miami Senior High School. 1930. They played the String Quartet in F Major at the University concert. Lauritz Melchoir, called by critics uthe most fabulous figure in contemporary music" appeared in the concert series. He sang Loehengrinis Abscheid, and the Seigfried Forging Song. Edwin Franke Goldman appeared as guest conductor for one of the symphony performances. ln all all-Brahms program, the Lniversity Chorale presented a concert which was termed ustimulating and uniquef, Nelson Eddy, accompanied by Theodore Paxon, in- cluded in a wide selection, "Blick ich unherw from Tannhauser by Wagner, Standchen by Franz Schubert, Fur funfzhen Pfennige by Strauss, and La Danse Maca- bre by Saint Saens. Jean Bedetti, a member of the Music School faculty, played several violin-cello selections at one of the spring concerts. Lauritz Melchnir Margaret Truman ln her first appearance with the University Symphony, Margaret Trumanis charm and gracefulness added to a mature voice. Selections included the Overture to Oberon by Weber, Overture to the a'Merry Wives of WinClsor,7' by Nicolaig La Primavera by Clazounoff, and the Emprer Waltz by Strauss. Frank Edwinn gave the first concert by an American artist over the Vatican radio and sang Christmas carols in eight languages before and after the Popels Christmas message in l946. Appearing with the University Sym- phony, he sang arias from Verdi, Von Webber, Rossini, and Wagner. William Primrose made his debut as a solo violist under Sir Thomas Beecham. He was chief viola player with the N. B. C. Symphony under the direction of Tos- canini. ln his appearance with the University symphony, he played a Handel Concerto and a concertino by ,lean River. Nelson Eddy Willialn Primrose A aww 'Y 4 W" .W 4""v ,w x 'ff VL 551559 ' , xxiags 4 W wr M, .xxgxx ,X m y VV J fm 4 WW . . . , 2 ' W iff . .- wi ,Q x .QL ' if 1.51 aw M 553322 . W 3 Nlake-up classes at Drama department can produce bi- zarre effects. Here four stu- dents show results of their efforts to spoof audiences. Professor Fred Koch Jr., Chairman, Drama Department directs theater activities. Drama arks Tenth, Greatest Year 'lihe Drama Department celebrated its tenth anniversary under the direction of Fred Koch, Jr., this year. liooking hack over the years, Professor Koch can he justihahly proud of the professional standards his department had attained since he joined the University in 1939 as chairman of drama. The experimental one-act plays which he encouraged his students to write, produce, and act in have become so popular that hy next fall plans will he complete to have them tour the city via television. A long-standing dream of taking theater to the people and of establishing a Spanish program became a reality. Besides touring the city with these shows, the Drama de- partment went to Cuba where they played in the -l-000 seat Auditorium Theater and the llniversity of Havana for a week. doing both procenium and Ring type shows, the latter done by using llexible risers and portable lighting equipment. Two hills of Spanish one act plays were presented under the direction of Dr. Molina and were received with such enthusiasm that a program was established to present a series ol' Spanish plays and to exchange productions with our liatin neighbors. A new ring theater, tent style, was erected on Main Campus and seated three hundred people. The hrst show presented was Moss Hartis Light Up the Sky, directed by Professor Koch. Arthur lVliller's All My Sons followed, directed by Dr. Charles Philour and this was followed luv Thzuzcler Roch directed by Professor Sam Hirsch. Earlier shows in the old Ring theater were The Miser, l "" cars Ago, and In a Garden, all directed by Dr. Philour. ln the Box theater. professor Hans llothe presented his modern version of The Comedy of Errors, and Hauptmann's Hrznnele. Repple Depple, written and directed by Professor Hirsch, was one of the highlights of the season. Variety was so impressed with the Universitvis Box and Ring theatre productions, as well as the touring program. that it planned a feature article on the lfniversity this Spring. XT Joan Barrett rarely appeared before footlights, but as student assistant in charge of wardrobe she serviced hundreds of costumes and was invaluable to faculty and student directors in Ring and Box theater shows. Larry Wilde makes up as his favorite character. Staff, l. to r., Professors Sam Hirsch, Charles Philour, Fred Koch, Secretary Isobel Campbell, Hans Rothe and Cordon Bennett. Everyone is a clown in makeup class taught by Batchelor Owen. 5 5 3 E E Tryouts for '4Light Up the Skyf, are held on "Comedy of Errors" set. The Miser A modern translation of Moliereis classic comedy, L'The Miserla, was the drama departrnentis 16th Ring Theater choice. The new version, directed by Dr. Charles Philhour. was adapted to lfnglish by George R. liornodle, and was lirst produced at the lniversity of lowa in 10116. This adaptation tried to be true to the spirit of the play, rather than create an English version of antiquarian authenticity. The music for songs that were added was drawn from Mozart. Beethoven, and folk songs. The actual changes in the script were not great, the most obvious being the building up of Dame Martineis role at the expense of that of Jacques, and by shortening the lengthy speeches of the French original. The play holds up to ridicule the sin of avariee, as practiced by a lirenclnnan at the expense of the happi- ness of his son and daughter. Audiences delighted ill the Universityis production, done in the authentic style of the l7th century, and using asides to the audience and exaggerated mannerisrns. Dick Owen surpassed his previous role in Wfhe Adding Machine" with his hne portrayal of the miser Harpagon. His performance was said by local critics to have uelabo- rate skill and imaginationw. Hal Vaughn as the oily- tongued valet 'ishowed a savoir faire becoming to both the role and his abilityn. Others included in the cast were Robert Sacker as Flash. Hindu Cordish as Frosine, Terry Crager as Elise, Montgomery Stewart as Cleante. Jerry Merlin as the Ofiicer. Jeanne l.yons as Marianne. Alan Cordish as the Minstrel, John Dale as Signor Anselme, Allan Baskin as Simon, A. John Goshgarian as Jacques, Florence Frank and Diane Litfnian as Dame Martine. 1 Harpagon accuses Flash of having eyes for his money. Frosine calls Harpagon Hpicture of healthf, Valere and Elise sing a love song after the marriage promise. SD Papa Jnnvs fjm- Dunigunj. hvrzlh-5 Ruth fl.:-u Durrlonif for dosirv to go on the stzlgv. Nlothvr Jones ffllgu Mzlksynmwichl is upsvt. Years A 0 The Ring: Tll1'2lll'f"S lith l,I'Ulllli'll4DlI was liuth Corclunis "Yvurs Agn". lli1'c'c't1'd hy Dr. tiharlvs l,llll0lll'. tht- play takes plam- in thc- l92U's in Wullastun. Mass.. when Ruth Conlon juries wus I0 and mlying to go on the stage. 5hQ hats vvvry girlls IlI'l'ilIl1 ul' what it will lui like to he am avtrc-ss amfl sums it up hy Saying "I'll he rivh il' I haw' tu. hut l want to ln- 0XlI'ilVtlQlllIll.n Ht-r fatlu-1', Clinton, hits no 4'llllL'illlUll amd wvnt to sea els at lvoy. Hel hatvs his Ilwalggc-I' salary they must live- fill uml is tl?lK'I'lltlIl4'tl that Ruth shall wrxllplvtv svlmul. llls own n11si'4-r'lmm'tl lllv nmlws hlm lllIdf'I'SlilIt4l his lltuiglitcrs livry amhitions. Anniv. liuth's mother. is ai simplv. l'0IlSitlPl'lll6' soul. Shel lms th-ptlm lwyuml what it rvqilirvs tn flithvl' ulmut kc-vpinu tht- house- running a littlv on-r he-r lmdga-1. HCI' t lllliill olmjffvt is to l'0Itll'0l't Cllllltltl, umlorstaxml lluth, zmcl kvvp them in dmne-Stir' pffavc-. Through it fam lvttvr Huth gets a llt'ill'lllg with at mam- alger ul' 21 stock Vitlllllillly. Pilljl' has dl'l'2lllgt'4l hvr to lwm-mm' zz 1lllf'Sl4'ill Q-clwratimt tm-ac'li01'. Vlhou hv lic-urs ul' he-r plzms hv lwtwnmls upsvt. Ht- furhids Ruth to kvvp the appointment amd Wlll'll she- tlm-s anyway. he surprisvs them hy ht-ing furious whc-n this Illilllilgfi' rv- jerts hr-r. The play vmls with Papa st-riding Ruth ull' to N1-w York lu try hm' lun-k. As Papa .Ium's. jot- Dlltllglilll ditl mit mvrtlu his lmlluw- ing uml haul thf- warmth that tht- part 1-ullwt lur. lma llmirclmii as the stage-struck Ruth amd Olga Nlaksyniowhli us thv simplex 1,-ullsiflvmtv muthf-r lmth plalyvcl the-ir rnlvs with vulllplvtv llllIlCl'Slilllflillg. In A Garden Philip Barry's mln A Cardcnw, directed by Dr. Charles Philour was the Ring Theatreis 18th Production. Mr. Barry deals with the eternal disharmony between the instinctive and the intellectual interpretation of life. He presents the diliiculty of uniting two people repre- senting those divergent types of being in what he calls Lathe faultiest of all human relationsnfmarriage. Lisa is the instinctive, objective, mystical soul. For her it is the thing itself that mattersfnot utalk about the thingw. Terry, her husband, on the contrary, is wholly rational, analytical-the thinking animal. His profession of play- wright feeds his passion for seeing the elusive myth called life in terms of motivation, of cause and effect, of pre- dictable reflexes and inevitable reactions. The play is the story of Terry's failure to realize that there is a world not dreamt of in his philosophy, and that his wife has her true being in the other world and not at all among his formulae. A newcomer to the department, Annette Foosaner as the secretary, Miss Mabie, gave the most outstanding performance of the show. lVliss Foosaner seemed to have the fine sense of comedy and understanding that the role called for. Bob Gwinn and Nancy lVleltzer playing lVlr. and Mrs. Terry gave adequate performances. Others in the case were, Thomas Coleman and the novelist friend, Roger Compton, Edward Harris as the other man, and Kenneth Reid as the brother. Lisa forgets her present sheltered existence as she and Norrie Bliss fEdward Harris, reminisce over happy days. Nancy Meltzer as Lisa Terry, a nature-loving wife, fruitlessly begs playwright husband Adrian fBob Gwinnj to be human. A message delivered by butler CKenneth Reedl interrupts a moment of understanding between Adrian and Lisa Terry. The Merchant CPaul Rosnerj sneers at the empty hands of a Dromio Adiana Ulladys Weinbergj is surprised to see julia twin Cjohn Larsonj as Angelo CDick Brewerj sits by unconcerned. CHinda Cordishl, the 'Sdaughter of joy,', who looks omedy of Errors A new version of uComedy of Errorsn was presented at the Box Theatre under the direction of Professor Hans Rothe. Formerly supervisor of productions for the cele- brated Max Reinhardt in Germany from 1925 to 1930, Mr. Rothe is also known for his translations of Shake- speareis plays, and works of T. E. Lawrence fof Arabial , Rudyard Kipling and Jean Giraudoux, eminent French dramatist, into German. The new version, adapted from Shakespeare and Plautus by Director Rothe and his translator Ashley Dukes, had been successfully acted on German stages, however, the University's production was the Hrst in the United States. The play which concerns itself with the more like the Madwoman of Chaillot than she should. mistaken identity between two sets of twins was sparked by many newcomers to the department. Performances of Mary Axelson as Ernmelia, Hinda Cordish as Julia, and Dick Brewer as Angelo seem to have registered the most delight from the audiences. Others included in the cast were Bob Heller and Martin Greer as the Antipholus brothers, Hal Clark and John Larson as the Dromio twins, Gladys Weinberg as Adiana, Connie Ronde Van Swearingen as Luciana, Paul Rosner as the merchant, Robert Sacker as the police sergeant and Louis Teitel as the sea captain. Sets were by Gordon Bennet, lighting by Ellis Miller and costumes by Joan Barrett. The seoundrel's life is threatened. When Shakespeare's ladies meet. Wino makes the heart grow fonder. f fi?-Dgfgigf . .... J i- R 6 f Q - t gp spits ,pg it nrrt. r a, so .. , .. , ,... f pppp ipl ,p ' 9555 fg. e fi! 1 .. ii 3? S Z3 I.,.. :QI 5 -v,-. .- . E K N ' pummmwnm The ne-Acts Most popular with Miami theatre goers are the experi- mental one-act plays written and produced by students of drama. The unusual feature of these performances is the audience participation in the free-for-all criticism after each play has been presented. Of those presented, the most outstanding were Dick ,lanero's Nllhe Venerable Capolkinwg i'The Worm", by Allan Israel and Hal Vaughanls 6'The Rock". ln a national play writing contest held by the Fine Arts Forum of North Carolina Women's College, 'The Wotrmi' and wllhe liockw took two of the three prizes offered by the Forum and were later produced by the Carolina Playmakers. Other one acts presented during the year were 4'The Beginning of Believer Cv and uwhen My Hair Was High" by Thomas Mayg uPortrait of Abei' by Arnold Hellerg Hllapunzeln by Batchelor Owen and NChristmas I9-1-1" by Larry Fried. Hllapunzeli' by Dick Owen, an 'tinterlewdf' starred Janet Bergman, Charlotte Belle, Bruce Kuperschmid, A. Davis Ruth Polinsky Cleftj gets motherly advice from Roslyn llapchik on man-catching in GSP0rtrait of Abe" by A. Heller. "When My Hair Was High," by Thomas May, starred Arnold Heller and Lea Dordoni, a sensitive woman living in the present with her memory of the past. "The WOFIIl,, by Allan Israel dealt with a bookworm making an excursion into reality, which almost proves fatal since the only person who understands has escaped from Bellevue. Spinning theme signals time for "Hurricane of the Air." Charles Noland, right. is commentator, Lou Sidwebber announces. Radio- ideo Department Comes of A e ulirom the North Campus studios of the University of Miami Radio and Television Department. . fi They are not part of a Hurricane football cheer nor have they ever been put to music, but those 141 Words and variations of them have become a popular phrase in starting a well-known branch of university activity- broadcasting, and since this school year-telecasting. More than 200 students took radio-video courses, a far cry from the 43 who signed up in 1947 when radio was first offered as a major. One of the youngest of the university's departments, the unit has advanced so rapid- ly it now offers 38 courses. 94 From Phonetics of Foreign Languages to Control Room Operation, the variety of the courses touched all phases of the kilocycle industry and students got training both in theory and actual practice. The equipment and train- ing program was considered of a high enough calibre to earn the university a charter membership in the lfniversity Association for Professional Radio Education, a newly formed group which includes leading radio educators of the nation. Though the university does not yet own its own trans- mitter, an average of 20 programs were aired weekly through cooperating stations of the Greater Miami area which are connected hy telephone lines with the North Camp11s. The nightly news series focused on all campus hap- penings-social. drama, feature. sports. and a Friday radio re-Write of the Hurricane. lfor the children, the department aired the popular ujunior Playhouse" series tive times weekly with stories. dramas. and educational gamcs tailored for the youngsters. ln addition to programs written and prepared by students, the department brought to the microphone prominent local citizens and faculty members on tht- lfniversity lioundtable of the Air. Dramatic, historical, music and special events pro- grams Hlled out the schedule. By the cnd ol' the year the radio log had more than 800 listings. The first studio was built in 19475 Studio B was added on the othcr sidc of the control room during the fol- lowing year. ln the west corner of the North Campus building are the oliices, sound effects and music library, announceris booth. technical workshop. laboratory studio and film-editing lab. All programs :lid not originate in the studios. Direct wire remote facilities allowed student broadcasters to plug in their microphones in the Main Campus cafeteria. Student Club lounge, Club bandshell, lVlemorial Class- room Building Lecture Hall, North Campus tennis courts. and in the liing and Box Theaters. The wires anabled sports reporters to give blow-by- blow description from Main Campus ofthe boxing intra- murals, and. during Homecoming, the department car- ried ldreddic Martins afternoon concert simultaneously over two Coral Gables stations. The Lecture Hall was also the origin of music and speech broadcasts. Directing all this student activity is Chairman Sydney W. Head and his stall of live. Prof. Corinne Rickert handles productiong Continunity Director Rus- sell Bufkins has to make sure his group of scripters come up with the material. Engineer C. A. Campbell super- vises the technical side. while Program Coordinator Oln er Griswold arranges for special shows and handles pub- licity. Motion Picture Director Grant Shepard is in charge of the television workshop and film classes. Staff meeting includes Oliver Griswold, Russel Bufkins, C. Rickert, C. A. Campbell, Chairman Head, G. Shepard. Chairman Sidney W. Head, under whose direction the dc-p't was horn, cheeks timing on "Little Theater of the Airf' Remote boxing broadcast finds Lou Sidwebber narrating, Bob Scaub handling controls, Charles Noland producing. For drama show ,linl Israel does lIlkU'ChiIlg feet, W'ally Reed adds music, Wally Norman, Marge Weinstein, W. Gogan act. W .:,... M 2 imwfiefwfe 5 2 ii This Year arkefl Departmenfs First Television Tr ln less than a Inonth after WIXJ went on the zur as the hrst television station in l"loricla. the clepartment lie- gan to cooperate with stutlent productions. This year. two regular prograni alternatefl weekly. the lfkl Tele- vision Players presenting hoth original antl ailaptecl flramas. and the Llll S1-ienve Show Window whit-h fea- turetl guests lronl the seieliee clepartnients in erluealional Directing action via intcrconis, Director Sydney W1 llead sits at the consoles with Technical Director Jack Shay. iii Q 3 8 2 2 fswwnmm-B' shows on natural history. Regular vicleo prograln were proclueecl in the tlown- lown studios of the station. hut in Deeeniher a special teleeast was inacle clireet from the Box Tlieater ol' "The llolnetly ol' l'lrrors." marlxing several important lirsts in television liroarleasling. The protluetion was the lirst teleeast ol' a Vtllllplelt' Views of actors Paul Dugas, Diane Stouder, Maxine Burke and Rick Nelson which reach the ser:-en are selected here. ak News S 2 j 355385 aims With Weelil Telecasts stage play by WTVJ, lirst telecast from the campus, first remote telecast of a complete University theater produc- tion directly from its own stage in 'ithe entire area south of W3ShlIlgltlIl, D. Cf' and the first appearance of The Comedy of Errors on television anywhere. The audience saw stage and television shows simultaneously as the comedy was played, saw themselves interviewed during intermission for the benefit of the home audiences. Most radio and television courses enable qualified students to prepare for jobs as announcers, actors, writ- ers, producers, salesmen, and combination operators- announcers. Many students specializing in journalism, advertising, and marketing round out their education by study in this Held. Others, with no intent to enter radio or video field professionally, take courses as background for later participation in public life as civic leaders, pub- lic officials, or businessmen. But no matter where most of the students of today are bound, the radio listener and televiewer of the future is almost certain to hear of the naines which once came to him from the North Campus studios of the University of Miami Radio and Television Department. . . Charles Noland. TV students worked with WYTVJ crcws at all Hurricane foot- ball games as assistants to CZIIIICPHIIICII and technical staff. Cameras warm up before television presentation of U-M players in "Comedy of Errorsw, first telecast from campus. .--If In this scene a radio commentator, Bernie llandleman, is discovered dead. Around victim are Diane Stouder, Bill Baird, Paul Dugas, and Diane Liffman. To find scene as it appeared on screen see first frame in the strip below. Scenes below were taken from screen ol' TV set during a workshop telecast. Play was detective murder mystery on station WI VJ. i S - .,f , , ,f55wl -.14 2' it 1 ss f Q 552 By tht- soft light from the studio window, an oil painting takvs form under the hand of art student Margery VVcistein. Long regarded as a traditional part of the art scene, nude is captured on canvas by embryo artist, Ludwig Guerette. F is xx Q M 3 F k 5 -M li lg ffffifftl f , xsrrif . f 'tis Ralph Feuchter examines an etching he has just run off on the hand press. Engravings are designed by art students. MSM if ,fl , 2 V1 his 6 A field trip takes students to a picturesque setting near an abandoned tower, relic of Merrickis Cables planning. kung-..Q..,,,,, University busses take art students outdoors to find places of beauty which will lend themselves to brush and pallet. Dr. Richard Aldrich, Chairman, Art Department, has seen many Miami Art students gain national recognition with their work. Art Department ls Little Known to Most Students Although the Art Department has not been before the public: eye as other branches dealing with the Arts, it has worked slowly and steadily under the supervision of Dr. Richard Aldrich to give its students the finest instruction. Not only do students have the advantage of studying illustration under one of the outstanding illustrators of the 720's, Professor Denman Fink, who for years has been without peer in his fieldg but the student n1ay also explore the ancient technique and mediums of the old masters. Professor Merrick, who teaches these forgotten methods has completed twenty years, research in the field and is chiefly responsible for the re-discovery of 'iblack oilfl the secret to the warmth and richness of the early painters. The new course in clay modeling is also attracting wide interest for the student who has not heretofore been able to try his hand at working with three dimensional space. Newest addition to the department came this year in the form of a permanent gallery located in the Merrick Building. This gallery is being directed by Dr. Virgil Barker, noted critic and long time friend of the lini- versity, through whose efforts and progressive foresight the gallery, with topnotch travelling shows, owes its con- tinued existence. Through the efforts of the newly organized art fra- ternity, Kappa Pi, and the Student Association, many exhibitions were presented. Wiorks of students James Moliitt, Leonard Del.onga, Ralph lfeuchter. and many othe1's attracted the interest of several gallery dealers. Student work was also entered in national competition no less important than the great l'lallmark international, not to mention the state-wide competitive shows. port Miami's recovery of opening kickoff rocked the stadiunl. Yelling was even wildcr moments later when Miami scored first against Kentucky. 502,743 5 Maggy: K 2 Q ,V ,QM 5 Ng if ,.1 ' W: 5? wr:- ' 52355 4 F, .gsm 35 'W Q tivo 1-:nl fillllfll Andy lQllNl2li-Fllll vunw 1-losv In winning the "mon ilIllll'0V1'd I1-:un in the nation" lillv for lllll'l'il'Zllll'S lhis yn-ur 102 Front row: Gordon N'atson, Tom Jelly, Jack Hackett, Kent Frantz, Jack llrasington, Captain Flive Shrader, llernarcl Boxx, Mike Hogan, .lack Payne, Diek Uzaplinski, llill Clark. Second row: Art Davies, Elmer Tremont, John Suuderlanrl, lioh Stafford, Dave Nh-Donald, Tom Gibson, Joe f'Ill'lSfl'0lll, Phil Teclaler, Ray Arcangeletti, Pete Dlastellone, Joe Lyden, XYalter Goldy, Delbert llailey, Leo Martin. 'l'hir1l row: Ralph Fieler, llob Carroll, llob Gaines, Andy Novak, Al l'arapellxl, Don Cobb, G1-orgre Lane, .hilly Konnval- chick, Charles Lloyd, Joe Nlarvhiano, tYilt'rell Stolk, Pierre Ilarnois, NValter Fhwalik, Jim Dooley. llack row: Jack Del Hello, Charlie George, .lohn Ferguson, Tom Flynn, Vl'llitey l'amphell, Ted llouyoucas, Sam David, .lack Schneider, Mike Vavehio, llarold Allen, Ernest Reid, Jack Mefloskey. - Varsities Show Big-time Promise By JIM W'HYTE, IBIS Sports Editor Posting a record of 6-3 for the I949 season, Andy Custafson's football charges began to move into bigtime football circles. They pushed over Georgia for their biggest and best performance of the season, and tasted Big 10 competition for the first time by meeting Purdue. Whitey Campbell bade goodbye to the Orange Bowl, but bowed out with honorable mention to the All-Ameri- can team. Sophomore Leo Martin was similarly hon- ored. Varsity standouts included Pete Mastellone, ,lack Hackett, ,lack Brasington, Mike Vacchio, and ,lack Del Bello, converted defensive halfback who was used inter- mittently on offense. Under the guidance of Coach Hart Morris, the cagers turned in I4 victories and 9 losses. Four of the nine setbacks were at the hands of the powerful Western Ken- tucky quintet. Captain Whitey Campbell set an all time scoring record of IO74 points, while rangy Mackey Mac- Donald broke the individual scoring record for a Hurri- cane eager with a 37-point night against Tampa. Sy Chadroff and ,loc Grist were the important newcomers to the squad. For their third successive year, the ,Cane poloists loomed as national champions. Coached by George Oliver, the regulars, ,lack Evans, Chuck Bernard. and Paul Hcise, turned in outstanding performances. Under the skillful handling of Billy Regan, the box- ing team improved rapidly after a somewhat shaky start. With national intercollegiate lightweight champion Carl Bernardo in the lineup, Coliseum bouts drew enthusiastic audiences. ,lack Jones took over the swimming team, and with Bob Caffray and Dick Fetterman breaking records in almost every meet, the mermen looked like the South's top team. Coach Bill Luliler was loaded with tennis veterans, headed by Sid Schwartz, who won the annual U-M Invi- tational tournament by upsetting Garnar Mulloy and Buddy Behrens. Baseball mentor Eddie Dunn possessed no such plethora of talent, but slugging outfielder Andy Novak was back for a fourth year of horsehide com- petition. Despite the handicap of the loss of Al Besselink to pro ranks, Foster Alter was back with a championship team on the links, while Coach Lloyd Bennetis trackmen showed much improvement over last season. Andy poses with his coaching staff. L. to r., Bob Breiten- stein, J. Eibner, Andy, Walt Kichefski, H. Morris, E. Dunn. N X . MQ . it 7 ,Y A A A . X . we , K 7 . . 9 ij! 5 3,.5'X'?"Ql1Ysi2'.. .SAC :fbi iLfE!.35"l1'-5T.'W'A'iW "s 'W i A A 'W "Q To the city's small fry, Campbell was an idol. Here they swarm around him for a close look and his auto- graph. hltey Campbell His spirit, skill, and amazing versatility sparked U-M athletics for four years. Bob "Whitey,7 Campbell is considered by many to be the greatest competitor in the history of University athletics. Officially, the Caldwell, New Jersey athlete has collected four football, four basket- ball, and two baseball letters in four years of Varsity sports at the U-M. He is ex- pected to make the total eleven by adding another Varsity HMM in baseball this spring, which totals more letters than any Hurricane athlete has ever garnered. Recognition of his all-around ability included selection in his junior and senior terms as uathlete of the yearn by sportswriters of four local newspapers. For foot- ball, Whitey was selected this fall as an alternate on the Associated Press All-Ameri- can team. ln basketball, as a mere frosh, he gained a position on the SAH all-star quintet, and in his junior year was placed on the All-Florida intercollegiate five. ln college basketball play, amazing Whitey hung up a new all-time Hurricane hoop total, scoring 1,074 points in four seasons. Whitey reached heights of greatness because of his competitive spirit. His sense of fair play, and his natural modesty. uOne of the greatest competitors and one of the finest boys I have tutored in 23 years of coaching," Andy Gustafson has said about Campbell. Whitey7s most vivid sports memory concerns not one of his many stellar per- formances, but a crushing disappointment. The LSU game in '46 was the scene, and the memory of an almost-intercepted pass still haunts him. '4WoNuld have been away for the game-winning touchdown and we would have received a bowl bidi, he recalls morosely. However, for the average fan, watching Whitey reverse field, dodge on-rushing linemen, and sprint for a touchdown was excitement enough. ldolized by sports writers and grid fans alike, Whiteyls athletic prowess will long be remembered. 104 T' P 3 '53 9" Gordon Wlalson climaxes a l9-yard run by cluding Don York of Rollins and ringing up the fifth Hurriealu- touehdown Tars Handed Worst Defeat In 20 years, 52-1. The l949 Hurricane eleven gave the fans- npartieularly protlut-e4l two more lirsls. Mike Vat-eliio earrietl the lmall lllf' 29,590 Wllll iUI'I1Cfl out for the game f-high hopes for his lirst time in eollegiate eompetition and reelerl for a season without preeeclent when they erushetl Rel- oil' 20 yartls to spark the Sl-yartl clrive. lfire plays later lins in the opener. 52-lil. hantling the 'llars their worst Jaeli llel llello laitl a pass in the hantl ol' Ralph l'vieler, tlelveat in 20 years. and the lvig man nent into the eml zone for the lirst The most impressive feature ol' this rleeisive Yietory tonehcloisn ol' his eareer. was the consistent team work shown lvy the .utUlf'S. l'lI'Ultl then on. the honors were passetl arountl. Var:- 'l'heir air attaeks and ground olliensives worked with ehio nent -I5 yearcls on a reverse lior No. 2: Vtlliiley equal ease. antl eight clillierent players erossetl the goal Canlplmell hit left guartl lox' 12 yartls antl No. 3: llel line lo amass the lop-sided seore. livery man had his Bello sneaketl a yarcl and pieketl up No. fi: Gordon Wat- ehanee. anrl all Vltlllllllllllltlllf were tlevastatingly ef- son ronipetl for IU yearrls ancl aeeonntetl for No, 5: lieetive. Dave Xlellonalrl ltflltlglll his passing arni into play anrl ln ellalliing up their llrst 'l'lJ. the UM lootlballers also tossetl to jim Dooly for No. fig .Iaelxie llaelxett showetl his airlrorne albility illltl llippetl an lil-yartl toss to Vllalter boltlx lor No. T. anfl No. fi was put oxer ln llon Lolmlm who intereeptecl a llollins pass antl specl'-l5 'llar-free yartls. Watson Itlillll' his eonversion attempts good on Tlfs 2. fl. 5. ancl tl. High-stopping Ralph Fieler waltzes over for the Iirst TD. 'lllle Orange. Green. anml Vt hire sullieretl two lnonients ol' clel'ensive weakness anfl allowed llollins to pielt up 106 their lirsl seore against a Nlialni team sinee V140 L. ll Boehette nas responsilmle for lroth lUlIt'lltl0NllF. ann ' r alter the llrst liar seorf N NYIIS , .... .. mls :zu inell nel ..... First 111 Yar Yards Yurtls Q Passes l'asst-s Pass.-s .Xxx-i':11't Yarvis I' Kit-troll' Ifnnituli- 1 HX' , n fn I 4-naltlt Narrls I uslilit-11 l'llSlIlIlQl ,. gained passes . :tilt-inpl--tt woliiplett-41 ..... ilxte'i'twptevl ...., - tlistaneff punts 1-Illrni-it punts .. Q nxlxln-s l'et-oxw-iw-ml 'F ....f. A... . usl p4'tl2tll,tvs . K'I'lN'I'l1'N seorecl lmoth on long runs one a jaunt ol' 63 Vartls. antl 'lit lxneeht eonrertecl the other a trip ol' Sl yartls. Cha: '- Miami lh t"T lm 1131! Z6 I I 32,1 ii t 12 lot! llolli :ol 2'.. 1. fo 5: I I fi 3 2 li :Ill IIS fr For their only game of the 749 season away from the Capt. Clive Shrader, although he failed to strike pay , Wfhitey Campbell dives over for a six pointer while Ralph Fieler does his best to find Cardinal defender Lucia C22J. Power-Laden Canes Gave Cardinals "The Bird," 26-0 Orange Bowl, the UNI footballers journeyed to Louisville and look the measure of the Cardinals. 20-0. It was an untried team that left Nliarni, and a proven good team that returned. The l'lurrieanes exeeuted the fundamentals with pre- eision. and with their hard-hitting and fast-stepping. the outcome was never in douht. Only once did Louisville threaten, and that was in the very last ininute of play. 'llhey drove to the liliami 3, hut there the ,Canes proved as good on defense as they were on ollense. The score wasnil a true indication of Miarnfs ability. as three other potential touchdowns were lost because of penalties. Canipell. Yaeehio. Watson. and Brasinglon tool-1 TD honors for the night, and Vlfatson added to his total hy making two conversion attempts good. ,lack Brasing- lon turned in the most spectacular seore by weaving through the entire Cardinal team for an 32-yard punt return. S'l'.K'I'lS'I'Il'S Miami L'ville First down .......,.. ., IT 15 Yards gained rushing: .. ZUX 200 Yards gained passing .. . Sl :lx Passes attempted by . io 110 Passes eompleted Ivy .. .. 5 Passes intercepted by .. ..., rr i Viilnlilr-s ............., ...,,.. 3 2 Hpponents fumbles ri-eoxered .. 0 lr Nuinlwr ol' punts . ,.,. . .... T 1' Punting: average ......, . .. 20 2210.1 Yards runlwaek punts .... .. ITI IT Yards runbaek kin-koffs . IP Al Penalties ..... , ........ .. 37 10 Yards penalized ....... .. 110 35 dirt, was the ground gaining star of the game. Clive Carried the hall 11 times for a total of 91 yards. That gave hiin an average of 8.5 yards per try-and didn't inelude a sl-3-yard dash which was Called lnaeli. Cardinals rlose in as End Tom Jelley eyes his landing spot. Norbert Adams 140D and a wayward Canemate combine their efforts to stop the progress of Captain Clive Shrader. ' First Big Ten Competition Proved 14- Points A record crowd of -17,8335 flocked to the Orange Bowl to see the Hurricanes suffer their Hrst defeat of the sea- son, 14-U, at the hands of Purdue. This game marked the first time that Miami has ever met a team from the highly vaunted Big Ten conference. The ,Canes were stulvhorn in yielding. hut the muscle men from the Midwest had too much power. The Boiler makers had a big. hard-charging line and a fast and hefty hackfield. Advance notices labeled the Purdue outfit as a steamroller. and they proved to he just that. All the damage was done in the hrst minutes of play. ln fact, all the damage was done the hrst two times Purdue got their hands on the hall. Miami won the toss and received, hut in the three plays after the kick- off they moved only four yards. Aiidyf Novak kicked to the Purdue 139 and the lioilcrniakers took over. Their 61-yard drive that followed was climaxed when halfhack Norlv Adams plunged over from the one-yard line. Purdue got the hall for the second time when a pass by Jack Del Bello was intercepted and returned to the Purdue -ll. They' again commenced their crushing ground offensive. hut when the ,Canes pulled in their defense to stop it. Gorgzel flipped a pass to Wliitliian for the second Purdue score. From then on the 'Canes played the Big 'lien team to a standstill. Ther defensive play was terrific and ruled out any disgrace to their defeat. Three more times Pur- due drove deep into lvhl territoryfto the 21. 13. and 10-yard linesgliut Andy's hoys refused to give way to another score. Offensively. the l'lurricanes got in one good lick when they turned eight plays into a 235-yard drive. Jack Hackett got 27 yards for passes fto Ficler. ,lelleyg and Yacchiot and Yacchio went off guard for six yards to highlight the march. The UH rooters whooped it up when Xiacchio took Hackettis pass on the Purdue 3, hut the officials ruled that Xlilxe had made the catch out of hounds. Left, Brasington falls in front of Kerestas as Mastellone rushes up. Right, Vacchio stares his way to a short gain. Too Powerful For Serapp Miami Team lilIl6Slll0Il Leu Martin, Bob Carroll, Tom Flynn, and Pele Nlaslellom' and back jim Dooley are a few of the lmys that van lu- singled out for their tremendous work on Llefensv. X ivlory went to a tvani that was loaded with power, but at ilu- same lime. it was lJl'UYl'Il that the Hurrivanes were no pusl1m'c1'. First downs ...., Yards gziint-fl 1101 ..... Yards gililltkl 1'llt4lllIl!Jf , Yards 2'2liIlL'll passes . Pass:-szilteiilptm-41 .... Passes i'0IllIIlt?i1Ell ...... Ihisses izltt-iweptvml by . ,XY0l'1lyI,'t' distant-v punts Yards I'k'llll'll4'fl punts . lXl4'lxlPiiF . ....,...,.. .. lfumlules .....,........... Hwn l'llllllbl4:S rw-4-1n'f'1'4-ml l'UIllllil9S .,.,........,... Yurmls lost pvlnztltics IS'l'Il'N Mixu ., ti . llll SU -lit I5 li nv In 15 I I H H SU .3 l'urd 15 -'41 207 T5 lt' 5 2 ill? IS n U r l 65 ll 0 Miami wills the toss as Clive Shrader, Purdue Capt. Carna- ghi, and J. J. Lynch meet for traditional blanket ceremony. Q Q .. if ' Me 5 X , Q GW' W I if 5 F3 M M, JE,A 1 fig? :.:..? Y. .. W . H , . 3? ' xii F, M Y' 4 ,, f QE- - . 755, 52 r ' .,... Q - W? - -'-f' : 'In f-:Z SJ .. x is 'X ' 4 ' i Q V .. , '.2Q:. gt., E .. D' Q . 5 ' -:f'::.55 ' :- 4, M 4 ., ,M M N k 'Q Kfxf K 'V V .-2 S 5 Q ,,,,. 1 38 'Y 'W ' I-Is l ' .-. 'jf' W ,A 5? X ' - ' A -, .M W 55f:i::r:z... Y' X Q 4, ' k fi? f' L g " 2 Nliznni gain draws a howl from "W'cuping Y Willy" and of uppra-hm-nsion from fluarterbavk Ray Prosperi, 10. vera-d and ruin-soaked Otis Davies shouts from the s as the 'Cum-s stave off a last-minute drive. ,.f9f H261 X H i- 4 in A M 23 , tis? S jimmy, I igwwv :pf , mf I 2 Q Q ,.: ' Q rw . 6 ,1 ,K . 2 1 1. ' , Q? M is M L Q vi 'X Ja Qin fl N R whiff ,Q Xb., . X Z, 1 W n emi as wi - 'b J - 'ffl , Brasington travuls 65 yards over Titan-strewn fit-ld for TD. ' anes Whittled Titans Thai 'Cane-s, showing more and more lIIlpl'UYClllt?Ill with cavh game, pullcd the long-run lmer and chilled the llnixvrsity ol' Detroit Titans. 27-0, lwfnre a whoop- ing: 1-rnwd of 351331. The Nlutnr City lielded a squad nl' padded goliaths, hut the llnrrivant-s whittlvd these liig boys down to size without troulilv, lvhitey Campbell and ,lavk Brasing- ton amtuuntod for 1llOSl, nl' the whittling. Blulrber blubbers. llighly touted 310-poundcr John Conte is all worn out after coping with Hurricanes for a quarter. O Toni ,It-Ilep C899 and Titan ,Inc Wright welvnnu- liall. Midgets for 27-6 Score liugged llurrivane clc+l'm'risiy'c playing pavvd the way lor the- first TD. Thtf alnmsl unstuppahlc- lmn Xlartin hangvd tlirnugrh the' Titan linv. with tht- lirst quartvr just hw ininutvs wld. to lulnvk a punt. whit-li Walt tlhwalik snarvd and varric-d fright yards for a svorv. Gorflon Vtlatsun missed on the conversion attf-mpt. hut it was his only miss nl' thc' 1-ye-iiiiigr. Whitey Camplwll pirlwd up thv next two .llianii svorvs in the sz-1-mul quarter with two lwautilul exhibitions ol' lnrnlwn He-ld running. Un Tll Xu. Z Vvhitvy turned the Titan lvlit wid. aidvd lay teirrilimr lvlovkiiig, and gallopud T2 yards to pay dirt. tlaniplN'll's Sf'l'UtNl 6-lJtlllllt'1' tame when he took a flat pass front ,Iavk llavkelt and weavt-d his way' for -'LU yards. ,lack Brasington prnwd his almility as a long-distanve opt-ratnr in the fourth quarter lmy traveling 65 yards ow-r a Titan-strewn field for the fourth svore-. Jack providvd another thrill for thi- crowd in the sc-cond quartz-r hy going on an 8111-yard jaunt to pay dirt, hut this was nul- lined hy a Clipping penalty. The If of D got thvir lone TD through the ollorts ul' fullback Kaysserian in the waning initiates of the svcond quarter. He- liainnif-rod the Miami line on thrffv sum'- vessiw- plays and finally liullvd his way on-r llroin the nnt'-yard stripv. Caniplwll and lirasington we-re the oll'm1siYf' stars, but again 4-nd lmo Martin rate-d praise for his brilliant line play. S'l'A'l'IS'I'It'S Miami lk-troit First downs .,....... ....... s lb Yards gained not ..,. . 11555 245 Yards gained rushing . ZTT 2320 Yards lost rushing' 233 Atl! Yards gained pass:-s . Ift U2 Passes alttfliipttat ,.... 15 it Passes wviiiptvtt-fl , .. . 3 N Vasses iiitviw-ttptvci by " " , I unts ................. ti vi .U'4-i'ag't- distanvv punts ,, 36,3 311.11 Yards I'9llll'Itl't,l punts lil' 22 Ki4'kot'l's ......,.....,, .i fl tfunihlvs .... ......,..... I C ti Hwn fuzntvles ix---ttxw-i't-ft .4 U " l'e-naltivs .......... ..,, 8 Tl Pete Mastellone IIIOVPS up as fleet-fooled Jack Brasington a few inches to go, Jack Hackett steps around Game-cock goes 13 yards to set up second 'Cane score. Right, with gridder on a quarterback sneak and goes over for a TD. I Gamecocks Are Full of crap but We Wm Game, 13-7 33,1-,135 people who turned out to see a run-away ron- bv Prezioso. Vtfadiak nent oyer from the four for test spent sixty anxious minutes as the Hurricanes slid Past 3 SCIAUPPB South Carolina team. Ill-7. The Game- cocks showing strength yshere they yu-1'e supposed to show weakness. and itiam-si slow lirst half play made it impossible for Coach Andy Gustafson to get any re- laxation during game time. U-M rang the touchdoyxn In-ll the first time they laid hands on the hall in tht- lirst and third quarters. hut the rest of the game failed to get much approval from the stands. The first touchdown driye was sparked by Jack Hackett and Whitey Campbell, assisted hy the terrific hlocking of Tom Flynn and Bob Carroll. Hackett tossed two 13-yard passes, ran 3 more, and then gave a handoff to Campbell who went 10 yards for a TD. Watsori missed his first conversion try. The second ,Cane scoring drive also featured the talents of Jack and Whitey. plus a ll?-yard ofi'-tackle smash hy Jack Brasington. Campbell got off for two long gains. and with Brasington's run it was only neces- sary for Hackett to travel inches for the score. The Gamecocks found their points at the end of a 95-yard marrh-longest made against the Hurricanes this year. The hig chunks of the drive came with a 27-yard pass from Paskey to Wadiak. and a 20-yard run S'I' VI'lS'I'lI'S yliilllli S. V. I-'irst downs ,..... ..,... . I2 lt: 'l'otzi1 yards gained not .. 209 12-111 Yards gaineil rnshirig .. 2411 ZH! Yards gainf-d passing: ., SC! Sl Yards lost rusliim: .r '15 335' Passes attempted ...,. IQ lg Passes 1-onipletvd ....,.. 0 .v Punts ..... ............... l 0 7 Average distance punts 314.2 CI? Yards returned punts ..,,... 'ST -1 Average distanve kia-koffs .. 50.53 lift Fumbles ...........,..,.,, -t I Penztltit-s .....,...,. ... 7 Yards lost penalties . 551 40 the TD. Miami sullered the loss ol' ace line hacker Don Cohb early in the game. and was douhly hampered hy Pele Mastellone's injuries. which limited his play. 'Old Reliable" Camphell picked up 77 yards on 14 tries to top the ground gainers. Campbell's on his way to score after handoff from Hackett. 1112 Whitey Campbell escorts Jack Brasington off the field after the latter scored the last 'Cane touchdown. Fans clanlored for u score after Whitey was injured and left the game. Fleet-footed Brasington went 35 yards after nimble Mike Vacehio set up the score on a 38-yard runback. After a seoreless first half, revenue hungry llurrieanes Homeeomers Rejoice Coach Andy Gustafson won top honors as a prognos- tieator and the llianii l'lurrieanes eopped the state rham- pionship. as the 'Canes bowled over the Florida Cators, Z8-13. before a l'lUlllf'K,'OllllIltI crow d of' 55.9231-the Flor- itla state record for a regular season game. One year ago, after heing beaten luv the Gator eleven, Andy gazed into his crystal ball and called this year's game as a Hurricane triumph-and how he called it! A hred-up Miami team took the field, stopped Florida cold for a half, then roared hack with a spine-tingling second half' that sent the l'l0Hlt'C0lIllIlg' fans into a state of screaming joy. The hrst half, although producing no score, saw the 'Canes drive into Florida territory four tiniesfonee as far as the 5-yard line-and keep the Gators from pushing across the hfty-yard marker. The victory-demanding yowls of the l'l0I'I'lCt'OIllSI'S were answered in the remaining half. however. when the lf-M boys let loose their display of touchdown talent. Before seven minutes of the third quarter had elapsed, the 'Canes put eight plays together for a touchdown. Mike Vaeehio highlighted the attark with a C53-yard run. lt fell to little ,lack Hackett, though, to push over the first TD. He squirmed over the last few inehes, and Gordon Watsthri converted his first of four perfect placements. Miami refused to give the Gators time to set them- selves for a drive. Jack Del Bello intereepted a Florida pass and luggred it hack to the Calor nine. Then, when it seemed that the li-F evelen would close the door on the second score, Del Bello flipped a payoff heave to Toni Jelley. Then Florida struck back. They took over a Miami chalked up first TD on a quarterback sneak by Hackett. as Canes Whip Gators fumble on the li-M 30 and in two plays racked up their first svore. Hunsinger carried on the six-point play and Lewis converted. The seven-point margin failed to satisfy the hungry Hurricanes. Campbell and Brasington pooled their talent for another T.D. ,lack ripped off 19 yards to place the ball at mid-field, and Whitey made the rest in one trip. Then Florida took to the air. They gained 21 yards on a heave from Williams to Godwing a 32-yard toss from Yam-1-aro was taken by liunsinger on the 15 and the Florida star went on for the score. This again left an uneasy margin for the ,Canes Yavchio eased the tension, however, by returning the kit-koll 33 yards. and then turned the reins over to ,lack Brasington, who galloped 35 yards for the fourth Hurri- cane tally. HAutomatiC" Watson converted for a total 23-I3 score. Coach Gustafson vlaimed it to be a great team victory, with plenty of praise going to ,lack Hackett and ,lack Del Bello for their brilliant quarterbacking. S'l'A'l'l S'l'll'S Rlizuni Florida First downs ........... 14 Yards gained rushing .,,, , 387 Yards lost rushing' ...,.... 34 Forward passes tried .... . 11 l+'orward pa:-:st-sa 1-ompleted. .. 5 Yards gained passes ...... .... -1 1 Yards returned ilitervopted passes 12 :XYl'l'2i.34i6 distance punts .,,,.... 33 Yards returned all kicks .... .. . 122 Number of fumbles ....,.. ..... 4 Opponents furnhtt-s i't-cow-tu-tl. ,. 1 Number of penalties ...... .... T Total yards penalties ..... . 45 Net yards gained rushing. . 353 r ,www S ,,-W", gf Victorious gridders hoist Andy up on their shoulders after the 29-I3 victory over Florida Gators in Homecoming game. jack Del Bello and Joe Carlstrom lend respec- tive shoulders to the coach who was pretty pleased with the squad's performances. Student body agreed. 5 t Tom Jelley bows before llrasingtoxfs prowess, but unawed W'ildcat5 tear in to bring the ,Cane baek to the earth. Ends Toni Jolley and Ralph Fielcr eelebrate touehrlown pass which gave short-lived hopes for an upset over Ky. anes Badl Clawed b Wildcats, 21-6 It was a great hght f-hut they won. Sueh was the story when a big. and very rough. ltniversitv of Kentucky ' leant ground out a 2l-0 win over the never-sav-die llur- l rieanes. :X erowd of 12.070 turned out to see the Wild- eats tit-ld the best team to appear in the Orange liowl this year. liloorl and thunder taelies seem to have been forgotten as ,laek Dt-I Bello and Jerry Claiborne hash over the game. The :Canes turned in the serappiest of all their per- liornianves, and drove over the Hrst score of the game. hut fight. wasnit enough to stop a team that was rated among the hest in the nation. The Wiildeats did every- thing right, and had the additional help ol' getting most of the breaks. The lihl touchdown in the earliest minutes of the game rocked the stands, and even amused some brief hopes of an upset. A Vlfildeat ltunhled the opening kickoff, and guard Tom Flynn was on it instantly to give Miami possession ol' the hall on the Keutueky 20. Jack Bras- ington and Mike Yam-rltio pooled their efforts on the next two plays and rang up a first down. Then. after three running plays failed. little .lack Hackett passed to big llalph lfieler and the 'Canes had their TD. From then on. although the till threatened on occa- sion, it was all Keutuekv. ln the som-ond quarter Cenito seored from the one. in the third quarter Phelps went over from the four. and in the liual quarter ,IRIIIOTSOII intercepted a llel Bello pass and romped 30 yards for a touchdown. Brooks made it three-l'or-three on the con- version. But the play -to-he-remernlmered oeeurred midway in the seeond quarter when the Vifildeats led only 7-6. llaekett fired a beautiful pass into the end zone to 110111 Jellev- who held it long enough to thrill the Miami rooters, but not long enough to have it eount. .lark lirasiugton rated high in his work for the eve- ning lw aeeouutiug for 12 ol' the 62 yards that the ,Canes gained on the ground. S'l'A'l'IS'I'lf'?i NI. li. l"irst downs ,,........... it 25 Yards gained t'l1Sl1i11Sl.' ,..., , TJ! 'MT Yards lost rushing' .......... . ll 5:1 Net yards gjained rushing: . 152 374 I+'ot'ward passed tried ....... 349 it t+'Forward passes eonrptwted .. ft 5 Yards gained pass-ns ...,........ . iii: 135 Iforward passes intert-opted I li Yards intercepted passes ..... 323 SR .X verage yards punts ......... Btn 235 Total yards returned att kit-ks ., . -I2 'HZ -t Opponents fumbles 1't-eoverw,-ft ., ll 0 'Votat yards penalized . ...., .. Ill T0 Whitey' Campbcll's efforts to stop 'llerp Joe Tucker C191 go for naught as Maryland's bowl-bound machine makes yards. Vaeehio strains for yardage in If-lVI's third quarter drive but Maryland tackle has him. Davies is too late to help. Stubborn ' anes Bowed to Bowl Bound Terps, 13-0 ln the close-out game of the 19,19 season the Hurricanes bowed to a powerful. bowl-hound University of Mary- land eleven. lil-O. A crowd of 3 11.886 was on hand to see the 'Canes ring down the curtain and keep the Terrapins guessing for 57 minutes. The Terps rushed oil to an early lead by turning their Hrst lil plays into a Til-yard ground offensive and a touchdown. lfullhaek Moe Nlodzelewski got credit for the six points when he smashed over from the four-yard stripe. For the remainder of the lirst half Maryland pounded at the ,Cane line and drove deep into home territory repeatedly. but failed to produce any change on the score board. The second half brought forth an inspired Miami team that kept the 'llerps fearful of the scant lead until the linal minutes of play. 'Cane defensive play was terrific' -with Charlie George. Al Carapella. Hal Allen, and Joe Lyden standing out-fand twice they gave hopes of scoring. With Hike lacchio. ,lack Brasington, and Whitey Campbell lugging the hall in the third quarter they drove to the 'llerp l'J, but a pass interception shat- tered that hope. ln the fourth quarter the hopes of the 7Canes again received the cold water trealmentv -but this time from the oliicials. ,lack Del Bello tossed a pass to the Harv- land 30 where Andy Novak gave all appearances of' mak- ing a spectacular shocstring catch. only to receive the in- complete signal from the gentlemen in the striped shirts. S'l'.K'l'lN'I'lt'S Nliami Md. First downs ...,.,..... 7 111 Yards gaiiied rushing' .. 1021 335 Yards lost rushing' ........ ti! 40 Net yards gained rushing' .. 51 1153 l"orwzir4l passes attempted .. I5 12 l4'ol'w:tril passes completed .. 5 5 Yards gained passes 4.......,, 31' 1-t l"Ul'XYitl'll passes intercepted . ., o 2 .xveraue yards punts ,...... I2 :til Total yards returned kicks . ST 910 lfuzulrles recovered ,....... 2 1 Funiblcs lost .....,..,.... l Il Number of' penalties 213 23 Totals yards penalized .. -v 23 ll' anyone in the stands agreed with the ruling, he was not heard. Maryland applied the clineher in the last three minutes of' action when Modzelewski took a toss from Laviue and went the remaining I2 yards for his second TD of the night. Seven of the boys f-Whitey Campbell. Capt. Clive Shrader. Andy Novak. Tom lflyun. john lfcrguson. Art Davies. and Bob Carrollflinished their collegiate careers with this game. and each of them rates high praise for the work they did throughout the season. Whitey went out in a particularly great style by aver- aging 5.9 yards per try against the Mary land squad. Campbell's energetic play earned him loss of shirt. Result was ehange on field to new uniform bearing unfamiliar 2.3. n llottom Row: Conch Ed Moy:-r, N1-ll Eason, Armand Vnri,, Joe Schultz, Dick Erickson, Rex Shiver, Cosu-h Curl Mosso. Middle- Row: Bill Adams, llill Fisher, Bob S1-hneida-nbnc-h, Harry Mnllios, John Bow, Set Bfilllllhlll, Ssun Tillman, Joe llurtolovic-ll, llnll llrnnlk. Top Row: Don Ill-Gnhricllv, Hill Snnde-rs, Garnet Knowles. Blnlr Reynolds. Bill Dluniond, Ed Lutes, Bob Cuneo, Bob Krestnehnmr. Flashy Frosh quad on Four, Lost ne Under the guidance of Coach Ed Moyer the University of Miami Freshman team turned in a record of four wins and one loss. Despite the fact that the Baby Canes lost their first game in two seasons, the inexperienced lads who made up the squad played excellent ball and showed bright prospects for their varsity years. The single setback came at the hands of the University of Florida yearlings, in a game played at the Gators, home field. The Florida team was a rough and ready lot which drew 90 yards in penalties, but functioned well enough to post a 27-6 win over the UM Frosh. The Baby Canes traveled to Columbia, S. C., for their season,s opener and took the measure of the Gamecock eleven, 13-0. Bill Sanders accounted for the first Miami score when he went over on a quarterback sneak early in the second quarter. In the final stanza, John Bow and Set Branham combined their efforts to carry the ball 47 yards to the South Carolina one-yard line, where Bow took a handoff and stepped into pay dirt. Bow made the conversion after the second TD. The Frosh celebrated their first appearance in the Orange Bowl by routing the Tulane fledglings, 33-7. It was a particular Held day for QB Bob Schneidenbach, who scored on a 53-yard run, a 68-yard run, and passed to teammate Sam Tillman for another tally. Fullback Harry Mallios showed his wares on an 84-yard scoring jaunt, and Set Branham also drew praise for his running ability. ln their next game, the yearlings really opened the scoring valve by romping over the Edenton Marine Fly- ers, 55-6. Johnny Bow massed a total of eighteen points when he ran for two touchdowns and kicked six out of seven points-after-touchdown. Bob Schneidenbach got away for two TD jaunts and Hipped a scoring toss to Ed Lutes. Rex Shiver, Sam Tillman, and Niel Eason also scored. ln the close-out fray, the Baby Canes took on the Marines from Cherry Point and handed them a 19-13 beating. The first BM tally carrie early in the second quarter when Dick Erickson took an aerial from Bill Sanders and raced it into the end zone. The third quarter again saw a pass play which paid off for the Miamians, this time to Harry Mallios. The final tally came in the last period when John Bow hit through the center of the line to get his six pointer. The yearlings played with a small squad throughout the season, but the prospects they are sending up to the varsity are big, fast, and good. 'W 5 "wif S if 5 wr' E55 We W 25 K Front row: Nlumiger 1Ynlter Smith, Jaek Roberts, Furl Ilonnluu-, Jack 0'Xeil, Elmer Tremont, Tom Wlnllen, and Wlumurer Diek Peek. Middle row: Fred Miller, .luck Schneider, Tony Ferrtlrz-1, N'hitey Campbell, Jerry XYOillSfl'iIl, .the Friednuln, linger H l'Pll1'll. Buck rowv: Assistant foneh l'illll t'urifeo, XYurren l,IlSlY0lllll, Sy Flnulrotf, Sheldon Shultz, Art Slltlll'l'lillld, Mackey Maellonultl, Joe Grist, Joe Wlzu-ey. :md lleud Foneh llnrt Morris. agers Make Good Use of Two-Platoon System The Hurricane cagers. bringing the popular two platoon system from the gridiron to the hardwood court, finished their U49-50 season with a record of 14 wins, 9 losses. and their second successive state championship. The state crown was claimed with a record of 7 and 3 with state rivals. The season got under way on December 6th with a contest against a local aggregation called the Muffets. The ,Canes made this a walk-away by racking up 73 points to their opponents 238. The Gators from Gainesville followed the opener. and the picture changed. Miami fell victim to the U-F cagers hy a 533-60 score. The South Carolina Gamecocks was the next team lo he entertained in the Coliseum. and the Nliainians swept the two-game series. The first hy a 61-54 margin and the second by a tight squeak of 57-56. The Morris coached boys made it through the next six tilts without dropping one. Mississippi was the first to get the axe in a two-game series, 32-67 in the opener. and 55-133 in the nighteap. The University of Pennsyl- vania followed Ole Nliss, and this series probably proved to be the most exciting of the entire season. The ,Cane llfonlinuczl on page I22j Captain Whitey Campbell leaps high in the Florida game to prove to Bob Petersen that his lay-up shot can't he stopped. Last nlinute win over Pennsylvania throws Coach Morris and W'einslein into a happy emhraee as Coach Carifeo does Z1 glceful jig eked out a two-point win in t11e first game, 641-62, but had to score eight points in the last fifty seconds of the second game to post a 53-51 victory. Vliainpa and Stetson, each playing one night stands, provided the next two victories. Tampa fell 76-61, and Stetson went down. 65-58. Next to invade the U-M home ground, and the squad that snapped an eight-game winning streak. were the Tar Heels from North Carolina. Using their height advan- tage to t11e utmost, and displaying lots of know-how. the Chapel Hill quintet notched up two successive victories, 55-53 and 66-51. Bouncing hack from the twin defeat the 'Cane hoopsters faced Florida Southern in the Coliseum and took their measure two nights hand running, 60-59 and 39-119. The most powerful court squad lo he seen here this season, was W6416fll Kentucky. The hig time big hoys were just commencing to roll for t11is season and won by margins of 66-61 and 721-61, hut their momentum was gained hy the time the lliamians repayed the visit. On the Bowling Green courts, WCSl61'll Kentucky won 79-57 and 833--1-7. In re-matches with Tampa and lilorida, the 7Canes lost 67-55 and 66-16 respectively. ln second round play with Stetson they won 218-61, and they overcame Hollins 70-54. During the season the team accounted for four new records. Whitey Campbell, who captaincd the squad, made his four-year total 1071. while Nlackey Maellonald lvroke the single game scoring record with 317 points against Tampa. The 88 points scored against Stetson was the largest total for any game. and Ahe l7l'10t'1Hl3Il, who graduated at mid-term, played in every one of the 88 varsitv games for which he was eligible. . Q X '59 VIH, 2 fx V 4 2 5 s L 5 .,., xi -I ,MW M575 91 fav Bottom row: Frank Glivockw, loc Wlagll-ir R-nlph Rnvmonll Bucky f'0l'tiIl'l l'rnig- 'allison 1, k Bl. qi t - ,, 3 'Y' A '- - -. . 1, , , , .:- . " . Ill Ill -: Kglnnqy lIl00b!ll'l'l, 'Pony !41'l'l'1ll'il, lhll llc-smoncl, Alby Monushkin, Al Culixlln-lla, I4'r1-d llaldoini, Adxzilllnlglsliilliltzl, :J':,if1.:i2:,,,ll3,:5: - I-r. lad lolncn. 'lop row: Drnuy Hamblq-ton, Frank Hzuul, Carl Donahue, Ed Justice, Ralph Fielor, Coach Dunn, Andy XOYIIK, Rube Lzlpore, Bill Skorge, llul Allen. Diamond Squad Faces Bright Prospects this Season ln the middle of January, when baseball is relegated to a minor position in the minds of most sports fans, the U. of Miami nine took the field to sharpen up their abilities at Americais favorite pastime. With last year's regular squad returning practically intact Coach Eddie Dunn painted a bright picture for the coming season. Last year the 7Cane baseballers had a record of 14-8, which doesn't give a true picture of the squadis accom- plishments. They opened the season with a disastrous road trip, losing seven out of the eight games. By the time they returned, however, the pitchers had found their stride, and the home stay netted 13 victories, against a single defeat. This year, Coach Dunn predicted, will find the boys in much better shape before the season's opener, and the net results will be better than last season's record. De- fensively, the club will show its greatest strengthgthe pitchers will be sharp, backed up with a tight infield and a fleet-footed outfield. And if the big guns at the plate find their range, plenty of runs will score. The pitching staff is centered around Bill Desmond. southpaw control artist, who chalked up four victories last season. Dinny Hambleton, righthander with control, and Frank Hand, who delivers a fast ball from the port side, also are back to augment the pitching. Ernie Elli- son and Ed Skorge, up from the l'lI'C5l'lIllLlll squad, will round out the mound stali. Main receiving duties will be handled by Charles Peters, last yearis regular. Al Monashkin, a letter- winner, and Harold Allen, promoted from the Frosh, will be on hand as replacements. The inheld is loaded with talent. Babe Le Pore is back to hold down the first sack, but will be given lots Coach Dunn trains Andy Novak to hit the short ones too. l 1 if xsm,.,:z,,.m,a ,e , Raymond, Lapore look on as Joe Maghcr pulls one down. of competition by Jack Brasington, who comes up with large advance notice. The all-around star, Whitey Camp- bell, unable to play last year, is a strong contender for the key stone base, but he receives stiff opposition from Frank Bruno, who did an outstanding job as a freshman. At shortstop Joe Meagher seems unmolested. and his terrific Holding alrility indicates that he'll stay that way. Tony Ferrara, another sharp fielder, is hack to hold down the hot corner. Ralph Raymond, a natural at both hit- ting and fielding, is on hand for utility work, hut stands a good chalice of winding up as a regular. The outfield is also well set-up. Andy Novak, Fred Baldoni, and Bucky Cortina, good hitter and good fielders, return to the spots they held last year. The Florida Gators are scheduled for April 7-8, but Coach Dunn hopes to book either Tampa or Florida Moundsmen Frank Hand, Bill Skorge, Ernie Ellison, Bill Desmond, Dllilllly' llalnbleton and Ralph Fieler warnl up Coach Eddie Dunn pulls a misleading worried expression. Southern for an April first opener. The work book calls for about 20 games, made up of all the state schools and a few service teams. The ,Canes finished third in state competition for 1949, but can be expected to improve on that before the cleats are hung up for 1950. right and left wings in plenty of time to give them an edge over the hapless batters that will face them this season. E .a!2"HiH13f,Q M791 si, fluids-53' 659- 'Ja' RVTT Z?Yl'FHQl""5S?'A 5zW'VQi2si SQ L'aiLWEf55'255W5WF! TWD' X x vt' We Qc, Miami's two-time National Intercollegiate Polo champions: Chuck Bernard, Capt. .lack "Speedy" Evans, and Paul "Snake" Heise. Polo Squad National hamps f orThird Year Jack "Speedy", Evans, captain of the championship squad, and selected as the best of the college polo players. 126 For the third straight year the University of Miami polo team looked like a sure shot for the National lnter- collegiate Championship. This was only the third year that the University has had a polo team, but as yet they have not tasted defeat. Coached by George Oliver, the ,Cane poloists had already gained 1950 victories over Williams, George- town, Princeton, and New Mexico. lndications of the U-M strength was the season-opening 19-1 win over Williams, and a 14-9 win over Georgetown despite a seven-goal handicap. The squad was captained again this year by ,lack '4Speedy,7 Evans, who is rated the best collegiate polo player in the nation. Jack played in the number two position, and despite the fact that most of his time was consumed by setting up plays, he contributed greatly to the scoring. Chuck Bernard rode in the number one position and did his job well by being the leading ,Cane scorer. Bernard was out of the line-up during the Princeton game with a severe cold, and it took much shifting of the reserves to compensate for his absence. Rounding out the regulars, and playing in the number three slot, was Paul '4Snake,, Heise. Although not called upon to bear the burden of scoring, Heise showed that he could handle that department if necessary by slam- ming in four goals in the Princeton tilt. Bill Phillips, Bud Dawson, Ted Miller, and Rick Luyties spelled the starters often and always gave a good account of themselves. is A-'Q I Heise proves that polo is not a sport for the frail. Chuck Bernard and Ted Miller wage battle for the ball. The turf flys as Chuck Bernard and Jack "Speedy" Evans rush in to make a shot during a practice session at Dawson's Held 4 A 355252 5, ,gag ,, - h Swimmers Start Season with Star-Studded Squad Coach Jack Jones Clocks freestylers in a practice sprint. Bob Caffray, 220 yards, 440 yards, Sprints. As the Miami natators prepared to dive into the 1950 swim season, they represented what proved to be one of the best tank squads in the South. Coach Jack Jones had the material on hand to meet tough competition, and gave forth with glowing predic- tions for the coming season. The squad began its regular season on February twelfth, but over Thanksgiving they journeyed to North Carolina for an invitational meet. ln com- petition against the nation's best they won four trophies and set three meet records. Captain of the team is Dick Fetterman, selected on the 1949 N.C.A.A. All-American swimming team. A backstroker, he competed with great success in A.A.U. meets this past summer, and has gone three years minus defeat against Southerners. Bob Caifray, free style artist who swims the 220, 4410, and 1500 meter events, holds the Southern, Southeastern, and Mid-Southern records for all of these distances. ln summer A.A.U. meets in which he participated, Caffray was high-point man. Breaststroker Charles Small holds the state A.A.U. record. Over Christmas recess, Charlie turned in the fastest time at the National College Coaches Swimming Forum, held in Fort Lauderdale. Bill Burrell, freestyler in the 50 and 100 meter events, holds the Mid-Southern 50 meter record, is also a member of the Mid-Southern and Florida relay teams. On the spring board Miami has Bob Bubier, the 1949 Florida A.A.U. champion. With these stars, and other potential stars, Miami had an exceptionally good chance as this book went to press of knocking off their two roughest op- ponents-North Carolina and Georgia Tech. lf the Jones coached tankers could turn this trick, they would reign as unofficial Southern and South- eastern champs. - Q. ' "Wm, MSW. ,, f Q, ' , fn Manager Dick Edwards Jack Casey, Sprints Bob Bubier, Diving 128 Tony O,Neil, Sprints Cirlis Swimming Team, top down: Jean Nyquist, Judy Anderson Nancy Sprauge, Phillis Burrel, Shirley Wormersly, Irene Cutter man, Marian Frock. Charles Small, Breaststroke I . Q 4i ' 'W' Dick Fetterman, Captain, Backstroke Ray Echerson, Freestyle Carl Yates., Freestyle Ross Bayer, Chuck Nugent, Breaststroke 129 sm 4: 1 I ag. F . 5' rf Members of Varsity golf team: Art Severson, Sam Sto ut, Dean Foster Alter, coach, ,lim Thomas, Jim Driver. Veteran Golf Squad Should Top Dixieland ln a pre-season forecast, the U. of M. golf team seemed to possess enough talent and depth to show an impressive record for themselves during the 1950 season. Last year's team returned almost intact to give Coach Alter assurance for a winning season. The 1949 squad, made up of Al Besselink, Tommy Sullivan, Bob Keller, and Art Severson ranked as both Southern Intercollegiate and Florida Intercollegiate champions. Besselink was individual Southern Champ in both '11-8 and 749, and Severson was the ranking player in last year,s Florida tourney. The only man not re- turning from this championship group was Al Besselink, who decided that his talents were good enough for the professional game. Bob Keller was elected to captain the team. The season was slated to open on March 4 against Rollins, but the boys swung out a little early by appear- ing in the Dixie Amateur Tournament held in Maimi on March 1. The 1949 Dixie crown was copped by Al Besselink. Before the scheduled meeting with Furman on April 10, the linksmen were to appear in Miami Beach in the 310,000 Open on March 8, and the Miami Amateur, 4-ball tournament on March 13. Following Furman, a return match was scheduled with Rollins. The Florida Intercollegiate was slated for March 21 in DeLand. On April 26, the golfers were to take on Florida in Athens, Ga., and close out the season the following day with the Southern Intercollegiate Tournament. ...gig I no , ,,..f -4- .,'AL X . Al' With cool precision, UM's Art Severson blasts one from trap. Sid Schwartz, Bruce Johnson, Coach William Lufler, and Donald Kaiser form a happy net quartet. Netters Swing into Action with Veteran Squad A ff -' 4 , L f .- ' " he Home me 1 Eff - e ---- ,. :ffl V any ' A A . ,.-, 933' 'K , in e : 'i"' , 5: W' ' , I ..., V . ..,. sw. . 2 'ii-2?i:.,.-V. -y:f'i22'i-- -:C f.-'. 't'-I --f- ' 4 ' .-,: ' " 5555:- "" F "" ' 7 . A.. ,3:. ' i' ""' ' ""' ' ' '4"" 1 v "" 2' .' Q ,V ':.ZZ,E-H5 --A-, 4..., - - -'--- , ----v " ' , , : .,.. K ,... y H , wwf P' Bruce Johnson steps in to make a sharp backhand return. Entering his second season at Miami, Coach Bill Luiler had a record of 23 wins and no losses behind him, and in a pre-season peek at the 1950 tennis squad, he had all the prospects for coming up with another undefeated season. Coach Lufler had scheduled a much tougher string of opponents than was met last year, but the spirit the boys showed in their early workouts, coupled with their past performances, gave rise to the hope of bringing a national team championship to the UM. Back from last year to continue his amazing work on the courts was Sidney Schwartz, who won the University of Miami championships this winter by defeating Gard- nar Mulloy, United States Davis Cup player. Returning with Schwartz, and captaining the team, was Bruce Johnson. Bruce was undefeated in both singles and doubles competition last year, and is ranked No. 6 by the Florida State Tennis Association. Rounding out the team were Don Kaiser, Meek Robinette, Bernie Schreiber, Bill Turner, Tony Vincent, Frank Keister, Bill Leak, Roland McCurry, and Sam Wright. Some were vets from last year, some were up for the Hrst time, but all were expected to do well. Big matches for the season were Rollins, undefeated since the warg William and Mary, the National cham- pions of the past two yearsg North Carolina, always a tennis power, and Yale, who brings a big name that would look good on the wrong end of a score. 131 Cindermen Set for Big Meets A pre-season forecast gives the Miami thinelads an excellent chance of bettering last year's mediocre show- ing and putting forth a team that will enhanve the Hurri- cane Cinder prestige. lnder the direction of Coach Lloyd Bennett, the 19,19 illy-clad athletes had a one and one record for dual meets and some connnendalmle per- formances for the larger get-togethers. In the Philadel- phia Inquirer meet the one-mile relay team copped a first, and this same group took a third in the Nlillrose A.A. meet. Big gun for the trackslers is Jimmie Southworth, who gives forth in the high hurdles, broad jump, pole vault, javelin throw, and high jump. Capt. VValter hlensching is hack for the two-mile event, and is also 1-ounted upon heavily. Jim O'Neil and Buddy Dorman will also run the distances, while Tony Menendez, Dick Johnson, Elmer llussell, and Garnet Knowles do the dashes. Sam Ellis, Jim Bodenberg, Boh Clayton, and Clyde Willard get the call for the quarter-mile, and Charlie George, Tommy Sawyer, and Bill Gillespie carry the colors in the field events. N-:J .i rriiixfv i: ' silk Q' ' ' 5 N, , f Vi? K' V? - in -:22::f- f1-.rQ'E'g.-15552515-E::::!:i:2: ' '- e "" I ' A: ? in 'ifritirf , '-::,::if :-.53:.egg:5- s ff- - '55 "AT ' - , gg gym ' B Mises, owl' M ' ff! f,l5355.:?,Y ' X, R . t JI f " 79'5SS::3if'fs ft : 11' 1, Wes' rsrwswrzggse , - " Ks? ' V213 Af. , Y ..,.w,,,,...,,,.smns W , ,.., ..-www Lwlimf ..,,, Tv: 151- M-MMM-Later - , f ffwtf 'w:12?ffLf5'2s?E . , .,,. ..,. ligase, .,,. . ,. . ..., " E525 ,- .. ' , . A 't N , M All around perfornu r Jlllllllll Southworth takts 1 trlp over Each one shows different form as Merv Carter, Jilll Dooley, the high bar while teammate Merv Carter grunts assistance Don Wodrich, and Jimmie Southworth top the high hurdles. lop ron C urter WI l llis 1 eorge, V! oilrn li, lloolew, Rodenln-rg: 1 urter, P.: lh-iser, Farmer, Sawyer, fil"l'I'll, Pntrius. Middle 'l'0Hl'! Iendn, ltIg,r Nc-I1 ll toni, 0'Neil, Mensa hint. I ille-sph-, hay, 01 onus-I Russell, Yvatts, Vaughn, VY1-4-ksler, Ass't Mgr. ltotlom row: xuella, Wir-I unghlin t lzntou, Southworth, I mu h Bennett, Johnson lla-nry, Dorman, Bnlelusse-rs-. Q 14 ' 'jules Vip I at .Q. .4 'fax gg? . .X :gi 3 I1 Front: Danny llunforll, Wlgr. Ban-k row: Bill Johnson, Andy Sllilllli, Don lic-rrils, Hill lhlly, An-hiv Sluten, Dlivky Ih-mos, Ilerbia- llolmlu-rlr. Standing: flllilvll Lovett, 'I'oln Jordan. John I,0lllllIlll',. Furl lla-rnurdo, Jlllllllii' ll0l'lllll'Illl, Xl 'lll'lllli1ll'iN, lfrzlnk Nlcrvlli. .liin Vrozivr, .leak llnnley, Un- Jacob, l'o:u'h IKUIIZIII. Mitt Squad Shows Improvement Alter having his charges turn in a satisfactory season for last year. eoupletl with the return of some outstand- ing letter-men aml the influx of promising material. Coach Billy Regan hail an optimistim' outlook for the l05tt hoxing squad. The V349 squad wouml up their leather thumping avtiiities with a revortl ol' hw' wins. three losses. aml one tie. This rc-1-orcl. and their showing in the Southern lntervollegiate ancl X.ti.A.A. tournaments. Villllittfl the Urange. Green. and White ringmen 5th in thc- South and Tth in the nation. The team posted wins over Virginia. Georgia. The tlitaclel. Nlarylaml. and Catholic lini- versity. The outstanding perlornier of the past season. bring- ing national ref-ognition to thi- l. ol' Nliami. was Carl liernardo. l'lis crlcweim-ss with the pacltlz-cl mitts won Carl thi- lT5-pound vrown in the Southern lnt1'reollegiate meet. and also tahhed him as the nation's top man in his weight in the tourney. lfor his lJl'l'l.0t'Illitllt't' in the Soutlu-rn 1-om'lare. Carl was voted the outstanding hoxer in tht- tournament. llis teammates showefl their approval hy elevting him vaptain ol' thi- V150 team. Haxing Be-rnarclo havk for another season, anfl leading the team. was one ol' the hig favtors in lleganis optimism for this season. Afltlf-fl to this thc-re was Arvliie Slate-n. a llllt pouncler. who was vxpf-vlmt to tlo hig things lor the 'Cane ring hopes. The lic-avxweiglit vlass was holsle-red hx the aclflition , 1 . ol lom jortlan. lllli was lioms Ilrst season with the xarsily. hut for the past two years he has reigned as king of the big hoys in the intraimlral tournaments. Jimmie lfernartlo, l35 pouncler and hrother ol' "'l'he llhanipu. was also lookeml to for some goofl perl'ormam'es. 'lille halance of the squafl. avcorxling to Hegan. woulrl he the prime favtor in realizing a SllL't'l'SSlilll glow- season. 'lille hattlers were to open their jaw-hemling matches against Virginia on lfehruary the sevoml in thi- Coliseum. the lirst of six dual meets. with llSl'. Minnesota. lle Paul. South Carolina. ancl Maryland following in that order. The hoys were pointing for the I.St' meet. as this squad wallu-tl oll' with last season's national title. All the sr-hools that meet Regaifs ringmen will know tln-y'w ht-en in a real fight. and when the intersevtional and national meets rome up. the Nliamians van he ex- pf-elf-fl to eapture. and re-capture. national honors. "The Chanlpv Carl Bernardo., on right. gives his brother, Jimmie, a rough lesson in the manly art of sell' defense. ...f'Li?' J? 42' "f't12??1if9'5FWf4iW93i??f522GnY'T T ' Intramural mia, , K ,.,.,.5, N , W . X-...Vx rgeif ,,M, t ,, ,M 21,1 F 7 " 5 t x X . . X n.. fgf Dr. Bowman Ashe presents the President's Cup to Sigma Chi, winner of the 1949 Intramural season. Don Cumlng, fraternity athletic director, Jim Thomas fraternity president, receive cup. Kappa Sig Leads Murals Race for President's Cup By MEL cooPER ln accord with their tremendous expansion policy, the Intramural department this year embarked on the largest program ever attempted at the University. Increasing their activities to twenty-two, the department scheduled 17 sports events and 5 speech contests. More than 6000 students took part in this non-varsity competition, an increase of 1000 over last year, and 53 fraternal and independent organizations were represented. Goal for the participating groups was the sought-after Presidentis Cup, donated by President Bowman Ashe. This award, presented each year in May, goes to the organization compiling the greatest number of points through high standing in all, or a majority, of events. PiKA captured the cup in 194-7-48, Sigma Chi in 1943-49, and for this year Kappa Sigma held the lead when the lBlS went to press. Dr. Thurston Adams, student activities director, was in charge of the overall activities program, and it was primarily due to his excellent ability and never-ceasing endeavors that the program was able to take such large and successful steps. Responsible for the handling of the intralnurals were J. M. Kelsey and a hard work- ing staff of student assistants. With a few exceptions, all of the contests were held on the Main Campus 50-acre athletic area. Eight fields were utilized for the touch-football, soccer and softball events, while twelve basketball courts were used for basketball, volleyball. and badminton. Four other courts took care of handball and wrestling. Golfers showed their abilities on the Biltmore links, the boxers exchanged wallops at the Main Campus Sta- dium, and the swimmers stroked through the waters of the Venetian pool. Bowling, table tennis, rillery, and pocket billiards were held in indoor facilities, while the tennis matches were run off at North Campus Stadium. Because of the large number of entries in the menis intramurals two leagues, the A and the B, were organized. Kappa Sigma, the high-point organization, performed in the B league. The co-ed Intramural program was handled by Mrs. Catherine Sample, womenis intramural director. Five speech activities were set up for the girls, and the more athletically inclined of the pretties participated in volley- ball, basketball, tennis, softball, table tennis, bowling, archery, golf, and track. The student staff assistants that come in for much praise because of their tireless efforts include: "ChuckH Kelly, "Babe', Lepore, "Bucky'7 Cortina, Brad Braddock, Jerry Simons, Bob Yoxall, George Haas, and Elise Reese. PRESS TIME STANDINGS Kappa Sigma ........................ 1030 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ................ 330 Pi Kappa Alpha .... .... 7 99 Coconuts .......... . . . 793 Alpha Epsilon Pi . . . . . 775 ROTC ..........., . . . 717 Sigma Alpha lVlu .... 705 Sigma Nu ......... . . . 656 Phi Sigma Delta . . . . . . . 653 T.K.B. .......... . . . 640 Sigma VD 630 Sigma Chi ...... . . . 610 Pi Lambda Phi . . . . . 600 MICA ......... . . . 548 Zeta Beta Tau. . . . . . 545 Schneiderman of Sigma VD attempts field goal in mural contest with Sigma Chi. VD'S upset Sigs to win 35-7 in semi-final game Football Avenging last year's defeat at the hands of Sigma VD, the hard-fighting Coconuts roared back to best the strongly favored defending champs by a score of 8 to 0 in the final intramural football game of the year. A repeat of last year's contest between the two power- houses, the VD crew came out on top last year by a score of 13 to 0 to win the crown. The "Nuts" reached the finals this season by downing undefeated Kappa Sigma, 13 to 6. Sigma Chi was smashed by the VD aggregation in the semi-finals, 35 to 7. lmpaglia, Langford, Justice, Cohen and Bear all scored for Sigma VD. Wright brought home the only Sig score and Hamilton booted for the extra point. SAE eleven topped the American League for the sec- ond consecutive year. They finished their regular season with a 7 to 0 mark in regular competition, only to lose to the Coconuts in the final playoffs. Pi Lambda Phi took the National League title with a 7 to 0 season. Al Richter led the Pi Lambs in victory, but the Lambs lost to TKB, leaders of the Gulf League, 7 to 0, in the playoff opener. ln the Atlantic League SAM took the title with a 6 to 1 record, but fell before the Coconuts passing combo, Tanner to MacDonald, by a score of 14' to 0. ln the HB7 league, Lambda Chi Alpha eleven, defeated Kappa Sigma and took the title, in a last minute score. Kappa Sig defeated Phi Kappa Tau, 6 to 0, to advance to the finals against Lambda Chi, who beat Sigma Nu by the same score. Led by M. MacDonald, Coconuts took football mural cup Coconut powerhouse stunned S.A.E. team in 7-2 battle Intramural basketball courts saw as many as twelve teams play at once in fast paced contests for the coveted President's cup. Basketball A new champ was crowned when the Coconuts trounced defending titleholder TKB 27-19, in the finals of the intramural basketball tourney. Both teams had been runners-up in their respective leagues, but when the chips were down in the play-offs, these two quintets were the units to beat. The Coconuts finished second to Kappa Sigma in the Southern loop, while TKB ended up next best to Sigma VD in the American circuit. ln the finals, the Nuts jumped into the lead and ran up six points before TKB hit for a single tally. "Pro" Godwin was the man who rang up all of these first points. Although fighting against a great height advantage, the Nuts utilized speed, hustle, and just plain aggressiveness to keep in front. Godwin, Johnson, and Tanner con- tinually out-jumped their taller foes and raided the back- boards so heavily that at times it looked like the Coco- nuts were playing against themselves. Bob Yanuck, elongated center, was the only player over six feet in the Coconut lineup, but he held the taller TKB's in check. A two-point loser to Kappa Sig in early season play, the 'Nuts entered the playoffs a definite darkhorse. They showed their stuff immediately, scoring the biggest upset of the tourney when they ousted league champion Sigma VD in the first dayis play. TKB, who lost to Sigma VD in regular season com- petition in the American League, beat ROTC by a con- vincing 4-0-28 to enter the finals. ln the HB" division playoffs, Sigma VD came through with a story-book finish to beat SAE 37-36 for the title. Play had been halted due to rain Friday, with nine min- utes remaining. At this stage SAE was ahead, 24-19. When play resumed Monday, SAE ran the score to 34--25, only to see the lead melt. The two minute rule found SAE still ahead by a scant three points, but Sigma VD showed superior hustle in the clutches and sank the win- ning bucket with the ball in the air when the final whistle sounded. Phi Delt's seem to have the edge on this jump as frat ermty cagers get set for fast scramble in a close game wi? Boxing titles were taken by T. Jordan, F. Moretti, N. Kirshman, B. Curotta, A left hook Set up a right cross J. Sacks, J. Esparvalo, B. Morse, D. Nctlow, N. Sidner. in fast action intranlural bout. Boxing Ring forces of PiKA took the third annual intramural boxing title with Bill Morse winning a decisive battle with Independent Stammitti. Alpha Club's Tom Jordan, 198, won the "A" division heavyweight title for the second time with a split decision over Ernie Reid, of Lambda Chi Alpha. Another thriller saw Rocky Curotta, of Lambda Chi win a unanimous decision over Alpha Club's Skippy D,Agostino. Norman Kirschman, of Phi Sigma Delta, gained a decision over PiKA,s Dick Brett. Norman Sidner of the Goshawks out-boxed TKB's McGee. Assistant boxing coach, Bunny Lovett, directed the tourney at the Main Campus stadium, assisted by Babe Lepore of the intramural department. Bouts were staged at the "Bock Bowl" on Main Cam- pus and drew exceptionally large crowds this year. Los- ers in the first round were automatically entered in the MB" circuit, which afforded them another chance. Points gained brought PiKA's winning total to 120. Bob Yoxall calls a close one as the grunt and groan boys tangle it up in mural contest. Wrestling Finals in the wrestling tourney saw 110 'cgrunt and groan" specialists grappling for division titles at main campus intramural Held. After the smoke had cleared, 8 new champs reigned. In the heavyweight division, SAE Bob Higgins won from Lyle Lingle of Phi Kappa Tau. John Bow of Kappa Sig took the 175-pound title with a win over Pi Kappa Phi's Dick Czaplinski. The 165-pound crown went to Garry Velick of Phi Sigma Delta, who decisioned Newman C1ub's Tom Garst. Kappa Sig Al Davis bowed to Larry Zakes of APO in the 155-pound class. Frank Benson, an Independent, whipped John Sacks, SAM, for the 145-pound title. Bill Norfolk of Phi Kappa Tau won in the 136-pound division from Bob Meyers of Pi Kappa Phi. Phi Kappa Tauis Joe Pagnotti won over Ted Beattie, Kappa Sigma, at 128 pounds. Herb Grossman of SAM decisioned APO's Lou Vitolo in the 121-pounder. "A" division winners in wrestling murals were H. Grossman, J. Pagnotti, B. Norfolk, F. Benson, C. Velick, J. Bow, Bflliggins. 4 4 along .nfl .If ROTC winners in mural rifle contest draw a bead from sitting position at South Campus range. Riflery ROTC came up with a cracker-jack team and won the intramural shooting meet by downing SAE, last yearis champions, 806-781. C. L. Pearson, holder of numerous rifle honors, took charge of the tourney. Members of the victorious team were Dick Byron, Capt., John lnnis, George Schoefield, John Morin, and Sal- vatore Marasciullo. Matches were held at the indoor range built at South Campus two years ago. ROTC drew a bye in the first round, then blasted Kappa Sig 765-709. Phi Kappa Tau forfeited, and the Cadets reached the finals when they out-shot ZBT 325- 739 in the semi's. SAE took Sigma Nu into camp in their first match, 722-521. They followed up with wins over AEPi, 7544- 676, Phi Delta, 815-667, and TKB, 990-745. Kappa Sigma won the "BM division title by defeating PiKA, 702-677. Twenty-two caliber rifles were used during the meet, and National Rifle Association rules governed com- petition. Champ sharpshooters lineup, S. Marascuillo, J. Quesen- berry, R. Byron. T0p, J. Ennis, C. Schofield, J. Morin. Soccer Sigma VD snapped back after fumbling a golden op- portunity to take the mural football title for the second straight year, and beat out TKB for the coveted U-M soccer trophy. The VD squad loomed head and shoulders above 37 other competing teams. They rang up 16 points in five scheduled games and were unscored upon. Runners-up TKB likewise had a spotless record in league competition, but were unable to release an attack comparable to the hornet-like Sigma VD offense in the finals. The league championship gave the VD squad 100 points toward the President's Cup, while second-place TKB garnered 70. Lambda Chi Alpha won the "Bi, division crow11. The Chi's squeaked by Pi Kappa Tau by one point to snatch the championship, after an unblemished record in league play. Soccer teams square off in intramural contest which saw Sigma VD edge out TKB for title. ,.-.....,.iW7,. 4 , ,. , .. Vr..,k,.. , .--7-. 'f"' ...-.a9...1'.!. .L Girls intramurals were paced by hard fought athletic contests on the North Campus. Teams competed for the intramural plaque Womenis Intramurals Eleven sports and five oratory contests provided a busy fall-to-spring womenis intramural recreation season. With nineteen teams entering competition, a well-rounded variety of activities were oflered the sorority and independent girls on campus. Under the guidance of Mrs. Catherine Sample, womenis intramural director, over 350 girls partici- pated in the intramurals program. The biggest upset of the year occurred when Chi Omega lost the volleyball championship to the Lightnings, independent girls group and runner-up in last yearis competition. Lee Zoble of the Lightnings out-stroked Judy Mclntyre of Chi Omega, 2l-9, 21-15 to win the U-M table tennis tour- nament. Delta Zeta took the bowling title from Delta Gamma by a scant 45 pins. High score of the tourney was chalked up by Pat Six, Delta Gamma. The golf championship was won by ,lean Dobbins, of the Band Aids, a girls independent group. Runner up in the tournament was Nancy Nlanning of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Girlis tennis champion was Stella Grimaldi, Alpha Delta Pi, who defeated Peggy Moore of Chi Omega, 6-3, 6-3. ln intramural forensics, Kappa Kappa Gamma won with their allirmative debate. Resolved: That the United States armament program should be discontinued. At press time ZTA was leading the race for the Intra- mural Plaque with 440 points. Chi Omega and Kappa Kappa Gamma were tied for second with 415 points each, while Sigma Kappa and Delta Zeta fought it out for fourth place. With softball and swimming competition still in the olhng. the last lap of the racc loomed hotly contested as in previous years. Judy Mclntyre took the ping pong title while MacEaddy, Rice and Gerald starred. . f F7 , Wim. srmgxrss M T N-W -M'-' . y V Greek Dottie, I sorta thought the party was square last Saturday night You know what I mean, no laughs, no excitement. But I know your sorority gave that affair. Now, don't hang up on me like you did last night, it didnit sound good in front of the brothers. For Pete,s sake, Dottie, I can't drive you down to the A 81 P, I gotta play basket- ball. You know we made the play-offs, and I don't want to let the fellas down. Yes, honey, I know I didn't get into the last four games, but I am good for morale. Sure, that's what Herbie, our best scorer, told the guys in Good and Welfare Monday night. E A Dottie, the fraternity's going to have a boat ride Saturday night, and you know how much fun boatrides can be when the two right people get together. Thatls a date. Wear that Blouse I like so much. You know the one I mean. Dottie, sure we'll go to WolHe's after, if it makes you happy. Hey, honey, still love me as much as ever, don't you? fOr vice-versa, ad inf1nitum.J 140 Late at night brothers harmonize with the fraternity sweetheart song, downing the contents of beer mugs to help the melody. g E121 'I xx 63 1184? Ei EM QA x B? S aa ik- .pl 1 , ig M, A v H ,M ww 'xwfmwnw ..,.... .M Y Vvhvl 5 .M W, ,W .M W. 3 . X , , ,Q 5 A '. ':"2 :- www. ,L V .- :P Q yn ff V, N2 9 f , wi MS? ' M 'a' , 2?4?5Qi5f 1 1Q1,.f5f'fL'? A , I 2 4 f A 'YH 1 ,W..,Ww..,gw,,.,, , Qggg 5 :Q 5' A , my A . , , Q 'V 'I rim.- k NV. A , 5115 15 Q, 1 , lf? Wx Jr i ., .Fi N J lfirst row: M. Pe-nlund, M. Briggs, N. Frank, II. Stephens, B. I.. Merriam, J. All-Xnnch-r, M. Morrison, 'I'. Wilkins, J. llnves, A Nu-hols. Si-cond row: J. VVinm-In-Il, P. Pivkle, lf. Culclwvell, S. llundenhnsh, B. .l. Miller, M. I.. Yxlrnvy, lfl. Fox, ll. Kenna-dv, Ill. Bur- rlilh-, J. llowurd, J. Fonwny. 'l'hircl row: l'. Gibson, S. Grimaldi, l'. Ulla-, V. .huh-rle, ll. Halgrc-n, F. Ross, IG. K'rout..S. Horny H, -I' Established 1947, Foumlml 1851, 72 Chaptors Colors: Blue and While 4 1 .lest 1' I Loft, second homo for tho A D l'i's-the sorority room. Left to right the rc-luxing girls are Margio Sue Burcliff, Betty Ken nedv and Ann Nichols. Right, seven A D Pi songsters. The girls were working on harmony ln Ihvlr bamboo decorated room 142 A A 0 Gamma Delta Chapter First place winners in the fioat parade during Home- coming, the Alpha Delta Pi float featured a gypsy gazing into a crystal ball, predicting the Gator downfall. Members of the Gamma Delta chapter participated in all phases of campus activities. Jeanne Hayes was cap- tain of the cheerleading squad, while Joan Georgitson and June Sparkman helped lead the cheers. ADPi7s in student government included Penelope Adie, who took minutes at Freshman class meetings. ln the scholarship department, Jackie Alexander won Delta Phi Epsilonis Spelling Bee last Spring, and Marjorie Briggs was invited to join the science fraternity. ADPi has the distinction of being the oldest women's fraternity in the nation, having been founded in 1351. Next year they will celebrate their Centennial. At their annual Christmas Ball, each member was in- troduced to the group separately as they stepped through u huge diamond pin. An Easter party for orphans was one of the groups major projects, presented jointly with Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Among outstanding alums is Mary Francis Cunning- ham, national champion diver, who was a member of the Gamma Delta chapter. Officers for this year were: Betty Lou Merriam, Presi- dent, Helen Stephen, Vice President, Jackie Alexander, Recording Secretary, Mary Bette Morrison, Correspond- ing Secretaryg Patricia Wilkins, Treasurer. Betty Lou Merriam, Pres., Gamma Delta of Alpha Delta Pi Left, the pin Jeanne Hayes is hanging adds the finishing touches to A D Pi's sorority room decorations. Right, the winning float of the Homecoming parade! A D l'i's crystal ball gazer did some great predicting for the Miami-Florida game, won first prize. ei - ALPHA EPSILO Marilyn Gerstein, Pres., Alpha Eta of Alpha Epsilon Phi 0 Alpha Eta Chapter Copping first place in the 1949 Pot-Pourri, AEPhi followed up with top honors in the CCC contest for the second straight year. Pledges were formally introduced at the Open House held at the King Cole Hotel on Miami Beach. Affairs included a Halloween party given by the pledge class. and a South Pacific party during second semester. An- nual Stardust Formal, Turnabout Day, the senior break- fast, and the active installation tea rounded out the sorority social calendar. All campus amateur entertainers were invited to par- ticipate in the Alfphi Starlit Night show, with proceeds going to charity, Outstanding AFfPhi,s on campus included Gloria Cohen, Ibis Sorority Editor, who was named to Wllois Who, Lila Block, Hurricane Organizations Editor: Marilyn Gould. lhis Senior Editor, Lois Syman, Tempo staff. Lead and Ink tapped Cohen, Block and Gould. Alpha Lambda Delta honored Block. Junior Counsellors were Rita Wolf, Gerry Goldfedder, Natalie Solinsky, and Pat Poison, who was senior repre- sentative to the WflIHCH,S Council. Carolyn Simon starred in volley ball and basket- hall and was chosen for the mythical all-star volley hall mural team. Margie Alhum was crowned Miss Uni- versity of Miami. Officers for this year were: Marilyn Gerstein, Presi- dentg Joan Brick, Vice-Presidentg Charlotte Wilkes. Re- cording Secretaryg Selma Ruddy, Corresponding Secre- tary, Arline Levine and Harriett Rand, Co-Treasurers. Left, Cute Campus Charity Chest Can Collectors. Left to right, helpful AEPhi's are joan Brick, Adele Lifter, and Gloria Cohen. Right, their savings were well invested! AEPhi's piggy bank float in sorority colors added to the Homecoming celebration. First row: .l. Selilunger, F. Greenberg, J. Tenenbom, H. Goldstein, S. Ruddy, J. Brick, M. Gerstein, A. Levine, G. f'Ull9ll, F. NYilkes, K. Lifter, l'. Sh-inbxu-ll. Sei-ond row: J. llefkowitz, S. Berger, I.. Jam-ohskind, M. Duvld, Il. Moor, ll. Fisher, M. Rhelnlmrd, P. Poison, tl. Gordon, J. Berlvk. S. Mnnnsse, M. Gould, J. VVQ-illln-rg, M. Alhnm. 'l'hird row: ll. XVolt', G. Engel, R. Jacobson, B. filllllhllllitll, 1. Albert, X. Sulinsky, G. Golllfi-elder, .l. Horowitz, WI. Kevlln, J. 'l'3lXlllllllv F. Oroviilv J. Kllllillllllf L- nllwkv fl Nilllltlh L- SYIIUUI- "lIIl N f IM Established 1938, Foumlell 1909, 36 Chapter.: Colors, Green and White ' I J ' o ::- o h 'III lg, 'II Mmuconui ,, ,, - UNA CAUSA - Left, five pretty AEPhi's looking pretty proud as they read of the sorority's accomplishments in their scrapbook. Right, which witch is which in this clever Halloween Pledge-Active party? That sultan in the renter is Marlene David, ZBT's favorite gal. A W7 -1' x 145 First row: Nl. xv9ll0llll0l'ff, M. Pero, .I. Nh-Intyro, B. Mussett, N. l"Iilll'kleyv U. UHJCIPII. R- 'l'lll'Ilf'l', P- Moon-, I.. Hnmnn-r. N. Wlusse-tt. Second row: J. Burnett, Nl. Gibson, J. Miller, C. Ross, S. Fombs, J. 'l'lu-Od, B. J. llrown, G. Lawrence, J. XYntt4-rs, ll. Gore, H. Ilurding, J. Tierney. Third row: M. Chabot, J. Kniskrrn, G. Young, Ii. Pearson, N. lljort, J. Phenix, Nl. .Ulm-n, N. I.. !Y:u-lntsu-tier, ll. ltoul- ton, XY. Lewis, II. Murray. . J f X 5 My my J J PV J J J gy. 1 - J + K , IQSIIIIIHSIIPII 1936. Foumlwl 1895, 96 Chuplvrx , ix W Colors, lfurclinnl uml Straw XS! vs . . V ,D ,ffflly mg-he 4 f' ' , ,Cffif ,Alfa it Q it rx Joan Theed and Nanvy llinckley rf-vim-w Chi 0 memories while Lorraine Hammer makes thi- lll"l'i'SS3l'y repairs. Right, float in Homecoming parade depicted link lu-tween roaring twenties and present as Chi O sistc-rs dressed in Happer regalias. for 146 I 0 Upsilon Delta Chapter Parillelleriir' scholarship rup wvnl to Chi Unwga for they f-ighth straight sviiwstvr. rvtiring the sm-ond vup. Oth:-r afthievonwuts im-ludf-d winning the wonwn's intra- mural plaque in IUI-0. lihi Us wieldf-tl the- gawl in svwral organizations. 'l'hc-y wvre Nancy m'viil'llSl9llPl'. WAAQ Judy .Xlm-lntyro. NWKIAQ Huth 'I'urnz-r. Honw lfronoinics Clulvg Mary Vanro, Chemistry' Honors Societyg Betty liic-cz Sigma Alpha lotag Mary Vanvv. Nu Kappa Tau. janet Kniskern.. Nlary' Naiicr. and Nant-y Wat-hstetter we-rv tapped hy' Nu Kappa Tau. Sue Woodward and Hfltty' Ogden we-rr vhapter iiwinhffrs of Alpha Lanibda llvlta. lxappa Pi honored Suv Combs and Sue- Wood- ward. Wllh?lllllf'llil l,f-wis was elm-ted to lfad and lnk. Beta Beta Beta vlaiins ,lean 'l'iernPy'. Nettie lljort and Nancy' Wlarhstrtte-1'. Whos Who listed Janvt Knisksqn and Betty' Rive. Psi Chi tappvd lQItlSliPI'll and liarlrara Mussett. Horner-oming 4-ourt included Mrlntyre, liniskf-rn, Lewis, and Nancy' Hincklry. Lorraine Hammer was cfhosrn Kappa Sigina Swcletllf-art. Pi Kappa Alpha 1-hose Peggy' Moore as Best Sorority' Pledge. Kniskern reigned as M-Cluh Girl. Highlight of tht- sorial year was the Chi Onwga Sym- phony' Ball. Ullirers for tlw yvar were: Nanry' Hinckley, President: liarhara Nll1SSPll, X iw-Pivsidmitz Hf-tty' Ogden. Sec:i'Ptary': Huth Turner, Ti'Paslli'Pi'g Judy Nlc'lnty'rP. Plrdgv Trainer. Nancy llimklu Pre lflflll llllNll0Il Delta of fhl Omega Left, Nanry Ilimvkloy and Lorraim- Hammer discuss the farflung chapters of fhl Onugl lflags on mlp denote- l cation of various chapters. Right, sisters: luke time out to relax in chapter room for .1 little reading and knltlmg at I fl ' ,A.tyt ,5ffgf19y Q 5 3, i 4 nr ' 'Vis Zi si 3 1 ' 3' t5f?sjw, S- -i i if H" fu-L My T DELTA DELT DELTA - Alpha ChiChHPfh1' Sara Lou Stalnakvr, Pres.. Alpha Chi of Delta Della Delta The thirty actives and pledges of Delta Delta Delta strive to develop a perpetual bond of friendship within the group, and to develop stronger and more womanly character. Broadening the moral and intellectual life of its group and assisting its members in every way pos- sible are among the chief purposes of the sorority. Tri Delts active on campus include Sara Lou Stal- naker, Secretary of the Senior class. Chris Dudley has reigned as Sigma Chi Queen of Clubs for the past two years. A scholarship is offered annually by Delta Delta Delta to the woman student who has outstanding grades. This year, the scholarship went to Nancy Rutemiller of Sigma Kappa. Tri Delta celebrated Founders Day on November 22 at a banquet with local alum chapter. To commemorate Christmas, a Pine Party was held prior to the holidays. Outstanding Tri-Delt alums include Bette Davis and Marjorie Main, actresses. Dr. K. Francis Scott, Frances Perkins, Charlotte Grauer. President of the National As- sociation of Women Lawyers, and liose Zagnoni. modern poet. Officers for this year were: Sara Lou Stalnaker, Presi- dentg Valeria Weakley, Vice-Presidentg Ann Combie Smith, Recording Secretaryg Harriet James Freeland, Treasurer. Left, the Tri-Dells' Homecoming house decorations feature the Alligators "all washed upw and unceremoniously hung out to dry. Right, cards, conversation, and some quite reading spell relaxation in the Tri-Deli sorority room. 148 Fi ENS biwixilif rst row! J. Clalglrvtf, G. Ditills, A. C. Smith, S. L. Stuhmkc-r, Y. VV0nkl1-y, H. l'll'l'l'lIllld, Y. .l. l'sh1-r, ll. Davos. Sa-1-ond row: F. l,lldIl'J', 'ahill L Rosenlu-ruer, ld. Ulm-n, .L llHlll'0l'k, IC. Shins-, l'. Gibson, Z. l':lllrl-ru, .l. Putm-r. 'l'Ilil'1l row: WI. IQ. N'illi:uns, P. l'i4-rw-, N. I . . J. llzlus, VL. llyrd, J. Sc-verson, ll. f.uil0lIll1'llllillf.T, II, !Yilson, Y. Stackhollsv. fl? iyj 1948. F..u...1.-.1 1333. 94 Ch..,.1..f. Z cf.1..fS. Silver. 110111, Bluf- 1 fl. f ' X ai 5 L2 M if Q9 ' AN N QJ V JV!" ' x Left, Ethel Shine, jane MvKenzif-, Valeria Wfeaklcy, Elizaln-th Allen, Ann Stan-khouw, and Aileen Ilanvuvk register pleased surprise at the Tri-Dclts' botanical success. Right, it's more ra-laxation after the rigors of classroom work. ' A of' .:.. J .,.,.... .W A jx, V N, EE:5,., W J M t.,. ,...f'f HU E 'WFT ivy he Aff W-we Nu 0 First row: I.. Stewart, Nl. lllhrlnardt, I. Martin, J. M1-Fnlu-, E. 'PTIIIHISA Nl. Koss, ll. Parrott, l'. lhnnsay, I'. Pole, B. Hickey, J. llc-instein, l'. Six. Sq-4-ond row: E. llornn-, A. lirowtler, ll. ,llll'SilllHl, D. Longxmora-, J. Kendall, Nl. Conn-r, Nl. Prxlvnt, I. Gray, A. Kimmel, J. Quin- ton, C. Gates, M. Murvhisin. 6175 'Q . . , K A -nf , . Established 1946. Founded I874. 76 Lhnpters Lulurs: Bronze, Punk, Blue i ll , QU SQTP 115519 Left, Bobbie Parrott, Cleo Cole, Pat Six, Marilyn Ehrhardt, and Betty Trapas make with the smile as prescribed by the Ibis cameraman. Right, calm reigns in the DC lounge as Pat Six and Betty Trapas ratch up on their reading. Ill' , 150 0 Beta Tau Chapter Annual UC social heanlliner was thu Anchor Cotillion ln-lcl on Tl1llllliSglYiltg2f live. St. l'ntrirk's Daly lountl Delta Gdllllllil veleliratingr z1pp1'op1'izitely at tht- Sliznnrorlt Shag. DCE active on caunpus are Pat Six, senior rlass 'l4reas- urer. Candy Wlnrsinna. Pnnliellenit- Treasurer. and Dottie Williams. who is at lllf'Il1lN'l'ttlilllt' girls xarsity swinnning team. Cleo Cole was Sf't't't"'l.ill't ol' tht- will Student Association. ,lainie lleuvon starrml in DG intramural athletics. DCS Coppell the IQIU intramural bowling trophy and plaved lirst in golf competition. 'lilw swimming team placed sevontl in mural meets. Beauty honors were taken by Bolwliy Parrott. l'M'9-50 Sweetheart ol' Sigma Chi. Beverly Simonsen. Hurricane lloney and Tempo cailciidate for Orange Bowl Queen. :incl ,loan Reinstein. Lznnlnla Chi Alpllafs Queen Nlirtli. Delta UZIIIIIIIHHS philanthropic organizations invludv un orphanage in Belgium and at Hospital for llu- Blind in California. lfamous ulnms are llutli Bri an Owen Rhode. Ainerican Minister to Denmark. Brenda Joyw, lilm star. Niklfllld Scott, stage aelress, and Wlrs. Arthur Yandenlwrgr, wife of the Bepulalivali senator from Xlivliigran. Ullicers for this year were: Pat Six. Presitlentg ,Ioan Quinton, Yive-Presiclent: Pat ltainsay. Corresponding Secretary: Barbara l'ztrrolt. Bevortling Sevrelury. and Dorothy Williams, 'lwl'4,'il5lIl'l'l'. P: itrim-in Six, l'rt-sidcnt, Beta Tau of D1-ltu Gamma Left, Pat Six gets a light from sister, ,loan Quinton in tht- sorority lounge. Right, pledges Eugene Horne, ,Ianni Kendall, ,Ioan McCabe, Pat Longmore, Ann Browder, and Betty Hickey admire the Miss U-M Trophy won by Bobbie Parrott 51 DELTA PIII EPSILIIN - Omega Chapter Rozanne Calumbeck, Pres., Omega of Delta Phi Epsilon Introducing new pledges at the annual Hldedges on Parade" dance in November. Delta Phi Epsilon started the sorority social season at their Roney Plaza affair. Members of the Omega chapter made their mark in the scholarship field. with liozanne Galumbeck and Renee lieibovitz being tapped by Nu Kappa Tau. D Phi Eis were well represented in campus organiza- tions. Calurnbeck pounded the gavel for the Women's Residence Council and represented the Junior class in the senate. She was listed in Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. Mickey Padoor, Elayne Sny- der, Renee Leibovitz. Shirley Kahn, and Hella Cohen served as Junior counselors. Members active in campus activities included Ella Westerman, who took minutes at Hillel meetings, and Peggy Bernheim, who supervised the Junior Counselors and served as President of Panhellenic. Sigma Alpha lota claimed lrma Schwartz, while Ruth licvick was honored by Kappa Pi. ,loan Sparks won the Spirit medal, and the lota Alpha Pi lnterfaith award was won by Marian Ginsberg Morris. The Omega chapter enjoyed a series of social func- tions, including two annual formals, a Spelling Bee, and a Thanks for the Memories dance in May. Sorority oflicers wcre: Rozanne Galumbeck, Presidentg Joy Morris, Vice-President, Shirley Gerstein, Recording Sccretaryg Dolly Harris. Corresponding Secretaryg Elaine Snyder, Treasurer, Toby Leonard, Pledge Mother. Left, a group of DPhiE cuties line up for a picture for the sorority scrapbook. Right, the gals get together for a Monday after- noon rliseussion of nuclear fission, men, economic problems of Tibet, men, the convertible horseless carriage, men, ad inlinitum. 5.4, First row: R. Lx-ilmvitz, M. llorman, J. Morris, T. Leonard, R. Galumbevk, F- Gvrsieilly l- 5f'llWil"fl- D- Hilfflsv B- Bvflllllll. M. M0rriS- N04-ond row: WI. Tull-nfeld, .l. Sparks, IC. Levy, I". Green, ll. llruth, M. Blaz, Nl. Steir. IG. Snyder, l'. Donsky, IG. XV1-stormnn, F. Lundy, WI. Davis. lt. Fulk, Il. f'0lll'll, WI. Iipstl-in. S. Ilrown. Third row: ll. Vnhen. l'. S:u'hnntl', I. Solomon, A. ll0Ill'l'Stk'ill, IC. hxvlllllllfv, DI. linolu-I, l'. lh-rnlu-im, I.. Sh-lm-r, DI. I'1uIoor, l'. Levy, lt. Fulk, NI. lflllllll'l', ll. l"1-lqlmun. Established 1939, F0lllldPll 1917, Z6 Chapters Colors, Purple aml Gold 'P A M , lt Y nn K if , 'K f N31 wggz rw NA' Left, the clean-up squad hauls away another load of cigarette butts from the sorority room. Right, Ella Western dis- dainfully regards the horticultural endeavors of sisters Elaine Snyder, Ruth Falk, Shirley Cerstein, and Dolores Harris. 3 ,.. 2 W ., i W W if fwefff gf 133 53 J' . Sr if 'ix if 3' .. G WI ,, Q m if vy, Q First row, J. Dlurtin, S. Dunlop, G. Yeedvr, Y. .hllS1Vlll'1ll, ll. .lnvohsc-n, K. l'0Ili9r, .l. Elini-r, J. 314-Plzulcly, il. Rive-, X. Tllolnpson, Y. Pzlrkn-r, D. Grunt. SPPOIHI row: F. Iilllotti, A. llowern, P. Gvrnltl, li. Tolnpkins, M. hhvllliillflilllil-'l', IC. liurvoy, N. Iillllll. .l. Vlklolley, IC. English, M. 'l'ow0r, G. llnnnvr, G. l,Illllll'l', NI. VYilkinson, I". lI'1u'1'lI. Third row: V. lfflsvvll, l'. fnllil-r, J. Ilillon, S. Ava-ry, S. V!'0nu-rsh-y, l'. Hnlnw, J. U1-org? I'. XY:lrri1'k, J. Nlntllosoll, Y. yl1'xhvh0l'Il'I', I.. Mc-rggl, .L llii-nirvr, I.. Hiller, Nl. 14l"lllllhil'. ,Z ss N Established 1939. Founded 1902. 69 Chapters N X Colors. Rose' and Gr:-vu X R as -- ' X 'VL P Left, the DZS swing merrily through the Homecoming parade with a requf-st that team, alumni, and students pull togethvr and GS 99 Swing This Game . Right, intermission time at the Delta Zeta annual Dungaree Stomp at Covonut Grove Legion llall. 154 A 0 Beta Nu Chapter Beta Nu chapter began its llth year on campus with 1.2 actives and pledges. The DZ social season got underway in October with a Bound-Up Party, with Campfires, covered wagon, and live western music lending an Old-Vlfest touch. lfounders Day was observed at a fall banquet, mark- ing Delta Zetais 47th anniversary. The Dungaree Stomp, given by Delta Zeta's pledge class, was one of the top campus openw dances. Beta Nu delegates attended the State Convention at Tampa in March. and the following month, the traditional Bose Ball highlighted the yearis social activities. Chief philanthropic activity for the year was the DZ hearing aid fund drive with contributions going to chari- ties for distribution to indigent deaf mutes. Outstanding DZ's on campus this year were Kay Collier. Nu Kappa Tau Secretary and junior class Scribe, Jane Elmer, junior class treasurer, Nita Martin, Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha, and Ardith Dicnger, freshman class Senator. Among famous alums, DZ is proud to claim Crown Princess Martha of Norway, movie star Gail Patrick. This year's oihcers were: ,lane Elmer. Presidentg Kay Collier, Vice Presidentg Virginia Allsworth, Recording Secretaryg Doris Jacobsen, Corresponding Secretaryg Joyce lVlcFaddy, Treasurer. Jane Elmer, President, Beta Nu Chapter of Delta Zeta Left, Shirley Dunlop and Bill Taylor have a heart-to-heart on the Bamboo Room front porch. Right, Ardeith Dienger, Juanita Martin, Georgann Veeder, Shirley Dunlop., Kay Collier, and Jane Elmer relax in the sorority's Bamboo Room. ir' E .1 iiaii a i A 155 IIITA ALPHA PI - Rho Chapter Dorothea Blumbcrg, Prosirlc-nt, Rho of Iota Alpha l'i A barbeque at Sunset Acres and Open House at the Cadillac Hotel were high spots on the Iota Alpha Pi social calendar this year. Phyllis Kappis dance studio was the scene of the sorority's Kiddie Party, with ac- tives and pledges dressing as 5-year-old children. Annual sorority affair was the Water Woriclers Show, with proceeds going to the CCC. Ballet and diving demonstrations followed the contest. ,lan Neidhaulc won the title of Miss Campus Charity Chest, and Tony O'Neil was crowned Mr. University ol' Nliami. Main event of the spring semester was the formal dinner dance with the introduction of lAPi's new sweet- heart song. New actives received their badges at a candle-lit ceremony. Among outstanding lAPi's on campus was Anita Seidel, supervisor for the Junior Counsellors, and Senior rep- resentative to the Residence Count-il. She was Panhellenic representative from lota. Rhoda Eckerman served as Corresponding Secretary for the International Relations Club, and Co-Social chairman of Hillel. The sorority received awards for their participation in CCC drives. Ofhcers for this year were: Dorothea Blurnberg, Presi- dentg Sharlene Gershon, Vice-Presidentg Melba Simon, Treasurerg Jacqueline Rose, Corresponding Secretaryg Joan Ginsberg, Recording Secretary, Rhoda Eckerman. Pledge Mother. Left, IAPi's look on as sisters Anita Seidel and Cynthia Klein proudly shine up sorority trophys won in campus competition. Right, Rita Diamond, Cissie Liss, Rhoda Eckerman, Sharlene Gershon, and Peter Schwartz add final touches to the new sorority lodge. I-1-.A 56 114 - Q' A First row: S. Halperin, C. Ellin, J. Ginsberg, P. Abernmn, M. Simon, D. Blumberg, S- Brtlder, R. Diamond, D. Llilllv S. Gershon, J- Rose, S. Rosner. Second row: A. Seidel. L. Mettler, E. Lermnn. lt. Eekerman, S. Lefkowitz, P. Benner, L. Tenenbauln, E. Solonlon, T. Stone, P. Sl'hWV1ll'tZ, I'. Klein, L. l"l'1'llll, J. Liherlllnll. 0355553 Established 1946, Founded 1903, 17 Chapters Colors, Rell and Black D ea. Ml 1 I v' P E1 - ' . so QM nv Left, the gals trot out sorority memory books and indulge in a little plain and fancy reminiscing. Right, officers, Lola Tenen- baum, Toni Stone, Melba Simon, and Peter Schwartz stand by as Prexy Rhoda Eckcrman calls an outdoor meeting to order. IST ' fs .W First nnv: L. Shaw, J. Latin, J. lillllllll'l', ll row: li. Halsviro, ll. Neumann, l,. Iilllllify, . X' 'f ,..ff"" ,-fffwflwd . IiIllllillNki, ll. Gm-org' 1-, Nl. LIIIIIISIS, F. lflngi-Is, F. Vnntroll, L. Iilllllli, V. l'iHnmn. S1-volnl 4 llarllin, 1'. King, ll. Alunflvr, J. Xnde-rson, I, Gurrzlrd, A. Porln-r, .l. Lyons. 'l'luirll row: II. I llllnlnn, J. Gisl, IL 1-ioolh-II, ll. l!:u'1'lny, li. lltqlllhllill, WI. Robinson, F. Baum, N. lflqln-us, WI. Shelton. li. Johnson. llillllfill run: V. Smith, K. Lyons, N. xlilllllillllf, 1'. lillllll, li. Smith, Nl. llzlvison, F. 1illlll'l'l'S1lll, Il. 1'0XilllIIOIl, DI. S4-llzlfrr. .UA is ' A ,'-4 X J EJ?flIbliSllPlI 1938. Fmuulml 1870. 83 Chnptvrs lfolurs. Liglll unrl Dark Blur' .0 1 4 sf' 6 pi c? + -3.-. Z, K Lvft, KKG cage-rs Eva-lyn Davis. Iiyllllf' Hubivr. B1-tty N1'W'lllZlll, Colleen Lunn. Bc-ily Cn-orgv. and Carol Pilllllilll nmkv with thi victory smile after u win. Right, the h0Ill0l'0llliIlg float feulurf-fi pulchritudv. pu-p. and thc- Canes "un lop of the wnrldf 1. ...W rfwwa -my VN .i KAPPA KAPPA Highlight of Kappa Kappa Cammais year on vampus was the crowning of Bobbie Alander as the V150 Home- eoming Queen. Carol Engels and lsabel Kaminski served on her court. Mary Davison was picked as Ibis Queen. and Joanne Gist. Betty CUYlIlglOll, and Bobbie Alander chosen as Ibis beauties. Carol Pittman and Lynn Bubier helped lead cheers. lfvelyn Davis. Barbara Goodell, Mary Davison, Lynn Bubier. and Judy Anderson were members of the girls' swimming team. Kappa pledge class won the Alpha Epsilon Phi scholar- ship award in IUJU. Nu Kappa Tau tapped Liliana llalsiero and ,lean Bouvier. Alpha Lambda Delta hon- ored Jeanne Lamper as a charter member. Barbara Barclay won the Minnie Hoffman Ross interfaith scholar- ship. Isabel liaminski pounded the gayel for Sigma Alpha Iota, which also claimed Muriel Schafer and Marion Kaminski. Carol Engels wore the Sweetheart pin for Sigma Nu, Jeanne Lyons was Sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Mary Jane Shelton was Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart, and Judy Anderson was Sweetheart of Sigma Pi. Delta Kappa chapter placed lirsl in Phi Mu Alpha's Songtnest in I9-19. Uflicers for this year were: Mildred Lunaas. Presidentg Carol Engels, Yin-e-Presidentg Jean Bouvier, Treasurer, and Marion Kaminski, Pledge Captain. Sorority trophies and a clever floral decoration form an attractive back- drop for informal moments in the KKG lounge, where class-cutters gather. f We , 'rwiflaifm ---..,,,sM Lsw"""r"--..i.. Q fi GAMMA - Delta Kappa Chapter f M. Lunaas, Pres., Delta Kappa of Kappa Kappa Gamma In Memoriam-Alberta Jean fsuel Davis Born, May 10, 1930-Died, Nov. 6, I94-9. 159 0 Beta Theta Chapter Doris Shapiro, President, Beta Theta of Phi Sigma Sigma Open House at the Delmonico Hotel formally intro- duced the Phi Sigma Sigma pledge class. Thanksgiving week-end was the high point i11 the hrst semester social calendar. After the Open House, members of the Beta Theta chapter and their escorts enjoyed a steak dinner at Black Caesar's Forge. Entertainment was supplied hy the pledges. Phi Sigs giant "Tahu,' dressing table float added zest to the Homecoming parade. The chapter also partici- pated in the CCC drives and have been active at the Hillel foundation. Volunteer work at the Cardiac Home is one of many philanthropic projects. Phi Sigs active on campus include Marilyn Hochmann, secretary of Hillel and Junior class senator, Ann Rosen- thal, Junior class representative in the Residence Coun- cil. Phillis Katsin, Junior Counsellor, and Babette Cirlin, who was 1949 Miss University of Miami. Sigma Alpha lota tapped Judith Youngerman. Sorority festivities included a semi-formal dinner at the Copa City on Miami Beach, a pledge-active affair, and the annual American Beauty formal. Phi Sigma Sigmais Potpourri, annual variety show, featured fra- ternity and sorority skits, with a trophy going to hest performances of each group. Officers for this year were: Doris Shapiro, President, Sylvia Selevan, Vice-President: Lenore Lielnnan, Re- cording Secretaryg Ann Rosenthal, Corresponding Sec- retary, Phyllis Katsin, Treasurer, and Natalie Friedman, Pledge Mother. Left, pretty girls and a huge bottle of perfume add to the decoration of the sorority's llomecoming float which invoked an "Tabu" on Florida. Right, colorful umbrellas form the background for gayety at Phi Sigma Signufs open house at Del Monico Hotel. Hin I urn run Ilm-hm lun B Inns I I lf'hlll ln I lXilfNIll D Nlllllllfll elvznn, ,L Ihusn-nilml, IG Wlos ow I Ixn-sa In nlvnun I l oldlu rg., qlllllld row ur 0 he 1 rn: Nahlr er P PIIIVIIS, I.. Fox, II. Gin 0 1 N rn Nl-'Ill Ill ll'0tl l,l'0l..Ill P ll 1 tie 'I hlrd run I A Q- son ll enlm In ni, Il. lirllrivh, S. SIIIIIIIUYI s 1 ln I de nl fax Elia Sf ' ASE 34 Aiiiamizfin 1 7 v 1 ' 1 Ig HIIPTN pruudlw IIINPLIY lf-lr new lwmuut 40nserlibl1-. Thu- zany rhdrulvr- nl rlvhl IXIIIIIIIIII their dnunalll talent- .nl the l,0IlJ0lll'l'l are NIKFIIVII H0lhIIllIl, Natalie i'-l'I0dIll2lII, llurul Braun, .und judw x0llllgLI'llldII First rowv: WI. l.uv1-, M. yl2ll'l'ill'1'illi, YI. l'0n4n'n-r. I.. .le-ukins, Nl. Hussey, J. Markus, WI. Norris, R. Nlussvy, N. Ruh-mills-r, Sl. Russel, Se-vom! row: A. Fnllulmn, 'l'. G1-urge, ll. llurst N. .lurrell Nl. Pratt I.. lmlerson. ll. llunkesn, J. 'I'utterduIs- NI. Fraig, ll. Wilkins, 'l'hird row: G. Ylnttl, S. llzlwdingx, t'. Ik-vis, tl. L4-uuurnl, llfl. Slmrpel, ll. G4-org:-, J. Suttuu, Il. She-u, lt. Slmrlle, H. Ilenry, M. 1.01-01-0, Sl. 'l':lt0. x' ' ' 'HH Il I 1 Established 1939, l'lUlllIllPll 1874. 55 Clulptvrs Colors. Luzwluler and Wluruon 1 n x l 1 Xgm,D,f' Loft, Sig sisters Sharpe, Russell, Jarrm-l, Cs-urge and Craig absorb a little sun. Right, favorite- Sig haunt, an exclusive table in tho Slop Shop, finds Tate, Russell, Tottcrdale, Massey, George and Craig listening while Murphy makes with the latest funny. 162 my S 0 Beta Delta Chapter Well represented in campus organizations, lIlf?IT'llJ6l'S ol' the Beta Delta chapter he-lil numerous positions in student activities. Nant-y lluteiniller served as Adminis- trative Assistant lo the Social Welfare llepartlnent, and was Counselor at Large lor the Sociology Clulm. Nlary ,lane Marraccini was corresponding Secretary for the WCJHIPIIVS Residence Council. Minnette Massey held the ollice ol' xlC6-lJl't'SlCl?Ill in Kappa Beta Pi. legal sorority. Margie Norris kept minutes for the Psychology Club. and Bolmlxe Massey was lTI'6SlllIlLiIl Senator in '-19 and Secretary of the Sophomore Class in 1950. Classified all manager for the Hurricane was Margie Vogt. Lillian Nlurphy was tapped for Lead and lnk and was a member ol' the Debate Council. Marilyn Russell served as Stu- dent Assistant Director of the television clepartrnent. Tess Ceorge kept minutes for Lead and lnk and was Associate Editor of the 'fl-9 and '50 lbis. Social affairs included a party with Phi Delta and the annual Founders Day Banquet. 'l'raditional affairs included the senior banquet and the pledge dinner. Ollicers for this year were: Nlinnette Massey. Presi- tlentg Louise Jenkins, First Vice-Presidentg Mary ,lane Marraecini, Second Nice-Presidentg Julia Markus. Re- cording Seeretaryg Margie Norris, Corresponding retaryg Marilyn Conover Gioielli. Treasurer. Set-- Minnette Massey, President, Beta Delta of Sigma Kappa Left, Sigma Kappas decorate sorority room with Flatten Florida theme. Bight, Nancy Rutemiller personifies Justice in float which saluted 20 years of law school grads. The float appeared in the Homecoming halftime show and won third place honors H5 -S2092 T0 RENEWBER 'Fir' 163 0 Gamma Alpha Chapter Katherine Hughes, Pres., Gamma Alpha of Zeta Tau Alpha Members of the Gamma Alpha chapter were promi- nent in sports and campus activities. Alleine Swain pre- sided at Pl'l.l'l Cluh meetings, Patricia Mcfiaulley was Vice-President of the Womenisu Athletic Association. ZTA look hrst place in volleyball competition and won the poetry reading intraniurals. Class ofhcers listed Betty Jackson, junior Class Treas- urer, Claudia Llorens, Sophomore Class Vice-President, and Barbara Arnold, Freshman Senator. Betty Jackson and Dorothy Brannen were initiated into Cavalettes. Alpha l.amhcia Delta honored Betty Jackson and l,. Paulete Nadile. Zorah liutlelich kept minutes at Debate Council sessions. while Alice Nladrlrey served as Junior Counsellor. Dorothy Brannen was Teke's 'Fraternity Favorilen, and ,lan Neidhauk was crowned L'Harvest Moon Qui-en" by Theta Chi, Miss Frosh. and Hurricane Honey. She was also Miss Campus Charity Chest. At their formal hall at Christmas Time the sorority chose a sweetheart, Bob Brown. An annual open affair was the Carousel Dance with all the trimmings of a circus atmosphere. The ZTA Homecoming float won second place in com- petition, featured the theme 'aliickofl' to the Future." Officers for this year were: Katherine Hughes. Presi- clentg Pat Wit-Caulley, Vice-Presidentg Alice Maddrey, Seeretaryg Christine Kelly, Treasurer, and Zorah Rude- lich, Historian. Left, harllivs Jackie Gonnella and Doris Oliver porch on stools and sip their beverages as bartender Christine Kelly watches. Cokes are the most potent drinks offered at the Zeta bar. Right, Zeta Tau looks to the future with their Homecoming float. wi First row: l'. Kvnt, .I. Y0iIlllIlllk, F. l.l0rx-ns, F. K1-llc-y. .L Wlmhlrn-3, K. llllgln-s, Z. IlllII0li1'll. ll. Olivvr, J. llissv. row: L Ilnnnm-r VI. 5l'll!lf'ffl"l', K. lluke-r, B. krlfnlll, S. Hills, li. 5illIlllUllS. N. lf:-rllzllulvz, WI. YIZITIDIP. l'. 4':lrr nc-llzl. l'. 1'I:lrk1-. 'l'hirnl rnw: l'. 's:ulil0. K. N'llitn-, N. Ross, N. lfyllvll. J. I'Ii4-in-l1l:lllll, .l. Irnill. Il. .Inc-ksnn. L Suuin, ll. llc-II. J. l'll:ls1-, IC. llllnlmr. ll. nrnnllm-n. Sl'l'0llll YK. Fivklv, J. Gon- f'. Nnpiq-r, I.. llnks-r, f vim' Klkvfiygxfm E.SfllIIliSlII'l1 1930. Founllvll 1898. 66 Clmplvrs ll uk Colors, Turqumsv Blur. .Slvvl Cray' .fr Qf, I 1' ,Z J .ONYX 'I X 226 Q .- I' ABL 1 , . N? V f 0 xx 'xv si ' SI fqf fm . Lvfl. Z1-lu Tau actiseg 'iclownn around bf-forv their annual llarousvl danvv. l-'runl row. Llorvns. Curr. H. Ks"yllul1ls.1 D. Rvynold-. Brannvn. Bac-k row, Ficklc, Chase and Swain. Right thc lim--up al Zclak Christmas ball ul the l.ubor1-0 Lounlry Club. in 'Q 1133 3 'e's.i', ,535 .J . ,we First row: Doris Shapiro, I'hi Siirnia Sigma: liozanne G1lllllllb90k, Delta Phi Epsilon: Nancy Hinckley, t'hi Uniepgag Anita Seidel, lota Alpha Pi: Caiuliee Nlnrsinna, Delta Gamma: Harriet Bernheini, Delta Phi Epsilong Nancy Thompson, Delta Zeta: Minnette Massey, Sigma Kappa: Elaine Fox, Alpha Delta Pi: Roberta Massey, Sigma Kappa: Dorothea Blnmherg, Iota Alpha I'i. Second row: Mildred Lunaas, Kappa Kappa Gamma: .lane Elmer, Delta Zetag Mrs. Klfilliam llordeanx: .lnlly Mt-lmyri-, t'hi Omega: Mrs. Wheeler: Sylvia Seli-van, I'hi Sigma Sh.-:nlag lh-tty Jackson, Zeta Tau Alpllilr HTH- li. Allen Thapman: Mrs. Rupert Kinsloe: Miss Iletiy ll. Foshy: Wliss Vlary Il. Vlerriti: Miss Wlay A. llrunson: Dlrrl. Ethel Gerson: Marilyn tierstein, Alpha Epsilon Phi: Betty lion Merriam, klpha Delta Pi: Sara Lou Stalnaker, Delta llelta Delta: Mrs. lilclwartl F. Dunn: Patricia Six, Delta Gannna: Kntlll-rille Hughes, Zeta 'l':lll Alpha: Mary l':liZIlll0ill Shan, Kappa Kappa fiiilllllllili Gloria Fohen, Klpha Epsilon I'lli. Pan ll nie Council A member of the National Panhellenic Conference, U-M's Panhellenic council coordinates the activities of and promotes cooperation between the womenis fraterni- ties on the campus. All members of these fraternities automatically become mem- bers of the Panhellenic Association. The Council, composed of two active members and one alumna member of each Greek group, represents the interests of these members in all campus activities with which they are concerned. Group policies are formed by the council, and details of such problems as rushing procedures are defined. The council functions under the guidance of Miss Nlary B. Merritt, lvniversity Dean ol' Vifomen, and Miss May Brunson, Counsellor for Women. Council president for the year was Peggy Bernheim. Della Phi Epsilon- Nice-l'resident was Minnette Massey, of Sigma Kappa, while Nancy Thompson, Delta Zeta, was Secretary, and Barbara Mursinna, Delta Gamma. was Treasurer. Panhellenic sponsors a Vlforkshop each year, which is open to the membership of all women's fraternities, and provides opportunity for the training of both ofiicers and members. Discussions of fraternity principles, activities, and policies is held. Two war orphans have been 'iadoptedi' by the Council and the group contributes regularly to their support through the Foster Parents Plan for War Children. The group sponsors a tea each semester which launches the rushing season. Meet- ings are held monthly in one of the sorority rooms on Main Campus. 166 Sitting: Immun! I-'an-ber, Z1-nt new 'l'alI: Gt-mln Arvsty, Sigma .Hnlm Nu: Vernon Pllllly lillllllil Hirrnm: Russ liolliuun-r, Nllilllll I'hi: Don Lohlneyer, l'i Kappa Alpha: Robert llonrhell, Lamlnla l'hi Alpha: .lack Re:-lrk, Sigfllln ilpha Epsilon: Stuart Poellapin. I'hi Epsilon l'i: Irving VVolt', 'l'an Epsilon l'i: Mel li0ll9ll, Alpha Epsilon l'i. Standing: John .L l"iflHillllll0lIS, Il:-Ita Sir-Tina I'hi: Eddie li. Haloof, I'hi IM-Ita: Nieharll S. Fllletto, Theta I'hi: Ilrnce llenelie-lil, Sigma l'i: Robert .l. lh-illy, 'Fan Kappa Epsi- lon: Alston 0. Harmon, Sigma Nu: I". .l. Payton Jr., hlvisor: Fharles Eriekson. Kappa Alpha: George li. Salt, siglllll Phi Epsilon: Richard E. Jalfe, I'hi Sigma llc-lla: .lohn I". l'nlIo, lilllllllllll I'hi Alphag nlillllvi F. Hacker, I'hi Alpha 'l'allg lin-ith Yan Deva-liter, l'i Kappa I'hi: Herald l"0lI0llllllll, l'i ldllllllllil I'hi. Governing a record number of fraternity men on campus, this years interfraternity . . . Council has done nluch to promote inter-fraternity cooperation and harmonious fra- ternity-admlnlstratlon relationshlps. lnder the new IFC constitution activated in 1949, more stringent rushing regulations were enforced and a more orderly system of fraternity pledging instituted. Made up ol' one representative from each social fraternity on campus. the IFC hody was enlarged this year to 23 members by admission of delegates from colonies of Theta Chi. Sigma l'i. and Kappa Alpha. and petitioning locals Alpha Tan Alpha 1 Alpha Tau Omega t , and Phi llelta tp Phi llelta Theta I. First project on the IFC fall agenda was the hi-annual smoker. lfraternity booths is ere set up. and rushes and Creeks had a chance to get acquainted and form a basis for later choices. Later, under the reins of President Bob Honchell. the IFC conducted "Project Cleanup" for the Community Chest Red Feather drive. Collection crews made up of fraternity men scoured the Greater Miami area. and turned contributions over to the CCC for distribution to worthy eharities. l11 the February elections. former Yice-President Don Lohmeyer assumed IFC Presidency, ,lim Thomas was made Vice-President. ,lack Reark moved up from his post Treasurer to that of Secretary. and Dick Horwich became Treasurer. The annual IFC-sponsored lnterfraternity Ball was held this year at Dinner Key Auditorium in April, and peaked a social season to be long remembered by Greek students at tho University of Miami. 167 ALPHA EPSILO PI - -'rf-vs Alan Greene, Pres., Lambda Dcutc-ron of Alpha Epsilon Pi Lambda Deuteron Chapter Achievement was the watchword for Lambda Deuteron this year. The lf-M A E Pi chapter won laurels in campus scholarship, social activity, athletics. At the National Convention of Alpha Epsilon Pi, Lambda D took second place in the Chapter Progress rating, went on to capture the Best Delegation Award for the work of brothers Al Greene, Jack Mades, Harvey Stein, and Alan Rothstein. ln University intramurals competition, the bowling and table tennis squads copped the HA" league Champion- ships. The handball, volleyball, and billiards HB" league crowns fell to AEPi teams. lndlvidually, the brothers were standouts as well. Lee ,lackoway was a football cheerleader, Lou Sidweber was Chief Announcer for the U-M. Larry Cohen was a varsity swimmer, Lou Rosenberg was Hillel President, Sam Landau headed Huckster's Club, and Harry Smith was Judge Advocate of Miami Student Court, Magna Cum Laude law Graduate, member of lron Arrow and UDK. The annual Founders' Day Formal at Hollywood Beach D hotel in April rounded out the yearis social events. Officers for l949-50 were: Alan Greene. Presidentg Clay Bernstein, Vice-Presidentg Don Glaser. Secretaryg Arnold Seltzer, Treasurer. ' Famous alumni of Alpha Epsilon Pi include U. S. Congressmen l.eo lsaacson and Dr. Benjamin lfine. New Mark 'limes lfducation Editor. Left, U-M Ibis Hattens Florida Gator in the Homecoming parade, while brothers break trial in convertible. Right, some of the music-minded bend an ear to some boogie, while the more studious crack the books in an odd moment of study. First row: L. Glick, S. Lester, A. hvvidlll'l', P. VV:-instein, S. Bloek, B. Silverman, S. Pielet, M. Heller, Y. Rnpkln, D. Berman, ll. Greenberg, S. Cantor. Set-ond row: ll. Stolar, R. Goodman, L. Kaxsman, Il. Glaser, A. Seltzer, A. Greene C. Bernstein, R. Danzilxer, L. Gurny, M. Cohen, J. Kaplan, ll. Stein. 'l'hlrd row: M. Silverstein, N. Zaiae, S. Baron, J. Finkel, M. Cohen, A. Davis, J. Useherwitz, M. Greene, M. llorn, ll. Berliner, M. Schneider, M. Saidel, .l. Horowitz, A. Braiger. Fourth row: D. 'l'uniek, M. liasnmn, 0. llover, S. Greenfefler, M. Zaiae L. Rosenberg, H. Chauncey, L. Cohen, S. XV0lfsie, L. Jaekoway, J. Modes, A. Roth- stein, M. Shear, J. Glazer, F. Szemere. Fifth row: N. Holtz, M. Smith, E. Pelzlnann, A. Stanton, S. Fischer, M. Lyons, M. Tenser, J. Arkin, M. llellinan, M. Steinberg, A. Shaw, ll. xx't5il'lfl'llllll, C. Ilinhofer, B.Man1ller. ta Y f Established 1947, Founded 1913, 50 Chapters Colors, Cold and Blue u .1 - 'sk e Left, AEPi's and dates dance beneath the moon at cocktail party at pre-New Year celebration. Right, at AEPi national convention in Winnipeg, Canada, last year, Brothers Alan Rothstein and Al Greene dispense Florida cheer, Corange juicej to Yankee brothers. 169 -, Ara: il 2 2 First row: F. He-itlor, H. Baker, J. Orwig, J. lfitzsimmons, G. Sknrhrevik, J. Dunlap, 'l'. Vucinn, C. Bollinger. Sm-4-onal row: J. Kovacs, C. Donato, M. IYQ-bb, J. Min-hell, ll. Dnnniwivz, E. Skoruge, J. M urtin, J. Ilrunw. Established 1949, Founded 1899, 54 Chapters I "1 ,L..' Colors, Green and White .Z X T Illia X 5 U 'E fl. B- 9 . -E N. x 1 ' 12:5 Y - i?1cI'j,-- --'4 9 ' 1 IPS the guilloline for the Florida gator as Delta Sigma Phi brot watching Homecoming parade. Right members line up in navy hers do the honors again and again for the benefit of throngs garb at the Maryland bonfire to cheer gridders in pre-game rally. 170 A S A 0 Gamma Gamma Chapter Established here as Gamma Gamma chapter in cere- monies last year, Delta Sigma Phi has made much progress in establishing themselves on campus. Fielding intramural teams and participating in the Homecoming festivities, the group has sought to fulfill its aim of supplementing cultural and professional education with training in citizenship and leadership. The group celebrated their Founders, Day with a ban- quet in December, and sought to' establish the Sailors' Ball as a traditional fraternity function this May. Among the fraternityis outstanding national alumni are tive famous bandleaders, an ambassador, a football coach, and a senator. Bandleaders Jan Garber, Hal Kemp, Ted Weenis, Skinny Ennis, and John Scott Trotter are Delta Sigma Phi alums, as well as Fritz Crisler, Michigan football coach, George Allin, ambas- sador to lran, and Scott Lucas, senator from Illinois. John A. Fitzsimmons held the presidentis gavel in the group's first active year, while Jack Orwig was Vice- President, James Dunlap acted as Secretary, and Gunnar Skarbrevik was Treasurer. John A. Filzsimmons, President, Delta Sigma Phi Francis Wacker, general secretary, presents charter to John Fitzsimmons at installation banquet last spring. Right, Cecil Bollinger, Ed Skorge, Mark Webb, Noland Skinner and Hank Danniwicz line up to sink a few on the intramural courts if -4 is-'J n Q H, it-f, 1415 171 ' wfffihr A 0 Gamma Theta Chapter James Costello, President, Gamma Theta of Kappa Alpha Efforts of KA transfer students and campus legacies resulted in establishment of the Kuklos Adelphon Colony at U-Nl late last spring. A busy and productive year for Kuklos Adelphon was elimaxed this March when the organization was installed as the 75th chapter of Kappa Alpha Order. Much of the success of the chapter has been due to cooperation of the Kappa Alpha alumni in the Miami area, who recently made the chapter a gift of their present 20-acre Plantation, located a few miles south of campus. With ideals inspired by General Robert E. Lee, Kappa Alpha is steeped in tradition of the Old South. A social season of rush parties, beach parties, hay- rides, and dances was topped off this spring with the traditional Rebellion Ball, where the Kappa Alpha Hose was crowned. KA entered teams in all campus intramurals. and al- though not champs. pushed the leaders hard on several occasions. Officers were: Jim Costello, Presidentg Edward Waite. Vice-Presidentg Charles Erikson, Secretary-Treasurer. Kappa Alpha members on the faculty include Judge Barnes, Dean lVlcCraclcen, Dr. Miller, lVlr. Whitelifmiise. Prominent alumni include Senator Claude Pepper, J. Edgar Hoover, General George C. Marshall, Admiral HiK'llH1'd Byrd, Randolph Scott. Left., the Kappa Alphas sip tall cool ones and discuss the merits of their regal mode of living. Right, house beautiful against a Miami sky. This Taj Mahal is located near South Campus, far removed from instructors and classrooms. First row: F. Fnpel, l'. Erickson, J. Costello, D. White, .l. Dkxlilill. Sem-ond run: YY. .xtl'll0S0ll. J. Iiyue, Y. Luwlis, 'l'. 'l'una-, IC. Flu-stunt, .L Stnnton, ld. Atkins, NY. I,ivin::.'slone. Third row: I'. Kyne, S. Ilnrley, .I, Turk, l'. Lxlnpgford, 0'I,'onnell, ll. Russell, 'l'. Livingstone, J. Finn. X f xl, 1 I If tsff-iw lx i H YXSKX.-,",, N '11 J f',,1V,,Qff5f,V fr-!'s-A wt: , W9 ig f J a N X r f E7 E N 'ix . , Glu.-K 1 txk Y' WT, f 7 Established 1950, Fmuulerl 1869. 67 Chapters Colors. Crimson and Cold 2 AWN 1. . ..- .XNQQ ,Av S gum 714 QL Q gf,- ET L25 Left, KA,s Langford, Hurley, and Costello bone up for finals beside the frat house pool. Right., the saline trio have deserted the texts and adjourned to the palatial living room and topics less academic. Both house and grounds were gifts from local alums. 173 K First row: R. Dick, D. Eldridge, C. Matthews, lt. Kesterton, ll. Hzunmer, ill. Lillya, l.. Cupntn, ll. Sampson, lt. Muttliews, J. Greco, IC. Smith, D. NVestbrook. Second row: G. Grnuinliek, ll. Young, ll. Landrum, A. Spuno, ll. Vtinship, ll. VYhite, D. WVQ-il, C. Beattie, .l. 'I'a0kett, B. Leonard, J. Hull, J. Mnullonald, F. Blxu-kwell, V. Paul, A. Lewis. Third row: ll. Elnin, E. Ellison, .l. 0'Brien, J. Simonton, J. Rentan, It. McNeil, ll. Gibson, L. Burch, A. lfonnsi-ll, lt. Porter, XY. Jlc-Murpliy, B. llekle, l'. Slllitll, H. ltnhnke, ll. Unt- lzxw, T. Townsend, J. Morre, H. Gioielli. Fourth row: .l. Dillon, B. Jacobs, lt. lh-ill, .l. Dunkle, lt. Christa-nseni, .l. l'0l'1'0I"Illl, ll. Baxter, l'. Schuyler, G. Wilson, R. 0'Xeul, J. Foster, ll. Lloyd, C. Redd, J. llurneit, KY. llulnilton. 'a Established 1939. Fnumled 1909, 116 Chapters Y Colors: Scarlet, Green, White 5 I ' V I 46' gi gi Man of the Year Lew Caputa receives his trophy from Kappa Sig National prexy, Francis S. Van Derber at Banquet. Right, Ed Lillya, presents new sweetheart Lorraine Hammer and ex-sweetheart Chris Dudley at the Kappa Sig dance. F90- 174 S A 0 Epsilon Beta Chapter lfall festivities began with a tea dance for sorority ,nz pledges. ln December, the annual Founders Day Ban- quet and Blaek and White Ball were held. and Lew Caputa received the Epsilon Beta '6lVlan of the Yeari' award from national leader l"ram'is S. Yan llerber. At the Black and White Ball. Lorraine Hammer. Chi , Omega. was presented Kappa Sigma Sweetheart for I9 W-50. Kappa Sigs were intramural league champions i11 HA" football and bowling, runner up in HBE football, winner of the HA" wrestling, and winner of MB" riflery. ln the rave for the l'resident7s Cup, the fraternity lf-cl at press time by a margin of 65 points. Oldest annual dance sponsored by a social organiza- tion, the Kampus King Kapers, was presented in March. Outstanding on campus were Lew Caputa as ODK president, ,lack Hall as Homecoming Chairman, Ted Beattie as Co-eaptain of cheerleaders, Bud White as CCC Chairman. l.eo Martin. as outstanding varsity end, re- reived the ,lack Burney Memorial Trophy and the Phi Ep Trophy. 'lled Cook direrted card section activities, Earl Smith was CCC Food and Clothing Chairman, Hopler and Jacobs, varsity football managersg Bill Gib- son. sophomore senator, Ken Oliver, freshman senator. The Jack Burney Memorial Trophy, for Hurricane gridder ,lack Burney. who was killed in an auto accident. goes vearlv to the outstanding end selected bv Miami sportsiwriters and the lf-M llireetor of Athletics. Officers were: lid Lillya. Grand Master, l.ew Caputa. Grand Proeuratorg Harry Hammer. Grand Master of Ceremoniesg Bob liesterton, Grand Serilieg Charlie Matthews. Assistant Grand Seribeg Joe Greco. Grand Treasurerg Earl Smith, Assistant Grand Treasurerg Bob Sampson, Pledge Master. Ed Lillya. President, Epsilon Beta of Kappa Sigma L4-ft, Kappa Sig lmsketeers hurldle for a cheer before the tough intramural Pour! rontesl with TKB. Right, the erowrl sways to flanre music at the Flamingo Hotel, site of the Kappa Sig Black and VC'hite, annual spring formal damn-. 1T5 LAMBDA CIII ALPHA - Epsilon Omega Chapter Having installed a chapter here in 1911-0, Lambda Chi claims to be the largest social fraternity in the world. Epsilon Omega boasts 90 members, and a number of BNlOC,s. Carl Bernardo, varsity heavyweight boxing champ, and his brother Jim, also of the varsity boxing squad, are among these. Pat Honchell, IFC president as well as Lambda Chiis chief, John Pullo, S.A. social secretary, Joseph McCurrin, Sigma Delta Pi Prexy, Jack Bohlen, soph class president, Jack Kiely, junior senator, and Bill Alexander, frosh senator round out the list. Leading the intramural MB77 league, Lambda Chils took titles in football and soccer, stood among first contenders for Presidentls Cup as the lbis went to press. The fraternity social calendar included the annual King joy, Queen Mirth Dance, a sweetheart dance, where brothers gave the nod to Betty Sullivan, and a l7ounder's Day banquet. President Truman, Ceneral Doolittle and Cardnar Mulloy are among the fraternity alumni. Faculty repre- sentatives include Liberal Arts Dean Charles Doren Tharp, Dr. Keeeh, Dr. Mason, Dr. Curry, Everett Liner, and Williarii Heuson. i Officers were: Pat Hom-hell, President, Bill Hoofe, Pat Honchella lima, Epsilon Omega of Lambda Chi Alpha Vice President, Don Fox. Secrctaryg Bob King, Treasurer. Left, At Lambda Chi Alpha-1,5 King Joy and Queen Mirth dance, winners Tom Murphy and Joan Reinstein are presented by, l. to r. Mickey Ciaburro, Pat Honchell, Gene Sulski, and Vince Iacobaeci. Right, Bayfront auditorium, scene of the dance. 176 A Ei? - . 2 fe 'LQZEESZQHE Btapm ei First row: Il. Hanford, G. Tullnert, M. l'inhurro, ll. King, XY. Il. Fox, ll. Honvln-Il, NY. Houfs-, G. Nnlski, J. M4-Gurrin, N. l'inq1u-pnlma, Second row: R. Hofmann, 0. 'l'lnvns1-nd, J. Ilicrer, J. Bolilc-n, li. Nordmzlrk, R. lluy, F. Fm-Il0t0, G. Fri-dal, Il. 'l'rll:lx, J. Kisly, I'. l'lmmln-rluin, D. llonlmru. 'Third row: .l. Farvin, li. Doyle, ID. Ahrosio, 'l'. Ardilo, .I. Pullo, F. Eiss-nnmnn, U. Wlukris, M. Ili-tlioy, IG. Reid, D. Clmncey, R. Hailey, l'. 1Ylu-ole-r. Fourth row: J. Sinnott, A. Ilomllnnvsky, K. Ste-nun-r, .l. lla-gran, .L I'h:npnmn, lt. Chulmck, V. Curuttn, Y. lnvolnu-4-i, D. Nelson, l". .Hun-ns, XV. Nh-Kenna, F. VYIN-1-ln-r. nn one 9005 sg Yee- C . "24- i 1, K K 1, .. 'rf i'if' ff-L Established 1940, Founded 1909, 128 Chapters 64279, W BQ S JQP? Colors: Purple, llrvvn, Gold 1 Q xejfo Q f 15 lf? 7 Q 'P g, 4 A154 ,VUE 4QPl?9,'B5 Left, Vince Iacobacci, John Pullo and Joe McCurrin are caught right in one of those rare moments of study. At right, the Lambda Chi fioat in the Honlevonling parade prophesied a bouncing Miami grid victory over the toolhiess Gators. . ,,., W... --Q-..,.,.-,un-na Wy... ., I -WWMQHQ 3390? I w-wmq -naman:-up-vw' -f av -nn-emu--...W un: M ----page : WMM- ..--wow :aww- ,,...Q.-w ,.-1m.m...f ,.W.....,...,.,,. ...W -. mfvnv WK 177 First row: lfl. Mnloof, C. VYilkerson, F. Maurer, 'l'. L. Juckson, S. Nh-Donald, P. F. Filter, L. H. Bunnell, C. .l. Jones, B. Chris- tiun, ll. Vogt. second row: M. Uugno, 'l'. Tanner, R. Abel, H. Fu ith, J. Bnrllidge, J. H. Gleason, ll. H. Fullerton, T. P. Gibson, .l. ll. Alexander, .l. P. Marsh, F. J. Perry, J. Hill, J. Vanllyk, N. Harrison, F. Coleman. Local Chapter Founded March, 1949. Colors, Blue and White Left, the Phi Delta Homecoming float featured Gator Kigmies enjoying the wholehearted kicks of Cane griddcrs. Right, Phi Dell pledges, actives, and their dates pause a moment at an informal 'sginger alen party at the fraternity house. Bottoms up! 178 lv 'T' , '.,gb-M .- -X WT f 0 Petitioning Phi Delta Theta A local fraternity organized by Stray Creek members of the national Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta accomplished much this year toward achieving membership in the national body. A representative from Phi Delta was elected to the lnter-fraternity Council this fall, giving the group an opportunity for active voice in inter-fraternal affairs. Phi Delta fielded teams in U-M intramural competi- tion for the first time, giving good account of themselves in football, bowling, swimming, and basketball. Social affairs included several beach parties for brothers and their dates at Crandon Park, informal, danc- ing parties at the house, and the Christmas Alumni Dance, held December 28th this year. The Founders Day banquet in the spring was the high-spot of Phi lJelta's social year. Officers for the 1949-50 year included Stewart lVlc- Donald, President, Thomas Jackson, Vice President, Paul Cantor, Secretary, Bud Bunnell, Treasurer. PM As the situation presented itself at press-time, hopes of the Phi Delta brothers for receiving their national charter from Phi Delta Theta will probably be realized some time next fall. Stewart McDonald, President, Phi Delta Fraternity Right, pledges appear something less than terrified as Phi Delt President Stew McDonald hrandishes the well-known instru ment. Left, Phi Delt's traditional Hell Week Greek Feast, in a rather un-Greek setting-the Miracle Theater foyer 79 0 Alpha Iota Chapter Stanley Robins, President, Alpha Iota of Phi Epsilon Pi Phi Ep's boast the first social fraternity on campus, established at the University in February l929. Officers for 1950 were: Stanley llobins, Presidentg Stu Pochapin, Vice Presidentg Bill Engleson, Recording Sec- retaryg lies Cohen, Corresponding Secretaryg Arnold Crevior. Treasurer. This year Phi Epsilon Pi strung together an impres- sive list of achievements. They walked off with the blue ribbon i11 the fraternity division of the Homecoming parade, copped top honors in 'Bw League bowling, and won First place in the 749 Pot-Pourri variety show. For outstanding Jewish activities on campus, the national body presented Alpha lota chapter with the coveted Leon Sachar Award at the national convention in Atlanta. At the Phi Ep Spotlight on Sports dance that has be- come an institution at U-M, the group presented trophies to the l'lurricane gridders voted cibest linemanw, and Hbest backi' by opponents. The traditional Carnation lformal, held this spring, was high spot of the Phi Ep social season. Among outstanding alums. Phi Epsilon Pi is proud of Judge Samuel Rosenman, personal advisor to President Truman, Dr. Leon Sachar, President of Brandeis Uni- versity, and All-American and professional football player 'gliiggicw Goldberg. Left, the Phi Ep cagers. lst row, l. to r., Art Friedman, George Smallman, Jerry Dominick, Dick Barr. 2nd row, l to r. Al Cohen, Art Goldberg, Norm Turner, Tony Leniisch Al Fox. Right, Saturday night revelry at the Phi Ep house. 180 First YUKYI P. lffillldlllllll, J. Bernstein, li. Slllillllllilll, I.. II:-'ss .ll'., X. 'l'lll'lll'l', JI. R:n'it'Il S. SIIIIIIIIPFS, Il. Sclnvnrtz, II. llarr. S1-cond row: A. l"'l'PidlllXlll, J. I"ri0d0, I. Klein, A. Fulu-n, J. Slulift-r, 'I'. lll'llllSl'll, S. Frm-1-qllllalll, S. Goodman, RI. I'ink, .L xxvllllllff. Third row: .L Gu-viur, A. Goldberg, .l. filllll1'llil'k, A. Allman, J. xx'l'IllSfl'ill, N. Uliisky, S. Robins, NI. Ilnlrinsky, S. l'Ill'llZlllill, II. Solomon, IC. liastnvr, ll, KYildt-r, L. lil'Illi0YIll'll, Nl. I'erIit. Fourth ron: XV. I'Ing.:n-lson, M. Ihlvkower, IC. Silver, DI. Ilnrris, I.. l'ulu-n, S. Ilnfkin, II. Spevior, A. xvilllilull, I". Jacobs, ll. NUWYIIIIIII, WI. lluzls, II. l"0l'lllZlll, WI. llllllily. Fiflh row: Il. Nlltllilll, X. Fox, X. Markle-y, J. Nathan, IC. Stott, F. f40h4'll, IC. Isaacson, I. Grosslnzln, S. 1'r0ll, ,L XYnll'snn, S. l'harl0lI', X. lliron. A. f'Ull0ll, Il. Lnt-on. .1 4 . . Y fi , , Izstubllshefl 1929, Fululdell 1904. .31 Chapters Xu W4 I X' wx Lvlors. Purple and Gold L- X X .,,c,'7j ' x Ld.. Sivan. Left, the gang breaks out hamburgers and cokes at a recent pledge-active lawn party. Night, the Phi Epsilon Pi National Convention at Atlanta, where the Miami chapter received the Leon Sachar award for outstanding Jewish activities on campus. 181 First row: A. Cleveland, J. Hawker, J. VY:llton, R. Zoppoth, XV. Marvin, P. l,iStPlllllI'St, IC. Horner, C. Groves, R. Tech-r, R. llorpgenholtz, D. S0llIllllll0l'l9l', M. Hurt. St-1-ond row: ll. XVnp::st:1tY, .l. Mock, N. VV:-lls, lt. Fried:-l, R. XVnrn4-r, A. Martino, J. Bevkor, ll. Higgins, XV. .hulrc-sl, XY. llattistn, VS' Garvey, I.. Romano, J. Pngnotti. Third row: R. Dowd, P. Nliyares, J. Calvin, R. Norman, ll. lloeth, H. Anthony, .L Motz, ll. Lutz, T. Cola-nmn, 1-'. llinkowski, S. Miller, J. Kxlznrinn, P. Guimnrsws, ll. Slossmnn, A. lloine, N. Gully. I M .4 - Established 1943, Founded 1906. 58 Chapters ,, o Colors, Red and Gold vim C ln! ' " My T QCAKQJQ- -QLKIQY f0iff7ilT TN Left, Phi Kappa Tau's dorm in Homecoming attire, with a Hurricane gridder in the process of chopping one of Bear Wolfis overrated boys down to size. Right, everybody got their kicks at the Phi Tau's annual Holiday Hop at Phyllis Kapp's dance studio. 182 A T 0 Beta Delta Chapter Two years ago, on St. Patriek's Day, Beta Delta was installed here with 25 members. Last June, only a year later, the chapter had won the fraternity's most coveted inter-chapter award, the Achievement Trophy. Despite their small membership, the fraternity has par- ticipated in every phase of campus activities. Results of their efforts were several trophies and a respected name on campus. Second place honors in the l'lomecoming float contest have gone to the fraternity both times they have partici- pated. For Homecoming l949 the brothers Constructed a bleak snowscape Complete with falling snow, in which a Florida player was mired. "Snow ,em Underw carried the theme. Tops in scholarship on the campus, Phi Tauis took the IFC Trophy last year. A trophy also rewarded the brothers for their generous cooperation in the TKB blood bank drive. Teams for every intramural sport were entered, with fair success. The Carnation Ball. Phi Tau's annual big dance. came off on March l7 this year. Officers for the year inclutlecl Edmond Horner, Presi- dent, Charles Groves, Vice President, Williain Marvin, Secretary, Paul Distelhurst. Treasurer. Robert Little. who designed the l'niversity's Nlerrick Building, is prominent among the fraternity's alumni. Edmund Horner, Pres., Bela Delta of l'hi Kappa Tau Left, the a eapella choir, Phi Tau style, give "Down by the Old Mill Stream" a thorough workout. This by them is har- mony? Right, the snow job of the century, igloo et al, was the Phi Tau conception of the fate of the hapless Gators. PIII IGMA BELT - Alpha Zara Chapaaa- Willialn Risman, President, Alpha Zeta of Phi Sigma Delta One of the latest additions to the University's social fraternity group, Phi Sigma Delta received its charter last April 9, 1949. Until that date the fraternity had been known as the Pyramid Club, Nu Delta. The fraternity planned to celebrate its first anniversary this year with a banquet. Also scheduled was an Open House for April 23. Social co-chairmen Bob Gruder and Jerry Lieber were popular with the brothers after planning a highly successful dance at the St. Moritz hotel. Phi Sig intramural teams have rnet with considerable success in their first year of competition, placing the fra- ternity within the top ten contenders for the Presidentis Cup. On the varsity tennis team, Brother Sidney Schwartz starred, upsetting top-seeded Garner lVlulloy at the University of Miami invitational tournament to take top honors. Edwin Marger served as chairman of the Campus Charity Chest, and Bill Roznak and Milt Rabinowitz won seats in the student senate this year. Officers for the year were: William Risman, Presidentg Paul Vlfashkowitz, Vice President, Marvin Goldstein, Secretary, Earl Diamond, Treasurer. Left, Ronnie Himmelfarbis burlesque of tennis ace Sid Schwartz brings guffaws at a pledge-active party. Right, a genuine 14-carat live alligator was subdued by that noted alligator tamer, the Hflreat Gusi' on the Phi Sig Homecoming Hoat. 184 First row: ,L Katz, Nl. Goldstein, li. Diamond, P. XV:nskonitz, YY. llislllilll, H. Teller, E. Margot, S. Duskis, M. Segal, ll. Jnffee. Sem-oml row: ll. Arlu-tier, Nl. Levine, RI. llubinowitz, R. NVQ-iss, M. Rose, I. Beydu, J. Kazan, R. Schwartz, ll. Vtinston, S. Littmann. Third PONY! I.. YVeiss, L. Iicrnoff, XV. Shapiro, R. livinllolll, ll. Grllder, J. lIZll'lll'lt, II. Jost' lh, lt. llilnlnvlfnrlr, Y. Leif, Il. Gerstvn- I zxlmr, lfl. Golellu-ri-C, XY. Poznuk. Fourth row: R. Le-wison, Nl. Gillnmn, ll. Sperling, G. l.i1-her, S. Epstein, lt. Riclmrds, ll. 'l'olin, I. X81-xner, ll. L1-vp. ll. Lockshin, L. Szlins, G. Yi-lick. E v" :I , X , n 'fi fbi xg5sgf,Q A X xifrfkl N 1 Established 1949, Founded 1909, 22 Chapters 'Ti?f: C0107-S. Purple and White ' ,ll X32 - T" fp, 1 1 .X -: Left, pledge Bob "Shirley Mayi' Levinson nonchalantly Hicks his fins and munches a roll after his history-making conquest of the campus lake. Right, a group of Phi Sigs gather around the dinner table to absorb their daily rations. -S in - , 4 ,... 4 U H 1' iii , wsu... fielvs - - ' - '.:,. -'-' .- wx 185 if First row: E. Shaw, lt. Show, .L ll2lllll'l', J. Ilyrll, .l. Gregory, ll. l'rotImro, D. Lollnu-ye-r, VV. xWv00IllllllllNl'l', L. Kent, A. Hnrrlng'- ton, D. Szuullu-rg:, R. Pulp. Second row: R. llodgw-, G. Flnyton, IC. Ill4'lClmlly, I". Swan, XY. K4-rdyk, ll. llllill, ll. Reese-, F. 'I'llompson, ll. llinc-klvy, J. llc-lms, ll. lh-1-ker, ll. Porter. Third row: KY. XYrig:ght, I.. llllllllllfll, .L Franklin, .l. llyrll, ll. Ilxlrpc, A. Moffett, XY. Furpenter, J. l'llll'llllllltI'0llt, E. Lanier, R. M4-lfllta-In-lui, R. Gilrlu-ns, ll. llrown, M. XYilIi:lms, 'l'. llonyonm-ns, G. XVilliams, l+'. Gnilforll, K. Spn-nc-cr, VY. Morse. Fourth row: T. Mullen IC. 'Tomlinson F. IU-nnon ll. Alu-r G. "l'vnun G. Xvnlkor P, Roy, E. Crolnanrtic-, ll. Shrnllcr, ll. Kuvanangh, F. Nh-Nellis, E. xlllllklll, IC. Milli-r, 'Pi Hill, R. .x'l'i'IlllLYl'll"f1f, NI. l'l'N4-ill Fifth l'0il'l C. Sizer. N. D1-'l'nrdo, YY. llrctt, IC. Llltcs, J. lk-lllcllo, ll. Taylor, J. lizlvunnngll, J, Dell-ll Il. Stafford, A. llnvh-N, ll. L1-wk, 'I'. Gibson, 'l'. Pnyne, J. Sli-nclow, N. Xidor, E. Tremont. XX X A L , Y ,Q 7 Established 1926. Foundorl 1368, 77 Chaplers "' ,ig ' ' ' ' Colors, Garnet und Gold X X Q X v ' X O' D ,QL , A. wiki., fl 1 jg ,yy 4. ff - S t n i' 'ff' fl: 5 , f J mf E fffmxw Left, Jack Del Bello takes a practice foul-shot, while brother cagers Taylor, Stafford, Lutes, Capt. Kavanaugh, and Gibson wait for a chance to try their aim under the basket. Right, Pikes await their turns at the powder room following a meeting in French Village. 186 PI A A Gamma Omega Chapter With emphasis on athletics, the Pikes have been con- sistently near the top in intramural competition for the last four years. Until last year they had held the cham- pionship without a break, taking top place in ,46, '47, and '48, and second in 449. The brothers are proud of their trophy case, which fairly bulges with proof of their athletic prowess. Besides intramural honors, the fraternity has won top Homecoming float prizes twice, and first place at Chi O Carnival for the last three years. The 'iDream Girli' dance, honoring the fraternityis favorite coed, and the g'Best Sorority Pledgew dance at which the brothers name the outstanding sorority neophyte, are the group's big- gest social allairs. In memory of chapter members killed during the war, the fraternity annually awards a college scholarship to an outstanding high school graduate. Among Pikes, outstanding members are Clive Shrader, football captain, and Carl Fromhagen, who has done outstanding work in many extra-curriculars, particularly with IFC. Prominent national figures include Senators Sparkman and Morris. Claude lxfickard, General Hodges, Governors Meadows and Clements, and ul'lappy77 Chandler. Pike faculty members include Leonard Muller of the Language Department, and Fred Shaw of the English and Journalism staffs. Rlchard Dash Pres , Gamma Omega of P1 Kappa Alpha Left, Mutiny! Drunk with power, pledges Alter, Gibbons, Gregorv, Williams, and Thlgpen prepare to make hamburger of member Al Franklin. Later they paid heavily for this lapse Right, the Pike homecomlng float What else? f-v I PI KAPP PIII Kay Kroepsch, President, Alpha Chi of Pi Kappa Phi 0 Alpha Chi Chapter lnstalled in 19117 during the height of a Hurricane, Pi Kaps have sought to keep the Hurricane spirit behind their activities. Only three years old on this campus, the fraternity has established three significant social events as a prominent part of campus life. Their Betty Coed Dance, held each year in March, crowns the most outstanding coed from nominations sub- mitted by the social fraternities. Their founder,s day banquet honors the three men who originated the fra- ternity, and is usually a December affair. Mary ,lane Shelton was named sweetheart of the fraternity at an annual Sweetheart Dance. The social scene also found many brothers making a move toward matrimony. Either engaged or married as the IBIS went to press were Dean Losey, ,lack Foster, Walter Klements, Bob Gravdhahl, Jack Britton, Marty Rich, Keedo Phillips, Leo Furlong, '4Soup" Czaplinski, George Balazs and Richard Jennings. Dick Czaplinski took the HKampus King" title at the annual Kampus King Kapers. Ollicers were: Kay Kroepsch, President, H. David Holmes, Secretary, Kenneth Nolen, Treasurer, Legrand Turner, Historian, Terrace Sullivan, Chaplaing Richard O'Nla1'a, Wa1'clen. Among the more famous national alumni of Pi Kappa Phi are Wally Butts, colorful head coach of the Uni- versity of Georgia, Henry Nlacltemore, popular columnist. Members of.the basketball squad line up on the intramural field after a contest. Left, Pi Kappa Phi's and dates take time out to whoop it up at a barbeque on New Year's Eve. Must be late from the looks of things. w v First row: XV. K. Proshvk, l'. H. Sultarulll, J. P. llllrley, ll. 'I'. Nlyc-rs, li. lil'0l'llSlFll, 'l'. Sullivan, I.. '1lll'lll'l', E. Nlillur, Nl. l'. Hopkins, li. Buluzs. S1-voml row: ll. 'l'. Mm-klvs, J. F. ll0l'dl'lllIlll, J. I.. Foster, 'I'. lJ'A1:,'ostin0, li. Krosgn-, H. Nlelvlr, XY. Ifm-Idnu-yn-r, II. Krant- krsuner, ll. A.K1-lsvy, ll. Wilkinson. Third row: li. Fnlver, Il. Mc-llridt-, .I. F. McDolmlu:gl1, Il. Ste-inhuln-r, F. 'l'. .lnine-r, F. Hollu-y. ll. ,Il'I'il1YIlill, F. Il. Gentle, R. J. J!'lllllllI.fS, li, Yunlh-vc-nter. lfilllffll row: XY. 0. .hu-ger, M. llivll, lt. f'lillllillSki, R. fil'1lYllfllll, Il. 0'Ylurn, .l. Sl. Watkins, XY. I.. NYIlitn1-y, L. A. Fnrlnng. 8 Eslublishvrl 1947, IJUUIIIIPII 1904, 38 Chapters i f Colors, Wfhite and Cold E371 .- 'E ?. 'El' Emma mam Relaxing in the fraternity house, brothers play chess, records, aftvr class sessions. Right, Ill0llllN!l'S vonk up I1 poisonous brew for the Florida gator during Il0lll0I'0llllIlg in a float featuring Shralder spivvs and Campln-ll soup. 189 First row: Rl. KVM-ner, M. linrnsh, I. Holelenlu-rg, N. Kaufman, ll. Yotfee, Nl. Ilrooks, N. Pins, S. Gordon, ll. Moss, F. Meadows, M. liolllfurll, 11. Stein, I. llernsh-in, J. YVHI1-ls. Sl'l'0llll row. .L Richter, J. Gliekstt-in, P. Xntikolitz, B. lioeppel, ll. Sokol, S. Jacobs, M. XY1-instl-in, R. Pnllot, ll. Becker, M. Heinowitz, A. Kane, II. Kwart, M. llehl, F. Solkoti, J. S4-gal, .l. l+'einln-rg, J. Fisher. Third row: S. Ginsberg, A. xxvl'illlPPl'l.'C, K. Kon-ppel, A. Silver, G. lfogrelhnmn, ll. Feliz, Nl. Korn-tzky, l.. liuplun, J. F0151-lman, T. Sloan, ll. Rose, ll. !!'oll', JI. Gooahnsin, Il. Margolin, ll, Oxfeld, II.Frie1Inian,li. Uernmn, I. Pont. qi --ummm ' w ty 0 A Established 1946, Founded 1895, 33 Chapters . Colors. Purple and Gold W 5 Q 1 -li 1 0 offftos ANU' + 5 " X Ill . . 2 d I p 6' X 1 9" Left, Buddy Becker wows 'em at Potpourri with his conception of radi0's "Famous Jury Trials." Right, noted alum Bill Jordan presents Syd Gordon with the chapter trophy awarded annually for outstanding service to the fraternity. 190 PI L 0 Omega Eta Chapter Florida Omega Eta chapter enjoyed one of its most successful years socially, politically, and in athletics. The season began with rush parties at the Variety Club, Wofford Hotel, and the Ritz Plaza, and was highlighted by a Pledge-Active banquet and party at Sunset Acres, and the annual Moonlight and Orchids Formal. Pi Lam continued as one of the leaders in the race for the President's Cup. They reached the playoffs in foot- ball, and were among the leaders in basketball, soccer, ping-pong riflery, wrestling, tennis and softball. Some of the brothers distinguishing themselves on campus were S. Ronald Pallot, Inter-Fraternity Council representative and member of the Student Election Board, Sam Steen, President of Alpha Phi Omega, ,lim Roden- berg, member of the varsity track team, Howard Rose, varsity swimmer, and Al Richter, chosen Hlntrainural Athlete of the Week'7 by the Hurricane. During the first semester the fraternity was led by Syd Gordon, Rex, Howard Moss, Archon, Norman Pius, KOE, Mel Brooks, Scribe, and Sam Steen, Marshal. Second semester olhcers were S. Ronald Pallot, Rex, Nor- man Kaufman, Archon, Ira Goldcnberg, KOE, Ted Sloan, Scribe, and Bob Peltz, Marshal. For the first time in the history of the Omega Eta Chapter an honorary brother was chosen. He was Mr. Herbert N. Schwarz, one of Greater Miamiis most promi- nent lawyers. Sidney Gordon, President Omega Eta of Pl Lambda Phi Left, hmmm! A pronounced deviation from the sartorial norm. Pi Lams Lloyd Kaplan, Norman Kaufman Allen Richter and dates grin coyly at a recent 'ccome as you are" party. Right, chow down for Pi Lams and dates at Homecoming banquet lf 51K 'M' 5552 Jw Ai S GMA ALPHA EPSILO - Florida Alpha Chapter SAEis ended their fourth year on campus boasting a number of BiVlOC7s. President Holmes Braddock led with membership in a great number of campus honor- aries, as well as the job of intramural publicity director. Art Saey boxed for the Hurricanes, Steve Willis edited the Hurricane, Ed Storin edited Sports for Tempo, Jay Clarke edited the U-M Daily News page, was Hurricane Sports editor, George Vickery was assistant News editor. SAli7s claimed Charlie George, Jim Dooley, ,lack Schneider and Whitey Campbell of the varsity football squad, Campbell, Schneider and Kuiper among varsity hoopsters. Tom Balikes headed the trackmen, Bob Caffray captained the swimmers. Chuck Bernard was high scorer for the polo team in '49, Pledges serenaded the various sororities during the year. Besides after-the-game dances during football season, SAE7s threw a formal at lndian Creek, and an- other formal honoring alumni at Christmas. ,lean Marie l.yons was choice of the brothers for fra- ternity sweetheart. l.eo the l.ion, large stone image which serves as fraternity mascot, received the usual num- ber of paint dousings during the year, and pledges spent many hours restoring him to whiteness. Officers were: Holmes Braddock, President, ,lack Reark, Vice President, Wert White, secretary, Tom , Fryer, Treasurer, Cal Long, Correspondent, Lev Pope, 11. Braddock, Pres., Florida Alpha of sigma Alpha Epsilon Historian- Left, a group of musical SAE's with some harmony in the fraternity dorms. That's Jerry Simons with the uke. Right, life in the apartments 1 hot fools and short sheets. Oh, nothin' could he finer than to be an SAE in the lll0l'IllIl,i r 'ww 6:-.tsl 192 Xff 4139? First row: D. xY'IlSlllllSll, ll. WYashbisll, L. Pope, S. !Yrif:.llt, C. Long, 'l'. Gillespie, XY. N'hite, J. Fzlpley, 'l'. Yillnerg, li. Ye:u:.'vr. Sei-ond row: J. Sanford, L. Gzu-rural, F. Herrod, E. Parkinson, Nl. Lyle, S. Stuart, G. lh-num-tt, 'l'. Fryer, Il. Ilroten. Third row: J. Xvilkius, T. VVo01l, 'l'. Gulliver, ll. Geller, K. Mayer, I.. Ilotts, G. 0'Kell, ll. llrudforxl, ID. Hannin, J. Nletzler. Fourth row: l'. H Brannon, E. Storin, l'. Iedder, ll. Seeds, ll. VVic-k, ll. Ilnrney, I.. Olsen, S. NVillis, G. Vim-ki-ry. Fifth row: ll. Kaiser, J. .lml1-r- son ld. lleigger ll. NV:lti-rs, J. llzlreluy, .l. Nelson, J. Lzllor, ll. sllillllllfli, .l. Watts. Sixth row: ll. Slit-ally, .l. Flnrk, G. Sulyi-rs, ll. lfllll, S. Friglbiu, ll. lluitinger, J. llives, ll. fill!-'illllilllh Seventh row: ll. llrzullloek, J. lh-ark, ll. lKl'Illll'lly, 5. l'.llx2lllll'lx. 3 J R A - 3 x . 633 nop M9 43 X .gr 1 Establislwd 1946, Foumlml 1909, 43 Chapters R ' 1 Colors, Purple and Cold 5 T ., J R -L Left, ambitious SAE athletes in some pre game scrimmage at the athletic field before their annual Violet Bowl game. Right, a window display of prized possessions. Trophies, plaques, and pictures of SAE,s local Florida Alpha chapter. 7 N Q bw 1 193 -D Y! First row: J. Shapiro, R. l1i0l'llUll, A. Katz, ll. Iirecnflolil, R. XYciss, XY. Garnett, ll. liillsln-r::.', ll. Fnheu. Sl'1'UllIl row: ll. lfilllilllliiill, ll. Slmvel, S. Schwartz, Il. l+'rm-mernmn, ll. llorwic-ln, li. Arcsiy, DI. llogutf, ll. Grosslnun, I.. Yiatellmnn, l.. Cnlu-n, L. lla-rg. 'I'lnir1l row: VY. 'l'uyl0r, A. l.itI, G. Simkin, M N1-In-r, J. Sucks, M. Znrinsky, ll. xhillillill, F. Gold, l'. xx'0llN'l', Il. N'olf. Iwilllffll row: l'. Solu-I, J. F1-inson, NI. Snszlnotl, D. Ih-Il N. Kramer, J. Frank:-I, ll. N4-lmffe-r, IG. Ilona-nln-rg', ,L lln-ssh-l', ll. Gnldln-nr, Il. Pritkin, S. Gross. O x A " " A f , ax Established 1946. Fvunllerl 1909, 43 Chapters ' .ig X - N Colors. Purple and Wvllilf' ,,,,,,: s 1- un un mm V ANPA Left, Sammies and dates get hack to the simple life, with a ranch party and hayride at Carmel 5-B Ranch. Right, SAM was really "cooking fthe Gatorsj with Cusn on their float which copped third place honors in the Homecoming parade. 194 S 0 Mu Epsilon Chapter Mu Epsilon initiated yearly activities when their Home- coming lloal. under the direction ol' brother Bernie liiremerman, won third place honors in the fraternity division. The SAM intramural football team was tops in its league and reached the semi-hnals in inter-league com- petition. The basketball squad placed third in its league, and ,lohn Sachs and Bernie l"remerman were semi-finalists in boxing and Wrestling. Herb Grossman was intramural wrestling champ in his division. At the turn of the semester, Prior Cliff Wolper, Ex- chequer A1 l.itt, and Hecorder Eddie Rosenberg replaced Jerry Aresty. Dick Horwich, and Marvin Hogoff as Sigma Alpha Mu's council. This year the group sponsored several services at Hillel House, directed by brothers Henry Shavel, Sidney Schwartz, Alhir hlonashkin, and Fred Cold. ln order to provide an incentive for scholarship among colored students, Nlu Epsilon annually donates a trophy to the spelling bee winner at George WZlSlllIlgt0Il Carver Senior High School in Coconut Grove. This year they added a similar award for the junior high school, and medals for two linalists in each division. A social year ol' swimming parties. barn dances, and banquets was climaxed by the Roaring 20's Review, and the traditional Orchid lformal in April. Gerald Aresty.. President, Mu Epsilon of Sigma Alpha Mu Left, the intranlural hoopsters. lst row, l. to r., Jerry Frankel, John Sacks, Cliff Vllolper, Marv Rogoff. 2nd row, l. to r , Albie Monasllkin, Sulnner Kramer, Jerry Aresty, Herb Grossman. Right, hungry Samlnies and dates prefer barbecuefl rihs, 2 to l ev-J X 195 'j""""'s, E . IG A ' Gamma Phi Chapter jg , 4 . Y .1 'll ii Jinl Thomas, President, tillllllllil Phi of Sigma Chi Holding the Presidenfs Cup as intramural champions for l94'9, Sigs put more emphasis on social events this year. Observing the three annual affairs traditional to the fraternity, they added a fourth and interspersed the whole program with more informal parties. Added to the program was the Sigma Chi Derby, held here for the Hrst time in March. Designed as a part of Creek Week festivities. the Derby featured sorority com- petition in all sorts of zany contests, with handsome trophies going to the winners. The traditional Queen of Clubs Dance, one of the Uni- versityis oldest, was held in October, crowned Tri-Dell Chris Dudley queen, and added substantially to the house fund. The Sweetheart Dance was scheduled for April, with Delta Gamma Barbara Parrot still reigning for 194-9-50 as the lbis went to press. The Sigma Chi lioundup attracted Sigs from all over Florida for an all- day affair at the Matheson estate. Outstanding on campus were Sigs Frank McGee and LeRoy Hamilton, varsity debaters. Dave McDonald, ,lack Brasington, Pete Nlastellone and Hal Allen, varsity grid- ders. Art Severson, lfla. inter-collegiate golf champ, Bobs Clayton and lVlcl,eod, varsity trackmen, Bob Bubier. diving ace for U-Nl swim team, and Bob Collins. Ibis editor. Oliicers were: ,lim Thomas, Presidentg Bill liichards, Vice Presidentg l.eHoy Hamilton, Secretaryg Ramsey l.uddington, Treasurerg Jerry Larkin. Pledge Trainerg Chris Heaton. Historian. Left, .lim Thomas drains last drop of victory booze from Prcsidcntis cup. Sigs celebrated intramural victory with an old clothes hassle at Blue Waters. Right, brothers line up for chance to whirl new 1950 sweetheart, Bobbie Parrott, around fioor. 1506 P First row: M. 1lStlllllll, G. I1!llll', B. Wvvvd, K. Afllllllll, ll. Xllvn, l'. Must:-llonv, J. Arnold, ll. Collins, D. Iillllflllilll ll. Box. Sov- oncl roxv: G, Davy, ll. liruun, ll. RYAN-ll, It. llrynn, ll. lllllllllgliill, J. 'I'hnnlus, Il. Rivhnrds, J. Larkin, ll. Jul-oils, J. lllnntnn, .L Fox, J. l'hialu-sl-. 'l'llird rovvz P. Flnllssc-ll, .l. llrnsinglon, J. Zonnvvylln-. II. Zollllvvyllv, F. lletllon. G. .lSll'1lll4'tll, J. lluvy, ll. Johnson, D. Collins, Z. Stanford, lt. Lm-k, IJ. Nlflfllllillil. Fourth row: ll. llnird, ll. Payton, A. Powell, D. Cunning, ll. Schuh-r, N. Northnp, A. Holmes, ll. Holton, F. Luna-, Pow:-Il, .l. Snlvutorn-, F. llittom-. Fifth row: 'l'. Flilvill, R. Flllllilly ll. l'l4-vs-land, 'l'. Mclfowillly B. WVhitlukc-r, J. Corym-ll, E. 0'l'onnor, C. Hammond, C. K1-lly, A. is-vs-rson,1Y. Mm-nsching, ll. Faison. ex G2 . Mx Qfi ' Estnblishml 1942. I'l0lllllll'lI 1855, 120 Chapters W Colors, Illuv and 0111 Gold 4 frfgf W SIGTID Left, Sig bucket squad strikes water. Left to right are Bob Gaines, Bill Jacobs, Jack Brasington, Ken W'right, Gil Benuart. Right, Strains of "Most Any Man Makes Beta" fill the Sig room at one of the M Club danvc-s, promoted by broth:-r Chuck Kelly. LKJb...3L,, W? in 197 First row: XV. Reynolds, 'I'. Fetzer, 'l'. M4-llcnmgll, F. Znclmrius. l'. Storer, ll. llutowski, VV. Snulhyv D. KPPIHIIIJJS- S04'0llli TINY! .l. Ric-lulrdson, J. Saunders, F. Custlnw, C. Dundley. F. 111. llnrris, N. L. Paul, G. Dolnick, D. ll. Nl'lfhFllllPy J. Hughes, F. U. Ilozhor- ski. 'l'hirll row: F. Bllfilll, IK. Nl1'fl0ll1lg'1lY, l'. Stephens, 'I'. Slllifll, J. Qllirk, J. ll, Prohst, ll. txiilliilllls, D. Healy, J. E. Griliin, D. Gillogly. LAFSK' 5934 Established 1943, Founded 1869, 102 Chapters Ji Colors: Black, White, Cold " Sigma Nu Float at Homecoming lampooncd Gator funeral with brothers reading a eulogy over Florida casket. Right, members and dates gather around a well-stocked table at Dinner Key to celebrate 'Cane victory at Homecoming dance after game. 198 A Zeta Beta Chapter One hundred seventeenth chapter of Sigma Nu, Zeta Beta had a banner year. Brother Tom Murphy was chosen campus King Joy at the King ,loy-Queen lVlirth Dance, and was elected L'Apache Prexy this spring. Norman Paul was elected junior class senator, while Kieth Coulbourn was Tempo Features Editor. ,lim Crum acted as Assistant Director of Student Activities, was named to Who's Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities. Tom lVlcDonagh was made Newman Club Vice President. Sigma Nu entered teams in all campus intramurals, reached semi-finals in baseball and basketball, was near the top in football, bowling, soccer. The Zeta Beta social calendar was headed by the tra- ditional Sigma Nu White Star Formal, and the Dixie Land Cotillion, one of the top campus "open', dances. Other functions included a party at the Coral Gables American Legion Hall. The brothers chose Miss Carol Engels Sweetheart of Sigma Nu. Among famous alums, Sigma Nu lists bandleaders Iohnny Long, Kay Kyser, and the late great Glenn Miller, All-American gridder Doc Blanchard, movie actor Robert Young. Officers for the year were: Fred Zacharias, Presidentg Lando Harmon, Vice President, Tom lVlcDonagh, Re- corder, Pete Storer, Treasurer. Carol Engels, sweetheart of Sigma Nu, pours punch for the brothers at a rush party Left to right Dlck McConaghy Tom Smith, Carol, Lando Harmon, John Callum, Gene Greeder Right Sigma Nu bucket team discusses strategy before- game S GMA PIII EP ILO - Albert Strikol, Pres., Florida Gamma of Sigma Phi Epsilon Florida Gamma Chapter The current school year was ushered in hy a visit from one of Sigma Phi Epsilon's field secretaries, lVlr. Carl Peterson. Peterson, who attended the fall IFC smoker and the initial rush party, gave much support and advice to active members and pledges. Sig ldps were also honored to have Alan McCarty7 Florida Alpha, runner-up in the Florida Gubernatorial primary. as guest speaker at the October smoker. liounding out the fall rushing. a party and dance was held for the rushees and guests from several campus sororities at the Star lsland estate of Colonel Greene. Pledgeship terminated with initiation ceremonies and a banquet at the Marina restaurant on Dinner Key, with Dr. Palmer Craig, Grover Baker, and Roy Sweat of the Miami Alumni chapter as guests of honor. Sig Eps entered their first year of participation in intramural sports, fielding teams in football. bowling, basketball, riflery. and softball. At Spring elections, George Salt replaced Al Strikol as President. Charles West took Saltis former Vice Presi- dent post, lloug Carlson succeeded Doug Baker as Sec- retary. and Larry George retained his position as comptrollcr. Harry jones, charter member and hrst President of Florida Gamma, became the ehapteris first alumnus upon entering the University Law School. Left, Prexy Al Strikol, flanked by Historian Wlalter Carlson, Vice-President George Salt, Comptroller, Bill George, and Secretary Doug Baker, brings the chapter meeting to order. Right, SPE's entertain the holiday assembly with a skit at their Christmas Party. .t .swat 9-sh-. a First row: F. WVest, F. VVhlte, WV. VVinder, C. Kehln, G. Salt, A. Strikol, D. Baker, W. George, W. Carlson, J. Morris, XV. Horan, lt. Fahnestoek. Sea-ond row: M. Valentine, J. McPherson, P. Redline, L. Dutton, S. Sclnnidt, R. Sturges, E. Stuwnski, T. Slack, ll. 1Veber, J. Frnneis, B. Henning, H. Rutledge. Third row: A. Shurpless, G. Uooke, F. linker, J. Fennell, L. Russell, R. XVesl, J. Loekwnrd, J. Nute. W L bfububr W.-Y W-W Qwwhif Established 1949, Founded 1901, 85 Chapters Colors, Purple and Red Left, Sigma Phi Epsilon keglers Champ Valentine, Bob Rutledge, Rill Winder, Lyle Dutton, Ed Stanwinski, and Lynn Russell. Right, Dave Carlson serves up game point in a "hard-fought" table tennis doubles match at a recent pledge-active party. 201 n qs. First rowg ll. Follins, .l. You Xrx, ll. VViIIey, ll. llc-neliold, J. Still, J. Nittolo, R. East, F. slil'lDl'kll, ll. Ross, 'I'. Ilvzlrdon. Hevonll row: I". N ilson, V. l'm-ttine, A. Lupnre-llo, A. Slmxinnis, XY. llnly D. Pam-, J. Armudo, J. Flnrk, .l. Ilit-4-io, ll. Silva, A. Fzipulis, .l. Slnck. X JZ .X 1XX,p,!,! fi X ' . . ff", '5 t. , , 4 - ,2P"17 , f W, .. , f' ' mv sl Colony. National Founded 1897. 41 Chapters Colors, I,,wp,,d,.r, White, gold 1 rf l s 2 Nf , ' Left, the Sigma Pi intramural cage squad gathvrs around Captain Chuck Pcttine for a pro-game skull session. Right, Pledge llarry Collins grins weakly as Lucky Silva, Jack Clark, Bill Daley, and Bruce Bcnefield close in. i N 202 SIGMA PI - Colony Established here in lfcbruary of l9Al9, thc Sigma Pi Colony has pointed all its efforts toward recognition as an active chapter, promised for May of this year. ii S 5. X Q ln seeking a prominent place in campus activities the 2 H E members have participated in Homecoming, all intra- mural sports, and the many dances which comprise the campus social life. Individual brothers have reached high standing in many extra-curricular activities, with fraternity president Jim Still playing two years with the varsity gridders, Bruce Benelielfl acting as Business Manager for Tempo, Tom Reardon swimming with the varsity tankmen, and Don Pace and Charlie Pettine holding johs as foothall managers. Brother Buddy' Wilson led h's own dance band at llniversity and inde- pendent social functions. ln l7elJruary the fraternity held its annual Ranch Party at the Car Mil SB ranch, combining the affair with a rush party. Tempo found the affair so colorful that it devoted four pages of the Wlarch issue to the party. The Urehid Formal, traditional dance, was planned for May. Each lJrother's date is presented with the fraternity flower. the lavender orchid, at this affair. lVle1nlJers oh- served Fountler's Day on February 26. Officers for the year were: James Still, President, liohert East. Treasurerg Bruce Benelield, Secretary: Ffwlk Slllfockae Sm'gCi'nl'3t'3fmS- James Still, President of the Sigma Pi Fraternity Left, five of the faithful knock off the books for coffee, crackers, and a little lnaloney in their dormitory headquarters. Right, Gaucho Joe Armao has the Florida Gator hog-tied for keeps as the Sigma Pi Homecoming Hnat rolls by Gables crowds. ,M,,,,,.u ,...,- v"""" "N QQ. ,, sQacifiafH TAU EPSILO PIII - Tau Xi Cham-if Donald Kramer, President, Alpha Xi of Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Xi men began yearis activities with the Shield Dance, held at the Delmonico Hotel, at which they for- mally installed I3 men in the pledge class. ln December TRP sponsored the annual G'Miss lvni- versity of Miamii' dance at Bayfront. Margie Album got the judges, nod, after she and twenty other con- testants had participated in varied pre-dance activities including a television appearance. The dance won the Scadron Award as best dance of the year. The sweetheart formal and pledge-active affair rounded out the social calendar. Fall elections brought success to many TEP's. Eli Tirnoner holds SA Treasurer position. Don Kramer and ,lim Lewis are senior senators, ,lack Birnholz is frosh senator, and Ronald Levitt frosh Treasurer. The TEPEE, monthly chapter publication, was edited by Jerry Schwarzman. Ronnie Levitt assisted, as well as writing for Tempo and acting as assistant news editor for the Hurricane. Marty Liebling represented the chapter at the national convention in Decelnlwr, where the chapter won recogni- tion for its campus activities, and Marty received a cash scholarship, one ol' five, for his outstanding work. TEP's have won Songcst for four consecutive years, and were National League softball champs. Ollicers were: Don Kramer. President: Bob Rubinstein, Vice Presidentg Martin Liebling, Secretaryg Victor Sattler, Treasurer. Vic Sattler, Don Adelman, Al Kaplan, and Paul Wfeiner check TEP trophies. Right, pledges Singer, Seamon, and Mainzer line up as actives Kaplan, Saltler and Adelman pretend to apply paddles in pre-initiation festivities. First row: J. Lewis, li. Tinioner, V. Snttler, M. Lim-bling, R. Rubinstein, D. Kramer, M. Sherman. R. Prever, S. Roth, R. Parent, K. Ilirnholz. Second row: B. Kundel, M. Sprinz, Il. Cohen, A. Glantz, S. Schilfmun, J. Sehwnrzlnan, R. Gilllnan, J. Tnnnenbnum, A. Friedlunder, P. Hit-ner, Senmon. Third row: M. Africk, R. Levitt, I. Lichter, D. Adelmnn, I. Greenfield, VV. Ruwlson, I. XVolf, I. Segal, R. Saunders, R. Shnnger, R. llelman, H. l-'riednmn. Fourth row: B. XWVQISIIHIII, J. Berson, A. Sahel, B. Levey, A. Kaplan, X. Sehnessel, NI. Firtel, H. Singer, R. Mainzer, P. Snpperstein. f Established 1937, Founded 1910, 33 Chapters '-'7 E 2 5 Colors, Lavender and White J if - 4 0 I' 2' i Q? .XQ M W gs 1,0001 Jimmy Whellan trophy for competition between TEP and Phi Eps went to Tau Epsilon Phi this year. Right, TEP brothers Sattler, Friedlander, Adelman, Cohen, Tannenhaum, and Weiner harmonize with a few favorite fraternity songs. 205 'K Q ' 'YT "fe W 'l i z 5 i KW H gg 1' H f Q nil' QQ . ,.. .. W I W I . W ' jg k , ic MA., xg E222 l-- 3 31. 1 L 4-f 1 4 xiii. if 25.4 ' ff ' " 3 . W . . . , ri 5, 9' 5. 4 Q j v ,, Q fn. W 1 1? .. - . v 1 . L -l L, M .M .. . . A Q i . First row: IL Reilly, IL Grace, R. Prim-0, II. Stewart, l'. Rau-on. IC. yllltqllilll, .I. Hoi-ka-r, lt. Iluka-r, ti. Collier. S01-ond row: J. Lohellzl. J. Wlzu-hlun, J. L4-wis, .I. NYiIs0n, A. Inton-Ili, II. lhunsaun-r, ti. llzlssvfly l'- Yllriillills. R. lluyc-r, .l. lfIll'1'Il, lt. Johnson, J. Jznmk. 'Third row: 'l'. t':uuuly. Fourth row: Nl. Wletvulfe, WI. llnll, F. K1-lly, R. l'Ipp1-li-in, Ii. l'ln-tluin, J. qllllllllllltlll, t'. l'e-it-rson, t'. lillllll, J. xxvlllll, A. Hurting, ll. N'hih-. Tri..- ,, , ff 5 J V L Established 1949, Folulflvd 1399, 74 Chaptvrs A V! X Colors, Cherry and Cray V 1 l ff k .X 'N vvv ll gan! l.1-ft, T1-kv ox:-clllivv counc-il includes, l. lo r., Baron, Sgl. at Armsg R1-od, l'lc-rlgvlnnstvrg Str-wart, Sung Baker., Pros.: Machlan, V. l'rc-s.g llhynarrl, Trl-as.g llocker, Chap., and Rm-illy, llist. Right, mon and flutes celebrate installation. a X fi 1 rf' 206 TAU PPA EPSILO - The 75th chapter ol' Tau Kappa Epsilon, Gamma Delta, was installed on the University of Miami Campus on the weekend ol' October 28-30, l9f19 with 37 men as charter members. ln its first year on campus, Tau Kappa Epsilon has made great progress in its plan to become an outstand- ing fraternity at the Lniversity of Miami. Participation in all the intramural team sports, despite the l.mited membership was stressed. The Tekes hnished third in the CCC drive and were well up in the scholarship race. The outstanding feats of 1949-50 were the initiation of Bandleader Freddy Martin and vocalist Merv Grillin as associate members of TKE during the homecoming celebrations. Then in January, Gamma Delta was host at a banquet in honor of its national officers at the Stu- dent Club. The climax of a successful year was the annual formal, "The Festival of the Red Carnationl' which was held in April. Other social events included the formal installation dinner and dance. a Christmas party, rush parties and several beach parties. Gamma Delta Tekes prominent in campus leadership and allairs include Burt Grace, member of ODK and president of Psi Chi, the Psychology and Chemistry Clubs, and Wayne Hamilton, Secretary of Alpha Kappa Psi. Some outstanding alumni of Tau Kappa Epsilon are Author William L. Shirer, Chicago Bears owner George Halas. movie actor Ronald Regan, Senator Lester Hunt. handleaclers Stan Kenton, Glen Gray, and Lawrence Welk. Gamma Delta Chapter Williani Baker, Pres., Gamma Delta of Tau Kappa Epsilon la-ft, TKE pledgesg lst row, l. to r., R. Sehaub, R. Bauer, W. Lancer, C. Girdler, J. Ilorniek, E. Buckley. 2nd row, l. to r., J. llanley, C. Casper, P. Clitty, R. Stapleton, C. Thompson, J. Vessely. Right, taking things easy at the TKE dorm. H .a':.:4...4.: ,. : ,yy ae..-H. -L.Qt:..f.:f I E F 3 t I -...lf . .t......... T TIIETA CHI Eugene Pitts, Pres., U-M Colony of Theta Chi Fraternity 0 Colony Established here as a colony of Theta Chi in 1948, the fraternity planned to hold its installation ceremonies before the end of the year. Active on campus as a colony, the members have participated in almost every phase of campus life, Helding teams in intramurals and entering a Hoat in the Homecoming contest. Theta Chiis have nominated and supported candidates for the many contests which characterize the social year. The group's traditional social function, the Carnation Ball, saw its third presentation this March, while the '4Dream Girl of Theta Chi" Dance was scheduled to be held for the first time this year in April. Brothers point to popular Bandleader Ed Swanko as an outstanding member of the group. Ed's band is in great demand for all social functions, playing for Uni- versity as well as private affairs. Among famous Theta Chi alumni are Sammy Kaye, popular bandleader, Fuller Warreil, governor of Florida, J. Riis Owre, Dean of the University's Graduate School, Dr. Van Duesen, Speech department head, and Governor Gibson of Vermont. Oflicers of the fraternity were: Orville E. Pitts, Presi- dent, Homer Marlowe, Vice-President, Harry Garber, Secretaryg Philip Stozewski, Treasurer, Edward L. Matthews, Historian and Editor, James Carter, Sergeant- at-HTIIIS. Left, the Theta Chi pledges have apparently never before seen a two-headed photographer. They react with varying degrees of hilarity. Right, seven spellbound brothers leaf through Esquire's latest issue and gawk happily at the mag's famous pin-ups. 208 First row: ll. Lyla-s, ll. Marlow, l-1. Pitts, ll. Garber, P. Strom-wski, F. lfalistrol. Second row: A. Simmons, A. 'froppm-, J. Koszw- hook, E. Dirk, A. Short, E. Swunko, C. Bll1'llIlllZlll, D. S1!'Illlllf'l'k. Third row: R. Lutz, ll. Evans, I. xwYilllll0fi, J. Eillenire, A. Nel- son, R. Fnletto, Il. Minon, H. lliggins. , ii , fix .vw-Z ' nm . X , f ff? X 'L t iw il X - , I X .Ig In E7 -1 WH Colony, National, Founded 1856, 81 Chapters is , j MHS W J Colors, Red and White .X ' I 'Ili-' I K 'Q 1' l f " H 1. Hg 9""0r1ozA XG? Left, the intramural basketball squad. First row, Tom Muratore, John Kosacliook, John Eidenire, Jim Mulhern. Second row, Dick Faletto, Don Minon, Bob Odgers, Howard Higgins, Dick Lutz, Walt Rucki. Right, the boys talk it over between classes. 209 First row: XY. In-vine, L Hulch-nsh-in, S, llroclsky, R. llworvtsky, ll. NVQ-riln-ilu, II. I.:-vonson, ll. Fnrlwr, L Lorln-r, Ii. IA-nler, ll. ldllis, XY. Nzlipglos, li. s1'h1Ylll1Z. S1-vond ruw: S. llollnluler, ll. Stern, .L Iiornhlum, ll. Slu-rris, ll. sil'lIl'llll3lll, .L xx'Q'l'Nllll'l', YY. Klvin, L. 'l'l'9isl1-r, .L N vinlrzluln, XY. lk-rg:-r, II, Sc-Inn-kg-tt, E. Ilumnn-Ish-in, S. ,AIN-'l'IllZlll. ll. ll0fllf'llhl'l'f.T, IC. Finvs, I.. Hertz. 'l'hird row: 'l'. YYOoIfe, I'. lirouks, S. Gnlllstn-in, ll. it'lllV5ll'tZ, H. lizlllant, IC. llzlvn-r, lf. lluyuk, I.. Cooper, IC. 'l1'llll4'if. N. Se-tl', ll. SIlll'llfI'iQ'lNl, S, Anulur, .L Kltnmn, ll. Rh-in, Il. Stuff, A. EIN-r. Fourth row: ,K lloffmun, YI. filllldilh, II. I.:-vlnv, .l. Le-vin, VI. DA-- rvnv, ,L Sh-ss, R. Ne-nn-rulf, IJ. lfinkvlslc-in, ll. Nluyrrson, l'. 1-inlliln-rg, N. Su-iuln-rg, Nl. Vouyer. 1 L Q A ' g " 1 Q 3 ll. A ,I i I . 0' Estnblislwll 1946. 190117111911 1898, 4-1 Chapters 'I ' 1 - .' I: Colors, Blue and W'l1itP X ,g AA V I, I i n 1 it L., f' L + Wg pr, 5 WW z B Tm 'J 'ummm .nur ll ,-J: 7 K ay HIP l J bp' L1-fl.. Zvia Bela Tau strisvs to inspirv ilf'ilfll'lllll' 1'X1'9ll1-111-1-, exlol IPIIIIIPFEIIIFP, promote fvllowship, and extend a helping hand lo all who m-vd it. Right, Art llllwlllllll, Uzziv llalds-nsioin, Elliot Hinos, and Paul Coldlwrg embark for Cod knows Whore. N XX 210 BETA RIGIJTRIIIOII MII ZAIIIHE TA Alpha Omega Chapter Alpha Omega climaxed its greatest year hy playing host to the 5lst National Convention at Nliami Reach over the Christmas holidays. ln Nlay. the chapter cele- hrated with its annual hlilue and White" formal weekend. linder the leadership ol' President Ralph l.evenson. the fraternity copped the Campus Charity Chest trophy. Other ollicers lending helpful assistance were Don Farber, Vice Presidentg Dick Wertheim, Secrelaryg Bob llworet- sky, 'lireasurerg and Alan lrorlmer, Historian. During the year the fifty-lllree memlmers and pledges enjoyed a series of informal social allairs under the expert gufdance of Social Chairman Marty llerene. ZH'l's of prominence included Ozzie Haldenstein. chosen for Willtl'S Wiho. He held down the positions of managing editor of the llris and secretary ol' Sigma Delta Chi, was active in OKD and in spare moments smacked enough tennis halls to reach the linals of the lntramurals. lhis Business Manager Harris Kein attended OIJK meet- ings and l.ead and lnk meetings, Gerry Schwartz headed the copy stall' of the Hurricane, was picked for Whois Who. and answered ODK roll-call. school leaders were llon Nlayerson. who was se- lected an Appellate Court Judge in the second semester, and was Book llcview editor lor the l,aw Quarterly, and l,en 'l'reisler. memlier ol' the Deanis Committee and the lflection Board. Both .Nlayerson and 'lireister were ODK niemhers. Left, high spirits prevail as the ZBT clan assembles for 1 he lrtw welcome to ,,rudu'1tc h cthren Right Dick We-rtheim makes a valiant attempt to "make out" despite all efforts of huklir Ralph lmvxnson, Bob Dwon tskw, and Art llofhnan Q , Club L6Where does it ever end?'7 the freshman dubiously asked. 'clt revolves round and round as the term goes by", the sophomore answered. lt was before marketing class, the freshman looked at the black board and read the notices again-the Ski club invites you . . . the Propeller club will have its next meeting . . . the Management club guest speaker will be. . . . Over seventy such organizations compete for the student's attention via the Hurri- cane, classroom black boards, direct mail and word-of-mouth. The frosh, if he was interested, could join groups that discuss U. S. foreign relations, fire rifles at bull- eyes, or talk in French, German, Russian, Italian, and Spanish. Logical breakdown of U-M organizations include: honorary societies recognizing students for outstanding serviceg professional groups selecting individuals for top- notch ability and religious associations that group together persons of various faiths for services and social get-togelhers. I 212 Using University owned boats, the Sailing Club members set sail often on Biscayne Bay. Canoes on S. C. Lake add to boating oppor- tunities. eti it. lub 1 1' ALPHA TAI' ALPHA: Left, Bob lllofrze, president: right, First row: Chris .tll0llllIlllll, Bob Nlougge, Joe Snvlvk, Lou Goa-Ming, XVilIurd Hubbell. Hoc-onfl row: Frnnk Johnson, .lurk llordrey, lloh Flzuld, VVnIter Mott, Len Wlrkus, Georrri- Schindler, George- ll :rks-r, Doug: Jackson, of building a strong fraternal organization that can petition a national fraternity at some future date. The group, which was organized in January, contains eighteen 1 h charter members. Fraternity colors are sky blue and old gold. The Hower is the P a white gardenia. Officers are: Robert A. Mogge, Presidentg Joseph L. Savick, Vice Presidentg Chris Ablemann, Secretary, Louis Goetting, Treasurerg Robert C. Fladd, Historian, and James Robinson, Master of Ceremonies. Founded on campus as a local fraternity this year, Alpha Tau Alpha has hopes Ch ' The Chemistry Club of the U-lVl was chartered in 1949 as student affiliate body of the American Chemical Society, nationally renowned professional group. The club endeavors to promote interest and research in the science of chemistry, and Cl b requires a knowledge of chemistry fundamentals as prerequisite to membership. u Officers are: Burton Grace, Presidentg Howard Lynn, Vice President, Jean Tierney, Secretaryg Robert Laurie, Treasurer. Drs. Harry Schultz and Carl Tebeau are faculty advisors. l'llIfINlIS'l'RY CLI ll: First row: li. Suenz, Dr. ll. Schultz, R. Lnurle, ll. Grnvn-, ll. Lynn, J. 'l'ic-rney, VY. xxvlllllill, S. Stoltzv. Sm- ond row: M. Yun:-4-, A. Zeihcnln-r, J. McC:n'tlly, .l. Gibllens, .l. Nickel, li. Spooner, L. Stuhli-In-r, l'. Peurifoy, T. lllnemluu-li 214 9 " W 'W . l "1: ::.:1 . A W 2 saw 1 i -T- 1 3 A3 w a - .:w.iN-1 ,f .W .,,w..,r:m ' AN ' to my W at 5 f 0, C N- V x, ' w - T First row: lt. Morris:-y, J. M1-Alvey, J. E1-klmrt, IC. Flu-stunt, N. Gnlnida, F. Blotter, G. lk-nn:-tt. Sevond row: F. Own-ns, M. Cinlmrro, l'rof. S4-lunch, Y. laeohucci. 'l'llirtl row: J. ,ll'f4llP, XY. Longo, G. Geyer, DI. Kc-vorkinn, I'. Snnvely, P. S4-lion-In, ll. Fninml, IC. Shaw. Fourth row: I..G0nsnlll1-s, 0. 'I'0wnseull, ll. llethllvrielle, A. Patten, R. Hells, I". liilllv. Fifth row: ll. N':nrlu-r, l'. F01-llrzwvi, G. Fox, J. Lynch. Sixth row: R. NI1-Follllgfhy, XV. llart, .I. Hicks. Seventh row: XY. xxlllillill, XY. Wlclivn-luul, ll. Golwrna, ll. Mvfxlwla-y, J. Alf-xrunh-r, J. Mooney, A. IISIIIIIIHYIIY, ll. Killinn, XY. Hilliard, I". Nm-nvlingg. Gamma chapter of the national Cavaliers Soviety was installed at the lvniversity in April. i9-13. Officers are: Ray Morrissey, Presifientg Guy Bennett, Nice Presiclentg a Fred Calahrese. Secretaryg Earl Chestnut, Treasurer. Cavaliers is primarily a social organization for nieng colors are black and white. and group flower the white: Carnation. The traditional Black and White Banquet and Formal was held this year at Miami Beach's swank La Goree Country Club. Under the Cavaliers' auspices, Cavalettes Society, sister body, was installed at the U-M in February. This was to be a presidcnfs picture, but too many people Hilliard, J. MeAlvt-y, F. Calabrese, C. Geyer, i'. Snavvly, got in. They are J. Alexander, C. Bennett, J. Fiondelia, YV. M. Kevorkian, R. Morrisey, Pres., N. Wlelis, A. H. Patten. .-.I 215 T f ' A 1 M., N an .x , 5 ENGINEERING tlhlfll. Front Roxvz ll. Fubricus, H. llenrd, H. Orbun, Frezls, H. Freekentllal, C. Vlfelu-ly, F. Davenport, F. Lnens, H. Arungo, R. Hnskln, T. Cook. Second Row: L. Burch, G. Iielley, C. I-Iolni, R. Burr, B. Hufsey, l'. Munitt, 0. Stull, IC. Chestnut, R. Dunn, ll. Fribergg, T. Moffett, B. Silvers. 'Phlrd row: F. Thorniszer, VV. llrnnn, XV. Roberts, G. Lowe, E. Miller, A. ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' I '. A '. ll d Sklow, L. Vogt, XX. Lynn, E. Hullberg, R. knight, S. Reed, D. Pette, S. Hoffmann, A. Schultz. lfonrt 1 Ron' .l. I reene, Ia ol ren, E. Petruitis, E. Angell, l'. Olney, F. f'IllllllSOIl, S. Neufeld, H. Swanson, L. Slepow, C. ljachnmnn, C. VVheeler, XV. Hilliard, A. Arnold. Engineering the Homeeolning parade. Engineers Club The Engineers' Club was established three years ago at the University, and has since grown to be one of the largest independent organizations on campus. Purpose is to improve members knowledge and understanding in all phases of engineering. Officers are: F. S. Davenport, Presidentg Charles Wehrly, Vice Presidentg A. D. Snyder, Recording Secretaryg Frank Lane, Corresponding Secretaryg Harry Fackenthal, Treasurer. The group holds an annual field day on St. Patrickis Day. a custo-m traditional with college Engineers, Clubs throughout the nation. A yearly smoker at the beginning of each fall semester and a joint party with the Home Economics Club mark high spots on the Engineers, social calendar. F ll Twofold aims of the French Club are to extend French culture and conversational ability, and to bring students of like interests together for social activities and fellowship. The traditional French Club Costume Ball numbers among highlights 1 b of Mardi Gras Week in February. l.e Cercle Francais de l'Universite de Miami was u- established in 1933, and has since been under the guidance of Mrs. Laura Topham of the Modern Foreign Language department. FRENCH I'LL'B. Front Row: J. Romano, A. Le Brnn, M. Lee 'fy -0 - Fr k t 1 - h k h k h 5 ' I llrnn, R. Moran, ll. VV:-ill, C. Karrns, E. Enrich. Second Row: b-5 is na-,ofia lslni-P vgvwahp olg Ziyi- nr air .GH a inyrgufi L. Vllllllhlllll tfucnlty xulvisorl, D. Knpell, J. Coates, J. Xveill, I re rue' r? ' op am ea, 3 Mnglng 0 arse' HS A .l. llrittam, F. Gianesello. Third row: J. M4-llovitz, M. Subntino, one of the club s regular meetings. Members learn French ll. Mm-golin, F. Bnruttn, R. Ellison. songs and practice conversation, plan several parties each year. GERMAN VLITB: First Row: Ansley, Hnlligan, Udell, Mottl, Sfnunrd, Samuel C-ootmun Brill, Hitman Nicholas Lyle Seumd row: llenenhnhn, Schroeder, VVillte, Eley, Levine, Zninz, Wight, Plllllllln, Smead, liuner, Melo, Hiller, Hufntr, 5llPlltlIl0, Henning., Third Row: Rosen, ll0tll0k, Green, Lutz, Ziebengerg, Price, s0lltll9l'l1llld,Flfllllf German lub Der Deutsche Verein, University German Club, was founded here ir1 1928 by Professor Melanie Rosborough to further interest in German language, literature, and music. This year the club contributed one hundred dollars to the lVlerrick Building Fund, raising the money through an illustrated lecture on Switzerland by Mr. Richard Martin. To celebrate this Goethe Bicentennial year the club put on Hve Goethe programs, three over radio station WBAY, a Faust program at the Student Club, and a festival program for the Steuben Society of Miami. The group won first prize with its German folk dance at the annual Mardi Gras program. Klun, Lyons, Thompson Second Ron Gore Rflllilli, Itlllliillll Boul ton, Lewis lurncr, Horns Harris, l wtlemnn llurd Ron Allen Economics Club wllo further a professional attitude among Home Economics majorsw, the U-M chapter of the American Home Economics Association was established on campus in l947. Officers are: Ruth Turner, President, Rosalyn Morris, Vice President, Doris Lewis, Secretaryg Dolly Harris, Treasurer. The Home Ec Society pre- pares and distributes Christmas baskets to needy families in the Miami area yearly, and has been active in ticket sales for Box and Ring Theater productions. An annual party with the Engineers, Club highlights social ac- livities. lXlll'S'l'llI.ll. ARTS CL,l'l!: First row: .L llillllllilllllll, Micllnel Uugno, George lligslxy, ltivlmrd Fan-lson, Ernest Johnson, lliclmrcl Tllonnpson, 1Y:llI:lce ll. Cullwrtson, Russell Corlne, Julius Youngs, J. R. Mr-Ellleny. Second row: Richurll lnfnnta-, Pnnl Dolan, llflllllllll' l'1l'llllClIl, 'l'llolnus Fnssingl-r, llilylllllllll lfllryvy, Hownrll llnkvr, .lrvin Lin, l'lllWY1ll'Il Davis, Joss-ph lianior, Robert Koen, Louis I-lnkani, Nathan Morris. Third row: Erik Halle-n, Ray llnll, Frnnk Hand, Louis 'Fhiglu-n, John Ilan-Iny, Jerry Myers, Michael Coughlan, have Mnknlik, XV. Tomlinson, Jinl Gillu-rt, Jiln Seymour, llonglus 4'oll'm:un. I d ' 1 The lndustrial Arts Club of the University of Miami was installed on campus in n I919. The group is affiliated with the Florida lndustrial Arts Association, and en- deavors to encourage interest in industrial arts, and to familiarize members with practical techniques and new developments in the field. Officers are: Richard Thomas, Presidentg Ernest Johnson, Vice President, Vlfallace Culbertson. Secretary-Treasurer. Faculty advisor is Professor John McElheny. All Industrial Arts students are eligible for membership. International Relations Club The U-M chapter of the lnternational Relations Club is an affiliate ofthe international college body established in 1914 through the Andrew Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. The Miami chapter is one of over 850 such clubs located here and in such distant places as China, Egypt, South Africa, and Australia. Purpose of the group is uto better understand local, national, and international affairs as these pertain to our daily living and environment." This year the group took part in the IRC regional conference at Gainesville, Where such signifi- cant issues as Britainis dollar shortage, and armed forces' unification, were analyzed. Ulhcers are: John Wilkirisoll, President, Ruth Belov, Vice President, Marilyn Younger, Secretary, Herbert Northrup, Treasurer. IRC holds lively forum to discuss current problems. INTIGRN.-k'I'l0NAL REL.Vl'l0NS Cl.l'B: First row: .L Honoroif, .L S4-ith-l, R. l'll'lil'l'llHlll, R. Bn-lov, XY. Cornelius, J. Wilkinson, NI. Younger, L. Jenkins, S. Grossman. Second row: L. Jacobs, N. Flitsky, M. liuhl, N. l'ris, R. lleiim-I, ll. Klein, M. Sxlidol, ll. llnnlnun. V . A rw -,M l'I'AI.l.-KN 1'I.l'll: First row: G. Fulski, WY. Znlling.-fer, F. San Giov:un1i, G. l'i1-rrelli, R. Musachio, R. Stnrxlce, G. Lunza. Second row: N. lll'f't'll'l'l'il, V. lh-trio, F. Tonmssi, Nl. Silllllflllll, C. Ginnotti, A. Vevi, ll. Levine, C. Quenas. Thirfl row: C. Coen, M. Palermo, J. Armno, ll. Sulmtino, C. Fuse, F. l'ig:5n:lto, ll. f'ol:lng'el0, G. Kirs-hnmnn, J. Romano. Fourth row: KV. Cluunbers, J. Rogers, J. Hoodie, Il. Alger, If, Ilifiiralzllno, I', xllt0ll1ll'l'l, XY. Vlilfortl, 1'. l'upello. . The Italian Club was founded at the University in 1947, uto encourage and pro- mote iiuency in the italian tongue, and to become better acquainted with ltalian culture and art." Oliicers are: Marcel Sabatino, Presidentg lvo Porhri, Vice-Presi- dentg Carlene Gianotti, Secretaryg Cecilia Tomassi, Treasurer. Monthly meetings afford members an opportunity for practice while the clulfs social activities in- clude the yearly Serata Dantesca, a traditional Italian Dance. Jll. l"l.0lKlll.-1 FIlll'l'A'I'IOX ASFOFI Vl'l0Y: I-'irsl roxv: D. R ylrivki, ll. Pzlllley, E. Booth, 0. f'l9lll, WI. Yieelli. Second rowvg J. Shier, ll. Star, ld. Jurrn-ll, ll. Arnold, SI. l'r:ni1:5, Il. Snulnle, H. I-Zllmum, N. Wlujoros, Y. Hotnsh, ll. XY1-iss, ld. Davis. Third row: C. Wvaggo- ner, Sl. ,l2ll!,'ll1'l', G. xv0llIll1', Y. ll!lll1'ill0, Il. l':ull1-y, Nl. Stern, ll. Younlrer, S. lmrvis, Nl. Cohen, .L lI0llI7I'0ff. Fourth rowv: J, Kos!!- vhook, .L slllllll0llS, P. xx'0illgilP1l'll, I.. 'I'urn1-r, S. Nlarkllnnl, ll. llllllllillll, ll. Ssnvieki. Fifth row: XY. Huxley, NI. lievorkiun, S. sl'lllYIll'tl. Fl The Junior Florida Education Association was installed at the University in 19117, .Ire an u' as a student-faculty chapter of the Florida Education Association. Officers are: Edwin I. Booth, Presidentg Mabel Paulley, Vice Presidentg Mary Vicchi, Secretaryg ' 9 David Rybicki, Treasurer. FHClIlty advisor for the Group is Mr. Miller Ritchie. The 11 Jr. FEA serves to acquaint prospective teachers wiih the Held of education and to enable them to meet people who are important in the profession. l.'Apache was founded on campus in February, 1940, and has since become one of the li-M's foremost social organizations. Oihcers are: Gene Sulski, President, Jack Monahan. Vice Prcsidentg Earl Cromartie, Secretary and Treasurer. Dr. IRA hx Thurston Adams acts as faculty advisor. l.'Apache endeavors to bring together 6 outstanding fraternity men and thus create an organization which will further a spirit of interfratcrnal vooperation. The Triple-E tEinished Elunking Finals! Dance, and Shipwreck Party are annual functions sponsored by the group. l.'A l'.N'lllG: First row: li. Nleyers, l'i Kappa l'hi: R. Illiiflllilllll, Lnmlnlu Chi .llphag E. Sulski, Lzlmluln Chi Alplmg E. f'ronulrlie, l'i ltillb-llil xlllllililfli. Ih-uttie, lx:ipp:l Sizrnlzlz ll. Kelsey, Pi Kappa l'hi. Sl-cond row: J. Phase, Kappa sillllllli ll. Lyle, Sigma Alpha lupsnlon: ll. lzurpi-ntl-r, Pi lxappu Hplm: I.. King, Pi Kappa Alpha: Tom Murphy, Sigma Aug Il. Phillips, Sigma Chi: J. Hnglies, Sigma Nu: .l. Ilordenmn, Pi Kappa l'hi. ' ' T T 2 i - . f 2 y . Q . DlANAGEMl11N'I' CLIN: First row: Dr. Leslie-rxlnr-9, E. Gustfriend, l'. linlicicni, R. Gallo, F. Davies, I. liillu-rt, ll. Smalley, I'. Slick, E. L1-l'l:lir, XV. Entreckin. I., Harder, F. Fnlistru, ll. Loh maya-r. Second row: E. Klonski, I. Yauglmn, D. Stone, L. Velurdl, Nl. Stein, IK. Pnytun, B. l'lil'll9lllllllllll, ll. Dash, C. Iinmiske, A. Ma en-ally, G. Chaunouriun. Third row: Il. L1-ssx-, lt. King, A. cris- vuulu, N. lfrllnk, F. Flln0,vlC. Proilri, J. llertl-ro, IC. Thonlus, A. DI orris, XY. Johnson, M. f'lllll'9llll, F. Joe. Fourth rtnv: ll. Hills, l'. Cimnrik, ll. Higgins, l'. hntehtn, S. Smith, D. Miller, F. Thomizer, J. K4-eeh, J. 3Iill'llll'lll. The Management Club was established at the University in October, 1943, and is an afliliate of the national American Management Association. lts purposes are to promote selentllic management, and to equip inembers with a practical knowledge of management situations and problems. Members meet once a month and honor various guest speakers who discuss salient business topics. Ollicers are: Clyde Slick Jr., Presidentg Edward Lefllair. Vice Presidentg lsabelle Gilbert, Secretaryg David Smalley. Treasurer. O Established in July, 1918, the lVlatl1ematies Club' has since been active in furthering student interest in mathematics and associated fields. Olllccrs are: D. ull. l7oul1s, Presidentg J. P. Maeeher, X ice Presidentg Mabel Pauley, Secretaryg Marjory Stern, 0 Treasurer. Members of the society meet once a month to discuss mathematical prob- lems and developments, and to hear pertinent lectures by members of the University faculty and outstanding guest speakers. Membership is open to all U-Nl students interested in mathematics. MATHEMAvl-log S01-nqq-Y: M. gtvrnv D, pmllig, Mrs, D4-Frzuu-0, J. Msn-eller, M. Pauley. S1-vmnl row: YY. Marken, S. Schwartz, C. Pallner, M. Magna-r, IG. Hjnrt, M. Sprinkle, J. Benson, 'l'. Guvelis. 'l'hi1-d row: llr. llcl+'r:uu'o, J. Zur-km-r, ll. Sprinkle, XY. Franzen, G. Snyder, I.. Ban-bee, ld. Visco. s I , 220 Sally Anderson, MICA President. ' First row: lf. Gibernmn, ll. Miller, ll. Harmon, S. Anderson, N. Glueknmn, F. Alexander, A. Atlass. Second row: I-'. Berlowitz, J. lflssner, J. Esburg, H. Strnssmun, G. Sllll, C. Sufril, l'. Kugler. Third row: S. Lewis, I. Sim, A. Rose, S. llofhnan, L. Gross, S. Rt-ill'. Fourth row: Y. Farber, .l. llnlser, li. Epstein, F. llnbeniq-ht, J. Smith, S. Friedlnxln, D. Cohen. Fifth row: R. Rnpchick, R. Fonri-ms, S. Grossman, ll. 'l'nc'k1ieId, ll. Siekles, Y. Hodxlsb. Sixth row: D. Deli-ol, N. lleilf, S. Posner, ll. Feldman, B. Greenberg, ld. Fhern. Seventh row: .l. Manley, B. Douglas, L. Polak, M. Gerson, R. Fiore, C. Vogt. Eight row: ll. Schreiber, S. Borochnlf, l'. Nettles. The Miami lndep-ndent Campus Association was this year. Outstanding members include Aram Cosh- f0UIldCd ill 1946: tO' P1'UVidC il voice 011 CHITIPUS for lhfl garian, President of the Student Association, Sally An- independent student. Group sponsors hayrides, bonfires and street dances throughout the year. iiwalking infor- mation lmoothsi' were started by MICA members this year, with each member wearing an emblamatic iiSchmoo" on derson, Secretary of the S.A., Bernie Schrieber, tennis team, and Dick Dickies, Junior Senator. MICA officers are: Sally Anderson, Presidentg Marilyn lndigin, Secre- his lapel. The organization cupped the bowling trophy tafYS BCVUIY Miller, C0rreSP0HdiHs SeCfetaTY3 and and the handball championship in intramural competition Faith Alexander, Treasurer. Left, members clown with pony at hayride. Right, Sally and Bernie Schreiber look over loot from clothing drive for CCC. I PEM: First row: l'. Martin, P. 1lel'aulley, J. YVarshell, A. Swain, l'. liesner, ll. Irons. Second row: J. Risse, ll. llenry, Rawvding, R. Sinion, R. llosenlnerg, D. Hansen, P. Page. Third row: P. VVood1nansee, J. Deacon, J. l1lSSll0l', G. Yecller, N. Jaines, J. Chase, A. Hirsch, J. Lattsl, L. Zohle. Formed to promote friendship and unity among Women physical education majors, the PEM Club ofhciates at girl's intramural contests. Mrs. Catherine Sample of the physical education department acts as advisor for the group. The girls referee and keep score at softball, volleyball, and basketball contests. Outstanding participants in M day events, PEM gives an annual party with members of the M club. Officers for this year are: Aline Swain, President, Dorothy lrons, Vice-President, Evelyn Davis, Secretary, Joyce Warshell, Corresponding Secretary, Pat Besner, Treasurer. P Part of an international organization, the Propeller Clubls purpose is to promote, further, and support the American Merchant Marine. Established on campus in 1948, it has since Worked in conjunction with the Port of Miami in presenting guest C1 b speakers and movies on all phases of maritime activity. Officers are: John DeMarco, u President, Lloyd Olsen, First Vice President, Marshall Bernard, Second Vice Presi- dentg Arthur Shevchenko, Secretary-Treasurer. Faculty advisor to the group is Dr. Victor Bennett. PROPELLER CLUB. First row: R. Fladd, M. Bernard, A. Sherehenko, J. Foster, H. Holmes, Dr. Dennett ffaculty advisorj, L. Nelson f1'res., Belcher Oil Co.J, Dr. Millington, J. De Marco, VV. Takaes, R. Mm-Neal, VY. Uytengsn, C. Uappy. Second row: VV. Norman, M. Stein, M. Diaz, J. Lobello, R. Dietel, R. Rifkin. B. Dlarko, M. Sehild, M. Haber, H. Vlfallaeh, A. Leslrirel, L. Olsen, P. lhldaitis, T. Striker, J. Cividnncs, H. Selkowitz. Third row: D. Johns- ton, R. Johnston, A. Intorelli, B. Freeh, N. Olitsky, E. Bell, A. Seltzer, C. Prinim, B. Baron, H. Liebeskine, M. Gehn, P. Kipling, J. De Leon, C. Laks, D. Conord, J. Villar, H. Walsh, D. l'Illll'lb0ldt, J. Wvisner, R. Ofliee, L. Jones, A. Snyder, A. Korda. Fourth row: D. lf1ngeI,A. Elkaniek, NV. Mount, .I. Armeno, L. Carrodegnas, E. Connelly, M. Rice, V. Morell, VV. Stewart, M. Weinbaum, J. Taekett, P. Clitty, F. Blackwell, E. Smith, J. Janak. wel ,.... . 222 A aww' ft wwf . M- .ff it , n:t..,w.,. ,W ' M' H3551 9 4 V' H rs?-ei' ' a rg X3 safe .. 2 anibgigw. ri' .a , ng' Q 4 as-LY s 'rf ' sr fs ,QW :,E?Vkdp:j9x Q. ff E gikyuif , Y gba? M,,,.i A M X r 1 it 3? t A, ,QR H K7 . 5 5 ,gh :wr Wi. A l'SYl'H0l.0GY FLIQII: First row: llerhert liwart, Ilarhara Nlussetl. llurton Grave. Second ron: Leon Gurny, David Vogt, Gizella Nlolll, Nancy Ilutemiller. 'l'hircl row: WI. l'0llQ"ll, Gay lilDl'lliCk, Ylelvin Rlurris, liawrenee .hu-obs. Ollicers are: Burton Grace. Presidentg Barbara Mussett. Vice President' lVlar'orie f f 7 Norris. becretar 'g Herbert liwart. Treasurer. flu- l"s'cl1oloU' ' Llub was established V v 1 Q . . 5 I Cly. n at the Lniversity in 1946, to "promote and give expression to interest in psychology, both on and oil' campus." Toward this end, monthly meetings feature group dis- cussion of psychology problems, and lectures and demonstrations by faculty members and visiting authorities in the Held. Social functions include an annual Christmas sycholog lub party, and a yearly picnic. The lvniversity of Miami lladio Guild. sponsored by the If-M Radio Department. works in conjunction with local radio authorities in an effort to further the interests of good radio on the Lvniversity campus and the Greater Miami area. The group is active in sponsoring and presenting programs over Miami area stations, thus pro- viding valuable practical student training. Officers are: Robert Schaub, Presidentg Hal Yanghan, Vice President: Diane Osteen, Secretaryg Louis Sidweber. Treasurer. Radio Guild RADIO Glillillz First row: Corrine lliekert, Diane Lilfman, Marge NVQ-instein, Diane 0'Steen, Roslyn Rup- 1-luick, Judy Sweet. Second row: Boll Sliaub, Mel Singer, Wallace Norman, James Israel, Iru Conrad, Lew Sidweber. Third row: Marpguret lletterlon, Phyllis Champanier, Mitchell Sandler, Dolores Cerrn, Celia Ross. .JA ,wa ,"",,, ff Bti lb f V39 'dl-'U it 223 RIFLE CLl'B: ll. Silver, D. Bernard, G. Schofield, A. Lipitz, .I. Dow. Second row: 'l'. Qdzuns, J. llQ'ill'll, ll. Schockett, S. Ahernxan, H. Fliescher, N. Florentino, J. Alvord, J. lx:-lst-y. Third row: E. Leclair, Nl. Pzleelln, G. Goldstein, M. Metcalfe, F. Berlowitz, S. ldv, ll. Huskin, A. Lewis, F. Darby. Fourth row: N. Karas, 'l'. lwen, D. VVilkinson, A. In-ibenberg, ll. Xverdlove, L. Polinsky, T. Grntz. Ceo- Schofield, Pres., Rifle and Pistol Club The Hurricane Rifle and Pistol Club was formed in March, 1948, to provide interested students with a vehicle for mutual participation, instruction, and R'H d practice in rifle and pistol marksmanship. Officers are: George Schonelcl, 1 e President, Alvin Lipitz, Vice Presidentg Bruce Silvers, Secretary, Don Bernard, Treasurer. The organization sponsors and olliciates at the annual intramural P' t 1 b riflery contest, and the University of Miami intercollegiate rillc team is com- IS 0 lu posed of outstanding members. Membership is open to all undergraduate lfniversity students. Since its installation in 1946, the Russky Kruzhok, or Russian Club, has been active in promoting campus interest in Russian culture. This year the group R 0 b sponsored the Chekhov Film Festival and the yearly Ballet, liusse, and has u. undertaken the bi-annual publication of Mayalnski Vestnik 4QMiami Heraldl, a Russian language newspaper. Oliicers are: Herbert Northrup Jr., President, Charles Budoff, Vice President, Rosemary Brill, Secretary, Wallace Hainlin, Treasurer. Dr. Berthold Friedl of the language department serves as advisor. RYSSIAN Club: First row: Northropp, Budoi, Brill, llainlin. Second row: Mrs. Freidl, Ililfllblllll, Slater, Mellovitz, Funkhonsvr, Byers, Dr. Freilil, Leiflor. Third row: Herrington, Che vzllier, Cnrnien, Cc-ntner, Kovucli, Lilylillld, Tngg, Plntko. 224 SKI t'l.lIll. First row: ll. Scott, lt. Seutielcl, .I. Pzurrieo, .I. Kendall, .I. Ikiehniond, .I. lloshwit, t'. sl'Illlll'lf9l', ll. Sullivan .I. Grey, .I. Henkes, S, Wlellonultl. Second row: l'. Korman, IL llairll, M. llu:u:.', ll. Russel, 'l'. Front-li, D. Ilutton. Third row: 'l'. Nillizuns, T. Collins, .I. lh-own, D. lh-nn, ll. Lmulees, Right: lletty XYh:ilton, and Dave Fruit: execute ren-lining layout doubles on water skis. ki lub Spanish Club Purpose of the Spanish Club is to foster sound Pan-American re- lations on campus, and to provide members with an opportunity to practice Spanish conversation and to acquaint themselves with Span- ish and Latin-American culture. On the social side, the group this year presented a Noche de Fiesta at the Student Club, featuring Spanish dances, costumes, and a Latin - American orchestra fo r dancing. Oflicers are: Mary Pal- ermo, Presidentg Robert Case, Vice Presidentg Carlos Quintero, Secretaryg Annette H o n o r o f, Treasurer. One of the few collegiate water-ski clubs in the nation. the hlvniskiisi' have, sinee inception in WIS, done much to stimulate campus interest and participation i11 water skiing. Highlights of the elub's l9'l9-50 season were the Homecoming show held on Student Club Lake. a ski exhibition at pre-Orange Bowl festivities. and a 110-day show at Cullstrearn Park. The group also won laurels at several inter- collefriate ski tournanicnts. notfiblv '10'illllSt Stetson College. and participated in the cw' 1 '- fr national tournament at Cypress Gardens. Ullicers are: Stewart Nlellonald, Presi- dentg Chris Abelman, Vice Presidentg Bette Sullivan. Seeretaryg Jerry liiehmond. Treasurer. The club holds daily practice sessions at Hear Cut. oil' lirginia Kev. All interested students are eligible for nienibersllip SPANISH CLUB. First row: t'. Case, M. Palermo, C. A. Sunshine, R, Dore, .I. Allen, C. llesosu, C. Voen, M. Font, A. Priniarld, J. Villur, t'. Del Valle. 225 Quintero, A. llonorof. Set-oull row: VV. Sueuz. 'l'llil'll row: E. Gonzales, STRAY 1-ZIRICICIKS: First row: Joan Bun-tt, Stewart Mc-Ilonald, Joe Savick, Louis I-iocttim: Hue f"ll'll0lltl'l' Second row' Mollv Smith, Robert Fladd, llohbye llutt, Robert Moggge, Mickey Morrge, Lavy Pray, 'Howard Schmidt. 'i'hird roxi: .lim Nll'l'Chllf: ldranlc Johnson, xxllliillll Brewton, Jim Robinson, Chris Alu-lmann. Ollicers are: Stewart McDonald, Presidentg Joseph Savick, Vice Presidentg Joan Barrett, Secretaryg Louis Goetting, Treasurer. The oldest independent social or- ganization at U-lVl, Stray Greeks Organization was founded in l932, sito hand to- gether all transfer members of national fraternities and sororities who do not have chapters on this campusfi Among Stray Greek social activities are a yearly beach party at Crandon Park, and a Homecoming reception at the Student Club. lnstalla- tion of many national Creek-letter fraternities and sororities on campus has Come as a result of stimulus by the group. A A The University of Miami WOHICHQS Athletic Association is an afhliate of the 0 0 U National Athletic Federation of College Vlfornen. The organization was established on campus in 1945. to encourage interest in athletic activities, to promote good sportsmanship and a spirit of cooperation and fellowship. Ollicers are: Nancy Lee Wachstetter, Presidentg Pat lVlcCauley, Vice Presidentg Pat Besner, Secretaryg ,loan Latta, Treasurer. Ofliciating at WOlllPH,S intramural athletic contests is one of many activities sponsored by the group. All participants in women's athletic activities are eligible for membership. XYOMEIVS ATHLETIC ASSOFIATION: First row: Dorothy Irons, Georgann Vet-der, Pat Mi-t'aulli-y, Nancy JIIIIIDH, Nancy Vacla- stm-tter, llabs Newman, Pat llesner, Joan ltatta. Second row: Natalie Solinskiv Jvilll l'3NSllPl', Vyllillill Gilwflllilny 4Ul'9ll0 Hil'Sl'hv Joyce XYarslu-ll, .Ianey Deacon, Ethel Garvey, IH-gay X!'ood1nanset-, t'aroline Simon. Third row: En-lyn Davis, Polly Page, Shir- ley llawdigrg, Ann Alpert, lk-ve-rly Henry, Pat Martin, Fnroline XYilIiams, Donna llansi-n, Rhoda Simon, Rosalind Rosenberg, Jo Rinse, Carol Pittman. 226 onoraries Kl.l'H.l LADIIIIJA DI+1L'I'.-1: First row: Palnlelte Jlsulile, Jeanne Lsunper, Janice Pred, Eileen Goldstein, Juniee lteiirer. Sei-ond row: lone S. Xxvfijlllt, Xrlene Rotlnenlrerg, Roslyn Sl'llll'ifl'f, Harriet Rosenblnln, lletty Ogden, lletty Cosby. 'l'hirll lhnv: Wlnry Belle llollanfl, Fnrol Leventlml, Marion Knnlinski, Lila Pole, Mabel Pauley, Jenn llzlin, Estelle Greene. Fourth row: ldirene Karas, Nancy llnlemiller, lthitzi Sl'lif.fllHlll, Erieu Num-htern, Dolores Shea. Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Phi me a Freshmen W0I1l6I17S honorary scholastic society, the University of Nlianii chapter of Al ha liainbda Delta was installed in January l950, at a fornial ham uct and P . . - 7 . ,. .1 . reception at the btudent Club. Officers are: Janice Pred, Presidenlg liiileen Goldstein, Vice Presidentg Paulette Nadile, Secretarvg Jeanne Lainper, 'llreasurerg ,laniee lleiger, Historian. Faculty advisor to the group is Miss May Brunson, counselor for women. A burninff candle is Al wha Lambda Delta's s'1nbolg colors are red, Hold, and white. U l l ew National service fraternity, APO7s U-M chapter was chartered in l9f35, with purpose of assembling college men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and, developing friendship, and performing servive to the University. Their motto: lie a leader, lie a friend, he of service. Alpha Phi Omega has over H30 chapters in colleges and universities of the nation. This year the group helped landscape the Merrick Build- ing, sponsored the Ugly Man Contest. ALPHA PIII CHI!-BGA: First row: Mnl Ilehl, Tom Gillespite, Hnl Morin, Sum Steen, Jauek Alexander, llob Ilueker, Seeond roxv: Larry JZIUUIDS, l4llWVl'9lll'0 llslflelll, Sol xxvlllflllllll, Irving: xvlllflllllll, Sum SIIIIIIIQT, R0- Izuul Kimball, N'iIli:un Glovkmnn. 227 CllEDllS'l'lll HONORS SOCIETY: First row: P. Lenue, H. Lynn, C. 'Tubs-stu, NI. Yum-e, 'l'. lilunu-nluudl, Nl. T1-cker. Sea-ond row: 'l'. Lubow, E. Stahllleber, G. Spooner, J. McCarthy, J. Gibbons, J. Dlickel, WV. 0'31:xinsky, S. Jacobs, S. Miller, ll. Laurie. . Honoring chemistry majors who hold high scholastic averages, this group boasts the outstanding clwnnsts on campus. 'lhe Chemistry Honors Society is one of l-M75 oldest honoraries, ioundecl in January, lO3li. llornianl during the war, 3 . rebirth was acromplished in l94t'x with the drafting of a new constitution and en- livened student interest. Faculty advisor to the organization is llr. C. P. Teheau of the chemistry department. Ollicers are: Mary Nance, Presirlentg Toni Blumen- baeh, Yioe ljresidentg ljrncst Gootnian, Secreta1'y-'lireasurer. . . Relatively new on Campus, the Engineering Honor Society was founded in Ovtoher, l9LlU. I llncllvr the arlvisorship of llr. Paliner ll. Craig, the society recognition to engineering students who are outstanding lor scholarship. ln addition to honors , for acadernir arliivvernelit, EHS promotes praclivality and som-iability among engi- neering students. Annual St. Patrickls Day dance is sponsored by the organization. Officers are: William Hilliard, Presidentg Edward llallherg, Yice-l'residentg David Schultz, Secretaryg C. S. Bachnian, Treasurer. .pw ENGINFIICRING HONORS S0l'Il'l'l'Y: First row: VV. Yoxnll, VV. Berry, D. Sm-hultz, VV. Hilliard, Dr. l'ruig:.', C. Ilnchnmu, E. li. Hufsvy. Second row: H. Faith, ,L Yenklemun, B. XYhit1u-y, .l. Cornizl, J. Morsolnzln, C. Slirmler, l'. 'l'1-avi-sky, P. IRON ARRUXY: First row: lloh Yoxull, Hurry Slllilh, lloh Payton, .lim 'llll0lllllS, lfll'll2l'l'Il Stl'l1'll3ll'1l, Paul Nagel, llill Allen, 'I'1-il Cook! lloh Ge-ilu-rg', lloh Sampson, 1Vhitey fillllllllllql, lloln Slntko. Sem-ond row: Iron lla-I,ony:ga, Jim lflekhnrt, llolmes llrzulllm-k, Frazier Payton, N illiaun Forson, Furl l40lll'll, Dr. XYilli:un llismukes, Art Grace, Logan Tnrrentine, Clive Shrzulor, Hurry Provin, In-w fllllllltil, Manny Berliner, lien Sher-ouse. Iron Arrow is the highest honorary society attainable for U-M men, and the oldest group on campus. Men are tapped once yearly, on a basis of outstanding achievement in scholarship, leadership, sportsmanship, and service to the University. Officers are: Clive Schrader, Chiefg Holmes Braddock, Son of Chiefg Art Grace, Medicine Man. Major social events include an annual Homecoming banquet for Iron Arrow alums, and the traditional spring lron Arrow reunion. President Bowman Ashe numbers among outstanding alumni. l.cad and ink is an honorary journalism fraternity, established here in 19332 to afford recognition to upperclassmen who have been outstanding in student journalism. To be considered for membership, candidates must have completed two semesters of meritorious work on the stalls of Hurricane. Tempo, or Ibis. Emblem of pledge- ship is a printeris slug worn on a black and white ribbon. Officers are: Lory Snipes, Presidentg Bob Rudoiii, Vice Presidentg Lillian Murphy, Secretaryg Tess George, Treasurer. Professor Simon Hochberger is faculty advisor. ill AYD IYK First ro Fd Bush Iolnn Felton Steve WVill is, Hob Gelherg, Tess George, Ken Heinrich, Bob Collins. Second Llir . . : 4 A w: 4. , . ' , ., . . row: Alton Curry, lrory Snipes, Janice Pred, Dotty Pl-ssel, Felice Prvll, liillian Murphy, Wlarilyn Gould, Lila lllovk. 'llllifll r0u': l'l-rrv Hanun, llc-nrv Grunt llnnpton, Ynir Iiotlnr, John l':lvt-y, Bernie Svhroiher, Gerry S1-lnvurtz, lid Goodpuster, Dick Goodlnnn. Fnulith row: Arl Hi-awe, lh-rt Goldberg, ltuy Fisher, Jerry Simon s, Bob Ruxlotf, Holmes llradcloc-k, Ed. Ntorlu. mf lf' af 4 1 Z M-I'l.lill: First ron: R. llnlviur, R. Rayluolul, S. Cantor, VV. llawfnrll, ll. Flslytnll, VY. Ilvslnonll, F. l"l'IlllfZlllt0lli0. Ss-cond rinvz IC. L1-pure, .L Sllilllll, l'. Bernardo, C. lic-Ily, .I. Kniskern, 'I'. l"i-rraril, F. Sllrzuler, ll. Czaplinski, B. Foriina. Third rowv: F. Iiallloni, Jr., .I. llouahlu-, XY. Mensa-lnimx, XY. Ilinnon, .I. Ilel Bello, l.. Ili-Lomro, A. Davin-s, A. Caraln-lla, P. Vlastellone, F. lland. Fourth row: ll. Dlacln-od, R. Peck, A. Sai-y, C. Schuyler, ll. Fit-Is-r, J. Bernardo, A. Davis, .L 1.4-ado. ec 9, lVl-Club is the honorary organization for varsity letter winners in U-M athletics. One of the oldest organizations on campus, M-Club was founded in December, 1926, to promote friendship and understanding among varsity letter winners. Ofiicers are: Chuck Kelly, Presidentg Anthony Ferrara, Vice Presiclentg Clive Schrader, Secretaryg Carl Bernardo. Treasurer. This year the group again sponsored annual M-Club Day, and presented dances following football and basketball games. Miss Janet Kniskern was chosen Varsity Nl-Club Girl for l950. Highest campus honorary for women, Nu Kappa Tau was established at li-M in May u 1937 to honor women who are outstanding scholastically and in leadership and school service achievements. Nlenibcrs are chosen at annual tapping ceremony, and Ii 'Ii wear a traditional orange scarf for one week to signify honor received. This year the group contributed its elliorts to decoration of the new campus lounge for Women students. Officers are: Betty Olliff Rice, Presidentg Ruth Belov, Secretary. Prof. Melanie llosborougll Prof. Natalie Lawrence Iflltll llelov Betty Rice Kntllerini- Collier Liliana llnlseiro Jo Yollsc. 230 2. fm. t E. t he wi S? Q 1 ,-,. ' 'v V'-: 2 :Q 'I in ,,A V , S Xia! 5 K ,ii Q4 mfg V W A G . U ' 'Q W 7. v I B . ,.. A l X gl lx as Xxy . - W .-,, 1 , a Q .' U I ,t It , 0 1 1 , ' W y ll R N DI4I I lxAl l 1 'll'N1 ron Dr. J. Forrillgioll, Dr. L1n'1-joy. llr. ll. !ViIli:uns, J. llnrliilljx, M. Frimi, IG. 'l'illl0IlQ'l', Il. nurson, R N unpson Ix Sha rousi I H. Klein, M. Green. Second row: A. Roth, I'. Sllruder, H. lh-zuhloek, .l. ICQ-kllart, A. Gr-nee, I ll Il L Lam t Dr I' kdnms, N 5llYi'l'lllIlll, G. Schwartz, A. llnldeustein. Omicron Delta Kappa. national leadership and scholarship fraternity, was chartered here at ceremonies last June. Ollicial sponsors of 1949 Homecoming, ODK also presented its Hrst annual Sweetheart Dance. and formulated plans for founding a student association museum and library. to contain items pertaining to li-M history and accomplishments. Officers are: Lew Caputa, Presidentg Jack Hall. Nice Presidentg Paul Silverman. Recording Secretary Dr. Thurston Adams, Corresponrling Secre- taryg Art Grace, Treasurer. Established at the lvniversity in l9-LT. Phi Eta Sigma fraternity extends member- ship to freshmen men students who have been outstanding in LiCilf'lt'IlllC accomplish- ment. Group aim is to encourage and maintain a high level of scholarship at the U-M, and concomitant with this purpose, they annually present the Mae B. Jacobs Scholarship Trophy to the student who has achieved the highest scholastic average among freshmen. I I I I I-1 SIGWI K I lrst ron J l'1l's0ll E. Parke-r, A. Kohiu, 'I'. Wlurtll, G. xXv9illLfIll't0ll, I. Kapit, I'. flilfltllll. SPUUINI row: F. Ateli- lev ll Weiner, M lllllllllg, Q Smith 1 Greer, XY. Wlnleolm, R. llnrwieh, DI. Sax:-. 'l'hird row: M. Stu-nv, Il. Kaplan, H. Northrup, D Iillllll Il 5llIllldlllx N f ri elle, I-I. linmln-rt, F. Payton, I.. Jzlenbs, Ill. Pk , 231 was P I - it i..3,. J, as R rl NYOMEN,S RESIDENFE COUNCIL: First row: D. Delluuu-o, R. Feinson, R. Gallnnbeek, M. Mxlrraccinl, L. Mettler. Second row: J. Tenenbom, B. Goodall, 'l'. Leonard, .I. Liberumn, M. Segal, L. Lahrzlm. Third row: IC. Kupfe-r, M. Benton, P. llolson, N. Jillllei, B. Newlnan, ll. Ogfden, P. Snpero. Womenis Resi- dence Council The Women's Residence Council acts as oflicial governing body for the Womenis dormitories. Officers are: Rozanne Galumbeck, Presidentg Rita Feinson, Vice Presi- dent, Doro-thy Delbasco, Recording Secretary, Mary Jane Marraccini, Corresponding Secretary, Lillian Mettler, Treasurer. Advisor is Mrs. Lillian Slack, residence counselor for women. The council is made up of two representative members from each class. The group plans pajama parties, informal dances, an open house, and a monthly house party to' make dorm life gay for University coeds. Professionals Alpha Delta Sigma National advertising fraternity, the George E. Merrick chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma was installed on campus in 1949. Officers are: John Lloyd, Presidentg Alton Curry, Vice President, Joseph Salamon, Secretary, Jerome Straus, Treasurer. Dr. Victor Bennet is faculty advisor. To promote understanding and interest in pro- fessional advertising, the group annually sponsors an advertising clinic, featuring lectures and demonstrations by professional advertising authorities. The anniversary dinner and reunion in April is high-spot of ADS social activities. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: First row: V. Bennett, J. Straus, J. Sxllnmon, J. Lloyd, A. Curry, C. Schwartz. Second row: ll. Rubin, lf. Sc-llrier, S. liflljfllllill, S. liurz, S. llloillevr-y, S. Tobin. 232 First row: F. Payton, Jr., E. McCracken, E. Smith, R. Evans, R. Westbrook, R. Payton, D. Dick, Dr. Carney, llr. Kcech, J. Foyer. Second row: D. Eldridge, E. Young, J. Simonton, D. Routh, B. Outlaw. J. Little, M. Duket, Jr., C. Hogan, R. KVelsh, WV. Gibson, S. Galaida, J. Fitzsinunons, L. Pope. Third row: R. Forheck, A. D'Agos- tino, M. Guilford, J. Xortlnlp, WV. Entrecken 0. Hoelbingcr, J. XVedekind, J. Buttrick, J. Barnett, D. Page, XV. Swope, J. Peacock, S. VVhite, Jr. Fourth row: WV. Hamilton, L. Botts. L. Olsen, C. Anlenubar, D. Johnston, D. Metzge J. Dezell, S. Smith, R. Stockdale, J. Lyle, P. Cook, Jr., B. Benelield. Alpha Kappa Psi f Beta Pi chapter of the national commerce fraternity was established here in l94l. The national group, founded in l904- at New York University, is the oldest of its kind, boasts many famous alums. The local group claims the four graduates who held top scholastic averages in the school of business. Among its traditional social affairs the fraternity lists a Founders Banquet, lnitiation Banquet, and a couple of barn dances, one held each semester. Activities this year also included a send-off party for graduates, and tours through several large and small business plants. Officers are: Robert Payton, President, Richard Westbrook, Vice President, Richard Evans, Secretary, John KaVaneWSky, Treasurer. Robert Payton, President, AKPsi Faculty advisor, B. Westerlund AKPsi's hand out prizes at annual Barn Dance. Selling Homecoming dance tickets. 233 ALPPIA EPSILON DELTA: First row: llr. H. Schultz, R. Luskvr, 'l'. Labowv, l'. L1-ville, ll. L3 nn, ll. L:un'i0. Second row: ll. Marks, 'l'. Blumenbalcll, A. Hawkins, VV. Onininsky, E. M00 rc-, XV. llzlbis, F. llolu-Pts, XY. lu-inter, XV. Stvinlmck. society. Aims are to recognize and encourage excellence in pre-medical scholarship, stimulate appreciation of the importance of pre-medical education, and promote 1 , development of an adequate premedical education program. The group presents an annual award to the outstanding freshman pre-rned student, sponsors the yearly Pre-med Symposium. Officers are: Reuben Lasker, President, Robert Diaz, Vice President, Howard Lynn, Secretary, Paul Levine, Treasurer. Al h Florida Gamma chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta, national pre-medical honor p a An Honorary Society for students who have done meritorious work in the biological sciences, Beta Omieron chapter of Beta Beta Beta was founded at the U-M in Feli- ruary, l9,l8. Group activities include yearly marine and Everglades Held trips, and annual awarding of a scholarship for outstanding achievement in the life sciences. Officers are: William Babis, Presidcntg John Arnold, Vice President, Aline Delling, Secretary, Dr. Julian Corrington, Treasurer and Faculty Advisor. BETA BETA BETA: First rowv: M. Cromhie, F. Sliorcs, J. Arnold, KY. Babis, Dr. J. Corrington, A. D4-llinfr, R. Lnsker, I". lloln-rts, J. Tierney. Second row: IV. Grimm, ll. Grace, L. Nic-mic-0, I. Folu-ll, X. XVim-kwire, Nl. Marks, VV. Ric-nu-r, 'l'. Blunu-nlmvli, Xl. 1:11- lin. Third ruw: VV. Lovett, J. Irvin:-, ll. F4-tner, KY. xxlillllill, l'. Y nriinins, F. llonstnn, KY. Omzainsky, Il. Laurin-. at-w First row: A. Pinto, ll. DICCUIIIII-Thy, J. Miller, R. Stone, D. Smalley, E. Thomas, D. Stewart, P. Schocll, K. Patterson, J. Harrison. 59001111 POW! Dr- V- Uelllleif. Prof. D. Steinhoff, J. McGux-rin, D. Nelson, XV. Underwood, G. Peters, H. Apelgx-en, G. Seufert, VV. Niles, I". Kleis, ll. Mm-Donulul, J. Brnsington, KV. Chiekering. ---f Delta Sigma Pi Beta Omega chapter of Delta Sigma Pi was founded at the University in December, 1948, with purpose of encouraging the extracurricular study of business. The organization endeavors to encourage scholarship, social research and practice, and to pro- mote a closer afliliation between the commercial world and stu- dents of commerce. Traditional social functions this year in- cluded a Founders Day Banquet held November 7, and the Delta Sigma Pi Rose Dance in April. Group project for this year was the handling of lights and electrical equipment for the half-time shows at the University football games. Oilicers are: Fred A. Kleis, Head Masterg Richard Stone, Senior Wardeng Albert E. Pinto, Junior Wardeng Gregory Peters, Treasurerg Keenis Patter- Fred Kleis, President, Delta Sigma Pi son, Scribeg George Geyer, Historiang George Makris, Chancellor. Left, Delta Sigs Bob Page, Jack Bohlen, Ed. Thomas, Don Nelson, and Charles Wurtz compare notes on a business law problem. Right, Homecoming float demonstrated taming of bull by Delta Sig toreador while senoritas look on. . . 4 - ,M .g, -.,,. eg. ,lm . , ,A A f, v""'f,"'yfQ ' X 2- . f , Mfg ' ii . yy :M fx yew., 11 X1 -1.4.6 GAMMA THETA UPSILON: First row: M. 1lll12JIHlSl'0, J. Carrier, IC. Mnrusciulo, lt. Kreske, Dr. J. Staats, E. llullen. Second row: R. Kinggslmry, J. Burns, J. linker, M, Cirino, P. Kingsbury, F. Sargent, J. Darcy, M. Gntternmn. Gamma Theta Upsilon Kappa lpha Mu To further professional interest in geography, Gamma Theta Upsilon was installed on campus in February, l949. The local chapter, Alpha Delta, is aililiated with the national organization begun at Illinois State University in 1928. Group project for this year was a series of Held trips throughout South Florida, open to all interested University students. Officers are: Edward Marasciulo, President, Eric Hallen, Vice Presidentg .loe Carrier, Secretary, Michael Bagnasco, Treasurer. Richard Kreske acts as faculty advisor. Among outstanding Gamma Theta Upsilon members is Dr. Gilbert Grosvener, president of the National Geographic Society. The local Pi chapter of Kappa Alpha Mu was installed in 194-3, with group aim to promote skill and interest in photo-journalism. President of the group is Bob Rudoff, and MacDonald Greer is Secretary-Treasurer. Among this yearis activities was participation in the national M50 Print Exhibit" of photographs taken by college photographers all over the U. S. One of the members, Larry Fried, won first place last year when his "Real Gone Guyi' shot was chosen. KAPPA ALPHA MU: First row: R. Fisher, I.. Fried, XV. Young, R. Rudolf, Nl. Greer, H. Colnpion. Second row: DI. Blizzard, P. Nielson, J. Penney, 0. Jxnnes, IC. Bush. l ggi' 4 .age ,Z F. 1 'ui fa r X ' Aa ,1 r t if ' ,i 12 , Q3 STK' t A g 4 X ,, , ..., .. Q ,gf XX '36 K.l l'l'.l Pl: First row: F. lilingherir, F. llolme, L. Delongn, E. Greene, ll. Feuehter. Second row: F. Moss, S. lloth, Y. ll0fl'nmn, ll. Johnston, C. Zychieh, II. Forclish, M. More-tti. Third row: M. lVienstein, B. Epstein, N. Agneto, .l. Mollitt, J. XYi:-inewski, F. Sun Giovanni, ll. Zinnnernmn. Kappa Pi Psi Chi Recognizing talent and promoting interest in art are the aims of Kappa Pi, rela- tively new professional group on this campus. Chartered here in December of l9448, the group has collected enough outstanding Work by members to maintain two galleries on Campus. Members of the group also participated in an exhibition at WHSl1ll1gtLJI1 Galleries last spring. Norman Rockwell, John Singer Sargent, Rockwell Kent, others are national alums. Officers for the year were: Leonard Delionga, President, Frank Klingberg, Vice Presidcntg Estelle Greene, Recording Secretary, Marian Miller, Corresponding Secretaryg Betty Johnston Treasurer. Installed here February 25th of this year, Psi Chi is the newest professional fra- ternity on campus. Seeking to advance the science of psychology, the national was founded in 1929 at Yale. First activity of the U-M chapter will be publication of the PSYCLONE, a newsletter for the Florida Psychological Association. Officers are: Burton Grace, Presidentg Mauro Gonzales, Vice President, Barbara Etzel, Recording Secretary, Barbara Mussett, Corresponding Secretary, Dr. C. H. Sievers, Treasurer. PSI CHI: First row: Joanna Byers, Louis Musino ll', Joseph Block, Dr. Robert Allen, Burton Grace, Mxluro Gonzales, llr. Granville Fisher, Ralph A. lluekendorif, Paul Benoit, Cono Gulliuni. Second row: Jack Ruskin, Allen Cohen, XVilli:un Dakos, xwvilliillll Cnuley, Richnrcl Nluxey, Lewis Cnlzunitu, Milton Eber, James Spingurn, Eugene Fleischer. , 'ww S 3752 'H' 1592 Wi ' ,L First row: F. Jones, J. Mills, G. Lyles, 'I'. Anderson, S. VVolfnxan, J. Jarnison, M. Perfect, F. Calistro. Second row: II. XV:lite, I Pace, W. Russell, A. Bushonpr, I. Griffith, H. Higgins, R. Colwell, L. Turrentine, L. Bluniberg. Third rowvz J. Harrington, S. Klrl ing, C. Powell, P. Chutin, D. 'l'hurnmn, S. Newvman, R. Decker, ll. Clisson, G. Fagan, ll. llnevesky. Fourth row: H. Hnrtmnn, Nl Goodnlnn, J. Dillon, J. Gebharl, J. XVed4-kind, C. Metzger. I. C. Griffith, Jr., President, PMA Phi Mu Alpha Beta Tau chapter of the national music fraternity was installed here in 1937. Two outstanding annual social events, Swing- fest and Songfest, brought the group to an early prominence. Later two more musical programs, the All-American Concert and Christmas concert were added. Members of the group also act as ushers at all Uni- versity musical events, present a trophy yearly to the outstanding music graduate. Leopold Stokowski, Victor Herbert are among national alums. Officers are: I. C. Griflith, President, William Russell, Vice President, Lynn lVlcCiboney, Secretary, Howard Higgins, Treasurer. Joseph Pace, PMA conductor Phi Mu Alpha musicians rehearse before presenting one of the ir concerts. With Joseph Pace wielding the baton, the Symphonia appeared in a series of concerts in the Lecture Hall this Year. The group also sponsored their annual Swingfest and Songfest lure! ron WI Kulh lnjuul WI ISilllllllNlxl I Jotfee I lxnmiuski, B. Bussert, R. Qunrtin, IC. Cawos A Lamkin A Porter Second row L Rubin L. Schwartz, K. Rech, G. Batty, S. igma Alpha Iota Founded in the iirst year that the University held classes, Sigma Chi chapter of SAI stands high in local tradition and prominence. ln the further- ance of good music, their purpose, the group holds Christmas Vespers, a spring musicale, sponsors performances of high quality. The Budapest Spring Quartet appeared under their sponsorship this year. SAl's count as honorary members Patrice Munsel, Rise Stevens, Lily Pons and Gladys Swarthout. Officers are: lsabel Kaminski, Presi- dentg Lenore Jolfee, Vice Presidentg Rita Quartin, Recording Secretaryg Muriel Schafer, Correspond- ing Secretaryg Betty Bossert, Treasurer. QAI bopsters take a ride on a Mendelssohn ditty, with sisters Lenore Joife, Edith Batty, lxatherme Rech supplying the muslc Right, Sigma Alpha lotas relax in decorated sorority room complete with radio f 1' 'Ni 0 1 'K ' ,V , t 4 ' . . . it , K E . I , file- t xg W 14' lx E I SIGMA DELTA CHI: First row: Ozzie lluldenstein, Ken Heinrich, Bob lie-lln-rg, Lory Snipes. Second row: Art Grave, lid llush, Julio Flurke, Ed Goodpuster, Sieve Willis, Ed Storin, Joe Scholnick, Fllarlcs Noland, l'1-tu VVeilner, Art ltotln. O Founded in l909 at De Paul University, SDK was formed to encourage and pro- mote hetter standards of journalism on campus. Menihers are journalism majors and minors who have expressed a desire to enter the held of journalism. The group , sponsors the annual Hurricane Honey dance, where the outstanding Honey is pre- sented with a trophy. At the affair an award is given to thc Hurricane Athlete ol' the year. This year an additional trophy was awarded to the outstanding newcomer in varsity sports. Ollicers are: Bob Gelherg, Presidentg Ken Heinrich. Vice Presi- dent: Austin Haldenstein, Secretaryg and lrory Snipes, rlireasurer. li ions Group ln addition to separate group programs for each religious organization, all campus religious groups are. represented .in the lntcrfaith Council. ilihe Council is composed of presidents of religious organizations, the professional director and other elected ' ' student representatives. Believing that the insights and motivations of religion are interwoven, all campus religious activities are guided and coordinated by a Faculty . . Committee on Religious Activities. .The group holds interfaith receptions twice a year at registration tnne to acquaint new students with their respective campus group. Barhara Barclay was President this year. Robert Hummel, John XVilkenson, .Iohn llornick, Andy lllll'lllll'llill'l, ltarharn Barclay, John Arnold, .Indy Jlclntyre, Lon Rosenberg. ' I ' ' .31 ,M A it HQ ' A"., 3 Wk Q., if if W a i , lx K 1 ti re iiisfsi rs. N... + QQ ,.- 5 53 BAl"1'lS'l'VS'l'l IIHXT INIUN: First row: ll. Farmer, G. Swann, 5. Ligxgett, Sl. llurst, G. Shelby, L. Lohrnmn, IC. Young. Seeonel row: ll. lxinard, XY. Xlfhite, II. Massey, ld. Angell, ll. llurton, R. Fowler. Baptist Student nion Founded in 1918 at Baylor University, the Baptist Student Union promotes the spiritual, moral, and social welfare of students on campus. Annual social highlight is the banquet held at the Baptist Student Center, one of the newest campus buildings. It is a modernistic structure completed just after Christmas. Ufhcers for this year are: Dale Burton, Presidentg Ronald Sorensen. Vice President, Bette Shelby, Social Chairman, Glenda Swan, Secretaryg Hugh Kinard, Devotional Chairman. Nliss Mary B. Merritt, Dean of Wonieri, is faculty advisor for the group. B.S.U. Center, one of the newest additions to campus scene. anterbury Club it L .fs kfeni ' f A Official organization for Episcopal students on campus is the Canterbury Club. The group meets every Sunday night at St. Stephens Church in Coconut Grove, with Bev. George Gurney as their advisor. Men in the group have formed a choir which is directed by Dr. Ralph Harris, professor of organ and music. The choir hopes to form a nucleus for a permanent choir for the chapel which will be erected on campus next year. Group holds corporate communion throughout the year, and marks Easter with a solemn Eucharist at Easter sunrise. Officers for this year are: John Arnold, President, Betty Newman, Vice President, Jean Mason, Secretary, and Gardner Brooks, Treasurer. Canterbury Club attends services at St. Stephens Church. CAN'l'EllllUllY FLIEIJ: First row: J. Marsh, l. llohhs, Nl. NYeher, M. llneh, Il. Kennedy, Nl. Knight, B. Newman, B. linreluy, ll. Shaw, l'. KVngner, I'. Gomez. Second row: D. liillinn, l'. Kehm, ll. Sharpe, M. Norris, ll. Norris, 'l'. Allen, A. Pishhurne, J. Shea, IS. llrxulley, 'l'. Slack, E. Reid, L. Pope, Father Gurney. 'l'hir4.l row: J. Arnold, IJ. Collins, J. Ilnrelny, L. Reese, J. Snntill, ll. Holmherpx, D. Aeker, .I. Cheney, R. Pole, J. Cnrterette, G. linker, G. Brooks, l'. Brush, li. Bantam, F. In-lenz. Nz' V K l... ri? i 1 wi... i Q, IIILLIGI. l1'0l?NllA'I'I0N: First row: II. Fisher, M. Lis-bling, M. Hoclunxm, I.. Rosenberg, li. XYestermnn, F. Gold, D. Michelson, E. S1-hrien, l. XVeinstein. it-count row: ll. Snmllnmn, ll. Levitt, R. Feinson, ,L Katz, H. Eckernmn, B. Newman, M. Morris, M. Hell- man, I. S4-hnnrtz, A. llressler, li. Simon. Hillel Foundation The Blllill Blrith Hillel Foundation was lirst organized at the University of illinois in 1923. Local chapter was formed in l9-1-I3 to provide social, religious and cultural opportunities to University students of the .lewish faith. Annual affairs included their Spring formal which was held in March. Observance of religious holidays is one of the groupls major purposes. Dances at the Hillel House were regularly scheduled events. Ollieers for this year are: Louis Rosenberg. Presidentg Martin Leibling, Vice-Presidentg Marilyn Hochman, Corresponding Secretaryg Ella Wester- man, Recording ... 1. . AM Secretaryg Fred Gold, Treasurer. I. Z. F. A. The Intercollegiate Zionist Federation of America was founded on campus as a non- partisan educational group. The organization endeavors to educate students in the traditions and culture of the .lewish faith and to maintain cultural and educational ties in lsrael. Hopes for a secure Jewish homeland in Palestine were realized. Four Week scholarships are presented to the most outstanding active members who present leadership qualities. Oflicers for this year are: Stanley J. Sterling, President: Bolt Smallman, Vice-Presidentg Connie Goraclesky, Corresponding Secretaryg Rita Auerbach. Re- cording Secretaryg Dolores Simons, Treasurer. l.Z.F.A.: I-'irst row: C. Gorndesky, S. Sterling, S. Grus-asmzui, D. Simons. Second row: R. Four:-ns, J. xXv1lI'Slll'll, D. Kaiser, B. Epstein, F. Moss. Newman Club Led by President Doug Jackson, the Newman Club made plans for their new student center, which they hoped to start constructing early this summer. Father Wm. F. McKeever advised the group, which is one of the oldest religious societies on campus, having been chartered here in 1930. Founded to supplement secular in- struction with spiritual teaching, the first of these Catholic groups was founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1893. and the national organization counts 350 chapters, 60,000 members. The local chapter claims four hundred members. holds weekly meetings which give Catholic students opportunity to meet members of their own faith in order to share both re- ligious and social activities. NEXVMAN CLUB: First row: G. Bulbl, J. Romano, Il. Contnsnno, J. Gillespie, G. Rooney, J. Snvick, ll. llnsclii, WV. lflllllhlfllllllli, A. Antonecci, D. Jrwkson. Founded in 1913 at the University of Illinois, the Wesley Foundation organized a chapter at the U-M in 1946. Designed to bring the Methodist students on campus together in both serious and social environment, the group strives to foster spiritual F d , and fraternal development both among its members and elsewhere. Nliss Eulalie Ginn is Foundation director. Officers are: Andrew Carmichael. President, Gene Hinson, lst Vice President, Nancy Hinckley, 2nd Vice Presidentg Jean Mixson, Sec- retary, Earnest Wolff, Treasurer. Dr. W. H. 1VlcMasters is faculty advisor. WESLEY FOVNDATION: First row: G. Hinsnn, D. Lewis, XV. Lewis, A. C!ll'llll0h!lCl, E. Ginn, J. Mixson, C. Kettles. Second row: L. Ratield, E. NV0ltf, VV. Hess, J. Gehhnrt. Q-.'... 243 Graduate The last lap of their college careers is both u happy and sad step to most graduates. Uncer- Iain futures lie ahead with many memories behind. 0 a V 245 Charles Doren Tharp, Ph.D., Dean of College of Liberal Arts. DH. CHARLES DOREN THARP is the man chosen to streamline the Liberal Arts curriculum to suit the constant changes of modern society. Formerly Dean of Administration, Dr. Tharp assumed his present position in the fall of l948. A member of the University faculty since 1939 when he held the post of Assistant Professor of English, Dr. Tharp has risen steadily in the academic ranks. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Pittsburgh. Psychology students doing graduate work experiment with hamsters, try to determine basic behavior characteristics. e College of iheral Arts Progressiveness is the keynote of the Universityis College of Liberal Arts. Expansion of the new Human Relations program has been rapid under the chairmanship of Dr. Cordon W. Lovejoy, recognized as one of the top experts in his field in the nation. The Liberal Arts College fosters the principle of equality of man, essential in a modern democracy. The purpose of education in many fields is to give the student a general knowledge of several Subjects so that he will have a good background for the one in which he specializes. New courses offer opportunities for teachers and indus- trial workers. A major in American Civilization has been organized this year. Clinical work in phychology in co- operation with the Guidance Center is now offered to psychology graduates. Internship on downtown newspapers is offered to aspiring journalists, who receive practical ex- perience in addition to classroom and college publication training. To present its curriculum from varied points of view, the Liberal Arts College has acquired teachers from every sec- tion of the U. S. and foreign countries. lt sets no policies by which the professors must teach, but permits freedom of thought and expression in all classrooms. Many of these teachers are also authors. Eight books have come from the Philosophy department. A text on logic has been written by Math department members, who are cooperating on another math text and trying it out as they gog this book is written in a new manner and is considered rather uncon- ventional by department members. Dr. King of the His- tory department is writing a book on Western Civilization for Scribner's. The college claims 3,070 students and 237 faculty mem- bers, which makes it the largest division in the University. The Liberal Arts College is headed by Dr. Charles Doren Tharp. Rehearsing their roles for a forthcoming production in the old Ring Theater, drama students prepare for tent appearance. Eh: ' wZ'r:,,. 'dk that ZQW' tw' 'Q A 0 W R , BA 4 D. Akens S. Anderson J. Ixflllllll WI. IIIILEIIIISUD J. llnin J. Barrett S. llein R. Alander XV. Andrews ll. .kronson ll. Bailey .I. link:-r .l. lk-ckt-r NI. Bell C. Allowuy C. Ansley NV. lhlllis F. lluilvy XY. llukor ll. llet-sun ll. Belov AKENS, DAVID S., Harlan, Ky.: l5.S. in Ilistory. ALANDER, ROBERTA A.: Charlotte, N. C., A.ll. in Home Economics, KKI' 5, 4, Home Economics Club 5. 4: YXVCA 5, 4: Homecoming Quccn 4: Ibis Beauty 3, 4. ALLOWAY, CLIFFORD C.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in History: 117.351, 5, 4, Miami Law Quarterly 2: History Honor Sou. lg Appellate Court Iustice 2. ANDERSON, SALLY E., Miami, Fla.: A.l4. in Psychology, MICA 3 --V. Pres., 4-Pres.: BSU 2: Psychology Club 2: Sociology Club 2: BVVMOC 2: Student Association 4-Scurctary. ANDREWS, WILLIAM H.: Greensboro. N. C.: A.I5. in Ratlio-Drama. ANSLEY, CHARLES C., Miami, Fla.: Ii. S. in Botany. ARNOLD, IOI-IN D.: Miami, Fla.: li.S. in Zoology, EX l, 2, 5, 4: BBB 5, 4-V. Pres.: Canterbury Club 1, 2, 5, 4-Pres. ARONSON, HAROLD, East Boston, Mass.: A.B. in Psychology. BABIS, WILLIAM A., Philadelphia, Pa.: ILS. in Zoology: lillli Z, 5, 4--Prcs.: AEA 5, 4: Deans List 2, 3, 4. BAGNASCO, MICHAEL: lirooklyn, N. Y.: .'X.ll. in Cctigriipliy l'XT 2, 5, 4, Trcas., Pres. BAILEY, BARBARA M.: Miami, lfla.: All. in English: Stray Creeks 4. BAILEY, CHARLOTTE P.: Sa' yannah, Ca.: A.l3. in History: Ifrcnch Club 4. BAIN, IEAN M.g Miami, Fla.: .X.ll. in History. BAKER, IACK EDWARD, lfort Lautlcrtlalc, Fla.: A.l3. in llistory: l'XT 4. BAKER, WARREN L.: Harrisburg, Va.: A.ll. in liconomics: Zlflfli 5. BARRETT, IOANQ liratlcnton, lfla.: .X.l3. in Drama: OAK!! 5, 4: Stray Greeks 5, 4. BECKER, IOHN I.: St. Atigustimy l'la.: A.l4. in English, Newman Club 1: Philosophy Club l. BEESON, BARBARA E., Akron, Ohio: A.I3. in Sociology, MICA 5, 4, Sociology Club 5, 4. rv A BEIN, SELWYN I.: Cincinnati, Ohio: ll.S. in Zoology. BELL, MIL- TON, XVorccstcr. Mass.: A.ll. in llistory: llistory llonoi' Society 4: IRC 4: Riding Club 4: ROTC llcbating 'lk-am Captain 5. 4: Philosopliy Club 4. BELOV, R. RUTH: Miami, Fla.: All. in linglish: NKT 5, 4-Sec.: Snarks 5, 4-Sec.: IRC 2, 3i'liI'L'1lS. 4-V. Pres.: Philosophy Club 5, 4: llrcncli Club 5, 4, MICA IMSCC., 2, Tempo 4: Freshman Lead antl Ink :Xwartl l: llurricanc l-Organizations Editor: Dcan's I,ist l, 2, 5. OUR FIRST and last view of Miami, the decrepit F.EC Station, a vivid contrast to modern downtown buildings '11 if-W QQ' L lim- .... BERMAN, BETTY L., Birmingham, Ala., A.B. in SociOlOgYS AKIPE 2, 3, 4, Sociology Club 3, 4-Treas., Hillel, Dcan's List 4. BERN- HEIM, HARRIET P., Newark, N. I., A.B. in English, ACIPE 1, 2, 3, 4, Dorm Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4-Counselor Supervisor, Panhellenic Council 4-Pres., Iunior-Senior Prom Committee 3, Homecoming Committee 4, Tempo Advisory Board 4. BERNSTEIN, BERT, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Geology. BERRY, WILLIAM P., Miami, Fla., B.S. BEYERLE, FREDERICK I., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry. BID- WELL, IEANNE MARIE, Royal Oak, Mich., A.B. in English. BIERER, IOHN FRANKLIN IR., Pittsburgh, Pa., A.B. in Art, AXA 3, 4, French Club 4. BLACKSHEAR, IAMES PAUL, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, Hurricane. BLUMENBACH, THOMAS EARL, Cincinnati, Ohio., B.S. in Chemis- try, Chemistry Honor Society 3-V. Pres., AEA, BBB, ACS, Dean's List 3. BOCH, ALEXANDER L., North Randolph, Mass., A.B. in English. BOGGESS, DONALD A. IR., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, Cavaliers 2, 3, 4. BOIAN, LOUIS, Bronx, N. Y., A.B. in History, CIPEII 2, 3, 4. BORODINSKY, MORRIS, Newark, N. I., A.B. in Spanish, Psychology Club 4, Philosophy Club 4. BOU, BLAS L., Corozal, Puerto Rico.: B.S. in Zoology, Spanish Club 4, Newman Club 4. BRANDON, WILLIAM M., Bronx, N. Y., B.S. in Zoology. BRATAGER, ELLS- WORTH, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4, EAX 3, 4. BRUN, WILLIAM A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Botany-Chemistry, BBB 3, 4, Gifford Society 4-Pres., Dcan's List I, 2, 3. BRYAN, ROBERT A., Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English, EX 2, 3, 4, Canterbury Club. BUCKLEY, IAMES IOSEPH, Miami, Fla., B.A. in Biology? BBB, AVC 2. BULLIS, WARREN I., Calvert City, Ky., A.B. in Radio Arts and Television. BURLESON, THOMAS H., Pensacola, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, ROTC 3, 4, Boxing 2, 4. BURRELL, PHYLLIS D., Chicago, Ill., A.B. in Sociology? Swimming Team, Water Ballet 2, 3-Capt. BURTON, DALE D. IR., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Psychology, BSU 2-V. Pres., 3, 4, YMCA 2, 3-Chaplain. BURTON, OSCAR B. Ir., Charlotte, N. C., A.B. in Sociology, Dcan's List 2, 3. BUSH, EDWARD T., Chicago, Ill., A.B. in Iournalism, AXA 4, EAX 4, A4152 4: KAM 4: Hurricane 3-Assistant Copy Editor 4- Editor, Who's Who. BUSH, ROBERT H., Lockhaven, Pa., A.B. in Iournalism. CABRERA, ZETTA F., Key VVest, Fla.: A.B. CALEY. IAMES R., River Forest, Ill.: B.S. in Physics. CALIMANO, FRANCISCO E.: Guayama, Puerto Rico: A.B. in His- tory. CANE, CLAUDE M.: Iidgecombe, Maine: A.I5. in History: Christian Science Club, Pres. CAPUTA, LEWIS A.: Hartford, Conn.: in Spanish: KE I, 2, 3, 4-Pres.: OAK 3, 4-Pres.: Iron Arrow 3, 4: EAII 3, 4: Newman Club l, 2: Spanish Club 2, 3: Ir.-Sr. Class Senator: Ir.-S1'. Prom Ticket Committee Chairman 2: FSGA 2, 3f Treas., 2: Homecoming Committee Queen Selection Chairman 3, 43 KE Scholarship Trophy 3: Deans List I, 2. 3. CARPENTER, CUE: St. Petersburg, Fla.: IIS. in Home Economics: Stray Greeks 34Treas. CARPENTER, IIM REGAN: Lake VVorth, Fla.: A.Ii. in Iournalism: AXA I. CARRIER, IOSEPH M.: Miami, Fla.: A.I3. in Geography: TOT 2, 3, -l-Sec.: VVestminister l. 2. CARUSO, MICHAEL R.: Water- bury, Conn.: AB. in Iinglish: Philosophy Club -l. CELLA, CHARLES I". IR.: Miami, Fla.: A.l3. in Iournalism. CHERN, EDWIN: Philzulelphia, Pa.: AB. in Psychology: MICA: Hillel: Physchology Club. CILI, SAMUEL I.: Miami, Fla.: HS. in Zoology: AXA 2, 3, 4. CIRINO, MICHAEL Rocco IR.: Geneva, Ohio: AIX. in Geography: PXT 3: Italian Club 2: Spanish Club 2: IRC I. CLARK, HAROLD I.: New Britain, Conn.: AB. in English: U-M Radio Guild 3: Spotlight Players. CLARKE, IULIO M.: Coral Cables, Fla.: A.I4. in Iournalism: EAE 2. 3, 4: .SAX 3, 4: Lead and Ink 3, -l: Hurricane Sports Editor 4: IBCLIIIKS List l. CLARK WILLIAM D.: Hollywood, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry. COHEN, GLORIA H.: Miami Iieach, Fla.:A.B. in Psy- chology: AE-'IP I, 2, 3--President, 4: Coordinator, CCC 3: Ibis So- rority liditor 4: French Club 3: CCC Key 3: Who's Who. COHEN, IRVING I.: Palm Beach, Fla.: ILS. in Zoology: BBB 3. COHEN, MARILYN A.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: A.B. in English: Psy- chology Club 4: MICA: Philosophy Club. COLEMAN, IOSEPH F. X.: Hoboken, N. I.: A.B.: Radio Guild. COLLIER, CATHERINE E.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Ilistory: AZ I, 2, 3, 4fV. Pres.: NKT 3, 4: YYVCA l: Sophomore Senator: Wesley Foundation 1: Iunior Sec.: Ilistory Ilonors 4: Dean's List 2. COLLINS, DAVID I.: Miami, Fla.: A.II. in Psychology. COLLINS, LAWRENCE G.: Detroit, Mich.: AJS. in Iournalism. CONKLIN, ROGER IR.: Iielmar, N. I.: A.Ii. in Iournalism. COOK, PHILIP: Miami, Fla.: l3.S. in Chemistry. CORSON, CHARLOTTE E.: Coral Gables, Fla.: A. B. COX, MARION H.: Cader, S. C.: HS. in Botany: VVesley Founda- tion -l. CRISPIN, SAMUEL I.: Danville, Ill.: A.Ii. in Management: BAE. CROMBIE, MARYLOU: Coral Gables. Fla.: ILS. in Zoology: AZ l, 2, 3, -l: BBB 2. 3. -l: Riding Club. CUNNINGHAM, KATH- ERINE F.g Rochester, N. Y.: ILS. in Physics. 'A' F. llnnllley A. Davis L. DeLong.-:zu A. l,0l'illll0 G. Dooley Il. lddniunds lil. Eley G. Davidson lt. llzuvson J. Delhnrzio E. Diamond l'. Duggns ld. l'llll'3Yll3ll"ll J. Ellis L. Davidson L. De-Clare G. Denncn E. DllIll2lllil'k S. lluskis D. Elth-edge E. Ely DANDLEY, CALVIN I.: East Hartfortl, Conn., A.B. in Iourtialism: EN 3, 4. DAVIDSON, GILBERT A., Pasaclciia, Cal.g in Phi- losophy. DAVIDSON, LEONARD S., Miami, Fla. DAVIS, ARNOLD S.: Iackson Heights, N. Y., A.l5. in Speech: Honorary Dance Club 4. DAWSON, RICHARD G.: Miami, Fla.: AJS. in Government: ROTC 3, 43 Polo 3, 4. DECLARE, LOUIS I., Niagara Falls, N.Y.g B.S. in Zoology. BEAUTIFUL Biscayne Boulevard which stretches for miles along palm dotted parkways and the waters of Biscayne Bay. DELONGA, LEONARD A., Mt. Lebanon, Pa.: AB. in Art: Iron Arrow 3, 4: KIT Z, 3, 4fPrcs.: M Club 1, 2, 3: Italian Club: Varsity Football 2, 3: Varsity Track I, 2, 3, 4. DE MARZIO, IOSEPH P.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Chemistry, Chemistry Club 4. DENNEN, GLORIA M., Hillside, N. I.: A.l3. in History. DE PIANO, AUGUST M., Raritan, N.I.: A.B. in Art: KII 3, 43 TKB 3, 4: Freshman Football Team lg B Squacl Football l. DIA- MOND, EARL L.: Miami Beach, Fla.: A.l5. in Mathematics: QIEA l, 2, 3-V. Pres., 4-Treas.: Mathematics Club 3, 4. DOMANICK, EDWARD I., Mclicesport, Pa.: ILS. in Chemistry. DOOLEY, GEORGE I., Lynn, Mass.: A.B. in Government. DUGAS, PAUL I.: West Newton, Mass.: A.B. in Ratlio Procluctiong Stray Greeks. DUSKIS, SHERMAN: Forest Hills, N. Y., A.B. EDMUNDS, BARBARA L., South Miami, Fla.: A.B. in French: Lutheran Club 3, 4: Dean's List 3. EDEWAARD, ELEANOR C.: Ft. Lautlcrtlalc, Fla.: ILS. in Home Economics: Home Economics Club 4. ELDREDGE, DORA M., Lockport, N. Y.: B.S. in Nursing. ELEY, E. W., Miami, Fla.: AH. in Psychology: APO 4: German Club. ELLIS, IAMES ROBERT IR., New Smyrna Reach, Fla.: A.I3. in Iournalism: Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4. ELY, EUGENE T., Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in Spanish. A. Emmons J. Esposito VY. Fun-ell P. Enunons H. Evans II. Fein:-lon C. Engels R. Farmer R. Fetner EMMONS, AMELIAg Miami, Fla., A.B. in Geography: FST 2. EMMONS, PAUL L.: Miami, Fla.: AJS, in Sociology, Philosophy Club 3. ENGELS, CAROL F.: Chicago, Ill.: A.B. in Spanish, KKI' 2, 3, 4: Newman Club 1, 2-Sec., 3, 4: YWCA I, 2, 3, -ig EN Girl -lg Dean's List 4. ESPOSITO, IOSEPHQ Providence, R. I.: AB. in English. EVANS, HAROLD S., Miami, Fla.: AB. in English: Hurricane 3: Dcan's List 2, 3. FARMER, ROBERT LEE, Greensboro, N. C.: B.S. in Chemistry. FARRELL, WILLIAM I., Rochester, N. Y.: IS.S. in Botanyg BBB 3, -lg Gifford Society -l. FEINSON, RITA A.: Danbury, Conn., A.B. in Philosophy. FETNER, ROBERT H., Bronson, Mo.: H.S. in Biology: Gifford Botany Club 4. FEUCHTER, RALPH FRED: Hollywood, Fla.: A.l5. in Art: KII 3, 4: ACPA 3, 4-Pres. FIGURATO, RAMONA C.: Enfield, Conn.: All. in Iiistory. FINKLESTEIN, DANIEL: Brooklyn, N. Y.: A.l3. in Government, ZBT, IRC: I7ean's List I. FINKELSTEIN, CAROL FAYE: Chattanooga, Tenn., A.I5. in Radio- Speech. FINNEY, G. WILLIAM: Memphis, 'lk-nn.: A.l-3. in German: KE: AQIPK. FLEISHCHER, EUGENE: New York, N. Y.: in Psychology: XIlXg Dt-an's List 2. R. Fa-uchtor C. Finkelstein J. Florez L. Fox R. Figurnto G. Finney F. Forte W. Frame D. Finklestein E. Fleischer K. Fox M. Frank 251 FLOREZ, IOSEPHINEQ Miami, Fla.: B.S. in FREDERICK I., Raritan, N. I.: A.I3. in History. FOX, KENNETH E.: Springfield, Ill., A.B. in English. Zoology. FORTE, FOX, LORRAINE, Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Iournalism, Q22 2, 3, 4-Sec., Hurricane: Hillel. FRAME, WILLIAM T., Lake- wood, N. I.: A.B. in English. FRANK, MARILYN, Pittsburgh, Pa.: A.B. in Sociology. MIRACLE MILE seen from a d0g's view, with the Coral Gables city hall at center, white traffic mounds filling the foreground div ,f- 52 PREEFIELD, CHARLES MAURICE: Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Geography: FST 3-Sec., 4: Sociology Club 2, 3, 4: French Club 2, 3, 4: IZFA 2, 3, 4: IRC 2, 3, 4. FRIED, LAWRENCE L.: Staten Island, N. Y.: in Drama: Lead and Ink 2, 3, 4: KAN 2, 3, 4: Photography Club 3, 4: Ilurricane 3, 4: Ibis 3: Tempo 4. FRIEDBERG, PHOEBE R.: Highland Park, N. I.: A.l5. in History: Woman's Resi- dence council 4. FRITTS, DOLORES I.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Music: EAI l, 2, 3, 4: Band 2. FURR, WILLIAM F.: Charlotte, N. C.: A.B. in Psychology. GAFF- NEY, ROBERT I.: St. Albans, N. Y.: I5.S. in Chemistry. GAGNON, MURIEL G.: Detroit, Mich.: A.l5. in Drama. GALAIDA, IOSEPI-Ig Miami, Fla.: l3.S. GALE, IACK M. IR.: Smithfield, Va.: A.B. in History: KE. GALI- CIAN, PHYLLIS: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: KIIX 4: Psy- chology Club 4: Management Club 4: I7can's List 4. GALUMBECK, ROZANNE: Norfolk, Va.: A.I3. in Psychology: AQE l, 2, 3-Treas., 4-Pres.: Psychology Club 3: Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4: Iunior Senator: VVOmen's Residence Council 2, 3-Iunior Representative, 4fPres. GARCIA, GONZALO IOSE: Maraciabo, Venezuela: ILS. in Zoology: German Club, Pres. GARIEPY, CLARENCE W.: Fall Riyer, Mass.: AB. in French. GARZIA, DAN: Brooklyn, N. Y.: IIS. in Chemistry: ROTC 3, 4: Distinguished Military Student 4. GASPARINO, MICHAEL, P.: Brooklyn, N. Y., as. in cthcmimy. GEHWEILER, WILLIAM I., Guttenberg, N. I.: ILS. in Zoology: BBB 3, 4. GELBERG, ROBERT A.: Coral Gables, Fla.: A.I5. in Iournalism: EAX -l-Pres.: KAM 3-Pres.: Lead and Ink 4-Pres.: Tempo 4- Editor: Hurricane-Features Editor: Who's VVho. GELLER, STANLEY S.: New York, N. Y.: in Government: Hurricane l, 2. GEORGE, THESPO C.: Buffalo, N. Y.: A.Il. in Iournalism: EK 2, 3, 4: Lead and Ink 3, 4--Sec.: Hurricane 2,3-Features Editor: Ibis 3, 4-As- sociate Editor: YVVCA 2. GEORGES, CHRISTOPHER: Lowell, Mass.: A. B. in Economics. GIANSELLO, FREDERICK P.: Stanford, Conn.: AB. in French: French Club 4: Newman Club 4. GIBBENS, IOHN S.: Coral Gables, Fla.: HS. in Chemistry: AXA l, 2, 3, 4: ACS: BSU. GIBNEY, IOSEPHINE B.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Nursing XIIX 3, 4. GINSBURG, MARVIN H.: Bayonne, N. I.: ILS. in Chemistry. GLEICH, EDWARD A.: Miami Beach, Fla.: A.H. in Radio. GOFF, EILEEN, liayonnc, N. I.: I3.S. in Chemistry. GOLD, LEONARD: Brockton, Mass.: A.l5. in Government: IRC. GOLDBERG, EUGENE P.: Miami, Fla.: 15.5. in Chemistry: Math. Soc. 3-V. Pres.: 4: Chemis- try Honors Society 3, 4: ACS 3, 4: Dean's List I, 2, 3. GOLDSTEIN, KENNETH DAVIS, Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.S. in Chemistry. GONZALEZ, ERNESTO, Santurce, Puerto Rico, A.B. in Hispanic American Studies, Spanish Club l, 2, 3, 4. GONZALEZ, MAURO, Tampa, Fla., A.B. in Psychology, 'PX -l--V. Pres., Psychology Club 2, 3, -l. GOODMAN, LEE G., McKeesport, Pa., A.B. in Spanish: IIAfIP 1gSec., 2, 3, 4, EAII 2, 3-Pres., -lg Spanish Club I-V. Pres. 2, 3, 4, Dcan's List 2, 3. GORDON, MARTIN I., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, German Club 3. GRACE, ARTHUR S., Millinocket, Maine, A.B. in Iournalism: Iron Arrow 3, 4-Medicine Man-Sec., OAK 3, 4-Treas.: EAX 3, 4, Lead and Ink 2, 3, Nl: Ibis 2-Assoc. Iitlitor, 3-Editor: Tempo -l-Editor, Hurricane 2, Who's XVho 4: Homecoming Com- mittee 4, Dean's List l, 2, Probation 3, -l. GRALLA, RHODA L., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology. GRANT, DORIS I., Oak Park, Ill., A.B. in Drama, AZ 3, 4, KIJIXII' 2, YYVCA, Newman Club, Spanish Club. GRAUMLICH, GEORGE DENSON, Miami, Fla., Ala., KE 1, 2, 3, 4. GREENGARTEN, SEYMOUR, Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Psychology. GREER, PEDRO IOSE, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry antl Zoology. GRIMM, WILLIAM B., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology, BBB 3, 4, Pre-Meil. Club 3, IRC 3. GROSS, HERMAN, Norma, N. I., A.B., Propeller Club. GROSS- BERG, BEN B., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Music. GROSSMAN, SALLY G., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in linglish: MIC.-X: IRC: IZPA, GURNY, LEON, Miami, Fla., A.B. in German: AEII l, 2, 3, 4+'l'reas.: AGPA 4-Treas., Hurricane 2, 3, Hillel -l, German Club 3, -lfTreas., Psychology Club 4, Propeller Club 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. GUTTERMAN, MORTON I., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Geography, PST 3, -l, Geography Club 2. HACHEY, WILLIAM E., Opa Locka, Fla., A.I3. in Iournalism. HAFNER, FREDERICK E., Miami Beach, Fla., A. B. in German, AQUA 4, German Club 2, 3, 4-Treas. HAINLIN, WALLACE L., Miami, Fla., A.I3. in Russian, Russian Club 4-Treas. HAITH, RUTH R., Pt. Meyers, Pla., A.B. in Art. HALDENSTEIN, AUSTIN K., New York N. Y., A.B, in lournalism, ZBT l, 2- Historian, 3, 4, OAK 3, 4gRccorcling Sec.: SAX 3, -l-Sec., Leacl ancl Ink 3, Ml: Tennis l, 2: XVho's VVho -l, Ibis 3, -l-Managing Enli- tor, Hurricane 1, 2. HALL, RICHARD H., Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. in Psychology. HALL, ROBERT R., Hartford, Conn., A.B. in Psychology, Dean's List 3. HALLMAN, EDWARD N., Hialeah, Fla., BS. in Botany, BBB 3: XVestminislcr Fellowship 2, 3, 4. HAMES, NANCYE K., Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in Art. HAMMER, HARRY I., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, KE 1, 2, 3, 4-V. Pres., Wesley Foundation 1, 2-Trcas. 3, 4. HANOYAN, ZAKAR, Brighton, Mass., A.B. rf, gp mpc ..,,. i V P ..-.: -..- ""' - -'--- ,- ge-. WW' 253 F. Horned J. Harrison J. Hayes ld. Herman N. lljort V. llotfman S. Howell A. llurlmr R. Huupt C. Heaton U. Higgins C. Hodges F. Holme H. Hudson J. Harrington A. Hawkins li. Heinrich N. Hinckley R. Hofhnnn J. Horan L. Hunnewell HARNED, FRANK W., lirie, Pa.: BA. in Government, Golf. HARPER, ADELAIDE S., New York, N. Y., A.B. in Government. HARRINGTON, IAMES T., Iaekson Heights, N. Y., A.B. in Gov- ernment. HARRISON, IOHN I., Pittsburgh, Pa., l3.S. in Biology? A4152 4-Sec. HAUPT, RAY, New York, N. Y., A.B. in Geography. HAWKINS, ALBERT B., New York, N. Y., B.S. in Chemistry, AEA 4, ACS 4. PIGEONS sometimes rival the tourists in numbers, particularly along waterfronts. They seem to have the beach to themselves. HAYES, IEANNE D., Miami, lfla.: B.S. in Zoology: AAII 1, 2, 3, -lg Sweetheart of ZX 2, Campus Clown 3, M-Club Sponsor, Cheer- leader 1, 2, 3, 4-Capt., German Club. HEATON, CHRISTOPHER H., Toronto, Canada, A.B. in Economics, EX 3, 4-Historian, Canter- bury Club. HEINRICH, KENNETH W., Hyattsville, Md., A.B. in Iournalism, EAX 4-V. Pres., Lead and Ink 3, 4, Hurricane 4- Sports Editor, Frosh Breeze Editor. HERMAN, EVANS I., Hillside, N. I., A.B. in History. HIGGINS, CARL I., Miami, Fla., A.B. in German, ACIPA 3, 4, Dean's List 3. I-IINCKLEY, NANCY H., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Ilome Economics, X52 2, 3, 4-Pres., Home Economics Club 2, 3-V. Pres., 4, YWCA 2, Panhellcnie 3, 4, Homecoming Court 4. HIORT, NETTIE B., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Art, XQ 1, 2, 3, 4, KH 3, 4, BBB 3, 4, German Club 3, 4. HODGES, CHARLES C., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism. HOFFMAN, RUCHELE, St. Louis, Mo., A. B. HOFFMAN, VIVIAN I., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in English. HOLME, CHARLOTTE NORENE, Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Art, AZ 3, 4, KIT 3, 4, YWCA 3, 4, Student Orchestra 3, Symphony Orchestra 4, Homecoming Committee 4. HORAN, IOSEPHINE MARIE, Miami, Fla., A.B. in German. HOWELL, STUART P., Westhampton Beach, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology. HUDSON, HAROLD ARON, Wildwood Crest, N. I., A.B. in Psychology, XPX, MICA, German Club, Psychology Club. HUNNEWELL, LAWRENCE, Washington, D. C., A.B. in Spanish, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. E. Hurst J. Israel S. Jacobs E. Iulnlmglin R. Jackson D. Jacobson A. lsrncl L. Jacobs II. Junko HURST, EVELYN DORIS, Miami, Fla., Bs. in Zoology, EK sem., 4. IAMPAGLIA, EDMCND X., Newark, N. A.lI. in Ilistory: Italian Club. ISRAEL, ALLAN E., Atlantic City, N. I., A.B. in English, MICA 3. ISRAEL, IAMES ANTHONY, Cantller, N. C., AB. in Radio, AEP 2 -Pres., 4, Spanish Club l, 2, Basketball I, 2, Radio Guild 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Bluets Literary Club 1, 2. IACKSON, REMA E., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Soci0l0gY5 AQE 1, IRC lg Iazz Club 2, 3, Sociology Club 4, Psychology Club 4, Hillel l. IACOBS, LAW- RENCE I. III, Van Nuys, Cal., A.B. in Psychology, ACIJQ 3, 4- Publieity Director, Senior Advisor Freshman Forum 4, Psychology Club 4, IRC 4, Chairman Inaugural Ball 3: Student Orientation Committee, Spirit Steering Committee Sec., Student Assoc. Cabi- net 4: Homecoming Committee -I, IACOBS, SAMUEL, Yonkers, N. Y., B.S. in Chemistry, ACS 3, 4. IACOBSEN, DORIS, Miami, Fla., A.B., AZ 1, 2, 3, 4. IANKO, HELENE N., Yonkers, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology, Sociology Club 3. IECKER, HENRY EDWARD, W'est Milford, N. I., I5.S. in Chemis- try, AED 2, 3, 4. IECKER, MAXINE I., realm, N. I., Is. s. in Chemistry. IENKINS, CAROLYN, Miami, Fla., A.B. IOFFEE, LENORE M., Kansas City, Mo., A.B.: EAI l, 2, 3fTreas. 4-V. Pres., Christian Science Fellowship l, 2, 3, 4. IOHNSON, RENIAMIN F. IR., Bridgeton, N. I., A.I3. in Chemistry. IOHNSON, LESTER G., Chicago, Ill., A.B. in Government, Ski Club. II. Jeeker L. Jolfee l'. Johnson B. Judd NI. Jeckcr B. Johnson, Jr. IG. Johnston A. Katz C. Jenkins L. Johnson L. Jones G. liek-nu-n 255 IOHNSON, PAUL N., XVest Haven, Conn.: .'X.l3. in Radio. IOHN- STON, ELIZABETH B., Miami, Fla.: A.l3. in Art: Kll 5-Sec, 4-Trcas. IONES, LESLIE D., Mclieesport, Pa.: A.I5. in Iournalism, Propeller Club 3, 4, NVeslcy Foundation 4, IUDD, BETTIE M., Miami, Fla., A.Ii. in Iournalism. KATZ, ADELE, Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English. KELEMEN, GABRIEL S., Enhaut, Pa., A.B. in Radio, REESE DENGLER and Dottie Reed pause after a sun-worship ping spree via bicycle at nearby Matheson Hammock Beach l 'QQ 13 .JW Adv' KELLEY, MARY C., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Music: Z'l'A 3, 41- Am-t-tis.: Chorale 2, 4, XVcstniinister Fellowship 2, 3, 4: YXVCA 3, -lg Spanish Club 4. KELLY, CHARLES A., Cambritlge, Mass., AJS. in linglish: EX 2, 3, 4, M Club 3, 4-Pres.: Intramural Assoc. 2, 3, 4: Bast-ball l, 2, XVho's YVho 4. KELLY, CHARLES W., Homcsteatl, Ifla.: .'X.B, in Psychology: TKE 4, Psychology Club 3, 4. KEPPEL, ROBERT E., Ann Arbor, Mich.: A.B. in Sociology, Canterbury Club l, 2, 3gTrcas., 4, Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, 4, KESTENBAUM, VILMA L., New York, N. Y., A.B. in English, Dean's List 3. KIEM, STANLEY C., Miami, Fla.: BS. in Botany: BBB 3, 4: Gilford Soc. 3, 4. KINGSBURY, PATRICIA R., Auburn, N. Y., A.B. in Geography. KINLOCH, GEORGE IR., Cliarlcston, S. C., A.B. in Geography. KLEIN, ROBERT L., Scranton, Pa., A.lS. in lournalism. KLING- BURG, FRANKLIN N., hliami, Fla.: in Art: KII 4-V. l'i'es., 1'-if 3, 4, U-M iutlio omltl 2, 3, 4. KNIGHT, MARTHA IANE, Louisville, Ky., A.B. in linglish, Canterbury Club l, 2--Sec., 3, 4: YWCA 4, ski Club 3, 4. KNISKERN, IANET E., czml Gables, Fla., A.lS. in Psychology, X52 1, 2, 3ATrcas., 4, ,PX 4, YWCA I, 2, XVAA 2, BSU 1, M Club Girl 4, IIKA Dream Girl 3: 'Wlio's XVho 4. KOCH, PAUL M., Delray Beach, Fla., BS. in Clieniistry. KOLLER, CLAIRE RUBIN, Miami Bcacli, lfla.: in Art, KOPELKE, WILLIAM F. IR., Miami, Fla., A.l5. in Psychology, Dean's List l, 2, 3. KOTLAR, YAIR, Tel Aviv, Israel, A.l5. in journalism, Lcatl antl Ink 3, 4, Hurricane 3. 4. KOUTALIDIS, HARRY CHARLES, Saco, Maine, TLB. in Govern- ment: Symposium 2, 3fPres., Track Team 2, 3. KRUGER, KEN- NETH L., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Sociology: Sociology Club lg Newman Club 2. KUPERSCHMID, S. BRUCE, New York, N. Y., AJS. in Dra- matics, OACID 3, 4, Raclio Guiltl 3, 4, Ring Theater 3, Box Tlieatrr 3, 4. KUZMA, THEODORE R., lackson, Mich., B.S. in Chemistry, Golf 2, 3, 4. LANCER, WILLIAM M., New York, N. Y., A.B. in Spanish. LANG, ERNEST I., Forest Hills, N. Y., A.lK. in Drama. LANGER, FRANCIS A., Elizabrth, N. l., A.B. in English. LASKER, REUBEN, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S. in Zoology, AEA 3-Treas., 4---Pres., BBB 3-- Ilistorian: Dcan's List 2, 4. LAURIE, ROBERT E., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry, BBB 3. 4: AEA 3, 4: Chemistry Honor Soc. 3, 4: ACS 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. LEACH, RAYMOND A., lattlfui-tl, lm., Ala. in English. LECHO- WITZ, IRWIN N., New York, N. Y., A.B. in Government. LEE, IOHN P., Avon Park, Fla., A.B. in linglish. V A - . i :':f':'-:f-,:.'. -.-... fi 'I:2:2'.2-.251-,..,.,. ...., f g:-g'g:gszg:M--::'-..aae.e..:...a..., g, :gzgzgg-:-,':'jf4g::,ge-gy.E.. gig .,.. 1 ......,.... , "" m g? Q 4-2- W, TL 256 LEFKOW, SETH D., Los Angeles, Cal., I5.S. in Chemistry, ACS S, 'lz Ilillel l, 2, 51 IZI-'A l, Z, 3, LEIBOVITZ, RENEE M., Passaic, N. I.: A,I!. in lournalism: Afl'Ii I, 2-V. Pres., 3. -l: ZIAII I, 2, Spanish Club, Ilillel I, 2. 5, -l: NHT -l: IJean's List l. 2, 3. LEISENRING, IOHN L., Sam Ifrancisco. Cal., A.I3. in Iieonomics. LEITER, MARGARET M., Iflusliing, N. Y.: A.I5. in journalism, I'Iurricane. LEO, ORLANDO D., Eric, I'a., II.S. in Zoology: Newman Club, American Legion: Italian Club. LEONARD, TOBY C., New York, N. Y., A.I3. in Psychology: AKIUE I, 2. 3, rl, Hillel I, 2, 3, -l. LEVENSON, RALPH I., New York, N. Y.: Ali. in Iieonomics: KRT I, 2, 3, -l- -Pres., German Club -l, IJCLIIIIS List I. LEVINE, PAUL, Englewood, N. I., IS.S. in Chemistry, AEA 2, 3, -l--Treas., Chemistry IIonors Soc. 3, -lg IJean's List I, 2, 3. LEWIN, ROSALIE I., XVasl1ington, D. C., A.IS. in Drama, SACD 3, -lg Ski Club -lg Riding Club -l, LEWIS, DORIS I., I-Iomesteatl, Fla., ILS. in Home Iiconoiniesz Ilomc Economies Club 2, 3, -l-Sec., Clioralc 3, -lg XVesley I-'oumlation 4. LEWIS, GENE E., Miami, Flu.: A. II.: HKA -l. LEWIS, RODGER C., Chicago, Ill.: A.I5. in English. LIEBMAN, LENORE B., Chicago, Ill., A.I3. in Sociology: 'PEE 2, 3, -l-Sec., Sociology Club-Sec.: IJean's List 3, LIFTER, ADELE M., Miami Beach, Fla.: :LI-3. in Ikycliologyg A1541 l, 2, 3, -l: CCC 3. LLOP, LOUIS P., Ithaca, N. Y.: I-3.5. in Zoology. LOCKHART, MARGE LEE, Miami, Fla.: .'X.I5. in Psychology, AAA I, 2fSCC., 3--V. Pres., -l, Psychology Club -lg YVVCA, Homecoming Quccn's Float 3, Ibis Iieauty I-lclitor. LOMBARDO, CARMEN P., Newton Centre, Mass., B.S. in Botany: AXA 2, 3, -lg BBB 2, Newman Club -l. LOUNSBURY, CHARLES E., Oak Park, Ill., A.B. in Geography, Dean's List 2, 3, -l. LOW, ROBERT W., Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Chemistry: ACS. LONG, CAL- VIN H., Palmyra, Pa., B. S. in Clicmistryg BAE 2, 3, -lg Chess Club 2, Ir. ACS 3, -lg Lutbcran Club 2, -l. LUBIN, DONALD R., Iielmar, N. I., A.I5. in Economics: CIPEII 1, 2, 3, 4, Ilillel 1, 2, 3, 4. LUKEE, JAMES s., Miami, im.: B.s. in Cliemiftryg AHA 3--V. I'1'ex., -l: ACIDS? 2, 3. LYNCH, PETER R., Pliilgulelpliia. I'a.: ILS. in Zoology, Lutheran Club 2, Sfllres., -lg Chorale -l: Iiotany Soc. -l. LYNN, HOWARD D., XVilmerzling, Pa., Ii. S. in Chemistry, Chemistry Ilonor Soe. 3, -l-Sec., AEA 2, 3, IWSLL., ALS 3, I. LYNN, ROBERT R., Greensburg, Pa.: A.I3. in Goyernmcnt. LYONS, IAMES P., New York, N. Y.: A.I3. in journalism. MACHALA, ANTHONY, E., Ilayonne, N. I.: ILS. in Chemistry, Newman Club, American Legion. MACHLAN, EDWARD F., Coral Gables, Fla.: A.I3. in History, TKE 3-See. . - M-Q---ET-QQ:-i'.T""4:agvv, Q? ......... ' . . -..HW - A if .... f -r'-' 1 .5355 3' ',","" 25 i APN. A. Mac-km-nzie l'. Nlilllllllflfiilll M. Marks J. Martin C. Mvflaiu E. Mm-I'Iu-rson A. MA-allows 0 Mnksymowivh IC. Marasviulo J. Marsh A. Murtinho J. Mm-Cumber M. Mt-l'ht-rson E. Meeks J. Wlalaney R. Mariuta M. Marsh li. RIC'U!llllbl'id2f9 XV. Mcllormott J. M1-Sweeney ll. M1-hi MACKENZIE, ANN C., Miami, Fla., A.l3.: MAKSYMOWICH, OLGA, Miami licacli, Fla., A.l5. in Speech, Raclio Guilcl -l. MALANEY, IOHN A., Miami, lfla., A.l4, in Ilistory. MANOOGIAN, PAUL, Miami, Fla., 15.8. in Chemistry. MARAS- CIULO, EDWARD, Brooklyn, N. Y., in Gcograpliy: TOT 33 V. Pres., -l-Pres. MARIOTA, RAFAEL A., Ponce, Puerto Rico: A.B., Spanish Club, IRC 3, -l. FAMILIAR SIGHT on Bird Road, the graceful lower of Pratt General Hospital is etched sharply against the blue sky. 258 MARKS, MARVIN, Bronx, N. Y.: ILS. in Zoology, BBB l: AEA l. MARSH, IOHN D., Stoltvillc, N. Y., AB. in Sociology. MARSH, MARGARET T., Miami, Fla., 15.8. in Botany, BBB 3, -l. MARTIN, IAMES A., New York, N. Y., A.B. in History, AECIP 3, 4: Newman Club l, 2, 3, -l. MARTINHO, ANTONE, Marcus Hook, Pa., A.B. in Chemistry, fIPKT 2, Huckstcrs Club 2-Treas. MCCAM- BRIDGE, ROBERT B., Chicago, Ill., A.B. in Phychology. MCCLAIN, CHARLES R., Chicago, Ill., A.B. in Physical Education. MCCOMBER, IACK E., Coshocton, Ohio, B.S. in Chemistry: SAE l, 2. MCDERMOTT, WILLIAM L., Miami, Fla., A.l3. in Economics. MCPHERSON, EDWIN F., Miami, Fla., A.B. in English, Afbfl 3, 4, AVC 2, 3, MICA 3, Dcanls List 2. MCPHERSON, MARGARET W., llialcah, Fla., A.B. in Art and Philosophy, KII Charter Member, Art Club 2-Pres., Philosophy Club 3-Pres., lJcan's List l, 2, 3, -l. MCSWEENEY, IOHN I. IR., Somerville, Mass., A.B. in History, Newman Club. MEADOWS, ALBERT, Brooklyn, N. Y., A.l5. in Psychology, Psy- cliology Club, German Club. MEEKS, ANN, Atlantic City, N. I.: A. B. in Sociology. MELFI, ROBERT, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., A.l5. in Government. I""' saw. fig Q- G. Mezo J. Mitvhell J. Mock E. Moore V Mfmrris Y J. Moskowitz J. NIllllCllii'k J. Mickvl li. Michvltrm- J. Molloy L. Moore R. Morris R. Mulhern P. Nagel M. Milesky M. Mixon J. Mooney H. Morin A. Morrison J. Muni-hick H. Nntlmnson MEZO, GEORGE I., Miiiiiii, ifiiii ns. in czfoiiigy. MICKEL, IOHN P., Ift. Lauclcrclale, Fla.: li.S. in Chemistry. MILESKY, MORTON, Walton, Mass.: A.B. in Sociology: Sociology Club 3, 4, Psychology Club 3, 4. MITCHELL, IEAN M., Dununtlalk, Ontario, Canada, B.S. in Pre- Meml. MITCHELTREE, L. IOSEPH, Newcastle, Pa., A.B. in Psy- chology, EN 2, 3, 4. MIXSON, M. IEAN, Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Spanish, Stray Greeks 2, 3, -l, VVesley Founilation 2, 3, 4. MOCK, IOE F., Ashland, Ky., A.B. in Psychology, GHKT 4: NIIX 4. MOLLOY, IOHN T., Rockville Centre, N. Y., A.B., Newman Club. MOONEY, IOE, Rirlgely, Tenn., A.B. in Iournalism: Cavaliers 4, Sailing Club 3, 4fCommotlore, Dean's List 3. MOORE, EARL P., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, AEA, Chemis- try Honors Soc. 2, 3-Sec., 4, ACS 3, 4: German Club 3, 4: I7ean's List 2, 3. MOORE, LAMAR F., Kulpmont, Pa., ILS. in Engineering Science, lingineer's Club, American Legion: Dean's List I. MORIN, HAROLD M., XVorcester, Mass., A.B., A4152 2, 3, -l-Pres., IRC 2, 3. MORRIS, MARIAN G., Pittsburgh, Pa., A.B. in Sociology: ACTJE I, 2, 3fPres., 4, Hurricane, Interfaith Council, Hillel 3, 4fSec., Ross Interfaith Scholarship 3. MORRIS, ROSALYN, Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Home Economics, Hillel l, 2, 4: Home llconomics Club 3g Pres., 4-V. Pres., IRC, IZFA 4. MORRISON, ANITA C., Coraopolis, Pa., A.B. in History. 259 MOSKOWITZ, IOSEPH, Pbilatlelpbia, Pa., ILS. in lilectrical Iin gineering, Engineerk Club. MULHERN, ROBERT I., Cambrimlge Mass., A.B. in Spanish. MUNCHICK, IEAN L., Miami Beach, Fla. A.B. in Government. MUNCHICK, IOSEPH, Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Management fI1EH 3, 4. NAGEL, PAUL T. IR., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio Radio Guild 2, 3, 44Sec. NATHANSON, HERBERT, New York N. Y., A.B. in Sociology, Sociology Club I. THE DOUGLAS ENTRANCE, for years a landmark in Coral Cables, provides an intriguing entryway into the City Beautiful NEMSER, ARTHUR M.: Mizami Beach, Fla.: A.l3. in IIistory: Cer- man Club 2, 3. NENTWIG, GERHARD S.: Coral Cables. Pla.: AJS.: E.-XE 2, 3, -l. NEWMARK, SI-IELON H.: Miami Shores, Fla.: A.l5. in Government. NICK, WALTER C.: Union City, N. I.: AP. in Iournalism. NITZBERG, CYRUS: Buffalo, N. Y.: A.Ii. in Radio: Radio Guild: Riding Club. NOLAN, IAMES P.: Chicago, Ill.: A.lS. in Spanish: sIPK'l' 3, -l. NORCROSS, NEIL L.: Farley, Mass.: l3.S. in Biology. NORMAN, EDWARD M.: New York, N. Y.: .'X.l'w. in Radio Produc- tion: Radio and Television Guild: Orcliesis Club: Radio Publicity Director for Student Assoc. NORMAN, WALLACE: New York, N. Y.: A.Ii. in Radio Production: Radio and Television Guild: Orchesis Club: Student Assoc. Publicity Director: Propeller Club 4. NORRIS, MARIORIE A.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. Psychology: EK 2, 3, 4-Sec.: KPX: Swimming Team l, 2: Psychology Club 3--Sec., 4: Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, al: Riding Club l. NOWICKI, IERRY C.: Detroit, Mich.: l3.S. in Geology: Ski Club 4: Polish Club 1, 2. O'BRIEN, DONEL: Albany, N. Y.: A.B. in Psychology. O'I-IALLORAN, IAMES M.: Metcdeconk, N. I.: in IIistory: M Club: Newman Club: Varsity I-'ootball l, 2. 3. O'MAINSKY, WALTER: Miami, Pla.: ILS.: AEA 2, 3f'I'reas., 4: BBB -l: Chemis- try Honorary 4: NPA 4: ACS 3, -l: lJean's List 3. ORWIG, IACK E.: XVarren, Ohio: A.l5. in Economics: A2111 2, 3-Pres., al-V. Pres. O'SHAUGHNESSY, IACK P.: Columbus, Ohio: AB. in Iournalism. OSTROCHULSKI, IOSEPH E.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: BS. in Geology. OSWALD, M. IACKSON IR.: Berwick, Pa.: A.l-S. in Iournalism. PALERMO, MARY A.: Ocean City, N. I.: All. in Spanish: ZIAII 4fPres.: Spanish Club 3, -l-Pres.: Dennis List 3. PAOLI, CHARLES E. IR.: Hollywood, Fla.: ILS.: German Club 3, 4. PAPER, LEWIS: Fargo, N. D.: A.B. in RadiofSpeech. PASSY, VICTOR: New York, N. Y.: A.l5, in Radio. PATTON, IAMES W.: Searsdalc, N. Y.: AB. in Economics. PEARSON, GEORGIA S.: Miami, Fla.: AJS. in Art: XQ 2, 3, 4: KII 2, 3, 4: Hucksters Club: NVesley Foundation 1, 2, 3-V. Pres.: YWCA -l. PEDRINI, DUILIO T.: Brooklyn, N, Y.: A.l3. in Psychology. PENDER, THOMAS P.: Vllorcester, Mass.: A.l5.: Newman Club 3, -l: MICA 4: Dean's List l, 2, 3, -l. PENLAND, MILDRED A.: Cleyeland, Ohio: A.l5. in Psychology: AAII: YVAA 2: XVestministt'r Fellowship l, 2, 4: YWCA 3. PERELL, LENORE 1.5 Miami Beach, I:lll.Q an in Music. PERFIT, MARTIN: Brooklyn, N. Y.: A.II. in Spanish: QIJEII I, 2, 3, 4: Iai Alai 4. PERO, MARIA M. D.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: X52 3, 4: YYVCA 3, 4: Swimming: Iiasketball. PHILLIPS, WALTER E.: Amityville, N. Y.: A.II. in History: A4752 3, 4: French Club 2, 3, 4: FEA 2, 3, 4: IIean's List 2. PHILLIPS, PHILIP G.: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: Propeller Club 3,41 ACS 4. PICKLE, DAN EDWARD: Mt. Carmel, Ill.: 15.5. in Zoology: fIPMA I, 2, 3-V. Pres.: Symphony Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4. PIERCE, RICHARD L.: Boynton Beach, Fla.: Ii.S. in Geology. PIERRE, IOSEPH H.: Port-of-Spain, Trinidad: A.Ii, in Psychology: Italian Club. POLSON, PAT H.: New Orleans, La.: A.I3.: AECIP I, 2. 3, 4: Hurricane I, 4: Senior Representative, Resident Student Council 4: Iunior Counselor 2, 4: IRC 2, 3, 4: IIilIel I, 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club I, 2: Sociology Club 3, 4: Radio Guild I, 2. POLUR, SAM: Brooklyn, N. Y.: A.I3. in Iournalism: Hurricane News Iiditor 4. PORTZ, RITA A.: Attleboro, Mass.: ILS. in Nursing. PUGH, JOHN L. IR.: Richmond, va., PURCELL, BILLY B., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry. PURGER, IOI-IN C.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Zoology and Chemistry: BBB 3, 4. QUINTERO, CHARLES L.: New York, N. Y.: A.B. in Spanish: Spanish Club. RASKIN, IACK C.: Flushing, N. Y.: .-YB. in Psychology: XI'X: Psychology Club. RAWLSON, WALTER: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: TEKID Z, 3, 4. REARK, IOHN B.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in IIortieulture: BAE I, 2, 3, 4- Pres.: BBB 3, 4: A4752 l, 2, 3, 4: Homecoming Committee 3: Cava- liers Club 2-V. Pres., 3, 4: Botany Club 4: Engineers Club 2: Dean's List 2, 3. REECE, CLYDE LANE: Miami, Fla.: A.I3. in Psychology: 1IfX 4: Psychology Club 3, 4. REED, STANLEY I.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: ILS. in Electrical Engineering: Engineer's Club 3, 4: Dean's List 3. REDD, C. OVERTON IR.: Port Reading, N. I.: A.I5. in Psychology: KE 3, 4. REESE, IOSEPH M.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Geology. REILLY, ROBERT I.: Iackson Iieights, N. Y.: A.Ii. in Iournalism: TKE 4-Historian: EAX 2, 3, 4-Historian: Lead and Ink 3, 4: IFC 4: Propeller Club 2: Ilurricane I, 2, 3---Sports Ed. REINHOLD, ROBERT C.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: AB. in Iournalism: IIPZIA 4. REINKE, ARMAN F. K.: Miami, Fla.: HS. in Chemistry, A.lI. in Sociology: Sociology Club 4: Stray Creeks 4: ACS: ARO. RENTON, IOSEPH S.: Tuckahoe, N. Y.: A.I5. in Iiconomics: KE 3, 4: Newman Club I, 2, 3-Treas., Pres.: ACO Rep. 2: Interfaith Council Rep. 2. RESCHKE, FRED M.: Miami Springs, Fla.: I5.S. in Botany: IIKA 8, 3, 4. RICE, CARL C.: Miami, Fla.: Ii.S. in Physics. RICH, CLARENCE E.: Miami, Fla.: I3.S. in Chemistry: ACS 3, 4. "ig ,ffE.f3 1-3 .- 3259.535 i 'rfriifi 1: 15- : 2' F ' If .5 1. , ' - I 1 , : A A . - . 1 - if -"" f3'EE?l'i53225'f'2Ei-1.-f1'.z5'.2322'-55'-'fl--Il.'3.i.f:i ' , H .' .. .:3'.g' H -' -- 5 5 iff .fe-.f".':,..::fg:,- 55,3 lbw 0 .4 ISI V. Ilil'lllll'IIS N. llosm-llllm'r1:.'L-l' I.. Rubin E. lluiz ll. Rohan P. llosnur P. Rubin R. Rrnmlt-ll IG. Rogers A. Rothstein F. Rudlnun G. Sum-nz RICHARDS, CARROL A.: Oakland, Cal.: ILS. in Geology: Math Club 3: Philosophy Club 4: Spanish Club l: BSU 1, 2. ROBAN, DONALD FRANCIS: Miami, lfla.: A.B. in Art: Lcad and Ink 2: KH l. ROGERS, EVELYN M.: Miami, Fla.: AJS. in Psycliology. EVERY WEEKEND found a crowd of the faithful assembled at Hank Fox's, which has been a favorite spot with students. 262 r urls 4'9"- .l. Salzburg: J. Snvic-k M. Sclu-If Il. Sampson 31. Svupxlions- H. Schibi lt. Sanders G. Scala R. Schiess ROSENBERGER, NAOME LORRAINEg Quakertown, Pa.: BS. in Zoology: AAA. ROSNER, PAUL: Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: A.B. in English: 9.8113 l, 2. 3-V. Pres., -l: Snarks 3fV. Pres., 4-Pres.: French Club 2, 3: Dcan's List l. ROTHSTEIN, ALAN H.g Miami Beach, Fla.: AB. in liconomics: AEH l, 2, 3, 4: Propeller Club 2, 3: Hillcl 1, 2, 3, 4: Deans List 2, 3. RUBIN, LAUREL N.g Monct, Fla.: A.l3. in lNIusiC. RUBIN, PHILIP E.: Providence, R. I.: A.B. in Iournalism. RUDMAN, FLORENCE: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Government. RUIZ, EDITH T.: Santurcc, Puerto Rico: l3.S. in Zoology, RUN- DELL, RICHARD G.: Miami, Fla.: A.H. in Government. SAENZ, GUILLERMO3 Bogata, Colombia: 15.8. in Chemistry: Spanish Club, French Club: Chemistry Club: Riding Club. SALZBURG, IOSEPH S.: Mayfield, Pa.: A.B. in Clinical Psychology: Hurricant-. SAMPSON, ROBERT E.: Coral Gables, Fla.: AB. in English: lil 3, 'l'l,lCllQCIN3FICI'Z OAK -iz l3Can's List l, 2, 3, El. SANDERS, RICHARD H.: Hartford, Conn.: l5.S. in Geology. SAVICK, IOSEPH L.: Ridgewood, N. l.: AB. in Sociology: Ncwman Club 2-Trcas., 3, -lfSuc.: Ski Club: Sociology Club: Stray Cracks :l--V. Pros.: C,?L1ilI'ICl'l71lCli Club. SCAGLIONE, MATTHEW: New Alexandria, Pa.: A.l4. in Radio: QAIII 2, 3, 4: Radio Guild. SCALA, GERALD JOSEPH: I-layonnc, N. I.: 14.8. in Zoolgoy: Riding Club. SCI-IEFF, MAXINE S.: Ncw Yorli, N. Y.: BS. in Zoology. SCHIBI, HENRY R.: St. Charles, Mo.: 13.5. in Mathematics: MICA 4: Spanish Club -lg Mathematics Club 4: Amcrican Legion -l. SCHIESS, ROB- ERT IR.: Valli-5' Strcani, N. Y.: ILS. in Clit-iuistryz Chemistry lloiiur.ii'i 3. -ln AEA -lx l7can's List l, 2, 3. ,rv .ISN D. Si-Illnssnmn H. Sehriftmun S. Sell-van NI. Slmw G. Sikokis J. Sinnott, Jr. XV. Slain-r C. Schlnid G. Schwartz lil. Shunoek li. Sher-hner M. Simmon P. Six C. Sluyton J. Scllolnick A. Seidel E. Sllilllifil H. Siomenski M. Singer C. Sizer J. Smead SCHLOSSMAN, DAN IAY, Greenwood Lake, N. Y.: B.S. in Chemis- try. SCHMID, CHARLES I., Miami, Fla., 13.5. in Chemistry, New- man Club. SCHOLNICK, IOSEPH B., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.l3. in Iournalism, Lead and Ink 3, 4, EAX 45 Hurricane 3-News Editor, 4 -Editorial Editor. SCHRIFTMAN, HERBERT, New York, N. Y., l3.S. in Chemistry. SCHWARTZ, GERALD, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mathematics, A. B. in lournalism, ZBT, OAK 3, 4-Historian, Lead and Ink 2, 3, 41 Hillel 1, 2, 3, Engineer's Club 1, 2, Hucksters 4, MICA 2, Mathe- matics Club 3, 4, AVC 2, 3: Young Republicans 3-Pres., 4AV. Pres., YVho's XVho 4: Hurricane l, 2-Sports Editor, 3, 4-Copy Editor: Ibis I, 2, 3-Sports Editor, 4, Homecoming Committee 4-Publica- tions Chairman. SEIDEL, ANITA LEE, Hull. Mass., A.l4. in Human Relations, IAII l, 2-Sec., 3--V. Pres., 4: Student Action Club 3, 4fSec., Student Residence Council Senior Representative, Iunior Councilor Supervisor, IRC 3, -l: I'Iillel l, 2, 3, 4. SELEVAN, SYLVIA L., Miami Beach, Fla.: ILS. in Chemistry: LIHEE 3-Treas., 4fV. Pres., Panhellenic Council 4: Ibis l. SHAN- OCK, EUGENE, New York, N. Y., A.l3. in Sociology: Sociology Club 3, 4, Dean's List 3. SHAPIRO, ELI, Asbury Park, N. I.: A.B. in Psychology, sifEI'I I, 2, 3, 4. SHAW, MARY E., Miami, Fla.: A.I3. in Sociology: KKI' l, 2, 3, 4: Pledge Captain 3: Panhellenic -l: YXVCA l, 2, 3, -l: Hurricane 2, 3: Ibis 4. SCHECHNER, BERNARD L., Pattenburg, N. I., I3.S. in Chemistry. SIEMENSKI, HENRY S., Detroit, Mich.: ILS. in Zoology. SIKOKIS, GEORGE P., Chicago, Ill.: A.B. in Speech. SIMMON, MARY KATHRYN, Miami, Fla.: A.I-1. in History, ZTA 3, 4, YVVCA 3, SINGER, MURIEL, Miami lieacb, Fla.: A.I3. in English, Hillel, Sociology Club. SINNOTT, IOHN I. IR., XVbite Plains, N. Y.: A.l5. in Radio, AXA 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4: Radio Guild 2, 3, 4, Cavaliers 4. SIX, PATRICIA E., Allerton, Ill.: l3.S. in Home lCconomics4Retail 263 Merchandising, AI' 4, Senior Class Treas.: Home Economics Club: Panhellenic Council. SIZER, CHARLES H., Cumberland, Md.: li.S. in ZoolOgYZ IIKA 3, 4. SLATER, WILLIAM G., South Miami, Fla., A.B. in Physics, Russian Club 3, 4. SLAYTON, CARROLL E., Tampa, Fla., A.I3. in English. SMEAD, IAY S., Hadley, N. Y., A.B. in German, AQHA 3, 4-Pres., German Club 34V. Pres., 4. AS CLASSES CHANGE, the main stairway of the Memorial Classroom building is turned into a sea of milling students. 491 '75 SMITH, CARL V.: Statesyille. N. C.: HS. in Chemistry: KE I, 2. 3, -l: German Club 2-Treas. SOKOL, LORRAINE A.: New Britain, Conn.: in Sociology: Ilillcl. SOMERS, EDWARD W.: Phila- delphia, Pa.: AB. in Philosophy. SORGINI, IOHN P.: Lynn, Mass.: A.B. in Iournalism. SOSS, BARBARA: Detroit, Mich.: .'X.B. in English. SPENCER, W. THOMAS: Crawfortlsville, Intl.: A.l3. in Government: Asiffl: Debate Club: Chorale: Stray Greeks. SPOONER, GEORGE H.: VVilmington N. C.: B.S. in Chemistry: German Club 3, -l: Chemistry Club -l. STAHLHERER, EARL: Pinckneyville, Ill.: li.S. in Chemistry: Chemis- try Honorary 4: Chemistry Club. STEEN, SHIRLEY E.: Miami, Fla.: .-LB. in Speech: IRC 3, -lg Dean's List 2, 3, -l. STEINBACH, PHYLLIS V.: New York, N. Y.: A.l5. in Human Relations: Ilillel I, 2, 3, 4: Riding Club: Swimming Team l, 2. STEMPLE, IACK L.: Akron. Ohio: ILS. in Biology. STERLING, STANLEY I.: Miami, Fla.: AIS. in Sociology. STOUDER, DIANE: Miami. lfln.: .' in Railio. STUKES, GARY M.: Morristown, N. I.: .fX.l3. in Psychology: XIIX -l: Psychology Club 5, -l. STUNDON, IOHN IR.: Maryville, Mo.: A.l5. in Raclio. SUDAKOW, CAROLYN: Miami Beach. lfla.: .' in Music: Ik-an's List l, 2, 5, -l. SUTHERLAND, IAMES E.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Chemistry: German Club 1: Chemistry Club 4: lJean's List 1, 3. SUTTON, IEANNE M.: New Canaan, Conn.: B. S. in Home lieonomics: EK Sec.: Home Economics Club: Newman Club. SUTTON, NORMAN E.: Holly- Woocl, Fla.: ILS. in Botany: Girfortl Soc, SWERDLOVE, RICHARD H.: Yonkers, N. Y.: A.B. in History. SYM, IRENE L.: Miami, lfla.: .'X.lS. in Government: Newman Club Historian: Liberty Club: MICA: YWCA. TABAK, ESTELLE L.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: l5.S. in Ilome liconomies: lirencli Club: Ilome lico- iiomies Club. TAKACS, WILLIAM M. I.: Norwalli. Conn.: .-YB. in History: Propeller Club. TALALAG, IOHN A.: Carlielcl, N. I.: B. S. in Chemistry. TEFFT, RAYMOND T.: Miami, l3la.g ILS. in Chemistry, TEITEL- BAUM, LOUIS: Miami, Fla.: A.l3. in Drama: HARP 2. 5. -l-Treas.: IJean's List l, 2. TELUKEVICH, STANLEY N.: Riclgelieltl Park. N. I.: HS. in Geology: Deans List -l. THAYER, ANSELMA V.: Miami, Fla.: AB. in Speech: YWCA: Newman Club: Roller Skating Club. 'i """"g,f-SJW"rwf'2?mwfsMf'fWW W ZTTEYMW M THOMAS, IAMES W. B.: lialtimorr, Mil.: A.l4. in Sociology: Soci- A ology Club 4. THOMPSON, IOHN: Miami, Fla.: A.l3. in Iournalism THOMPSON, NANCY ALMEDA: Miami, Ifla.: ILS. in Home lico- J nomics: AZ I, 2, 3fRush Chairman, 4: lanliclln-nic 4-Sec.: Ncwman Club 2, 3, 4: Ilomc licunomics Club 3, 4: llomt-coming Committcc 4. TROPAEUR, M. LAURENCE: St. l,L'IL'l'SlHllI'g, lfla.: ILS. in l'rv-Mccl. TRUAX, H. MACK: Nc:'LlliiorL', I'a,: l3.S. in Chemistry: AXA 2, 3, 4: II-'C 3gScc.: Chcmistry llonor Socicty 2, 3, 4: Chemistry Club 3, 4: I'Jean's List 2. TURNER, ANITA RUTH: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Ilomc Iiconomics: X52 2, 3, 4-'I'rcas.: Ilomc Iiconomics Club 3fScc., Trcas., 4-Pres.: YVVCA: XVcslcy I"ounclation. URIS, NOEL E.: Astoria, N. Y.: A.Ii. in Covcrnmcnt: IRC. USHER, NANCY I.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Spccch: AAA 3, 4: BSU 3. VAN HAINTZE, WILLIAM C.: liuflialo, N. Y.: A.l4. in Iournalism. VAN ORDEN, CONSTANCE: Sylvania, Ohio: AJS. in Spanish: EAII 2, 3, 4: Sparks 3,-l: Spanish Club 2, 3gScc.g I7can's List 2, 3. VALICER, LOIS ELLEM: Racinc. Wisconsin: AB. in Sociology. VILAR, CARLOS M.: Rio Cranilt-, Pucrto Rico: ILS, in Chemistry: American Chemistry Soc. 2, 3, 4: American Legion: IDcan's List 3, 4. VISCO, EUGENE P.: llollywoozl, Fla.: IIS. in Mathematics: Russian Club 2fI'rCs., 3-V. Prcs.: IRC 3: Mathematics Club 4. VON RHAV, ANTHONY G.: Miami, Fla.: A.I3. in Art: KII 3fPrcs.: Art Club 2-Pres. WACHTSTETTER, NANCY L.: Hollywood, Fla.: B.S. in Zoology: X9 2, 3, 4: BBB 3, 4: Christian Science Club I, 2-Src., 3, 4: YVVCA I, 2, 3: VVAA 3fV. Prcs., 4-Pres.: Scnior Rcprcscn- tative, Womcnk Rcsirlcncc Council: Choralc: IR-an's List 3. WALDIN, WILLIAM E.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Cbcmistry: BBB 4: AEA 4: ACS 3, 4-I Iislorian. WALL, IOSEPH D.: Hamilcn, Conn.: ILS. in Chemistry. WALLACE, HOWARD M.: Miami, Fla.: A.lS. in Covcrmncnt: Philosophy Club 4: Propeller Club 3, 4. WALLACH, HOWARD M.: New York, N. Y.: A.B. in Covcrnmcnt: Philosopliy Club 4: Propcllcr Club 3, 4. WALTON, M. IANE: Miami, Fla.: A.l3. in Spanish. WARRICK, PATRICIA I.: Wasliington, Pa.: All. in Psychology: AZ 3, 4. WEAKLEY, IAMES T. III: Miami, Fla.: A.lI. in lournalism: EX 1, 2, 3, 4: Hurricanc 4. WEBB, IOHN W.: Miami, Fla.: AIS. in Psychology: Sailing Club. WEIDBERG, IOAN: Miami, licach, Ifla.: A.B. in Economics: A1541 I, 2, 3, 4: Ilillcl I, Z, 4. WEIMER, PETER L.: Philaclclphia, Pa.: A.IS. in Iournalism: ZIAX 4: Lead and Ink 4: Hurricam' Iiclitorial VVritcr 4: IJcan's List 2, 3, 4. WEINGARTEN, THEODORE: Brooklyn, N. Y.: A.I5. in Iournalism: TKI3. WEINSTEIN, MARGERY: Miami, lfla. WENEROWICZ, HARRY L.: Erie, Pa.: AJS. in Con-rnmcnl. VUE' , - ., ....- -' I 5 . .. . .. "-'g 3-3, -I -----' 3 5 1. ag if ,ug g 5 gf Z W'-M . -'-- - I mrf,,wfHf51fg?:fQ: , ,,,555Mj?3? 5 F. XVeintr:nllv J. WV0lss R. XXIQSSUII VV. XVeink0p A. Weinstein N. Wells ll. XVIN-oler Willces M. Weinstein J. KVL-nip: N. Vtfickwiru J. Xvilkinson WEINTRAUB, FANCIS F., Miami, Fla., AB. in Ari. WEINSTEIN, ALVIN N., New York, N. Y.: Ali. in Music: lJe:m's List 3. WEIN- STEIN, MORRIS G., New Britain, Conn.: A.lS. in Psycliology, IIAKIP 2, 3, 4, IRC 2. XVEISS, IACK I., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Ilistory, IDEII 1, 2: Spanish Club 2, 3, Propeller Club 2, History Soc, 4. HWELLS, NOR- ONE OF the few remaining vestiges of the pre-war University, the fraternity apartment house row at the French Village. DI. Williallls S. XVilliH, Jr. A. Yvilltl V. KVillinms P. XVilp0n J. xvlSlli1'YVNki XV. xvillilillls 'I'. XVilson ll. YW'iffSl'llt'll, Jr. MAN, R., Ft, Iaiuclerilalc. lfla.: 14.5. in Chemistry: fI1li'l' 3, 4: Cava- liers 3. 4: ACS 4. WENIG, IEROME H., Chicago, Ill.: A.l5. in Sociology: Iazz Cluli 3, 4: Track Team 2. WESSON, RAY M., Orlando, Fla., A.l3. in Art. WHEELER, HER- BERT S., Lynn, Mass., I3.S. in Chemistry, TEIIP 1, 2, 3, 4. .WICK- WIRE, NANN ALIX, Miami, lfla., B.S. in Zoology, BBB 2, 3, 4: Band Drum Majorette 1, 2. WEINKOP, WILLIAM C., lirielle, N. I., A.B. in Government. WILKES, CHARLOTTE, Pliilamlelpliia, Pa.: A.l3. in Sociology: AECIP I, 2, 3, 4-Registrar, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. WILKINSON, IOHN, Syra- cuse, N. Y., A.B. in Hispanic-American Studies, IRC 3,4. WILLIAMS, MARY KATE, Miami, Fla.: A.l3. in I-listoryg All l, 2----'l'reas., 3fPres., 4: Canterliury Club 2, 3, Deans List l, 2, 3. XVILLIAMS, VERNE O., Miami, Fla., A.l3. in Iournalism, Ilurricane limlitorial YVriter. WILLIAMS, WILLIAM MCKEAN, Akron, Ohio, A. B. in Iournalism: Football 1: Golf 1, 2. WILLIS, STEPHEN P. IR., Webt Palm Beach, Fla.: A.l3. in Iournal- nm, BAE 3, 4, EAX 3, 4: Leacl and Ink 3, 4: Hurricane 3-News l".1lito1', 4-Managing Iimlitor: Tempo 4. WILPON, PHYLLIS V., Miami Beach, Fla.: A.l3. in Iliatoryg Ilislory Honorary, lJean's List 2, VVILSON, THEODORE A., Southampton, N. Y., A.lS. in journalism. WIND, ALAN I., Rockyliill, Colm.: l3.S. in Botany. WISNIEWSKI, IOSEPH IR., Portsmouth, Va.: in Fine Arts: KII. WITTSCHEN, HARRY I. IR., Pearl River, N. Y.: .X.l3. in Iournalismz llurricane 3, 4: Lead and Ink 4. VT' .l. VVood .I. XVortll li. Yontn-it XV. Young VVOOD, IACQUELINE G., Danielson, Conn.: ILS. in Nursing. WORTH, IAMES G., Miami, Fla., BS. in Chemistry: Chemistry Cluh: ACS. YONTEFF, RUTH M., Luke Iliuwaitliii, New York, N. Y.: A.l5. in Sociology. YOUNG, WESLEY L., lillwootl City, Pu.: A.l5. in Iournzilism: KE 5, 4, HAM 5, 4: Cliccrlczulcr 5, 4. YOUNGER, MARILYN IUNE, Coral Gables, Flu., A.l5. in Govern- ment, IRC 5fScc.: Hillcl 5, 4, FEA -lg Deans List 2, 5, 4. YOUSE, IO, Miami, Flu., A.l5. in Iournalism, AI' 5-Sec., 4, NKT: Lciitl and Ink 5fScc., Ihis Associate Editor 5, Hurricane 2, 5, IJc11n's List 2, 5, 4. ZAKE, LAWRENCE, Chicago, Ill., l5.S. in Chemistry. s QCD. ,fm 'V' .wh W' M. Younger Jo Youse L. Zake R. Zinn C. Zyclxick XY. Zyskowski ZINN, RICHARD S. IR., Swarthmore, Pa., A.B. in Rzulio. ZYCHICK, CHARLOTTE L., Cleveland Heights, Ohio: A.l3. in Art: IZFA 1, 23 Philosophy Club 5, IRC 2: Iunior Council 5: WILHIIICIIQS Rcsitlcnue Council 5. ZYSKOWSKI, WALTER S., New Iluvcn, Conn., At left an advanced chemistry student explains to his instructor the func- tion of the apparatus shown. Some sort of reaction is taking place, or would be if the apparatus was functioning. We didn't catch all of it. Below, Instructor David E. Gibbs tries to show his speech class how to bring tones from the diaphram. They seem to be enjoying themselves anyhow. , ww 4... tx M. T 'UW 'iff faq' Dr. Grover A. J. Noetzel, Dean of Business Administration. 2 . lf ,. Students in Machines course learn operation of comptometer. if School of u iness Admini tration 'lihe School of Business Adminislratfon. under the super- vision of Dean Grover A. J. Noetzcl, stresses a practical ap- proach to procedures and problems found in business. Available courses such as statistics, business machines. time and motion study, and marketing luthe latter entailing some on-the-job training in downtown storcsi readily lend them- selves to this practical emphasis. Work has been intensified this year in both foreign trade studies and time and motion analysis. The recently ox- panded time and motion lab has been utilized in more extensive instruction in the analysis ol' waste mot'on and energy, and their ellect on wages and labor costs. 'lihc appeal of the progressive Business Administration School is apparent in that its graduates this year out number those of any other university. school or college. When the University first opened its doors in l92o. the Business Administration School had but three full-time faculty members and less than ltlli students. Shoe that time it has grown to an enrollment of 2,898 students and T6 faculty members. Graduate work started in 1946 with a small enrollment which increased to C30 students by 191.3 and to more than 75 in 1949. DR. GROVER A. ,l. NUETZEL. llean of Business Admin- istration, possesses the rare combination of intelligence. versatility, and a personality sparked by a keen sense ol' humor. ln the Hrst two years of his teaching career at the liniversity, he rose from the rank of professor of economies to Dean of the Business School. He is probably called upon more often to participate in administrative and civic projects than any other dean in the University. Yeteran of 15 months' study abroad of Europe! banking system, Dr. Noetzel has published a book. Hltecent Theories of the Foreign Exchanges." ltr- received his I'h.D from the University of Wisconsin. 'X' L Abrams S. Adir A. .-lltSClllll .L A ndrm-ws .L .xllllijllllllllll A. linker II. Bununmun J. .lvkermzul Y. Allu-rixliinn IJ. Ambrosia G. Andrews G. Are-Sty NY. llulluril C. Bnrbulat ll. Adelnmn VY. Allison J. .huns ll. Apelgren A. Baer D. llulug G. Barker ABRAMS, ARTHUR E.: Rronx, N. Y.: li.ll..-X. in Accounting. ACKER- MAN, IOHN C.: Miami, lfla.: lili..-X. in Accounting. ADELMAN, DONALD Y.: Chicago. Ill.:'X. in Marketing: TEQ5. ADIR, SHILLOg Baltimore, Md.: B.l3.A. in Accounting: Accounting SOC. -lg IRC 2. ALBERGHINA, VINCENTIQ Brooklyn, N. Y.: in Marketing. ALLISON, WALTER I.: Manor, Pa.: l5.ll.A. in Man' agement: AMA. ALTSCHUL, A. KENNETH: Miami, lfla.: li,ll.A. in Accounting. AMBROSIO, DANTE I.g in l'.CllIlUIl1lC5Z AXA. AMOU, IULIAN E.: Norfolk, Va.: ll.lE.A. in Acmtliitirig. ANDREWS, ANDY: latin-stuwii, N. Y.: in Managt-mt-nt. ANDREWS, GEORGETTE: Caiiilvrimlgt-. Ohio:, in l"iliant't:. APELGREN, ROBERT D.: New liflllllll. CUIIILI'X. in l-'iiiaiiiccz A2141 5, -lx Newman Club 2. 3. -I: lkycliixliigy Cluli 2. 3. -l: I'i'-if in-Ili-r Lluli 1.2.3,-l. APPELBAUM, AARON, Bfllfllillll, N. Y.: lili..-X. in licoimiiiiu. ARESTY, GERALDg Roclicater. N. Y.: in Manageim-nt: EAM 2, J--Sec.. -l-Prcs.: IFL, 3, al: lvlanagcmt-nt Llulm -l: llillel 2, J, 'l. BAER, ARTHUR M.: Chelsea. Mass.: li,li..X. in Marketing. 'J BAKER, ANDREW H.: lVclistci'. Mass.: in Economics: At- counting Soc. 3. li.-XLLARID, WARREN M.: Miami, Fla.: KE l, 2, 5, -l. BALOG, DAVID: Mom-seen, Pa.: in Marketing. BAMMAN, HARVEY W., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. BARBALAT, CARL: jersey City, N. I.: B.B.A. in Accounting. BARKER, GEORGE F., Colorain, N. C.: l3.l5.A. in Management. THE PRINZ VALDEMAR, which ran aground here after the 1926 hurricane, served Miami as an acquarium and restaurant. J. Barnett M. Buttle WV. Becker J. Benson H. Bernballnl J. Herts-ro 'I'. Blanton E. Bnssine J. Benn M. llelil L. Berg C. Bernstein F. Blackwell L. Bluell W. Bnttilltsl C. Beattie S. Benjamin K. Berman l. Bernstein G. Blake N. Illlun BARNETT, IACK L.: Bronx, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: 'IJEA 3, 4. BASSINE, EDWARD R.: l'l1ila1lelpliia, Pa.: B.I5.A. in Management. BATTISTA, WILLIAM F.: Hempbteacl. N. Y.: B.I5.A. in Marketing: IPKT 3, 4: Newman Club 3. BATTLE, MICHAEL I. IR.: Miami, Fla.: I5.ll.A. in Management: EAE 2, 3, 4. BEAN, IOHN L.: Retl Creek, N.Y.: in Aero- EVEN THE READING TABLES took on the modernistic look ln the University lihrary's new quarters in the Merrick building. nautical Administration. BEATTIE, CHESTER B.: Malilen, Maas.: l5.l5.A. in Izeonomiesz KE 2, 3, 4: I.l.'XIlllCl'lC 3, -l: Ski Club 3: ROTC 3, 4: I-'resliman Council: Soplioinore Senator: Cheerleader 3, -l. BECKER, CHARLES: Williamstown, Pa.: B.I5.A. in Accounting: IIAKII 2: Riding Club 4. BEHL, MAL S.: Long Beach, N. Y.: H.B.A. in Management: IIA? l, 2, 3, 4: AHPS! 3, 4: Management Club 3, 4: Rifle Club 3, 4: IRC. BENIAMIN, SIDNEY: New York, N. Y.: in Marketing: AEA: Ilucksters Club 3-Pres. BENSON, IOHN A.: Doclgeville, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting. BERG, LAWRENCE: Huron, S. D.: ll.ll.A. BERMAN, KENNETH L.: Miami, Fla.: l5.H.A. in Management: IIACIJ 2, 3, 4. BERNBAUM, HOWARD M.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Manage- ment: lazz Club 2, 3. BERNSTEIN, CLAYTON I.: Miami, Fla.: I3.B.A. in Marketing: AEII 2, 3, 44V. Pres. BERNSTEIN, IRVIN: Roanoke, Va.: B.B.A. in Management: IIAKIP 3, 4: Hillel 4. BERTERO, IOHN B.: New Haven, Conn.: B.B.A. in Management: linginec-r's Club 2: Management Club 3, 4. BLACKWELL, FRED- ERICK I.: Boston, Mass.: li.l5.A. in Marketing: K2 3: Newman Club I: Propeller Club l. BLAKE, GAEL S.: Great Neck, N. Y.: ll.H.A. in Economies. BLANTON, THOMAS W.: Rielimontl, Va.: B.l3.A. in liconomies: llean's List l. BLOCH, LEE A.: Rochester, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Market- ing: Propeller Club 3. BLUM, NORMAN H.: New York, N. Y.: B.l5.A. in Economics: Iazz Club 3, 4. E. Baden XV. Bradford J. Brasington M. Bonadies B. Bradley M. lireslaver S. Boyko J. nfilllle J. Brigham BODEN, EDWARD R., Astoria, N. Y., B.B.A. in Iicononiics, Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4-Co-Captain, Newman Cluli. BONADIES, MARIO F., New Haven, Conn., lS.B.A. in Personnel Management. BOYKO, SAM, Rochester, N. Y., in Marketing. BRADFORD, WILLIAM, Chicago, Ill., B.l3.A.: BAE 2, 3, 'l. BRADLEY, BOYCE N., Grosse Pointe, Mich., Ii.Il.A. in Personnel Management, Newman Cluh 3, 4, Ski Club 4. BRAME, IIM E., Evansville, Ind., B.B.A. in Management, AEG? 3, 4, YMCA I, 25 German Club 1, Chorale l. 2, 3, 4: Opera Guilcl 3. 4. BRASINGTON, IACK L., Coral Gables, Fla.: ILILA. in Management, EX l, 2, 3, -lg AEII 3. -lg Varsity Football -l. BRESLAVER, MAR- VIN R., Chicago, Ill., in Marketing. BRIGHAM, IOHN D., Mansfielcl, Pa., H.B.A. in Accounting. BRILL, IEROME, VVilkCs-l5ai're. Pa.: HIS..-X. in Accounting. BRINK- MAN, ROY E., Iaeksonville, Fla., B.B.A. in liconomics. BRITO, IAYME F. DO NASCIMENTO, Rio, Brazil, B.B.A. in Econoinius. BROADWELL, BERT R. IR., Ilazelton, Incl.: in Marketing. BROOKS, IOSEPH S. IR., Miami, Fla., ILISA. in Accounting. BROOKS, MELVIN M., liast Pittsburgli. Pa.: l4.Ii..X. in Accounting: II.XfI1 1, 2, 3, -l-Sec., IFC 3: Ilillel 2. 3. BROWN, IAMES H., New York, N. Y., li.l5.A. in Marketing. BROWN, IAMES H., Rensselaer, Intl., B.B.A. in lieonoinics: MICA -l. BRUENO, ROBERT M., liasr Orange, N. I., in licononiiusz KE 1.2.3, 4, .AIYXP 4. 1' 'W' ml J. Brill B. Brnndwell J. Brown J. Bryan ll. Brinkman J. Brooks J. Brown XY. Buckley Jr J. Brito M. Brooks ll. Brueno L. Bunnell BRYAN, IAMES C., Miami, lfla.: I5.l3.A. in Busim-ss liclucation. BUCKLEY, WILLIAM DUDLEY IR., Miami, Fla.: in Eco- nomics. BUNNELL, LEROY H., South Orange, N. I., l5.B.A. in Marketing, ffl l, -lf'l'reas. REGULAR PASTIMES Friday morning included avid reading of the Miami Hurricane by students catching up on the news fl L YY rv-v, WW M-.,-. A. liuoupastore G. Burlmns C. Cnppy l'. Curapellotti J. Carter E. Chestntut 0. Cioltl L. Burch 'l'. llurke L. Can-umzilii KV. Carlisle S. Chase C. Cimurlk J. Clark D, Burgess J. lluttrick F. Cnlistro A. Cslrmiellzls-I ll. Cheatham E. Fines IC. Claus BUONPASTORE, ANDREW I.: Pgittersoii, N, I.: li.l5..X. in lfinunce: Syiiiphoni' 5. nl: Stuclent Orelieslrgi 5. BURCH, LEONARD M. IR.. Akron, Ohio: B.lS.A. in Marketing. BURGESS, DONALD R.: Miruni. l"l:i.: l3.l'l..-X. in Marketing: IIKA l, 2, 5. -l. SPLASH PARTIES were a cool respite from sultry days spent m classrooms and offered pleasant moments of relaxation. BURHANS, GEORGE P.: lfort Myers. Flu.: B.B.A. in Business Mzin- ugenient. BURKE, THOMAS IOSEPH: Rego Park, N. Y.: in Marketing: Newman Club l, 2, 5. -ln Propeller Club 3: M Club l, 2, 3. 4: Tennis 1, 2. BUTTRICK, IAMES A. IR.: Miami, lflai.: l5.I4.A. in Marketing. CALISTRO, FRANK D.: New Ilaivcn, Conn.: B.B.A. in Personnel Munrigcmcntg GX 4: QMA 3, 4: Management Club: Band 3, 4: College Dance lizincl. CAPPY, CHESTER S.: Bellaire, Ohio: l4.ll.A. in M:irketing': Propeller Club, CARAMATTI, LOUIS A.: Boston, Mass.: l4.l4.A. in Accounting: Golf 'I'e:im 1.2, 3, -l, CARAPELLOTTI, PAUL R.: Sleulienville, Ohio: B.I5.A. in M:in:igge- ment: AQJA 2, 3: Newiiuin Club -l. CARLISLE, WILLIAM G.: Beehive, Mont.: B.B.A, in Economics: EX 1, 2, 3, 4. CARMICHAEL, ANDREW I.: Miami, Flu.: H.l4.A. in Economics: Adil: Wesley Foun- dation l, Z, 3, 4-Pres. CARTER, IAMES A.: North llltlllllllilllllil, N. Y.: l4.l'l.A. in M:in:ige- ment: HX l: CDMA -l: ACN! 2: liginil l, 2: Syniphony l, 2. CHASE, STANLEY M.: Miami, lfl:i.: ll,li.A. in Accounting. CHEATHAM, RALPH T.: Macon, Gu.: in .Xeeoiinting: ZIAE I. 2. 5, -l 'l'i'e:is. CHESTNUT, EARL C.: Mizimi, l3l:i.: in MdllllQL'lllL'llll Cnixi- liers 3, -lx Newman Club Z. CIMARIK, CLYDE W.: Akron, Ohio: l4.B.A. in Inclustriul Mzinzigeiiu-iit: M:in:igenicnt Club 5, :lx Sailing Club 2. CINES, ELLIOT L.: lioresl llills, N. Y.: l' in Mzirker- ing: Zli'l': Izizz Club. CIOLFI, ORLANDO E.: New York, N. Y.: B.l5..'X. in Marketing. CLARK, IAMES HENRY: Morristown, N. in liconoinies: linseligill l. CLAUSS, EDWARD E.: Miiimi. lflii.: li,B..X, in .Xe- eounting. NNN ,gun J. Cleary E. Coates E. Cohen A. Cleve-land L. Cuettinu Ii. Cohen P. Clitty A. Cohen L. Cnln-n CLEARY, IOHN F.: Nurlli Bcrgcn, N. I.: Il.Il.A. iii Miirki-ting: AXA 2, 3, -l. CLEVELAND, ARTHUR W.: Miami. Ifln.: li.Ii..X. in Government: QPKT 3, 4: Ituliiin Club Z, 5, 4: NCXYIILKI1 Club l. 2. 3. 4. CLITTY, PETER C.: Ncw York, N. Y.: l5.lS..-X. in Murkcting: ROTC 3, -lg Propeller Club 5, 4. COATES, ELIZABETH I.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Cbria- tian Science Club l, 2, 5, -l: YVVCA l: Iluckstcrs Club 2: lfrcncli Club 4: Home Economics Club -l, COETTINE, LOUIS, Miami, Ifln.: B.B.A. COHEN, ALBERT N.: Piissizic, N. I.: in Mnrkctiug: Iluckstcrsz Hillel. COHEN, EDWARD A.: .Xxbury liirk, N. I.: ll.l5,.X. in l'llll.lIlICC TEQP l. 2. 3. -l-Cbiipluiiiz M Club -l: Vanity ll:iacb:ill M:in.ngcr l. 2. 3. -l: Varsity Axsistant l"imlbull M.lIILlgL'l' l, 2. 5. -l. COHEN, LAWRENCE F.: ILIIIILIICJ, N. Y.: in licniimiiicsz AEII l, 2. 3, -li M Club 2, 5, -l: Spunisb Club 1: llilli-l l. 2, 5. -l: Swimming I. 2, 5. -l. COHEN LOUIS: Hmuklyri, N. Y.: l5.ll..'X. in Mairkctingz 21,-DIS. -lx l-Iillvsl 5. -l. COHEN, MYRON: Miami lit-Juli, lfln.: l5.l4,.X. in M.ui.ig4'iuc-nl: AEII 2, 5, -l. COLEMAN, IOE F.: Cii'u'lislmi'u, N. C.: li.ll..X. in lmlustriul lviuiiiigi-iiiciil. COLEMAN, RAYMOND H.: limulxlyii. N. Y.:,,-X. in Mnrki-iiiig. CONNOLLY, ARTHUR K.: Miami. Ifln.: li.l5,.X. in Nlgliizigcliiuiilz KE: NUXVIIILIH Club, COOK, KENNETH E.: l':ilm llmcli, l:'l:1.: IHS..-X.: KAI' Z -'l' COOPER, ARNOLD R.: Lung Hi-gicli. N. Y.: . . , , li.ll.A. in ,xfillllllllllgl51lllll1g1'f,llllJ2,J. COPELAND, HUBERT S. IR.: lvllllllll, lflu.: in Mairlictingl K2 2, 5, -l: l'mpcllci' Club 5. Al. CORBITT, CALVIN E.: Orluiulu, Ifla.: H.l5.A. in M:u'liL'ting. COSPER, ROGER H.: lilfllllllgllllllla lllll-I ll.ll.A. in .-Xcmiiritiiig. -KT' KW 'fic M. Cohen L Fonnolly II. Copeland, Jr. l'. Costello J. Coleman li. funk F. Corhitt G. Coventry R. Coleman A. Cooper R. CUNDQI' M. Coventry COSTELLO, CHARLES RICHARD: IlL'lI'1llI, Micli.: l5.ll..X. in M.1i'ki'tA ing. COVENTRY, GORDON D.: Lailw Mulmwl., Sp:u'I.i. N. I.: ll.l4..'X. in IVlilllilgL'lllL'llI. COVENTRY, MARGERY B.: Luke Muliuwlx. Sp:irt.i, N. I.: li.IS.A. iii Mnnugcmcm: .Xccouming Soc. 5--'l'i', -l-V. Pros.: IJc:mE List 3 THE YVARM WAVES of the Atlantic ocean are an attraction beckoning Miami students often on weekends and holidays. ZITI! Graduate in Business stratinn Him 'Tr-'W CRAIG, RAYMOND M. IR.: Miami, Fla.: l3.B.A. in Accounting: Ski Club 4-Trcas. CRAVEN, DOUGLAS I.: Miami, Fla.: li.l4.A. in Man- agcmcnt: BAE 2, 3, 4. CRAWFORD, SAMUEL I. III: llowingtown, Pa.: li.l5..-X. in Management: AXA 4. CRISCUOLO, ANTHONY R.: New Haven, Conn.: BB..-X. in Managcmcnt: Management Club 4. CUNNINGI-IAM, WARREN LEWIS: Nashville, Tenn.: l3.I4.A. in Management. CURRY, ALTON BRUCE: Miami, Fla.: lZ.H.A. in Management: AAE 3-Soc., 4-V. Prcs.: I-Iuckstcrs Club 3'--Scc.: Tempo 4fAtlvcrtising Managcr: Boxing l, 2,2 Swimming l, 21 Management Club 3. DACY, IOHN A.: Coral Gables, Fla.: l4.B,.-X. in Marketing: EX 4: TOT lg Newman Club: Propeller Club: Sailing Club. DALY, PAUL F.: East Clevclantl, Ohio: B.l4.A. in Marketing. DANZIGER, RICHARD N.: Elizabeth, N.I.: I3.I3.A. in Markcting: AEII 2-Sec., 3. 4. DAVIDSON, KENNETH W.: Miami, Fla.: l3.l3.A. in Management. DAVIS, ALLAN B.: Philatlclphia, Pa.: l5.lS.A. in Marketing. AEH 2, 3, 4, mmi 1. DAVIS, ROBERT s. IR.: Kimbcrton, Pu.: B.B.A. in Management. DAWSON, I. ARTHUR: Martins Ft-rry, Ohio: B.l3.A. in licnnmnics: ZIN 2, 3, 4: Newman Club 2, 3: Management Club 3: IFC 2. DEFFLEY, MICHAEL I.: Altoona, Pa.: B.B.A. in Management: VXA 2, 3, 4: L'Apache 3, 4. DEKLE, WILLIAM C.: Miami, Fla.: IRISA. in Economics: KE l, 2f'l'rcas., 3, 4: Wesley Ifountlation. DENNEN, PHILMORE H.: Grantl Rapitls, Mich.: HIS..-X. in liconomics. DERENE, MARTIN D.: New York, N. Y.: B.l3.A. in Managc-ment: ZBT l, 2, 3, 4-Social Chairman: Huckstcrs Club 2, 3: Spanish Club lg IRC l, 2: Hurricane I: Iazx Club 3. DESMOND, WILLIAM F.: VVcymouth, Mass.: B.I3.A. in Management: Management Club 3, 4: M Club 4: Baseball 2, 3, 4. DETHORNE, ARTHUR R.: Miami, Fla.: l!.li..'X. in Accounting. DETTIS, WILLIAM F. IR.: Pittsburgli, Pa.: IH4..-X. in Economics. DEVEER, GERARD: Miami, Fla.: I4.B.A. in Economics. DEVLIN, REGIS: Pittsburgh, Pa.: I4.I4.A. in Finance. DEZELL, IAMES R.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: IIKA l, 2, 3fTreas.. 4-V. Pres.: AKXII 3, 4. D'HEERE, RICHARD F.: Hartsclalc, N. Y.: li.l5.A. in Managcmcnt: Managcmcnt Club 4. DIAZ, MARIANO: Moca, Puerto Rico: B.B.A. in Marketing: Pro- pcllcr Club. DICK, DAVID C.: Averill Park, N. Y.: in Market- ing: AKXI' 3, 4. DICK, ROGER A.: Miami, Flu.: in Man- agcmcnt: KZ 2, 3, 4. DISTELHURST, PAUL S. IR.: Albany, N. Y.: B.l5.A. in Inclustrial Management: IIJKT 3, 4-Trans. , Rig, f 1" -AWMWN 5:1-'-:gz- .:.:g -------' L : ..... ,,, i,.: - :., ., 3 DOBRO, DAVID, Boston, Mass.: B.B.A. in Management. DODGE, GIRARD H., I.akt-sitlc, Ohio.: l5.l5.A. in liconuniics. DOE, ED- WARD N., Iacksonville, Fla.: B.I3.A. in liconomics: Italian Club 4: Opera Guiltl 3, 4. DORMAN, MARTHA: Long Beach, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: ACDE 2, 3, -lfPletlge Master, Hillel: Hucksters Club. DUBINSKY, MATTHEW DAVID: Philadelphia, Pa.: CIPEH 1, 2, 3, 4-Trcas.: Hillel l, 2, 3: Music Club. DUNLOP, ARTHUR: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: HKA I, 2, 3, 4: M Club 2, 3, 4: Varsity Football l, 2. DUSENBURY, ROBERT E., Buffalo, N. Y.: in Marketing. DUQUETTE, ARNOLD CLARKE: Pittsfield, Mass.: B.Ii.A.: liacketball 1. ECKELS, HOWELL TUCKER IR.: Ojus, Fla.: in Government: HKII1 2, 3, -l. EDELSTEIN, SEYMOUR M.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. EIBEN, DONALD T.: Lakewood, Ohio: B.B.A. in Marketing: Dean's List 1, 3. EICHENBAUM, BERNARD L., Coconut Grove, Fla.: B.B.A, in Marketing: Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4: Management Club 4. ELBERT, EUGENE A.: Metamora, Ill.: B.I5.A. in Accounting. ELLIOTT, IOHN R.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. ELMER, IANE E.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: .XZ l, 2, 34Treas, 4gPres.g VVAA 2, 3fV. Pres., 4: lunior Class Treasurer: Panhellenic Council -l. ENGELBERG, PHILLIP G., Miami lleaclt, Fla.: BBA. in Government: Dean's List 3. EPSTEIN, ROBERT S., Passaic, N. I.: B.B.A. in Management: Asif!! 4. ESPRIVALO CARRERO, IOSEQ Aquatlilla, Puerto Rico: B.B.A. in Economics. ESRIN, SEYMOUR C., Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Propeller Club. EVANS, RICHARD B.: Scranton, Pa.: B.B.A. in Management: AKKI' 3, 44Sec. FALKOS, CLETAg Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: Symposium 1, 2, 3-Sec., 4-V. Pres. FANO, FELIX A.: Santurce, Puerto Rico: B.B.A. in Management: Management Club Ml: Spanish Club 4. FEIG, GILBERT, New York, N. Y.: BB..-X. in Management. FELDMEYER, WARREN C., Hemlock, N. Y.: BB..-X. in Aeronautical Atlministra- tion: HK41 3, 4. FENZEL, GEORGE E., Real Creek, N. Y.: l5.B.A. in Marketing. FERGUSON, PETER I., Shenandoah, l'a.: l4.l5.A. in Economics: EN 4: Newman Club, Business Club l, 2: Spanish Club 1, 2. FERRIS, IOSEPH A.: Minneapolis, Minn.: B,B.A. in Economics: American Legion. FINNEY, CHARLES E.: Clarion, Pa.: B.B.A. in Economics.. ...A ar 41" Qt gr- , mmawfg ,mmm W, H : f-e-"' 'C '7',Q'f,.g +.....: .,.,.,.,. . .M-.ff-.. f-of 1 .M fwayn ' 1 , , -. 2-.2e..-22- ff g.-.:,.,g 2' 2 as-M M.. I Ni ...QQ is M949 J. Finnigan G. Fogelmun ll. Fornuln ll. Fra-mermnn R. Fricdcl R. Galle E. Gastfriend A. Fishgold J. Fogelmuu E. Foster J. French S. Frist-in J. Garrett A. Geary XV. Fletcher B. Forheck D. Frchler S. Friedhurg S. Galuidu XV. Garvey NI. Gehn FINNIGAN, IAMES P.: Ilelle Ilarlmr, N. Y.: I5.Ii.A. in Marketing: Newman Cluli 4: Ilueksters Nl. FISHGOLD, ARNOLD: liniuklyn, N. Y.: IHS..-X. in Accounting. FLETCHER, WARD B. IR.: Clarks- burg, XV. Va.: ONE OF THE MANY striking hotels that line Miami Beach for miles. It is typical of modern style characterizing the Beach. 276 FOGELMAN, GERALD: Reading, Pa.: I5.B.A. in Marketing: IIAKII 2, 5, 4. FOGLEMAN, IULES: Rt-zuling, Pa.: I3.IS.A. in Accounting: IIA41 2, 3, 4: IRC 5. FORBECK, BOB H.: Miami, Fla.: l4.l4.A. in Marketing: Alfxi' 5, -l. FORMAN, ROBERT H.: Lykens, Pa.: in Management: KIPEII 2, 3, -lg A419 I: Iluis--Circulation Management: Hillel-Pres.: IRC I: Student Senate l: Student Assoc.---V. Pres.: ACO 2fl'res.: Ilillcl Ileralcl-Stall VVriter: Interfaith Council I: Management Clulw 21 Student Assoc. -l: Ilillcl -lfl'res.: Student Govt-rnment Rey 4: VVl1u's Wim -l. FOSTER, EUGENE B.: l,llXVfllCliCl, R. I.: Ii.Ii,.X. in Man- agement. FREHLER, DONALD RAY: l5.ll.A. in Marketing. FREMERMAN, BERNARD I.: in Marketing: EAM 5, Ml. FRENCH, IACK M.: li.H..'X. in Finance. FRIEDBERG, STANFORD: Pittsburgh. Pa.: I4.l5.A. in Marketing. FRIEDEL, RICHARD V.: Bogota, N. I.: li.l4..-X. in Marketing: CIPKT 5--Social Chairman: Riding Cluli 3. FRISCIA, SAL E.: Morris Plains. N. I.: li.l4..X. in Marketing: l'rnpcllt'r Cluli 4. GALAIDA, STEPHEN: .Xut'm'l, N. l.: li,ll,A. in NllllIllIQUIllL'IIlI Alixlf: Caxalicrs 1, 4 -taiiiespuiitliiig Src. GALLE, RAYMOND L.: liradford, l'a,: l4,l4.A. in Acenunting: MICA1 Management Clulv: llillel: Cavaliers. GARRETT, IOE: Miami Springs l"la.: GARVEY, WILLIAM M.: Miami. lfla.: in Cim- CI'IIIllL'III1q5'K'l' 3, -l, GASTFRIEND, ESTELLE K.: Miami, Fla.: li.Il.A. in Persunnel Man. ageing-nt. GEARY, ALBERT N.: Iiritl3.gowater. Mass.:,,-X, in lim- iiuiiiics. GEHN, MARVIN S.: New York, N. Y.: ll.Il.A. in lfeuiiuiiiics: Aflifl: liVVMOlI: lliwipellei' Cltlli: Ilillel. AW 'M 909: 485. S. Gerstm-in f'. Giberman VV. Gillmoru R. Gleason A. Goldberg: S. Goldberg li. Goldstein G. Gm-llfert l'. Gillespie S. Givotovsky VV. Glocknmn D. Goldlu-rg M. Goldberg: ll. Gomlcll G. G1-yu-r M. Gillnmn Il. Glusn-r F Gold l. Gnlllbi-ru: R. Goldsberry J. Gomlio GERSTEIN, SHIRLEY P.: Miami Beach, Flu.:,AX. in Mzirkcting: AGE -lfScc.: lluckstvrs 5. -l: Hillel 2. 5, -l: Ilwis fl. GEUFERT, GERARD: Mizimi, lfln.: l3.B.A. GEYER, GEORGE W.: llullzilu, N. Y.: B.B..X. in Ilispnnic .fimcricain Stuclics: AEII 3, 4-I listurinn: Cami liars 3, -l. GIBERMAN, CYNTHIA: Bronx. N. Y.: B.B..-X. in Mzirlicling: MICA 3, -lg Aclvcrlisilig Club 2: VVAA 5. -l. GILLESPIE, PAUL, Miami, I4l11,: B.B.A. GILLMAN, MORTON C.g Passaic, N. Ii.I5.A, in Management: KIJZA 3, -l: Management Club 3, 4. GILMORE, WILLIAM R.: Wnrrcn, Ohio: R.B.A. in M:in:igu1m'nl: ,ACC0llllIlI'lQ.1 Snr, l. GIVOTOVSKY, SIDNEY L.: Pliilqlclclpliizl. IRA.: li.B.A. in Mllllklgk'l1lL'llI. GLASER, DONALD P.: Ifrxrcst Ilills, N. Y.: Ii.B..X. in Mark:-ting: fbEII 3-V-Sec.: Propeller Club I: Iluilfs List -l. GLEASON, ROLAND: McMinnville, Orc.: I4.Ii..'X. in Goin-r1ili1c1il1 IRC I: Gvriimii Club I: Accounting Soc. l: Riding Clulw. GLOCK- MAN, WILLIAM: Ruuml Top, N. Y.: B.B..X. in lfculiuliiim. GOLD. FRED: Nurlli Bcrgcli. N. I.: Ii.B.A. in MLlfRL'lIllg.lI ZIAKI 3, 4: Ilillcl 3, -l. GOLDBERG, ARTHUR: Hrmmx. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: flllflll 1. 2, 5, 4: Ilillcl. GOLDBERG, DAVID H.: Miami, lflii.: li.l4.A. in .XCCU'll'lIlIlg. GOLDBERG, IRVING: New Ilnvcn. Conn.: lS.ll.A. in Accounting. GOLDBERG, SAUL: Nui' linvcn. Cunn.:,X. in M.irlu-ling: I V. IJ. 2. 5. -l. GOLDFARB, MURRAY: Nui' Ywrlx, N. Y.: l5.l4.A. in Marketing: II.XfI5 l. Z. 5, -l. GOLDSBERRY, ROBERT Numlf I131ll,Mil5S.Q I5.Il.A. in IVIQIYRCIIHQ, GOLDSTEIN, LESTER L.: Miami, Iflu.:'X, in IN'I.lIl.l1QL'll1t'IlIZ TECI' 2, 5, -l. GOODELL, ROBERT B. IR.: Kansas City, Mm.: B.ll..-X. in Miimgciiiciir. GOODIE, IOSEPH B.: Pliiluzlclpliigi, Pu.: IS.l3..'X. in Iimmuiiicm: THE 5-'I'rcus. FOR FIVE DOLLARS a ride, the Goodyear Blimp look curious students up in the air for a bird's eye view of the Miami scene. ZTT ,- --- Y Q Sv 3 40" use YV' GOODMAN, SEYMOUR: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Eeunomies. GORDON, SYDNEY R., Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: IIAQ I, 2, 3aV. Pres., 4--Pres.: Sailing Club. GOROS, THEODORE Wetherfieltl, Conn.: B.B.A. in Finance. GRANDA, BERNARD G.: Stamfortl, Conn.: B.B.A. in Management. GRAVDAHL, ROBERT A.: Drexel Hill, Pa.: B.B.A. in Management: IIKLIP l, 2, 3-Sec., 4. GRECO, IOSEPH ROBERT, Ilamclen, Conn.: in Economics: KE 2, 3-Treas., 4. GREENBERG, MYER: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accnunting: TE4' 4. GREENE, ALLAN B., XVumlliaven, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting: AEII 2, 3+Treas., 4-Pres.: Senior Senator. GREENE, MYRON H.: XVootlliaven, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management: AEII. GRIFFITH, I. C.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: KIPMA 3 v-V. Pres., 4-Pres.: U-M liantl 1, 2, 3, 4, YMCA 1, 2. HABER, ALBERT H.: New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Retailing. HACKNEY, RAYMOND A.: Hampton, Va.: l3.B.A. in Accounting. HAFTER, HARVEY: New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: MICA 3. 4. HALL, IOHN W., Miami, Fla.: B.l4.A. in Management: KE l, 2, 3-Pres., 4: OAK 3fl'1'es., 4: IFC 3-Pres.: I'Iomeeoming Com- mittee 3, 43-Chairman: XVlio's XVlio. HALPERN, BERNIE L., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B..'X. in Accrmtiiiting. HAM, NEWELL TED, Cincinnati, Ohio: B.B.A. in Marketing: AEII. HAMILTON, DONALD N.: Ruthcrfortl, N. I.: H.l5.A. in Manage- ment. HAMILTON, WAYNE A., Miami, Fla.: in Account- ing: TKE 1: AIq'I' 1: Aeeuunting Soc. 2. HAMILTON, WILLIAM M. IR.: Miami, Fla.: ll.B.A. in Government: KE 1, 2, 3, 4: VVesley lfuuntlation 2. 3, 4. HAMMON, ROGER W.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: AXA l, 2, 3, 4: 'DMA l, 2, 3, 4: Hantl l, 2, 3, 4. HANDELSMAN, MELVIN B.: Miami, Fla., B.B.l3. in Marketing: 'DEH 3, 4. HANFORD, WALTER D., Coral Gables, Fla.: li.ll.A. in Government: AXA 5, 4: M Club: Canterbury Clulu. HANSEN, GORDON E., Iamestown, N. Y.: H.I5.A. in Inclustrial Management. HARDER, LEWIS F.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: .Xliilf 4: Management Cluli 4. HARPER, WILLIAM D.: Pmnpaiiu Beach, Fla.: l5.I5.A. in Govern- ment: l7ean's List 4. HARRIS, HERBERT I., Hollywtmtl, lfla.: l5.l5.A. in Marketing: 47215. 2, 5: Ilueksters Club 3, 4. HARRIS, MAX W., lflint, Miuli.: B.B.A in Marketing: KIJEII 2, 3, 41 IIillel. HARRISON, IAMES C.: Atlanta. Ga.: in lieonomics: AEII 3, 4. ii' ' LQ -f ":"""' 1 "i' " ""::' iiiii ""' ' ei 278 WSW HAGWOOD, CURTIS E.g Portsninutli, Va., B.I3.A. in Economics. HAUSMAN, BERNARD, Hollywmmcl, Fla.: in Accounting. HAWKER, IAMES R., Miami, lfla.: l3.l5.A. in Management: QIJKT 3, -li AKNI' 3, -l. HEFFELFINGER, IOHN EDWARD3 Ft. VVaynC, Intl.: li.lS.A. in Economics. HEINS, TRAVIS H., Crcsskill, N. I., H.B.A. in Aeronautical Afl- ministrationg EN Z. HENLEY, CHARLES G. IR.g Rockford, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing and Managcmcnt. HEY, IOHN H. IR., Miami Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. HIBBS, ROBERT L.g lic-llc Vernon, Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing. HICKEY, DANIEL I., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.: I3.B.A. in Iicnnomics A2111 HIGBIE, ARTHUR L.g Miami, Fla., Bb..-X. HIGGINS HOWARD E. IR.g VVintcr Ilavcn, lfla.: HB..-X. in Managcmcnt: GX -l QJMA l, 2, 3, 4-Trcas.g Managsmcnt Club 3, 4: U-M Iianil l, 2, 3, 4 HIGGINS, ROBERT F.g XV. llartilml, Conn.: B.B..'X. in Guvcrnmcnt IPKT I. HILLYER, MARY R.g Miramar, Pucrto Rico, in Marketing HIRSCHMAN, BEHRNARD, lialtimurc, Md.: lib..-X. in Marketing HOARD, EDWARD 1.3 lflusliing. N. Y.: B.l3..-X. in Marketing HOELBINGER, OTTO W., lft. Lauclcrnlale. Fla.: li,li..rX. in Finance AKXII. s HOLLEY, FRANK N. III.g Cural Gables, Flag B.IS.A. in Managcmcnt: IIKKIP l, 2, 3-Trcas., -l. HOOFE, WILLIAM I., Minneapolis, Minn.: li.B.A. in liconomics: AXA l, 2, 3, 4fV. Prcs. HOOPER, RAY- MOND M., Pittsburgh, Pa.: l5.l3..'X. in Marketing. HORLICK, ALVANQ Evcrctt, Mass., li.B.A. in Accounting: Ski Club. HORNER, EDMUND D. IR.g Cbicago. Ill.g B.B..'X. in Management: '-IPKT 2. 3, -l-l'rCs.: AZII 3, -l. HORNER, FRANKLIN M.: Colum- bus, Incl.: in lxcuiiuiiiicsz AXA -l: MICA: Spaniali Club HORNSBY, GEORGE W., llaiwtuwn, Pa.: H.l4..-X. in Marketing Propcllcr Club. HOROWITZ, ALVIN EDWARD, Miami, lfla.: li.l5.A in Markctingg Management Club: Stamp Club. HORTONQCHARLES R.: Miami. lfla.: KB..-X. HUGHES, IOHN B: Coral Gablus, lfla.: EN 3, -l-Soc.: Llkpacbe 3. -l. HUGUENOT DONALD W., Miami, Fla.: in Management. HUNTER IAMES W., lilmmuiningsbuig, Oliin: l3.l5.A. in Marketing. v s s Vgdv' M' 'QU 'Fax 42' uf-,gf F fv- .. , . . ,. , 1: ' ' I -"- inn- -:ir-Q q.:.:'.:.:': g ., V . lc, K. v ..:-.- ? ' if ,- . Qg?fg?eiS??gg 3 ' " -f':if3i"5:'i..I2-22552 W 2fi'25:if5:5i:2?2'iii-Mi "W .529 43 'Ti 'lg H vgmsfggizg ' - . ., -fr ::.- 2- - :.m2w42wL,, . , 'D ,paw -MY' Wlbs. 'T .iw 47' Af.. H'-to TW. llymnn A. Jacobs P. Jnnnvey L. Jenkins .L Johnson VV. Johnson E. Jones S. lsruel R. Jaffe ll. .Innes ll. Jennings II. Johnson D. Johnston ll. Jones C. Jun-kson WV. Jsunir J. Jarvis C. Joe XV. Johnson I.. Jones Nl. Kzuninsky HYMAN, MAURINE L.: Miziiiii. lflzi.: l5.l3.A. in Miirlacting. ISRAEL SEYMOUR: Miami licgicli, Flat.: li.l5..-X. in Mairkctingz l'liritugi':ipliy Cluli. IACKSON, Clyde I. IR.: Glt-iiuic. Alai.: l4.l5..X. iii Atuoiiiitiiig. IN THE EARLY evening, two youngsters try their luck from one of the many fishing spots along Rickenbacker vauseway. na-gg... 280 IACOBS, ASHER S.: liiwmkliii, N. Y.: in NI2ll'lil'llDt1jZ Iiixz Cltili 5. IAFFE, RICHARD E.: Hmuklyii N. Y.: HIS..-X. in Marketing: dill 3. -l----l'lctlgciii:istcr: IFC: NA, IAMIR, WILLIAM I.: Pliilqitlcl- pliizi. Pu.: IHS..-X. in Mginiigcmcnt. IANAVEY, PHILIP L.: Miami liuiiuli, lfl:i.: H,li..X. in Acciilllllillpgl MICA 3. sl. IANES, HAROLD D.: Ft. Wtiiiic, lntl.: in Incline trial Mgiiigigcmcntz fIfIi'l' 2. 5, -l: l.utlit-ixiii Cluli 2. IARVIS, IOSEPH H. IR.: liiigclliartl, N. C.: li.IS.A. in Mairltcting. IENKINS, LOUISE FRANCES: Coral Chililcs, Flat.: l4.lS.A. in Gm! Lrnllicntz EK 2-Trczis., .5-V. Pro., -l: llcunl List 2, 5. 4. IEN- NINGS, RICHARD: New York. N. Y.: IOE, CLEMENT M.: Canton. Cliinn: KB..-X. in Maiiagmiiciit: Vibrltlwitlt- lfixitcrtiity tm- Cliincac Stuilcnts in I"cvi't-igii Coilntrics. IOHNSON, ALBERT I. IR.: Higilt-Lili, Flax.: ll.ll..X. in lfiiigiiicv. IOHNSON, BRUCE A.: Spring l.4il4c. N. I.: in Mtimigciiiciilz M Cluli Z. 5. -1: 'livnnis 'lit-:ini l, 2. 3fC:ipt:iiii. 4. IOHNSON IVARREN C.g Mixiiiii, lflti.:,A. in M2IHllgi'lIl1'IIl1 M1llI2Igl'lII1'I1l Cluli-l. IOHNSON, WILLIAM C.: Duluth, Minn.: B.H..'X. in .Xccoiintiiigz EX 2: M Club 2: Varsity Boxing 2. IOHNSTON, DONALD E.: XV:iukcgzin, Ill.: l3.l5.A, iii Finance: 'IKE 3, -l: lk-ink List l, 2. IONAS, LLOYD C.: Cincimiuti. Ohio: IHS..-X. in Mgiiigigciiiciitz Riilc Club l, 2: Ski Club 2, 3. IONES, ERNEST GEORGE: Plyiiiuutli, Pu.: li.lS.A. in Pcrsoiincl Manujgctiitntz OX 5, 'll MIC,-X 3, 4. IONES, ROYAL E. IR.: Ilziiii- moncl, Ititl.: HB..-X. in Mainagciiicnt. KAMINSKY, MELVIN L.: Bcritlcivillc, Pa.: B.R.A. in Marketing. 1 A. Kaplan S. Kaplan E. Knrtlas J. Knvanewsky WV. Kerdyk D. Ketchum C. Kinnenr J. Kaplan C. Karnniun V. Kntkuuskns R. Kaplan N. Karas L. Kllllflllilllll KAPLAN, ALVIN H., Chelsea, Mass.: B.B.A.g TE41 I, 2, 3, 4. KAPLAN, JEROME H., wmfbury, Conn., B.13.A. KAPLAN, RICH- ARD A., Brookline, Mass.: l4.l3.A. in Marketing. KAPLAN, SUMNER L., Brookline, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing. KARANIAN, CHARLES G.g New Britain, Conn.g B.B.A. KARAS, NORMAN, Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management, Rifle and Pistol Club 4. KARDAS, ERNEST T., Upper Darby, Pa.: B.B.A. in Intlustrial Man- agement: Stray Greeks -l. KATKAUSKAS, VITIE A., Natasket, Mass., ll.ll.A. in Marketing: KE 2, 3 ,-l. KAUFIVIAN, LOUIS R., Forest Hills. N. Y., B.I5.A. in Marketing: Tlflfb l, 2, 3, 4. KAVANEWSKY, IOHN F.: E. Norwalk, Conn.: li.l3.A. in Finance: IAKXI' 4: Spanish Club: Varsity Swimming Team 2: Honor Roll l, 2, 3: IJc:1n's List I, 2, 5. KELLER, VICTOR I., Miami, Fla.: I3.Il.A. in Accounting. KELLY, IAMES I., Chicago, Ill.: B.B.A.: AEA 3, 4: Newman Club: CCC-Chairman Special Iivents. KERDYK, WILLIAM HENRY: Coral Gables, Fla., l5.l3.A,g IIKA 2,-A Rush Chairman, 5-Sec., el-V. Pres., ACPI! l, 2, 3-Treas.g IFC 4: Freslitnan Senator: 3-Sec., 45 Homecoming Dance Chairman Sophomore Senator: Newman Club 2: Cavaliers: NVho's XVho, KERMISCH, HARRY, Miami, Ifla.: B.I3.A. in Marketing. KESSLER, BEATRICE S., Riversirlc, N. I.: I5.B.A. in Marketing. KETCHAM, DONALD F., Loch Arbour, N. I.: l5.l5.A. in Manage- ment. KING, CHARLES C.: Ilavertown, Pa.: IS.ll.A. in Government: Newman Club 3-Pres., Stutlent Bar Assoc. River Forest, Ill.: B.B.A.: AXA 2, 3, 4-Treas. KING, ROBERT C., V. Keller J. Kelley 281 Il. Kermiscll F. King P. Kipling B. Kessler R. King R. Kirkpatrick KENNEAR, CHARLES STEPHEN: Urbana, Ill.: B.Il.A. in Account- ing. KIPLING, PHILIP B.: Rochester, N. Y.: B.I3.A, in Marketing: Propeller Club 4: MICA 3, 4: Hillel 3, 4: Cavaliers 4. KIRKPATRICK, ROBERT C.: Miami, Fla., B.Ii.A. in Marketing. PALM TREE stands guard at the end of the Rickcnbacker causeway, which leads to new and beautiful Crandon Park. ' ef... aiu I ww 1 A WYg ,gsm ,Q Iv' In vm P. Kitz F. lil:-is J. Knight M. Korn T. Iiozacko K. Kroepsvln li. Kull B. Klapper P. Klinkenstn-in Il.. Knoll A. Kotlal' D. Kramer R. Krllso S. Lzuulau H. Klein E. Klonoski NV. Koeppol P. Iiovzwh IC. KN-nkel D. Kuchtu U. L:un:lr FITZ, RODERIQUE V.: Roclicstcr, N. Y.: ILIIA. in Accounting. KLAPPER, BURTON S.: New York, N. Y.: l4.lI.A. in Marketing: Propeller Club 4, KLEIN, HARRIS L.: Miami, Ifla.: II.l5.A. in Ac- counting: ZBT l, 2, 3, 43 OAK 4: OOII 3: Spanish Club lg Ibis 3-Assistant Business Manager, 4AIIusincss Manager. PENDING HOUSE construction, w0men's Creek letter groups transformed shacks in Block 5 area into Sorority Square. 2 KLEIS, FREDERICK A.: Indianapolis, Incl.: Ii.l4.A. in Accounting: AEII -I--Pres. KLINKENSTEIN, PHILIP M.: Iimoklyn, N. Y.: in INIarkc-ting. KLONOSKI, EDWARD CHARLES: 'l.lll'l'lIlgIUIl, Conn.: I5.B.A. in Managcnn-nt: lxlaiiagcinciil Club l: Ncwlnan Club l: MICIX l. KNIGHT, IESS L. IR.: Miami, Ifla.: lS.Ii..'X. in Accounting. KNOLL, ROBERT G.: Riclinional, Incl.: Ii.II.A. in Accounting. KOEPPEL, WILLIAM M.: jamaica, N. Y.: in Marketing: ILVIP 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 1, 2, KORN, MONROE I.: limuklyn, N. Y.: lS.I5.A. in liconumics. KOT- LAR, AVINOAMg 'I'cl-.'Xx'iv, Israel: in fiHX'L'l'IllllCIlIj IRC 4. KOVACH, PAUL S.: Lanibcrton, Pa.: l4.I3.A. in Markcting. KOZACKO, T. RICHARD: New Iicalforil. Mass.: IS.II.A. in Cimcrn- KRAMER DONALD I.: IIICAIIICCK, N. I.: II.Ii.A. in Marketing: IHCHI. , TE1I2 I, 2, 5iScc,, 4-Pros.: U-M Tennis Club I: Senior Scnatur: Ir.-Sr. Proni Connnillcc 4. KRENKEL, EDWARD G., Iackxon, Mich.: l5.l3.A. KROEPSCH, KAY W.: lloslnn, Mass.: lI.l5.A. in Iiculmlliicsz Illifb 2. 3, 4-Pros.: Managcnicnl Club 4: Drank List 5. KRUSE, ROBERT E.: Miami, Ifla.: Ii.lI..'X. in Accoiintiiiggz fl1lNIA 2, 3: AKXI' 3: Account- ing Soc. 4. KUCHTA, DANIEL I. :Cudaliy XVis.: l4.l3.A.: MICA 4: Management Club 4. KULL, BERNARD, Iirnuklyn, N. Y.: l5.Ii.A. in Financc. LANDAU, SAM G.: Miami Iicacli, Fla.: Huckstcrs Club 3-V. Prcs. Ariz.: B.I3.A. in Accounting. in Marketing: AEH: AAE: LAMAR, CLAUDE IAMESg imsun, yn. pm: QQ!- 12.-T1 ,pm wk """' 'l l 4 i i l C. Lane E. LeClair M. Lemln-rg V. Leparulo A. Lev P. Lewvilndowski, Jr. W. Lindsey, Jr. F. Lashley J. Ledford J. Lemon, Jr. A. Lesbirel A. Levin J. Lewis J. Lindzon G. Lawson D. Leif G. Lenter I-I. Lesse H. Levine H. Liebskind A. Lipitz LANE, CHARLES Z.: St. Petersburg, Fla.: ISP..-X. in Management. LASHLEY, CARL A.: Greensboro, N. C.: B.l5.A. in Marketing: Ski Club 3, -l. LAWSON, GEORGE S.g Thorufare, N. I.: l'1.l5.A. in lico- noniics: Riding Club 3. LE CLAIR, EDWARD I.: Danncmora, N. Y.: B.I3.A. in Management: DAV: VFW: MICA 3, 4: Newman Club 3, -lg Management Club 3, 4-V. Pres.: American Legion 4. LEDFORD, IAMES T.: Miami, Fla.: B.I5.A. in Accounting: EX. LEFF, DANIEL EUGENE: Port Chester, N. Y.: Il.l5.A. in Marketing: Propeller Club 4. LEMBERG, MELVIN R.: Atlantic Highlands, N. I.: in Man- agement. LEMON, IAMES B. IR.: Miami Beach, Ifla.: ll.l5.A. in Management. LENTER, GILBERT: Union, N. I.: ll.ll.A.: ZIST 3, -lg Ibis: Iluckstersz Intramural Boxing. LEPARULO, VINCENT I.: Iamaica, N. Y.: l5.ll.A. in licuimiiiicsz Propeller Club 4. LESBIREL, ALBERT R.: llavertuwn, Pa.: l5.l3.A. in Marketing: I'mpt-ller Club -l. LESSE, HAROLD ARNOLD: New York, N. Y.: l5.Ii.A. in Personnel Management: American Manage- ment Amie. LEV, ALVIN G.: Bronx. N. Y.: H.B.A. in Marketing: Iam Club 3: Radio Club -l. LEVIN, ARTHUR I.: Chicago, lll.: li.B.A. in Market- ing: Riding Club 3. LEVINE, HARRIS: New York, N. Y.: Ii.l4.A. in Marketing. LEWANDOWSKI, PETER PAUL IR.: Schenectady, N. Y.: IHS..-X. in Marketing: All 4: Iiucksters Club 3, -l. LEWIS, IAMES HERMAN3 Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ii.A. in Marketing: TECIP: Hucksters Club: Hillel. LIEBESKIND, HAROLD H.: Newark, N. I.: I5.B.A. in Marketing: Propeller Club lg MICA I: Cavaliers I: Hillel I. 283 LINDSEY, WILLIAM L.: Houston, Texas: B.B.A. in Finance. LINDZON, IERRY M.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A.: NRE I. LIPITZ, ALVIN H.: Miami Shores, Fla.: B.B.A. in Aeronautical Admin. Man agement: Ilurricane Rifle and Pistol Club 2-V. Pres.: Stamp Club Management Club: Propeller Club. 1 AT ANY HOUR of the day one of the favorite rendezvous for sandwiches and pastries is Wolies on Miami Beach. frm, Rv my-V me 'SL C. Lipscllutz J. Lloyd R. Logan L. Lubitz ll. Lutz J. Mzu-Gr:-:ror J. Maries J. Little J. Lolvello ID. Lulimeyer ll. Lucas ll. Lyle ll. Nlzit-lim-iizir N. Marist-n S. Livingston R. Lockshin C. Lord K. Lutsky J. Lynch A. Mm-R1-illlb' G. Makris LIPSCHUTZ, CARL EDWIN: Miami Beach, Fla.: l5.B.A. in Account- ing. LITTLE, IACK M.: Laguna Beach, Calif.: B.l5.A.: QPII 1, 2: AIRXI' 3, 4: Hurricane Rifle and Pistol Club 3, 4. LIVINGSTON, SCHUYLER D.: VVestficltl, N. T.: B.B.A. in Marketing: EAE: Pro- peller Club 4. VENETIAN POOL is among the most popular sights in the Miami area, and is used by Cables residents and students alike. LLOYD, IOHN S.: Miami, Fla.: l5.l3.A. in Marketing: AAT: 3-V. Pres., 4-Pres.: liucksters Club. LOBELLO, IOHNg Syracuse, N. Y.: B.l3.A. in Foreign Trafle: THE: Pmpeller Club, LOCKSHIN, ROB- ERT E.g Youngstown, Ohio.: 11021 LOGAN, RICHARD: VVashington, D. C.: B.B.A. in Personnel Man- agement: Management Club 4: Business Cluh. LOHMEYER, DONALD E.: Philatlelphia, Pa.: B.B.A. in Management: IIKA 2, 3, 4: Man- agement Club 4: IFC 4-V. Pres.: Ski Club 3. LORD, CARL G.: Chicago, Ill.: in Marketing. LUBITZ, LEONARD: New York, N. Y.: l3.B.A. in Marketing: Hillel l: MICA l. LUCAS, HAROLD A.: liriclgeifort, Conn.: B.l3.A. in Marketing. LUTSKY, KAL: Passiac, N. I.: B.B.A. in Management: M Club. LUTZ, ROBERT P.: Lancaster, Pa.: ILS. in Engineering. LYLE, M. C.: Capt' May, N. I.: B.E.A. in licomniiics: 22,-XE l, 2, 3, -l: Naval Otlicers Club l. 2, 3, 4: American Legion. LYNCH, IOSEPH M.: I-Iorncll, N. Y.: li.ll.A. in Aeronautical Atlministration: Newman Club 5, 4: Cavaliers 3, el. MacGREGOR, IOHN E.: Upper Darby, Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing. MQCKENZIE, DUNCAN RUSSELL: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Economics: ZIAE l, 2, 3, -l. MacREADY, ARCHIE A.: Hollywuurl, Fla.: ll.l3.A. in Management: Management Club 3-Pres. MADES, IACK S.: Miami Beach, Fla.: H.l3.A. in Marketing: AEII 1, 2, 3, -l. MADSEN, NORMAN D.: I-lollywootl, Fla.: l5.ll,A. in Management. MAKRIS, GEORGE C.: Manhasset, N. Y.: l5.ll.A. in Marketing: AXA 3, 4: AEII 3, 4: Cavaliers 3, 4. ,.,.......e-, . . . it 'NN- T. Muksyniowieh A. Mnnginelli II. NIXIPSIIZIII E. Maloof II. Marcus E. Martin II. Mangels J. Markus F. Martin MAKSYMOWICH, TED N., Miami, Fla., B.l3.A. in Management MALOOF, EDDIE K., St. Petersburg, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, QA: MANGELS, HAROLD C., Miami, Fla., l3.B.A. in Management. MANGINELLI, ANTHONY P., Syracuse, N. Y., B.B.A. in Manage- ment. MARCUS, HARVEY, New York, N. Y., B.Ii.A. in Account- ing, MICA. MARKUS, IULIA, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Government, EK 1, 2, 3, 4-Sec. MARSHALL, HAROLD I., Covington, Ohio, I3.B.A. in Management: DAV. MARTIN, EVERETT, Miami, Fla., li.B.A. in Accounting. MARTIN, FRANCIS I., New Britain, Conn.: B.l3.A. in Economics. MARVIN, WILLIAM S., Palisades Park, N. I., HB..-X. in Marketing: QIJKT 3, 4. MASON, IOHN F., King George, Va., in Man- 21gC1IiCIlt, QPSK. MATTHIAS, EARL S., Pliilatlclpliia, Pa., B.lS.A. in Management. MAWN, RICHARD L., Rochester, N. Y.: in Government: Management Club 4. MAY, FRITZ G., Morristown, N. I.: I5.l!.A. in Management, BAE., Management Club. Bayside, N. Y., in Marketing, AAS -iz llueksters 3, -lg Cavaliers 3, 4. MCCARTHY, MATTHEW I., Chicago, Ill., l5.B.A. in Economies. MCCONAGHY, RICHARD, Philatlelpliia, Pa., lS.l5.A. in Economics, DIN l, 2, 3, -lg Cavaliers -lg .XXII 3, -l. MCCRACKEN, IAMES B., Richmond, Va., B,B.A. in Accounting. MCALEVEY, IEROME D. , Sig, .uw MVN XV. Marvin R. Mnwn M. Mcfnrthy R. MeCurry .l. Mason F. May R. McC0nughy R. Nlcljutclleon E. Dlxltthius J. McAlevey J. McCracken S. McDonald lll 285 MCCURRY, RONALD D., Erwin, Tenn., B.l3.A. in Government. MCCUTCHEON, ROBERT P., Morristown, N. I., B.l5.A. in Personnel Management, IIKA 3, 4, Alix? 3, 4, Management Club -I. MCDON- ALD, H. STEWART III, Washington, D. C., B.B,A. in Management, QA 3, 4-Pres., Stray Greeks 3, 4-Pres.: Ski Club 3-V. Pres., 4'- Pres., SAC 3- Sec., 4. SHOPPING DAYS spent along the celebrated Lincoln Road of Miami Beach were an experience worth remembering. ,- 'IVY' av MCDONNELL, MARY IANE C.: Orient, N. Y.: ll.Ii.A. in Govern- ment: AI' l, 2, 3-'l'reas., 4. MCELWAIN, RICHARD S.: Rochester, N. Y.: B.ll.A. in Economics: Illifil' 3, -l. MCGINLEY, ROBERT E.: Springfeltl, lll.: lS.H.A. in liconomics. McGURRIN, IOSEPH CHARLES: Bayonne, N. I.: l4.B.A.: AXA 3, 4: Allll 3, -lg Manage- ment Club 3, 4. MCINERNEY, STEPHEN F.: Philatlelphia, Pa.: l5.B.A. in Marketing: Newman Club: American Legion: Propeller Club. MCKENNA, WILLIAM D.: liloomlieltl, N. I.: l5.H.A. in Management: AXA 3, -lg Rebels 1, 2. MCNELLIS, FRANK I.: Elmhurst, Ill.: l'l.lS.A. in lico- nomics: IIKA 2, 3, 4: Management Club -l. MELNICK, N. LESTER: Bayonne, N. I.: B.B.A. in Accounting: TIN? 2, 3, -l---Sec.: Ski Club l-V. Pres.: Iai-Alai Club 1-V. Pres. MELTS, VICTOR I.: Greensboro, N. C.: l5.I4.A. in Accounting: Sym- posium 2, 3, -l. MERMELSTEIN, IERRY: Miami, Fla.: lS.B.A. in Accounting: Accounting Soc. MERRIAM, BETTY L.: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: AAU 3, 4fPres.: YWCA 3. MERZ, IAMES: Pikosville, Mal.: Pi.ll.A. in Economics: TKIS 2, 3. METZKER, PAUL I.: Homestead, Pa.: l3.lS.A. in Management. MICHAELS, RALPH W.: Tiflin, Ohio: li.ll.A. in Finance: Account- ing Soc.: Newman Club. MILLER, ARTHUR R.: Chicago, Ill.: ll.H.A. in Marketing. MILLER, DONALD R.: Allentown, Pa.: in Management. MILLER, GILBERT: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. MILLER, HOWARD N.: New York, N. Y.: B.P:.A. in Accounting. MILLER, WILLIAM I.: Columbus, Ca.: B.B.A. in Accounting: A211 3. 4. MOGGE, ROBERT A.: Evanston, Ill.: B.B.A. in Marketing: ATS2 2, 3, 4, A211 4. MORGAN, LESLIE P.: Vestal, N. Y.: in Accounting. MORRIS, ABRAM MELVIN: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: TES! l, 2, 3, 4: American Legion 2, 3, -lAPres.: Management Club 3, 44Pres.: Psychology Club 4-Pres. MOSS, CHARLES M.: Philadelphia, Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Hucksters. MOSS, HOWARD I.: Miami, Fla.: lS.B.A. in Economics: IIA'-If 2, 3, -l-Sec., V. Pres. MOUNT, WARD G.: Belvedere, N. I.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Pro- peller Club. MURPHY, CAROLINE F.: liortl City, Pa.: Ii.l5.A. MURPHY, THOMAS F.: Albertson, N. Y.: l5.B.A. in Management: EN 2, 3, -l: l.'Apache 3, Al-Pres. MURRAY, WILLIAM H.: Baysicle, L. I., N. Y.: H.B.A. in Marketing. Graduate in Bu MURRAY, WILLIAM R.: Sum-n lslzinnl. XI. Y.: l3.ll..'X. in Mguuigc- mcnr: NL'YY'llllllI Club: I'mpi-ll:-r Club. MYERS, NYMPI-IAS Y.: Gnu-iislmim, N, C.:'X. in Iimriuinichg ISSU l. Z. 3, -l. NAGLE, RICHARD T.: Altrmlin, l':1.: ll.l4,A. in Mlll'liK'lllllQ. NAUS, EDWARD P.: llullywuml. Ifln.: in Mrimigmm-iit. NELSON, IOHN B.: Minnu, lfln.: li.H.A. in Mznimgmmwit: KE 2, 3, -l: Cliccrluzulcr l, 2, 3. NEWMAN, IEROME N.: Mizuni, Flu.: li.ll,A. in Accounting. NEWMAN, ROBERT H.: Mixuni. lflu.: in Crm-i'i1lm'm: LIHEII l. 2. S. -l, NICE, HENRY B.: 'I'iin111qi1g1, Pal.: in Marketing, NILES, WILLIAM L.: Puri Icrvis, N. Y.: ILILA. in Accounting: AEII 3, -l. NORMAN, GEORGE: Rvvcrc, Mins.: in Economics. NORRIS, IAMES G.: xvllllllllhlxillf. Pu.: li.l5..'Y. in Mglrkcting: Now- Illilll Club: MICA. NORTHUP, IOHN CAMERON IR.: Atlanta. X Y . fin.: l4.H..Y. in Miinngcrm-111: ,LX 2. 5. -lz L .Xpgiulicz Canterbury Club. NOVKOV, MILTON A.: Akmri, Ohio: in Imlubtrinl Muniigc- nu-nt. OAKES, EDWARD G.: Miiuni. lflu.: li.l4..'Y. in Accounting. O'CONNOR, EDMUND C. IR.: River lfuim-fl. lll.:,A. in lim- numics: IX l, 2. 5. -l. OLIN, GERALD H.: flI'L'.ll Ncclc. N. Y.: in Miirkctingz KDEII, OLITSKY, NORMAN: Nurlolli. Vu.: I3.l5.A. in licunuinicsz KIDEII 2. 5-'l', -l-V. Pres.: I'rmiilc11tE Cnbinct -l-Sec. Social VVclfzu'c: NSA 5f'l'r1-as., Al--Rcgiuniil Cuuulinutur: Iluincconwing Cununittcc -l: Ir.fSr. Prom Cummittcc 5: lilcctiuii Brmril 5. -l: IRC 5, Ml: Propeller Club Al. VVliu's VVhn. OLIVER, CORNELIUS I.: Salem. N. I.: B.B.A. in M2llILlgL'lllL'IlI. OLSEN, LLOYD: Fishers Islnnil, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Miinngcim-nt: ZIAE: Alixlfz Propcllcr Club. OPPEN, RICHARD A.: I'rminci-tuwn. Mains.: ILILA. in lVILll1llg'ClUL'IlI2 Eli 3, Ml. PAGE, FRANK M.: Silxcr Spring, Mcl.: in Acciiilriting. PAGE. ROBERT I.: II:u'tlurcl, Cunn.: lS.ll.A. in Auminuingz YVcslcy lfuun- clzuiun 5. PALMA, IAMES G.: Stiucn lsliuul, N. Y.: IHS..-X. in Mllll- axge-luvnl: Newman Club l, Z, 5, Nl: MLlIl1lgL'I1l1'l1I Club 5, -l. PANG- BURN, KENNETH I.: .XlIl5lL'I'Ll.llH, N. Y.: li.l5..Y. in Mnnngigcincnt. PAPPALARDO, ANGELO IEAN: l.:1w1'L'ncv, Mass.: li.l5.A. in Ac- munling: Accounting Soc. PAPPAS, ERIC W.: Na-w Yurk. N. Y.: ll.l4.A. in Accuunting. PATTERSON, KEENIS D.: Shelburne, Utah: lS.l4.A. in licunmnics: AZII -l---Sec.: Cginu-rburi Club: Aincricun l.4-gion. PAUL, VERNON O.: Murcluuul City. N. C.: B.l5..-Y. in iness stration Q0 W Mnrkrung: KE l. 2 V. Pru., 5. Al: llfC 2 -Svc.: lluclistcrs Club l, 2----'l'r'4-Lis.: XVI-slcy l"Hlll1ll.lIlHIl l. 2: IIurric.uu' l: Ibis 2: Tempo -l. . I -Q igfgzggnpgzig . M - ., ..,w,, 553 .,... , ,.,., - ,,..,. .,, u ,Nnmgifg ..,,g5v5.,,3 fgmmxffgs .,.......,. ,,.,.,..,.,,.,,, . ..,.:..:... . .,... I....,.L..,.Q,.,,,,,.,.i5w:,.:Ef3v,::E., .,.,,..,Z.,.E,,., ' W i" 435'fi3 - 7"' A .... ,I ffffffff ' A rf: , Q A -u..2.?5,'5:.:25iSi21i.gmqgwuzfmfiilszzm . nz., 111 Sissy-f2?:L5::.4?WS.1,:' ,, ., ' .. .ir i....,,..... ,. ..r .I T7:!:fzi5QW.1im:, F,.iEQ.'5z':.:as.:.wrL ,,.Y.a-aw 287 Gliaduates in u iness A, stration as ?1? J. Pzlvcy K. P1-zu-cy J. P4-rl-no G. Peters E. Picrelli X. Pins R. Polak R. Payton D. Punrl A. Pernul IC. Peterson I". Pinkerton F. Plzltko R. Pollack J. Peacock E. Penllzisz ll. P01-rone E. Phillips A. Pinto M. Plotkin I. Pont PAVEY, IOHN A., Detroit, Mich., l5.B.A. in licuritmiicsg IIN l, 2, 5. 4: Lead and Ink 4, Ski Club 3, Canterbury Club 3,-ig Hurricane 3fC1r- culation Mgr.: Ibis 4+OI"Lf2lI'IlZ1lllOllS litl.g Dcan's List 3. PAYTON, ROBERT B.g Miami Beach, Fla.: l5.B.A. in Managcmcntg .EX l, 2, 3, 4g AKKI' 3, 4-Pres., Management Cluh 4. PEACOCK, IOHN H.: Miami, Fla., B.B.A.g AKXP. A MOTOR BOAT cruises down one of the spacious and scenic inland waterways that help make Miami Beach a wonderland. PEARCY, KLYNE F., laliiuslmrt, Mo.: in licunuinics. PEARL, DAVID, Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. PENDZISZ, EDMUND S., Rochester, N. Y.g B.l3.A. in Inilustrial Management. FERENO, IOSEPH C., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Managcmentg K2 1, 2, 3, 45 L'Apachc 1, 2, 3, 4. PERNAL, ALEXANDER P., Southington, Conn.: B.B.A. in Management, YMCA, Newman Club, USAAF. PERRONE, RAYMOND D.g Stubenvillc, Ohio: B.B.A. in Economics, .MPA 3, Management Club. PETERS, GREGORY, Philatlclphia, Pa., l5.B.A. in Accounting, AEII 3-Trcas., -l-Trcas.g Business Club 2, Symposium 2, 3, -ig Account- ing Soc. Z, 3. PETERSON, EDMOND C., Steubenville, Ohio: l5,l3.A. in Management. PHILLIPS, E. BRADFORD, Lansing, Mich.: l3.ll.A. in Management, HKQP 3, 4. PIERELLI, EUGENE W.g Baltimore, Mal.: B.l3.A. in Marketing: AZIH: ltalian Club 3-Pres., 4: A Club 3-Al'rcs., 4: IRC. PINKER- TON, FREDERICK H., Montclair, N. I.: in Economics. PINTO, ALBERT E.g Yonkers, N. Y.: l3.l5.A. in Management: LEU 3,-l. PIUS, NORMAN H., Waterbury, Conn.: B.B.A. in Economics: HAQP l-Trczis. PLATKO, FRANK, Elmira Irlciglits, N. Y.g B.B.A. in Accounting: ROTC: Russian Club: Ski Club. PLOTKIN, MORTONQ Miami liuach, Fla., B.l5.A. in Accounting: Hillel. POLAK, RALPH LEE, Miami, Fla., B.B.A.: MICA 3. POLLOCK, RICHARD S., Brooklawn N. I., B.B.A. in Economics. PONT, IRVING S., Miami, Fla.: l3.l3.A. in Economics: IIA4, 1, 2, 3, -I, Graduates in Business Administration .QW Q ev L pax. 001 'vw- R. Porter L. Privitere R. Quinn H. Powell J. Probst J. llubow S. Pred J. Pullo L. Rnfield PORTER, RALPH G., River Forest, Ill.: B.B.A. in Management, KZ 2, 3, 4. POWELL, KENETH H., Joplin, Mo., B.B.A. in Finance, IIKA 2-V. Pres., 3, -l. PRED, STANLEY M., Miami Beach, Fla., If-.B.A. in Economics, QPEII I, 2, 3-Sec., -l-Sec. PRIVITERE, LOUIS P., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Foreign Trade, Propeller Club 4, Newman Club 2, 3. PROBST, IOHN B., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Government, EN 1, 2, 3-V. Pres., 4, Newman Club 1. PULLO, IOI-IN F., Arlington, Mass., B.B.A. in Manage- ment, AXA, Student Assoc., IFC. QUINN, ROWLAND K., Augusta, Maine, B.B.A. in Aeronautical Administration, Rifle Club 3. RABOW, IULIAN M., Buffalo, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, Riding Club 1, 2, 3-Pres., 4: Rifie Club. 2. RAFIELD, LAWRENCE A. V., Homestead, Fla., B.B.A. in Eco- nomcis, A4582 3, 4fChaplain, Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4-Finance Chairman, Tempo 4--Advisor. RAFKIN, SANFORD B., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics: 4:1511 1, 2, 3, 4. RAND, HARRIET R., Miami, Fla., is.1a.A. in AC- counting: AEfIP l, 2, 3, 4-'l'reas.1 Student Council-Freshman Rep., Spanish Club 1, 2, Campus Opinion Club 3. RANDALL, THOMAS D., Madison, VVis., B.B.A. in Accounting, IIDKT 3, 4, Propeller Club. RAYKOVICH, PETER F., Farrell, Pa., B.B.A. in Economics, :XIIXP 3, 4. REDMAN, LEROY C., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing, Hillel -lg MICA -l. REICHENTHAL, ARNOLD, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. REIFF, NATHAN, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. REINER, VICTOR, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, Propeller Club. RENDZISZ, EDMUND, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. S. Rafkin P. Rnykovich N. Reifl' NI. Rice H. Rnnd L. Redman V. Reiner XV. Riclulrds T. Randall A. Reichenthnl E. Rendzisz J. Richardson 289 RICE, MANUEL G., Newark, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing and Gov- ernment, Propeller Club 4. RICHARDS, WILLIAM C., Indianapolis, Ind., B.B.A. in Management, ZX 2, 3, 4-V. Pres., AEII 2, 3-Pres., 4. RICHARDSON, IAMES L. IR., West Hartford, Conn., B.B.A. in Marketing, EN 4. WITH LOVELY June Sparklnan in the foreground, the rustie lighthouse at Cape Florida was a sight 'worth remembering 'WW 'v-sm at 53, Sf.. 9:5522 my ,mm eff'-yi se RIFKIN, AVRON C.: Miami Iieaeh, Pla.: in Management: NRE 4: Management Club -l: Law Int:-r-Crimp Council 4. RIFKIN, ROBERT: lfurest Ilills, N. Y.: ILH..-X. in ISCLJIIHIIIICSZ A4912 -I: Propeller Club I. RIVKIND, LEONARD M.: Miami Beach, Flu.: I3.I3.A. in Economies: 'I'Efb 3fPres.: IEC 3 -Pres., V. Pres.: Stutlent Social Comm.: Ilnmeeuming Queen Comm.: Ilillel. ROBERTS, BILL R.: Chicago, Ill.: I3.H.A. in Air Transportation. ROCHON, NORMAN W.: VVaterbury, Conn.: I3.I4.A. in Marketing. RIVECCIO, VINCENT G.: New Ilaien, Cunn.: Ii.II.A. in If.conrmmics: Skull anml Bones Soc.: YMCA. RODGERS, RAYMOND F.: Ilaytun, Ohio: Ii.H.A. in Finance. ROGOFF, MARVIN: Lama City, Mo.: B.II.A. in Marketing: E.-XM l, Z, 5, -I-V. Pres. ROMANO, LOUIS I.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: li.Ii.A. in Government: KIPKT 3, 4. ROMPILLA, MICHAEL: Ilazeltun, Pa.: I4.II.A. in Marketing: EN. ROSE, IOHN G.: Liberty, N. Y.: in Industrial Manage- ment: Lutheran Club 3fV. Pres., 47Pres.: IWVMOC 4-Pres.: Man- agement Club 4-Pres. ROSEBRAUGH, IOHN H.: Newark, Ohio: Ii.B.A. in Management: TKE 4. ROSEN, MARVIN N.: Syracuse, N. Y.: IHS..-X. in Government. ROSENBERG, LOUIS: Atlantic City, N. I.: ILILA. in Accounting: AEG! 2, 3-V. Pres., -l: Hillel 5, -l+Pres.: American Veterans Comm. I: Liberals Club 2: IRC. ROSENBERG, SAMUEL: Philatlelphia, Pa.: Ii.B.A. in Accounting. ROSEWALL, ARTHUR A.: Salem, N. I.: lI.B.A. in Management: TKE -l. ROSKIEWICZ, EDWARD IOSEPH: Amstertlzim, N. Y.: B.I5.A. in Management. ROTH, IOHN F.: New Ynrk, N. Y.: I4.I5.A. in lieu- nomics: QKT. ROTHMAN, LEONARD E. H.: Miami Ileach, Fla.: B.B.A.: QEII 3, 4. ROWE, MORTIMER W.: Orange, Mass.: B.I3.A. AKNP 2, ZWV. Pres., 4. ROWLAND, VAN G.: Chriatuplier, Ill.: Ii.B..X. RUBENOFF, HER- BERT: Iiruolilyn, N. Y.: IIB..-X. RUCKEL, ROBERT C.: lit, YVaynC, Intl.: Ii.I-3.A. in lfinancr. RUSH, IAMES F.: Philadelphia, Pa.: in Iieonomics. RYDER, BERNARD W.: Wililwoml, N. I.: l4.B.A. in Foreign Trtule: Propeller Club -l. SACHS, LEWIS: New Ilaven, Conn.: Ii.I5,A. in Iiconomics: TE1If. SALAMON, IOSEPH D.: East RLIIlICl'lillI'll, N. I.: Ii.Ii.A. in Marketing: AAI 3. 4fSec.: Huckster Club 5, -l: Newman Club -l. SALT, GEORGE K.: Pittsburgh, Pa.: l4.H,A. in Manage- ment: EKIDE 2, 5--Sec., xl-V. Pres.: IFC Nl. -4--cf 290 SAMET, IRWIN L.: Coral Cables, lfla.: I3.II.A. in Management: 1I'ElI 2, 3, 4: Prupeller Club 2: M:uiagt-im-iit Club 4. SANBORN, WILLET H.: Iiellsmer, lfla.: I3.I3.A. in Management: Management Clulv. SANDLER, SAMUEL: Pertli Auiliuy, N. I.: IHS..-X. in Accuunting: .-VN! 3, 4: MICA I, 2, SANTI, IOSEPH P.: Yonkers, N. Y.: I3.I3.A. in Marketing, SANTIAGO, RAUL: Rio Pietlras, P. R.: I!.Ii.A. in Management: Man- agement Club 4. SAUNDERS, CHARLES R.: Hialeah, Fla.: Ii.I3.A. in Management: Management Club 3, 4. SCATENA, IOSEPH S.: VVliite Plains, N. Y.: I3.I3.A. in Marketing: A1199 4: E V D 4. SCOTT, EUGENE: Clevelantl, Oliiu: l3.I3.A. in Marketing: KIDEII 2, 3, 4: AAS 4: Ilucksters Club I, 2, 4: German Club 2, 4. SCHANFALD, SELWYN: Chicago, Ill.: I5.l3.A. in Marketing: Iaxz Club 3. SCHENERMAN, HENRY: Newark, N. I.: I3.I'3.A. SCHERICK, IEROME N.: Staten Island, N. Y.: I3.l3.A. in Management: Newman Club I, 2: Management Club 3, 4. SCHREIBER, SHELDON H.: Miami Iieacli, Ifla.: I3.B.A. in Management. SCHREIER, CARL D.: Spring Valley, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: AA11 3, 4: Ilueksters Club 3, 4. SCHUEHLE, RICHARD N.: Ifari- bault, Minn.: l3.Ii.A. in Management. SCHULER, HENRY R.: Avalon, N. I.: ILILA. in Government: EX 3, 4: l'i'ug'1'essive Key Party 2+-Pres., 3fAcIvisury Council. SCHWARTZ, CAROL KAY: New York, N. Y.: B.II.A. in Marketing: MICA 2, 3, 4: Iluckatera Club 2, 3, 4: WAA 2, 3, 4. SCHWARTZ, GILBERT B.: Miami, Fla.: l3.B.A. in Accounting: IIAQID 2, 3, 4: Accounting Club: IRC 2, 3: IFC 3, 4. SEFF SEY- MOUR M.: Miami Beach, Fla.: I3.l3.A. in Marketing: ZBT I, 2, 3, 4. SELTZER, ARNOLD F.: Yartlville, N. I.: I3.l3.A. in Marketing: AEII: Propeller Club. SENNETT, SAMUEL: Chicago, Ill.: B.I3.A. in Market- ing: Riding Club. SHAND, KEITH R.: Ft. Lautlerclale, Fla.: I3.I3.A. in Marketing: American Legion. SHAPIRO, DORIS P.: Ilavan, Cuba: I3.l3.A. in Marketin3.1: CIJZIZI 2, 3fPleulge Master, -lfPres.: Hillel 1, 2, 3. -I. SHARKEY, RAY F.: Sclienectaily, N, Y.: I3.B.A. in Accounting. SHARPS, RICHARD H.: Glens Falls, N. Y.: I3.I3.A. in Marketing: Propeller Club 3, 4. SHAW, ARTHUR: Bayonne, N. I.: I3.II.A. in Management: AEII 2, 3, 4: Propeller Club 2. SILFEN, EDWARD M.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: Ii.B.A. in Marketing: Riding Club: Psyelmlogy Club. SILVER, AUBREY E.: Mt. Vernon, N. Y.: l3.I3.A. in Covernment: IIMIJ 2, 3, -l. SIMKIN, GILBERT B.: Iflusliing, N. Y.: l3.I3.A.: EAM 3, 4. :j'Ejf5,:fif'-Q:Z-2:33.-:'::1QEif:Z: Q.-.:.- 1:,-:..,....: 'V -' I V , ,. - L3 5:35.-.:,,.,f gg - -'-' : V r: H-...,.... I "" -i. . 'lla ""' """ " ' ' ' N - uf 4, 4 -- J ..3..M.wmjfi,5' M . x 2 30" ff' Mm J. Simonton C. Slick II. Smnllzmzln T. Smith N. Sahel D. Sontllwiek ll. Stein N. Sindel A. Slotnick E. Smith A. Snyder D. Sokol C. Spinuzzoln M. Stein S. Singer D. Smalley E. Smith D. Snyder A. Solomon E. Stuubcr M. Steinberg SIMONTON, IACK W., Miami, Flu.: B.B.A.: KE 3, -lg .-XISXI' 5, 4. SINDEL, NORBERT R., Bronx, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics. SINGER, SAMUEL, Bronx, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economies, LATE EVENING finds members of the sailing class practicing on the waters of Biscayne Bay near their Coconut Grove base. 29? SLICK, CLYDE S. IR., Iohnstown, Pa.: B.B.A. in Management, Mana agement Club 3, 4, ROTC. SLOTNICK, ALVIN S., Brookline, Mass., B.B.A. in Management, Management Club. SMALLEY, DAVID LEE, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, AZII 4, Propeller Club 4, Management Club 43 BWMOC. SMALLZMAN, HERBERT S., Newark, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing. SMITH, EARL B., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, KZ 2, 3, 4, AIRXP 1, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, CCC. SMITH, ELMER N., New Brunswick, N. I., B.B.A. SMITH, THOMAS O., Milford, Conn., B.B.A. in Management. SNYDER, ALLEN N., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, B.S.U.g Propeller Club. SNYDER, DORIS L., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. SOBEL, NORMAN L., Iersey City, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, Pro- peller Club. SOKOL, DAVID Z., New Britain, Conn., B.B.A. in Management: ILUIP 2, 3, 4-Rush Chairman, SOLOMON, ABNER, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, QIPEII 1, 2, 3, 4. SOUTHWICK, DONALD I., Somerville, N. I., B.B.A. in Accounting. SPINAZZOLA, CHRISTY A., Revere, Mass., B.B.A. in Market- ing, AXA 3, -l. .STAUBER, EDWARD G., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Management, KZ -l, Ski Club 3, -l, Hucksters Club 3. STEIN, MARSHALL I., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIA'-'IP 3, -l. STEIN, MARTIN H., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B,A. in Man- agement: TECID I, 2, 3, 4, AIIJQ, Propeller Club 3, 4-Pres., Manage- ment Club 4-Pres., Hillel Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4. STEINBERG, MILTON M.: Bayonne, N. I., B.B.A. in Management, AEII 2, 3, 4. mf' W.. .nw Wir? YW J. . C. Steinhnuscr J. Stinson J. Stoltz M. Stern M. Slites J. Stone F. Stiehl ll. Stockdale Il. Stone STEINHAUSER, CARROLL S., Patterson, N. I., B.B.A. in Economics: A1152 3, 4. STERN, MARTIN, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.: l5.B.A. in Man- agement, Riding Club l, 3: Ski Club 3. STIEHL, FREDERICK, Queens Village, N. Y.: B.H.A. in Marketing, IIJKT. STINSON, IAMES I., Live Oak, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Account- ing Soc. STITES, MAX D., Charles, Ill., B.B.A. in Accounting, A419 2, 3, 4, Wesley Foundation. STOCKDALE, ROBERT F., Rock Island, Ill., B.B.A. in Accounting, AKKI1, Accounting Soc. STOLTZ, IAMES P., Altoona, Pa., B.B.A. in Management. STONE, IOSEPH RICHARD, Norwich, Conn., B.B.A. in Management, AEII 3, 4-V. Pres., Management Club 4. STONE, ROBERT, Spencerport, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting. STRACHAN, IAMES KNOX, New York, N. Y., l3.B.A. in Govern- ment, AVC 5, -l, IRC 3, -lg Students for Democratic Action 4. STRAUS, IEROME, New York, N. Y., B.l5.A. in Marketing, AAE 3, 4-Treas., Iiucksters Club 2, 5, 4-Sec., Ibis: Hurricane: Home- coming Committee. SULSKI, EUGENE I., Chicago, Ill., Ii.B.A. in Economics, AXA 3, 4--Social Chairman, L'Apache 5, -lfl'res., AIIPSZ, Student Assoc. Cabinet, Homecoming Committee. SXVIFT, I. STEWART, Chevy Chase, Md., li.l5.A. in Government. TACKELS, IOHN G., Ft. I..1uderdalc, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. TACKETT, IACK D., Roxann, lll., B.l5.A. in Economics: KE 2, 3, el, W'esley Foundation 2, 3, 4, Pl'Ol7L'llCl' Club 2, 3, -l. TATE, IOHN H. IR., Miami, Fla., li.lS.A. in Management, EN. TAYLOR, MELVIN L., Brooklyn, N. Y., EAM l, 2, 5, 4. TEPE, GEORGE E., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. J. Strnchan J. Swift J. Tate Jr. E. Thomas J. Straus J. Taekels M. Taylor J. Thomas E. Sulskl J. 'l':u'ket! G. Tepc C. Thompson THOMAS, EDWIN W., xVllll2llllSlJOl'I, Pa., B.B.A. in Management, A211 3, 4: Management Club 3A-V. Pres., -l. THOMAS, IAMES B., Miami, Fla.: B.I3.A. in Government. THOMPSON, CYRUS W., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIKA l, 2, 3-Treas., 4. THE SEVEN MILE bridge on the way to Key West forms a beautiful. unusual background for swimming and boating. 293 QSM 'SS-A """"'l THOMPSON, IOHN H.: Upper Darby, Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing. THORNTON, CHARLES E.: Rye, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management. TIMONER, ELI: VVoodmere, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: TE-'IJ l, 2, 3-V. Pres., 4-Pledge Master: OAK: Student Assoc. 4-'l'reas.: Board of Student Governors: Tempo Advisory Board: Homecoming Comm. Treas.: Ir.-Sr. Prom Comm.: IRC: Who's Who. TRENNER, EDGAR M.: New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management. TULEYA, IOSEPH S.: Astoria, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: OX: Newman Club. UHL, LEONARD: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. VALENA, KENNY: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. VAUGHN, BENNETT H.: VVest Palm Beaeh, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: Man- agement Club 4. VERVILLE, MYRON A.: Washington, ll. C.: B.B.A. in Management. WAGGONER, CARROL E.: Miami, Ifla.: B.B.A.: FIQA 3, 4. WAG- STAFF, BRITTON: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Industrial Management: YIJKT 3, 4. WALDEN, TORD: Miami, Ifla.: B.B.A. in liconomies. WALSH, IOHN F.: Ilolyoke, Mass.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Management Club 3. WALTER, RICHARD A.: Dolgcvillc, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Finance. WALTERS, DAVID I.: Newark, N. I.: B.B.A. in Accounting. WALTMAN, IRVING: Newburgh, N. Y.: I3.B.A. in Marketing: ACIDS! 3, 4: Propeller Club 3, 4: Iunior Prom Committee 3: Home- coming Committee 4: IRC 4: Dean's List. WALTMAN, SOL I.: Newburgh, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: A4252 3, 4: Propeller Club 3, 4: Iunior Prom Comm. 3: Homecoming Comm. 4: IRC 4. WARD, ROBERT W.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: AXA 2. WARDLAW, VIRGINIA: Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: B.I5.A. in Economics: Spanish Club 3. WASHKOWITZ, PAUL: Passaic, N. I.: B.B.A. in Management: :PEA 4. WEBB, PERCY L.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. WEBER, MARTY K.: Clli- Cago, Ill.: B.B.A. in Marketing: EAM I, 2, 3, 4. WEINBAUM, MURRAY: Boston, Mass.: B.B.A. in Psychology and Finance: MICA 3, 4: Propeller Club 2, 3, 4: Psychology Club 3, 4: Spanish Club 3, 4: IDean's List 2. WEINSTEIN, ARTHUR: Accord, N. Y.: B.B.A. WEINSTEIN, IERRY: Bronx, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: KIPEII: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Iunior Class Pres.: M Club: IIillel: Business Club. WEISINGER, RICHARD H.: New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. WEISS, HENRY: Newark, N. I.: B.B.A. in Marketing. WEISS, HOWARD: Brooklyn, N, Y.: B.B.A. in Management: MICA 4: Management Club 4. gvg, .511 : . ':': gz- f ,QM-2.r.:-'5.f'j-jiisjir.51:5-,2f21i'v,-f'1'1 1 1 ' 5-'I ' , ' ' jf" f 1' 'f' -FII' " I' "'2'ff"Zf1'r' ' -V, , .I . V-, .,g-..':g.:3":,- rr' 1,1 '. :j,, :g.:',f'..,g,-,.g:g 4, Z.-,Q Q I 1 Q. ' V3 3. , 294 WEKSTEIN, ELI: Chester, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing. WENIG, NORMAN H.: Chicago, Ill.: II.B.A. in Marketing: Iazz Club 3, 4: Sailing Club 4. WENZEL, RONALD L.: Staten Island, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Economics. WERTZ, GEORGE W.: Altoona, Pa.: B.B.A.: AZII 4: Management Club 3, 4. WESTBROOK, RICHARD W.: Coral Gables, Fla.: I5.B.A. in lico- nomics: KE 3, 4: AKXI' 2, 3fSec., 4-V. Pres.: Propeller Club 2, 3, 4: Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4. WHARTON, GUY P.: Barrington, N. I.: B.B.A. in Marketing. WHEELER, RICHARD I.: Iamestown, N. Y.: B.l5.A. in Finance. WHITE, E. SHERMAN, III: Mt. Vernon, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Economics: KZ l, Z, 3, -l: AKNII: Propeller Club: CCC. WHITEHEAD, ROBERT: lilooinfield, N. I.: li.B.A. in Management. WIGAND, PAUL F.: St. Albans, N. Y.: li.B.A. in Accounting. WILKINSON, DAVID E.: Chicago, Ill.: B.l5.A. in Economies. WIL- SEN, OSCAR: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Hispanic-American Studies. WILSON, GEORGE M.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Finance: KE 2, 3, 43 L'Apache 2, 3, 4: BSU l, 2. WITHERS, PETER I.: Port NVashingt0n, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Economies. WOLF, RICHARD A.: Springfield, Mass.: B.B.A. in Marketing: EAM 4: AAE: Hucksters 2-V. Pres.: Hillel 4-V. Pres. WOLFSIE, STANLEY: New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: AEII 2, 3, 4. YOFFEE, DAVID V.: Palmira, Pa.: B.B.A. in Management: IIACP 2, 3, 4. YOHANNAN, HUBERT: Yonkers, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Finance. ZAHLER, IVAN G.: Miami, Fla.: in Management: BSU 3. ZAHNER, ROBERT D.: Miami, Fla.: l5.B.A. in Economics. ZOKVIC, ROBERT C.: Trenton, N. I.: B.l3.A. in Economics: AKNI1 3, 4. ZUKERNICK, MICHAEL C.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Government: IIAQD l, 2, 3, 4: Dean'5 List l. -Nw rv' , .. Q " if--:ini-1: '-.: , ',:,,,'. .I V ., --:1 ll-Q A' . ,- " John R. Beery, l'h.D., Dean of the School of Education. e School of adueation lfnder Dean .lohn li. lieery, the curricula of the School of Education is designed to prepare students for teaching careers in elementary. junior. and senior high schools. Three distinct phases are emphasized: general and cultural courses, the professional courses, and courses whfch lead to the mastery of the subjects to be taught. Special courses are offered in health and physical educa- tion, industrial arts education, and in library science. After gaining experience in the Merrick Demonstration School, a public elementary school operated jointly by the School of Education and the Dade County school system, the students move into local elementary and high schools for their internship. There are 850 regular undergraduate students, 115 full time graduate students. and H12 part time graduate students enrolled in the Educat'on Sihool. The education faculty consists of -ll members, l5 on a full time basis. l7 part time, with 9 teaching at the Merrick Demonstration School. The School of Education was hrst listed as a separate school in 1932. llntil that t'me it had been under the Dean of Liberal Arts. Henry S. West. It possessed a large student group from its heqinninf: in l926, but it did not offer graduate courses until it was given separate ident'ty. 'lille enrollment increased noticeably in l940 when the state required a four-year degree. DH. JOHN H. BEERY succeeded Charles Foster as Dean of the School of Education in 19-17, moving up from his position of co-ordinator of the llniversity Guidance Center. Dr. Beery received his A. li. degree in 1930 from Juanita College, obtained his Masters in l93sl at Chicago, and his Doctorate from Columbia in t9-12. Education students intern at the Merrick Demonstration School, operated jointly hy the University and the Public School Board. ADLER, IACK M., Red Bank, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Football. ARNOLD, SOPHIE A., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in Ele- mentary Education, Ir. FEA 4, MICA: Chorale 1, 2, 3, 4, West- minster Fellowship. AVALLONE, IOSEPH L., Asbury Park, N. I., B.Ecl. in Physical Education. AXLROD, STANLEY, Miami Fla., B.Ed. BACCI, WILLIAM A., Hollywood, Fla.: B.Ed. BARKUS, IACK, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.Ed. BASSETT, GEORGE A., Springfield, Mass., B.Ed. in Social Science. BAUM, DOLLY FISHBEIN, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elemenary Education: Ir. FEA, IRC, Hillel. BAXLEY, WILLIS A., Miami, Fla.: B.Ed,, FEA 3, 4-Treas., Math Club 4. BENSON, IOAN E., Philadelphia, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Education. BERNSTEIN, LEONARD, West Palm Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. BLACKMON, IOAB L., Miami, Fla., B.Ed., M Club, Tennis 4. BOARDMAN, IANET E., Philadelpliia, Pa., B.Ed., Dean's List 2, 3, 4. BOARDMAN, MARGARET C., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elc- mentary Education, IJc:in's List 2, 3, 4. BOOTH, EDWIN I., Miami, Fla., B.Ed., Ir. FEA, MICA 3, 4, Canterbury Club 4. BOYD, HAZEL H., Midway, Ala., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. BRADDOCK, G. HOLMES, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Secondary Educa- tion, EAE 3gV. Pres., 4-Pres.: Iron Arrow 44-V. Pres., OAK 3, 4, EAX 2, 3, 4, Lead and Ink 2, 3, 4, Intramural Publicity Director 4, American Legion 1, Who's Who 4. BRADY, IOHN CASE, Scran- ton, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Newman Club, Football. BRENWASSER, DORIS LOUISE, Middletown, N. Y., B.Ed. in Ele- mentary Education. BRICK, IOAN PAULA, Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AEIIJ 2, 3, 4-V. Pres., Hurricane Exchange Editor 2, Hillel Z, 3, 4. BRODIE, WILLIAM E., Miami, Fla., lS.Ed. in Speech. CABELLO, CONSTANCE M., Long Island, N. Y.: B.Ed. CANTOR, SAUL, Pittsburgh, Pa.: lS.Ed. in Physical Education, M Club, Boxing 2. CARLSON, RICHARD E., VVarren, Pa.: B.Ed. in Industrial Education. CASTLOW, FLOYD L., Trenton, N. I.: B.Ed. in Physical Education, EN 4: Cavaliers 3, 4. CHALTAS, IOHN C., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education. CHAMBERLIN, GEORGE E. IR., VVayne, Pa., B.Ed.: FBT: Rifle Club 3, 4, MICA 3, 4, American Legion 2, 3, 4. CHRISTY, M. RITA, XVashington, D. C., B.Ed. in Education, Ir. FEA, French Club. 41-5 in agua. 675 its it fm' 3 'J J. Clark M. Cohen Il. Conover R. furry E. Dany A. Devincenzo R. Downes G. Cohen S. Cohen P. Corrigan A. Cursou E. Deeves R. Diter XY. lln-ehsel H. Cohen R. Collar J. Crabtree E. Davis XY. Ik-Blur J. Donofrio WV. Dworsvlmk CLARK, IACK M.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: ZX 2, 3, 4. COHEN, GERALD: Patterson. N. I.: B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation. COHEN, HAROLD: Port Chester, N. Y.: B.Ed. IN THE FALL MONTHS, Cheerleaders whipped up student enthusiasm during Thursday football rallies at Student Club. COHEN, MELVIN D.: New York, N. Y.: l3.Ed. in Pliysical lfcluca- tion: AEII I-V. Pres., 2m'lII'C1lS., 3, 4. COHEN, STANLEY: Port Chester, N. B.: B.Ed. COLLAR, ROGER C.: Lantana, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Education. CONOVER, RUTH MARILYN: Urszi, Ill.: I5.Ed. in Iilementary lidu- cation: EK I, 2, 3-Sec., 44'l'reas. CORRIGAN, PHILIP L.: Newark, N. I.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: M Club: Football: Varsity Boxing. CRABTREE, IAMES A.: Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: B.Ed. in Mathcmaticcs. CURRY, RICHARD H.: Miami, lfla.: B.lid. in Secondary liducation: Newman Club: Dcan's List. CURSON, ALBERT A.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.lid. in Art: MICA: Ir. FEA. DAVIS, EDWARD G.: Sussex, N. I.: B.lCd. in Industrial Education: Industrial Arts Club. DAY, EVELYN M.: Coral Gables. lfla.: B.lid. in Elementary liduca- tion. DEEVES, EVELYN I.: Mars Ilill, Maine: B.Ed. in lilementary liclucation. DCMAR, WILLIAM M.: Glastowburg, Conn.: 13.111, in Physical lidueatiun: Newman Club 3, 4, DeVINCENZO, ANTHONY: lihnhurst, N. Y.: B. lid. in Physical Education: AXA 2, 3, 4: Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4. DITER, R. K.: Miami, Fla.: B.lid. DONOFRIO, IAMES I.: lil'ilIIl:Ol'Ll, Conn.: B.ljd. in Busi- ness litlueation: AXA 3, 4. DOWNES, ROBERT W.: Providence, R. I.: B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation: ZIAE 3, 4: Canterbury Club 4: lJean's List 3, 4. DRECHSEL, WILLIAM F.: Newark, N. I.: B.lid. in Physical Education. DWORS- CHAK, WALTER: Malverne, N. Y.: B.lid. in Physical Education. av' Q n vw- ml-0. V75 'H-s Q-'S'-.. M. Edmonds .L Fishlmrlu- T. Guvnlis K. Felton C. Fnrslnnn D. Gehlmrdt P. Finkelstein E. Furlong C. Geyer EDMONDS, MAY H4 Miami, Fla.g iam. FELTON, K. STERLINGg Long Beach, Cal.g l3.Ed.g A115825 American Psychological Assoc.g Ski Clulxg Swimming -l. FINKELSTEIN, PHYLLISg Brooklyn, N. Y.g B.Ed. in Elementary Education. FISHBURNE, ANNE K.g Naples, N. C.g B.Ed. FORSMAN, CHARLES T.5 New Rochelle, N. Y.g B.Ed. in Englishg Sopli. Senator. FURLONG, EUGENE FRANCIS3 Long Island City, N. Y.g B.Ed. GAVALIS, THEODORE A.g Minersville, Pa.g B.Ed.g Chess Club. GEBHARDT, DORIS M.g Ilazleton, Pa.: B.Ed. in Health Education. GEYER, CLIFFg Chatham, WIZLQ B.lid.: EX. GIAQUINTO, IOHN A.g XVoi'cester, Mass.: B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation. GIDEON, ROBERT B.g Ienson Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physi- cal Educationg AEQIP. GLORE, DONALD M.g Miami, Fla.g I5.Ed. GOLDWEBER, LEONA K.g Miami, Flag B.lid.g Ir. FEA. GREEK, MORGAN S.g Iacksonville, Fla.: lS.Ed. GREENE, MARY L.g Winter Park, Fla.g li.I2d. in Home Economics: KKI' I, 2, 3, -l. GREENFIELD, LEONARDQ Savannah, Ga.: B.lid. in Physical Edu- cationg Student Action Club. GULAS, PAUL C.g Hialeah, Fla.3 B.Ed. in Physical Educationg Football I, 2. HAIT, SOLOMONg Bronx, N. Y.: B.Ed.g Intramural Handball Award 2: Intramural Softball Award 2: Ir. FEA: IRC. T' D. Giuquintn L. Goldweber L. Greenfield E. Hallen R. Gideon M. Greek P. GIIIXIS .l. Hanley D. Glore M. Greene S. Huit NV. Hecht 299 HALLEN, ERIK F.g Mcrcliantyille, N. I.: B.lid. in Social Scienceg Track 3g IJean's List 2. HANLEY, IOSEPH PATRICKg Cleveland, Oliiog I3.Ed. in Physical Educationg Senior Class Senatorg IRCg Ir. FEAQ Football I, 2g Dean's List I, 2. HECHT, WILLIAM A.g Springfield, Ohiog B.Ed. in Physical Iiducationg Hurricane Staffg Student Director of Intramurals. FROM THE MacARTHUR Causeway, the Magic City skyline re fleets itself in the glittering waters of picturesque Biscayne Bay 410 ,fv- VON HIGGINS, ROBERT E.: Drexel Hill, Pa.: B.Ed. HODASH, VIVIANE: Hollywood, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: MICA: Ir. FEA 3, 4: IZFA 3: Hillel l, 2. HONOROF, ANNETTE: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Spanish: Spanish Club 3, 4: Ir. FEA: Deans List 3. IAMES, NANCY V.: Gulfport, Miss.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: junior Counselor: VVornen's Student Council Social Chairman: Canterbury Club: Ski Club: XVAA: PEM Club. IONES, CARL W.: Port Ieryis, N. Y.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: Engineers Club l, 2. KEEN, ROBERT H.: Beaumont, Texas: B.Ed. in Industrial Education: KE: ROTC: Industrial Arts Club: Boxing 3, 4. KILPATRICK, DANIEL C.: Knoxville, Tenn.: B.Ed. in Secondary Education. KORDUCK, THEODORE ANDREW: Chicago, Ill.: B.Ed. in Social Studies: Baseball Manager of Freshman 3. KOSACHOOK, IOHN: Little Falls, N. I.: B.Ed. in Physical Educa- tion: GX: Ir. FEA 2: Newman Club 1. LATTA, IOAN C.: Nash- ville, Tenn.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: KKI': XVAA: PEM Club- Class Representative. LAWRENCE, FRANCES: Homestead, Fla.: B.Ed. LEBOWITZ, IAY L.: McKeesport, Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical Education. LEE, IOSEPH L.: Oviedo, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Education. LENDO, ANGELO D. V.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: VFVV: American Legion: M Club: Track 1, 2, 3, 4. LEPORE, EMILIO IOHN: XVorcester, Mass.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: AXA: M Club: Intra- mural Students Athletic Director: Baseball 1, 2, 3. LICHTER, SOLO- MON S.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Social Studies: Dean's List 3, 4. LISON, GUSTAVE S.: Gardner, Mass.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: Baseball l, 3: Baseball Letter 4: M Club. LUCAS, EUGENE: Peck- yille, Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical Education. LYTLE, CARL E.: Canton, Ohio: B.Ed. in Art. MAIOROS, NANETTA I.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: MICA: Ir. FEA 3, 4. MANTELL, GLORIA IUNE: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education. MARCUS, STANLEY L.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Education TIN? 1, 2, 3, 4. MARTIN, PATRICIA M.: Hollywood, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: Student Council 2, 3: PEM Club I, 2, 3-V. Pres., 4: WAA l, 2, 3, 4: Swimming Team l,2: lJean's List 2. MCCAULEY, R. PAT: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Educa- tion: ZTA 2, 3, 4-V. Pres.: WAA 4-V. Pres.: PEM. MCCLAIN, MARTHA L.: Panama City, Fla.: B.Ed.: VVAA: PEM Club 1--Treas. MCCLELLAN, LUCIUS W.: Pompano Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: Basketball 1, 2. MCCUBBIN, DONALD K.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed.: Married Students Club -l-Pres.: BSU 1, 2, 3, 4. METH, BENSON: Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.Ed. in Education. MEUSER, IANET R., Miami, Pla., l4.Ed.: MICA -lg Ir. FEA: Luth- eran Student Assoc. 3, -l. MOLIN, IOSEPH R., Coraopolis, Pa.: IK.Ed., Ir. FEA. MOORE, REVA P., Dania, Ifla.: li.Ed. in Elementary Education. MORRIS, NATHAN PETER, Miami Beach, Fla., Ii.Ed. in Industrial Arts, ILUIJ I, 2, 3f'l'reas., 4fV. Pres. MUNSEY, IOSEPH W. IR., Roanoke, Va.: I4.Ed. in Physical Education. MURRAY, IAMES F., Albany, N. Y.: I5.Ed. in Physical Education: Track I. NEHAM, IRVIN, Miami Beach, Fla., li.Ed. in Physical Education. NITTOLO, VICTOR, Island Park, N. Y., I5.Ed. in Physical Education: IJean's List 3. OISTER, WILLIAM P., Miami, Pia.: mia., A247 3, 4, IFC 4. PANITZ, IACK, New York, N. Y.: Ii.Ed.: Ir. FEA: History Honor Club 2, Deans List. PELTZ, ROBERT M., Ashland, N. I.: B.Ed. in Physical Education, IIAQD l, 2, 3, 4. POINDEXTER, HOOVER I., Key YVest, Fla., B,Ed.: Deans List. PUTZ, EDWARD I., Cadogan, Pa.: I3.Ed.: Ir. FEA 3: Foothall l: Dean's List. RAMSAUER, HENRY H., Irvington, N. I.: II.Ed. in Elementary Education: THE l. RAWSON, HENRY S., Putnam, Conn.: I3.Ed.: QJBIA 3, -lg Chorale l, 2, 3, -l. RAYMOND, RALPH A., 'Woreester, Mass.: Ii.Ed. in Physical Education: M Club l, 2, 3: Baseball l, 2, 3, :lg Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4. RICE, FRED B. Ir., Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Secondary Education and Social Studies, ZIAE 2, 3, 4: A4252 3, 4:-V. Pres.: Westminster Fellowship 3fPres. RICHTER, WILLIAM R., Lake Worth, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education. RIGSBY, GEORGE E., Tampa, Fla.: I3.Ed. in Industrial Education: Industrial Arts Club 3, 4. ROTHEN- BERG, GLORIA DOROTHY, Brooklyn, N. Y.: I4.lid. ROUSEFF, ANGEL R., Chicago, Ill.: I4.Ed. in Physical Education. RUBIN, ISABELLE DIANA, Elizabeth, N. I.: l5.Ed. in Elementary Education. RUBINSTEIN, ROBERT I., Miami, lfla.: I5.Ed. in Art Education, TEID 2,-Sec., 3-Pres., Nl-V. Pres. RUMPH, MATTHEW G., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.Esl. in Physical Education. SAEY, ARTHUR, Miami, Fla.: I3.Ed.: SAE 3, 4: Boxing 2, 3, 4: M Club. SASNOWITZ, IRWIN, Swan Lake, N. Y.: Ii.Iid. in Physi- cal Education. SAUBLE, DOROTHY E., Miami, Pla.: IS.Ed.: Chorale 3, -lg Ir. FEA 4: MICA -l. SCHNEIDER, SIDNEY, lirooklyn, N. Y.: B.Ed. in Physical Education, MIC.-X 2: Swimming l. J?" .law K ur L1 . ..t.r .Qfigl .,.. .',, 1 , 41' .4-Q, ,--I 'V' YIM J?" gg, E. Shoedinger G. Slmvel P. Singleton S. Stalnukel' M. Stern ll. 'l'llom:ns E. Uhlo I. Schwartz W. Siedleeki lil. Smith R. Stapleton T. Szymanski A. 'l'rii'0ue R. Vunlrq-ur J. Shndle E. Sigmnn N. Smith D. Star L. Tenney VV. Tucker B. Xveekerly SCHOEDINGER, EDWARD H., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical liducation, Baseball l, 2, 3. SCHWARTZ, PETER, Miami Beach, Fla.: lS.lid., IAII 1, 2, 3, -l-Treas., EAI 4. SHADLE, IOHN W., Phila- delphia, Pa., B.Ed. in Biology, Newman Club -l. LONG WAITS at bus stop, right, are part of Grads' memories. Shacks remain, though officials promise their speedy removal. SHAVEL, GLORIA, Miami, Fla., B.Ed.g ACIPE l, 2, Ir. FEA 3, 4, Math Club 3-Sec., -l. SIEDLECKI, WILLIAM D., Reading, Pa., B.Ed. in Social Studies. SIGMAN, ELIZABETH K., Coral Gables, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Dcan's List l, 2, 3, 4. SINGLETON, PATRICIA A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Business Educa- tion, Rifie Club 3. SMITH, EDWIN H., Hialeah, Fla., B.Ed. in Secondary Education, Dean's List 4. SMITH, NORMAN E., Miami, Fla.: l5.Ed. in Physical Education, Track l, 2. STALNAKER, SARA LOU, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Edu- cation, AAA 2, 3, -l-Pres., Hurricane Staff 2, 3, Senior Class Sec., Ir. FEA 4, Freshman Advisor 3, YWCA 2, 3, 4. STAPLETON, RALEIGH B., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Football 1, 2, Track 1, 2, 3, American Legion 2, 3, 4. STAR, DIANE, Miami Beach, Fla., H.Ed. in Elementary Education, Ir. FEA 4, MICA 4. STERN, MARIORIE F., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Mathematics, MICA, Ir. FEA -l: Mathematics Club 3-Sec., -liTreas., Dean's List l, 2. SZYMANSKI, THADDEUS I., Dracut, Mass., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Newman Club. TENNY, LESTER I., Chicago, Ill., Blzd. THOMAS, RICHARD A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Industrial Arts Education, Industrial Arts Club 4-Pres. TRIFONE, ALFRED, New York, N. Y., B.Ed. TUCKER, WILLIAM A., Trenton, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education. UHLE, ELIZABETH F., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Education. VAN LEAR, RALPH, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Base- ball 3. WECKERLY, BENIAMIN I., Philadelphia, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Baseball l, 2, Dean's List. XV. KVi1hnnyer S. XVills F. 1Vilpon XV. XVils0n R. Wollntxln WIDMAYER, WALTER J., iiickw ieiuglm, N. Y.. Bm. in Physical lirlucatiun. WILLS, SHIRLEE I.g Detroit, Mich.: ll.licl. in lilemcntary litlucatiung ZTA -lg Fencing Cluli 3, -lg Ritling Club 25 Cantcrliuri' Clulv l, 2, 3, 'll YYVCA l, -l. WILPON, FAYE M.g Miami Beach, im.. iiiati.. AECIU 1, 2, 3, 4, PEM Club I, 2, 3. 4g WAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Hillcl 1, 2, 3, -lg Dcan's List l, 3. WILSON, WOODROW L.g Chicago, Ill.: B.litl. in Political Science. WOOLMAN, ROBERT H.g Brooklyn, N. Y.g ll.Etl. in Physical litlucationg Track l, 25 Cross Country 2, XVingetl Foot Club 2g Ir. F.F..A. -lg Intramural Represen- tative 35 Deans List. Students in a square dance class select a hot number. , . 1 . r X 'Q ,fbi f 1 N 2 .sf U Merrick Demonstration School students get a botany lesson. Not a football play, this diagram shows intricate square dance maneuver. Right diagramed steps are tried by the physical ed. majors. I ij Z.. . . 52 joseph Tarpley, Secretary of the School of Music. sm" W nm 'WW H. .am 1596 e School of usic Now under the direction of .Ioseph Tarpley, the School of Music has been a part of the University since 1926. Mr. Tarpley became secretary of the school in 1944 when Mrs. Bertha Foster, Dean since the schoolis beginning, retired. A graduate of the Lniversity, Mr. Tarpley received his Bacheloris degree in piano here in 1931. In 1943 he received his Masters degree from Eastman School of Music after study with Chester Smith, Julian DeCray, and Tobias Matthay of London. He served the faculty as teacher of piano until his appointment as secretary of the school. University music students may obtain Bachelor of Music degrees with majors in an instrument, voice, the- ory, and composition, or music education. At present the school includes 270 students working for music degrees and approximately 500 others taking one or more music courses. ALEXANDER, PERRY D., Miami Beach Fla.: ILM. in Instrumental Supervision, Band lg Orchestra I: Brass Ensemble 3, -l. BARNETT, ADELINE S., Coral Gables, Fla., I5.M. in Music Supervision: VVesley Fountlation -l. BARTON, GEORGE L., Miami, Fla., ILM.: CDMA 2, 3: Symphony Z, 3, -l. BATTY, EDITH G., Miami, Fla., B.M.: ZIAI 2, 3, -lg Band I, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 2, 3, 4, XVcsleyan Foundation. BLUMBERG, LESLIE I., B.M. in Music Education, QEII 2, 3, 4: fIJ1lIA 3, 4: Band I, 2, 3, 4, Hillel l, 2, 3, I7ean's List 3, 4. BOSSERT, BETTY F., Miami, Fla., ILM. in Piano, EAI 2, 3, 4-Treas.: Luth- eran Club 3-V. Pres. CRANDELL, ELMER C., Chicago, Ill., B.M. in Music, Iiancl I, 2, 3, Orchestra I, 2 ,3, 4. DAVIS, BARBARA A., Miami, Fla., ILM., EAI 3, -l, Band I, 2, 3, 4: Chamber Orchestra I. DAVIS, WILLIAM B., Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.M.: D.A.V. DECKER, ROBERT L., Miami, Fla., B.M. in Music litlucation, IIJBIA 3, 4-His- toriang Band I, 2, 3, 4, Symphony I, 2, 3. DUENAS, EMMA CECILIA, Bogota, Colombia: B.M. in Voicc: Gilda in Rigoletto: Soloist with Philhartiionic. FEAGIN, MARTHA E., B.M. in Voice, St. Petersburg, Fla.: EAI 3, 4: Iunior Counselor, I7ean's List 3. FOERSTER, BARBARA H., Miami, Fla., ILM. in French Horn: EAI I, 2, 3, -I: Band I, 2. 3: Orchestra I, 2, 3, -l: XVooclwinal Quin- tette I, 2, 3, -I. FOSTER, CHARLES E., Linton, Indiana, B.M. in Instrumental Supervision. GABRIN, FRANK T., Uniontown, Pa., B.M. in Instrumental Supervision: Symphony 4, Student Club Orches- tra 3, Chamber Orchestra 2, 3. GOODMAN, WALTER L., Miami, Fla., ILM, in Music: GMA 3, 4: Band l, 2, 3, -ig Deans List I, 2. A. Grayson I Knminski A. Lamkin H. Hartmann ll. liinsel R. Martin F. Jones H. Kirsolnu-r .l. Dlercnriu GRAYSON, ARNOLD L., Miami, Fla.: B.M. in Music Theory. HART- MAN, HERBERT W., Washington, Pa.: B.M. in Theory and Com- position, QM.-I 3, -l. IONES, FRANCIS C., Columbia, S. C., B.M. in Theory and Composition: KIPMA 2, 3, -I. KAMINSKI, ISABEL I., Miami Springs, Fla.: B.M. in Music Educa- tion: KKI' I, 2-Sec., 3, -lg EAI 2, 3-V. Pros., -l-Pres. KINSEL, BARTHA IO, Athens, Ohio: B.M. in Voice: NVcstminstcr Fellowship 2, 3, 4-Mus. Chmn.: Chorale 2, 3, -l. KIRSCHNER, HERMAN S., Cincinnati, Ohio: B.M. in Piano. LAMKIN, ANITA I.: Miami, Fla.: in Music litlucationg EAI 2, 3, 4. MARTIN, RALPH L., liroolisitlc, N. B.M. in Composi- tion, EQE 4, U-M Players 3: Dance Orch, 3, 4. MERCURIO, IOSEPH D.: Bridgeport, Conn., B. M. MOORE, ROBERT M., Grccnacrcs, Fla., Il. M. MURRAY, ELIZA- BETH I.g Miami, Fla.: B.M. in Music liclucation: X52 2, 3, -lg EAI 1, 2, 3, 4. YWCA 1, 2, 5, -Pst-Q., 4. lisu IAV. Pi-CS., 2 3, 4-V. Pros., Chorale 2, 3, PACE, IOSEPH R., Buffalo, N. Y., B.M. in Music Education: KIPBIA -lg U-M Iiancl 3, 4. PEETS, ELIZABETH A., Lorain, Ohio, B.M. in Voiccz Newman Club -lg Chorale -l. QUARTIN, RITA IO, Miami, Fla.: B.M.: in Music Education: EAI 2, 3, -l-Sec.: MICA l. RICE, BETTY O., Miami, Fla.: B.M. in Music Iiclucation: Xi! 2, 3, -l: EAI 2, 3-Pres., 4: XVcstminstcr Fellowship 2, 3-V. Pres. RUSSELL, WILLIAM W., I'hilaclclphia, Pa.: B.M. in Theory anal Composition: KIJMA 2, 3, 4lfV. Pros.: Band l, 2, 3, -l. SCHWARTZ, IRMAg Miami, Fla.: B.M. in Piano: AQIIE I, 2, 3, Ml: EAI 3, -l. SIMON, MELBA E., Now York, N. Y.: B.M. in Piano: IAII 3, -lg EAI 3, 4: IZFA 35 Hillel Council -l. li. Hour? 141. Rl urray J. Pm-e 305 qc!" GFP ,W .fafii . 3 is as as - -I I 3. - - -- .. lil. Poets XY. Russell li. Stoudt R. QllZlTflll l. S4-hwartz D. Thurman ll. Rice- NI. Simon L. Turrentino STOUDT, KENNETH I., Orlando, Ifla.: B.M. in Percussion. THUR MAN, DAVID R. IR., Miami, Ifla.: B.M. in Organ: fI9MA 2, 3, -l W'cslcy Foundation 3, -l. TURRENTINE, LOGAN O., Miami, Fla. B.M., QMA 3, 45 Iron Arrow Ml. AERIAL VIEW shows housing units, Student Club, MCFFlCk and Memorial Classroom buildings, all built since 1946 . 14 U lv i 5. F John Henry Clouse, Dean of the School of Engineering. Technique in using drill press is taught machine shop students. School of n ineerin The youngest on campus, the School of Engineering swung into its fourth year, giving degrees in five major divi- sionsfflivil, Electrical, lndustrial, Mechanical, and Engi- neering Science. A new branch, Architectural Engineering, will be opened next fall. The school was started in l94-6 with an enrollment of 600 students and has grown to 833. Only a four-year program has been planned and no graduate work is offered yet. The engineering curriculum is designed to provide thorough training in basic principles. Freshman courses are identical in all fields to give the student a better oppor- tunity to choose his field of specialization. Dynamo, electronics, mechanical, and measurements labo- ratories, a machine shop, power plant, and many other facilities are provided for study. ln process of construc- tion is a fluid-mechanics lab. The 13 faculty members include professional engineers and most are recognized by 'lWhols Who ln lfngineeringw publications. Dr. H. Horton Sheldon has written several books, two of which are in the school library, one on Gen- eral College Physics, the other on the Theory of Relativity. JOHN HENRY CLOUSE, llean of the School of Engineer- ing has unusual ambitions. He just wants his school to be the best in the country. This seems not unlikely C011- sidering the growth it has seen since the fall of l946. Professor Clouse came to the University in 1932 to teach physics. He has received three degrees from Armour ln- stitute, fB.S.1.A., B.S.M.E., M.Ey, done advanced study at the University of Chicago, and taught at Oregon State, the University of Arkansas, and Notre Dame University. Students practice with transit by surveying campus. , 7 Graduates ANDERSON, GEORGE F., Ft. Lauclertlale, Fla.: l5.S. in Electrical Engineering: Engineeik Club 2, 3, 4. ANGELL, EDWIN T., Provi- clence, R. I.: ILS. in Electrical Engineering: Engine-er's Club 4. ARNOLD, ARTHUR L., Fulton, N. Y.: B.S. in Inmluatrial Engineer- ing, Engineer's Club 4. BACHMAN, CLAYTON S., Reacling, lla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering. BAEZ-ALVAREZ, FRED A., San Iuan, Puerto Rico, l3.S. in Mechani- cal Engineering, Spanish Club 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4, Engineer's Club 4. BANTTEN, MICHAEL I., Miami, Fla., l5.S. in Engineering Science, AXA 1, 2, 3, 4, Ski Club 3, 4. BARCH, LAWRENCE S. Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Enginec-r's Club. BARNES, ROBERT P., Ft. Lautlertlalc, Fla., ILS. in Mechanical Engineering. BARR, ROBERT A., W. Roxbury, Mass., B.S. in Mechanical Engi- neering, Engineer's Club 2, 3, 4. BENDER, BERNARD A., New York, N. Y., ILS. in Industrial Engineering. BENSON, FRANCIS P., Ienkintown, Pa., ILS. in Industrial Engineering, Bancl 1, 2, NVrestling I, 2. BERGLUND, WILLIAM K., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Engineering Science. BERRY, WILLIS H., Syracuae, N. Y., B.S. in Electrical Engineering. BIBBY, WILLIAM A., Elizabeth, N. I., B.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing. BOLLINGER, RUSSELL W., Attica, Ohio, ILS. in Mechanical Engineering, EX 1, 2, 3, -l. BOONE, RUSSELL L., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Engineering, Engineer's Club 3, -l. BRADBURY, WALDEN E., Delray Beach, Fla., B.S. in Engineering, Engineer's Club 4. BRAUN, WILLIAM I., Syracuse, N. Y., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, EX 3, 4, Am. Soc. of Mech. Eng 1, 2, Engineer's Club 3, 4, FES 3, 4. BRYAN, EDWARD F., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineer's Club 2, 3. BUETTNER, WILBERT L., St. Charles, Mo., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, KE 1, 2, 3, Engineer's Club 4. BUNCH, GEORGE M. IR., ,Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical En- gineering. BUTLER, ROBERT D., Glenolilen, Pa.: lS.S. in Inilustrial Engineering. BYRNES, HOWARD L., Hollywood, Fla., lS.S. in Engineering Science. BYROM, RICHARD I., Miami, Ifla., ILS. in Engineering Science: ROTC 3- 4-Squadron Conimancler. CAMPSON, FRANK X., Ozone Park, N. Y., li.S. in lnilustrial En- gineering, lCngineer's Club 3, 4, Chorale -l. CARLSON, IACK H., NVarren, Pa., l5.S. in Civil Engineering. CARPENTER, CLAIR H., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, CIDKT 2, 3, 4. CARROLL AARON, Philadelphia, Pa., H.S. in Electrical Engineering. . ,.. . f- M.-f ,--MSN., ------ Www --- ,K - -- ,pm VUW ff, ., , .. -W A .. 4, 'few-zirsr -W M wmv -i . '.-2-rafgi i- 'Q-:E-g:515i-.25 ::f.' a: - wgES'S?,'H'rw g' mfflfti - . -,-Q - -. iqfgffffww W , .ix .... 3 '.,:,j' --MP-. N137-wi Yfiie - iff: - FZ, U , jim a H J .. H - - :: .. ,fg.L,.sg1t,, .mv W . ... .. .. .,.,..... . , -..WWW .. MHEQW.. . Graduates Engllwer .pf WIN if-'IL' 'UE-.F A. l':lrl1-rl-ltr V. l'linu-r ll. i'0lln-rt J. flllfllill .L fllllllllllilll R. Floyd l'. Fullins T. Fostello IC. f'll1'S1lllll IG. fnhen II. Funk .L fi0llH:l'I' CARTERETTE, AMOS I., Mi11111i, 1il:1.: 11.8. 111 1ilec11'ic:1l 1i11gi11eering: Engi11eer's Club 3, -l. CHAPMAN, ALBERT E., ciU1'Lll C.1bles. lfl:1.: 15.5. in l11clustri11l Engineering: AXA 2, 3, 4: 11211111 1, 2, 3, Nl. CHESTNUT, EDGAR H., Mi11111i, FI11.: 14.8. 111 lilectricgil 1:.11j1'1l1L'L'1'1l1,LII Engine-er's Club 3, 45 FES -1. Sunrise on the beach, traditional sight in the sub-tropics, reminds us of the part sunbathing played in campus life. 308 ffm Q3 ,r .W lf1.1'rnoks J. l,'.xllf0lli0 I". Davies R. llnlmun ll. Dash P. Dewey .l. lluly F. llnvenport J. lhnnlerdule CLIMER, CARL V.: 'l'e1'1'e 1I11ute, Incl.: 13.5. in Mecl111nic11l Engineer- ing. CLOYD, ROBERT G., Cl11c:1gc1, 1ll.: 11.5. in lmlustrinl Engineer- N ing: K..l 4: ROTC 'l-'c3lll1Ci Maier, COHEN, EDWIN H., Chelsea Mass.: 11.5. in MCC112ll11C2l1 lingineering. COLBERT, HARRY P., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. COLLINS, PAUL H., Miami, Flu.: 13.5. in Electrical Engineering. COOK, RAYMOND C., Miami, Flu., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: 1i11gi11eer's Club 3, 4. CORNIA, IAMES D., 15.8. in Electrical lrliigineering. COSTELLO, THOMAS A., Miami, Flu.: 15.8. in Civil Engineering. COUGER, ARLEY G., Ieflerson, Ohio: 15.8. in Engineering Science, ACS 3. 4. CROOKS, EARL C., Miami, Flu.: 11.5. in Civil Engineering. DAL- MAN, ROBERT D., Ft. XVLIXIIC, Inil.: 1'1.S. in Inclustrial Engineering. DALY, IOHN I., limnklyii, N. Y.: 11.5. in Electrical Engineering: 1:.I1g111L'L'1"S Club l. D'ANTONIO, IAMES C., Ricl1111o111l Hill, N. Y.: B.S. in Inclustrial 1'iI1g111L'L'l'll1,Lf1 NLWVIIIZIII Club 3, -l: M11n11ge111ent Club 4: Engineerk Club Ml. DASH, RICHARD M., Mi1111CL1l1KD11S, Minn.: B.S. in Inclus- l1'1lll li11gi11eeringg IIKA 2, 3, 4lf1'1'es.: Engineer's Club 4: Manage- ment Club -l. DAVENPORT, FOUNTAINE S., Mixuni, Flu.: B.S. in lilectriciil 1Qll1g111CCI'1l1gQ Engineefs Club 2-Sec., 3-V. Pres., Trezis., -1--Pres.: FES. DAVIES, FRANK: Great Neck, N. Y.: 1i.S. in Inilustriiil Engineering: 1'111g11lL'L'I'iS Club 2, 3, el: Mzingziement Club -1. DEWEY, PAUL E.: Dixon, Ill.: 15.8. in Mecbzinicgll Engineering. DUNDERDALE, JAMES K., I.1111es1oiv11. N, Y.: 11.3. in Mec11:1nic11l Engineering. Gr a ms U' Engmeel' PI. Ellu R. Finello XY. Fox ll. Fnekenthul R. Fiselu-r S. Frm-ns, Jr. H. Faith ll. Fox II. l"I'l'l'lllIlll IILLO, EDWIN GEORGE: Lung Islnnzl City, N. Y.: BS. in Mecliimi- e:1l lingincering. FACKENTHAL, HARRY: Soutlipcirt, Incl.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Iingineer's Club 5+Sec.. -l-'l're:1s.: FFS 3, 4. FAITH, HARRISON M.: Fowler, Iml.: l5.S. in Civil Iingineering. FINELLO, RALPH: Iersey City, N. I.: ILS. in Engineering Science. FISCHER, RUDY B.: Miami, Fla.: Ii.S. in Industrial Engineering: I5ngineer's Club 3, -i. FOX, BRUCE L., Dzirlingtnn, Mal.: I5.S. in Mecliuniezil Iingincering. FOX, YV. DONALD: Dumont, N. I.: ILS. in Meeliuniezil I'ingineering: AXA 3, -l. FREAS, STANLEY M. IR.: Miami, Iflzi.: l5.S. in Engineer' ing Science: Iingineefs Club -l. FREEMAN, HOPE N.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in lingineering' Science: 11'K'l' 2, 5, -i. GALLII-IER, CLAIBORNE F.: Miaimi, Flu.: l5.S. in Inilustrinl Iingi- neering. GAYLOR, WILLIAM A.: Sen Harbor, N. Y.: I5.S. in Mechani- cal Engineering. GEOFFROY, WILLIAM A.: Miami. Flu.: l5.S. in Meulmnieiil Iingineering. GIAMMATTEI, MARGARITA C.: Sunni .Xn.i, lil Siiliiiflor, S. A.: ILS. in Civil I'ilIgllIL'CI'IlIg. GLEASON, GERALD L.: Mi.1mi. l5l:i.: ILS. in Meeliqmiczil Iingineering: IIMII -l: IfilI,LfIIIL'CI"5 Club -l. GONDA. IOHN E.: New Alexiimlriii, Pu.: l4.S. in Meelizxniciil lingineering: Iing'ineei"s Club -l. GONOS, CHRISTOPHER WILLIAM: New York. N. Y.: li.S. in lnmlustriiil lingineering. GRATZ, IACK IR.: Miami, Flu.: lS.S. in Inilu5- lriil en ineerin ' Mirrieil gIUllL'IIIN. Mme 3 GRIFFIN IAMES E. IR.: . ,Lf g. . . . f .. . . . , Miami, Flu.: ILS. in Iilectrieiil Iingineering: EN 2, 5, -lx langineers Club 4. 'N 5-"' F. Gallihm-r NI. fai1lIlllll0ffl"I l'. Gainers Nl. llxuxs KV. liuylor G. Gleason J. Grntz, Jr. IG. llullln-rg' XY. G1-ntfrny J. Gouda .l. Griffin, Jr. R. llnrt HAAS, MARVIN I.: Miiimi Bench, Flu.: ILS. in Incluslrial Engineer- ing: LPEII 2. 5-I-listn1'iz1n, -l: Ilueksters Club 2, 3: Ibis 2, 3-Circ. Mgr.: I-'lntszim 3: Iingineefs Club -l. HALLBERG, EDWIN W.: Miami Flu.: ILS. in Civil Engineering. HART, RAY L.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Civil Engineering. EVERYONE WAITS as long as possible before sitting down for the lecture. Rails Iined with students is fanliliar sight. 309 Wh, ev- Wa 'Ki K4 HATCHER, GROVER C., Corbin, Ky., B.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing, KE 2, 3, 4, Engineer's Club. HAYS, WILLIAM, Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Engineering Science, BAE l, 2, 3, 4. HEWSON, DOUGLAS A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, 1'IKA I, 2, 3, 4, Engineer's Club 4. HILLIARD, WILLIAM I., Niagara Falls, N. Y., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineer's Club 3, 4, Cavaliers 3, 4. HOGUE, HOWARD SCOTT, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical and Electrical Engineering, Engineer's Club. HOLM, CARL H., Winter Ilaven, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. HORNICK, IOHN R., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering, IIKA 1, 2, 3, QIPMA 1, 2, 3, YMCA l4V. Pres., 2, 3, 4-Pres., Westminster Fellowship 44Pres., Engineer's Club 3, Cavaliers 3, ACO 2, 3. HUFSEY, BETON, Millville, N. I., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineer's Club 2, 3, 4. IWEN, THOMAS H., West Englewood, N. I., B.S. in Engineering Science, Engineers Club 2, 3, 4. IENSEN, RICHARD E., Homestead, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, IIKA 2, 3, 4. IOINER, CECIL T., Hialeah, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, IIKKIP 3, 4. KAMBOURAKIS, MICHAEL T., Bronx, N. Y., B.S. in Electrical En- gineering, Engineer's Club 2, 3, 4. KAUFMAN, RICHARD D., Attica, Ohio, B.S. in Mechanical Engi- neering, EX 1, 2, 3, 4. KELLEY, GEORGE C., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineer's Club. KESTERTON, ROBERT M., Charlotte, N. C., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, KE 2, 3-Sec., 4, Canterbury Club 1, 2, Engineer's Club l, 2. KHOYLIAN, ROUZAS RAFAEL, Teheren, Iran, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Chess Club. LANCASTER, RALPH L., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Industrial Engineer- ing, LAPUK, BERNARD W., Hartford, Conn., B.S. in Civil Engi- neering, Engineer's Club 4, Hillel. LARKINS, GROVER L., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. LAVEN, LAWRENCE D., Brookline, Mass., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineers Club 4. LESLEY, PATRICK H., Orange, Texas, B.S. in Mechanical Engi- neering. LIEBER, ROBERT, Lansdowne, Pa., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. LORRAINE, ROGER I., Ft. Myers, Fla., B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering, Engineer's Club 2, 3, 4, IRC 3, 4, FES. LOWE, GERARD, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineer's Club. LYNCH, PAUL A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Engineer's Club. LYNN, WALTER R., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Civil Engineering, KIJEII 3: Engineer's Club, FES. MACHLEID, IOHN DAVID, St. Clair, Mich., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, Management Club 4, Engineer's Club 4. MACIAS, MIGUEL B., Havana, Cuba, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Spanish Club 3, 4, Engineer's Club 4. MacLELLAN, MILTON G.: Wyandotte, Mich.: l3.S. in Electrical Engineering: Engineer's Club. MacLEOD, IOHN S.: Caledonia, N. Y.: l5.S, in Civil Engineering: Engineer's Club 3, -l: ISNVMOC Nl. MANITT, PHILLIP I.: Runlcunliuina, N. Y.: ILS. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineerk Club -l. MANUCY, IOHN H.: Miami, Fla.: li,S. in Ciiil Engineering: Engineering Club -l. MAUCH, CHARLES WILLIAM IR.: Miami, Fla.: l3.S. in Civil En- gineering. MAYER, ROBERT L.: Santurcc, P. R.: ILS. in Engineering Science. MCGILVRAY, FRED M. IR.: Miami, Fla.: B. in Engi- neering Science. MCGLOTHLIN, CHARLES E.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Industrial Engineering. MOFFETT, THEODORE R.: Miami, Fla.: 13.8. in Electrical Engineer- ing: IIKA 3, 4: IRC 3, -l: Engineer's Club 4. MORPHONIOS, ALEX G.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Electrical Engineering: American Legiun 2, 3, 4. MORSEMAN, IERRY D.: Miami. Ela.: B.S. in Elec- trical and Mechanical Engineering: Engineefs Club 3. 4. MYER, FREDERICK D.: Ridgefield, Conn.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. MYERS, ROY T.: Merrick, N. Y.: BS. in Electrical Engineering: HKKIP 3, -lx Engineerk Club l. 2, 3, -lx Neiviuan Club: EES: IRE. NEUFELD, SAUL: Brookliii, N. Y.: HS. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineer's Club. OLNEY, CLARKE N.: Coral Cables, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: I'illQll1CCl'lS Club 3, 4. ORBAN, HELMUTH: Miami Springs, Fla.: ILS. in Electrical Engineering: Engine-er's Club. PAGNOTTI, IOSEPH R.: Old Forge, Pa.: BS. in Electrical Engi- neering: IIKT 2, 3, -l. PAPPALARDO, IOHN: Hartford, Conn.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. PECK, RICHARD G.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: M Club. PETRAITIS, EDWARD STEPHEN: Coral Gables, Fla.: l3.S. in Mechanical Engineering: En- gineer's Club: Newman Club. PETTE, DONALD C.: l'rincetun, N. I.: BS. in Electrical and Mechani- cal Engineering: Eng'ineer's Club -l: IRC 4. PRICE, IOHN I.: Phila- delphia, Pa.: B.S. in Civil Engineering: Engineer's Club. PRICE, WILLIAM A.: Pittsburgh, I'a.: ILS. in Mechanical Engineering: BAE. RAWLS, WILLIAM W.: Ocala, Ela.: BS. in Mechanical and Elec- trical Engineering: IIKA 2, 3, -lx Cerman Club l, 2: M Club l, 2. 3, -l. RESNICK, HARVEY H.: Everett. Mass.: ISS. in Mechanical Engi- neering: Engineer's Club. RIPLEY, CLIFFORD E.: Lake VVcirth, Ifla.: ILS. in Industrial Engineering: Engineers Club 2, 3, -l. RIVERS, IOSEPH M.: Columbia, Fla.: l3.S. in lX'Iechanical Engineering. RODRIGUEZ, LUIS G.: Santurce. Puerto Rico: li.S. in Civil Engi- neering: Spanish Club l, 2, 3, -l. ,Nik -an W :..., :-,:,..... ...::...-::':'-:'- mfr-f-2 ww .133-1 :sim rxvg, wfezwgrvwsrzggir gir 7' 'T .H-g .f Wiz:-f aerie-ffm .... ,ef ,- .g:, e,.:.,5g,,-5-fe e-Q., :.,..,..,....,.,. 'rI'E. 2:-'Ti' -'21,25...s.:i'ijs::2:if- 'A figgw J.: f M Cirwwft gwwg2,EQ5125f,iWg,Q:f 15'4w.Z.g,Q,g,:,'gv -: . :- .':2222:i:32',':-:"' . .... . I A , .i ,av N W W... ..,.. - 1... ..-. .-4-. .--- --ia... ...,.. .:.......-.-f... ....... -,-... , ,,., , . .. . -'-- . ,,,.,.,,. .. . , 1 . .,.,,,.':gf,gQ:g.g,., ,5?Qg3,:,1,Q..,...,.Ej5i?,..3gi555.,,,S3ffTT?i,, f 'ffl l 'f. 5 2 ,2 , Eg: , :3l::j . "" ' ' ' :5 iiffgfiif 'F T55 519: ,SfQ?5.if 555532531457 g Sufi? S - V - W -5? H V . fe . .H33a5.?em5?aEQ.pi...:,g i'.:.. .L.z4i: V' 1:35 we-:"ii-':" '+':f--- 49' .5 ..- iii:'?:i?Z'EE1fE?1ffI'5EE::f ,.1 'Bu ll. llossin Il. Schultz ll. Shnvel ll. Siluy l'. Silva-stre A. Snyder IC. Stejxnlun J. Sanders A. S1-urs lil. Sheldon XV, Siluy li. Sh-pcnv .L Slnlno 0. Stoll C. Sluuefer S. Slmnkmsln C. Shrzuh-r li. Sillnmn KV. Smith N. Sprung A. Strikol ROSSIN, DONALD IOHN: South Orange, N. I.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. SANDERS, IOHN H.: Vllanllev, Ala.: li.S. in Engi- neering Science. SCHAEFER, CHARLES H.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering. THE SEA, the beach, and the palms make the Matheson Ham- mock a paradise for the professional and amateur pllotogs. 312 SCHULTZ, DAVID: Miami, lfla.: li.S. in Civil Engineering: Engi- neer's Cluh. SEARS, ALFRED M.: Ft. Launlerdale, Fla.: B.S. in Civil Engineering. SHANKMAN, SEYMORE: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering. SHAVEL, HENRY: Brooklyn, N. Y.: BS. in lnilustrial Engineering: EAM 2, 3, -l: Chorale l. SHELDON, EDWARD F.: Revere, Mass.: 8.5. in Electrical Engineering: Iingineer's Club l, 2: American Legion 3, -l. SHRADER, CLIVE: Miami, Fla.: lS.S. in Civil Engineering: IIKA I, Z, 3, 4: Engineering Honor Society -l: Iron Arrow 2, 3-V. Pres., 4l4Pres.: OAK 3, 4: M Club 2, 3, 4: Who's Who: Football 2, 3, -l-Captain: Senior Class V. Pres. SILAY, BRUNO FRANK: Chicago, Ill.: HS. in Mechanical Engineer- ing. SILAY, WALTER I.: Chicago, Ill.: BS. in Mechanical Engi- neering. SILLMAN, BERT M.: Hartforcl, Conn.: ILS. in Mechanical Engineering: lingineefs Club -l: Hillel -l. SILVESTRE, CARLOS M.: Miami, Fla.: BS. in Mechanical Engi- neering, SLEPOW, LEON D.: Coral Gables, Fla.: li.S. in Mechanical Engineering: IIKA 2, 3, -l. SMITH, WILLIAM G.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Mechanical Engineering: lingineer's Club I, 2, 3, -l. SNYDER, ALTON D.: Miami, lfla.: B.S. in lilectrical Engineering: Engineerk Club 3, al-Sec.: lfliS 2: IRE Z. SPANO, ANDREW E.: Pawtucket, R. l.: HS. in lingineering Science: KI. 3, -l: M Club 3: Engineerk Club l. SPRUNG, STEWART R.: Laurelton, N. Y.: l5.S. in Mechanical Engineering: lingineer's Club: IZFA. STEGMAN, EDWIN W.: l'hilanlelphia, Pa.: ILS, in Mechanical En- gineering: KE l, 2, 3, -l. STOLL, ORVILLE T.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Engineering Science: lingineerk Club -l. STRIKOL, ALBERT I.: Golden Beach, Fla.: l3,S. in Mechanical Engineering: ECIJE 3fSec., -l-Pres. 45:1 H. Swanson F. Tlioniizi-r l'. Trnvsky VV. Tanner IC. Tilton, .lr. A. Yun Buren XY. 'Fliomns R. 'Pnniherlin J. NV0licr SWANSON, H. LEE, Iackbonville Beach. Fla.: ILS. in Engineering Science: lingineer's Club 2, 3, 4: Sailing Club 4: Chorale I, 2, 4. TANNER, WILLIAM D., Roanoke, Va.: B.S. in Mechanical Engi- neering: EQE: Engineer's Club 4: IRC 2. THOMAS, WILLIAM M.: Miami, Fla.: l5.S. in Mechanical Engineering. THOMIZER, FRANK I.: Chicago, Ill.: B.S. in Intlubtrial Engineering: Engineer's Club 2, 3, 4: Management Club 4. TILTON, EDWIN I. IR., South Miami, Fla.: I3.S. in Mechanical Engineering: BAE 2, 3, 4. TOMBERLIN, REASON P. IR.: Tallahassee, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering anal Engineering Science: Engineers Club 4. TRAVSKY, PAUL THOMAS, Miami, Fla.: ILS, in Industrial En- gineering. VAN BUREN, ANDREW S., VViltlwuotl, N. I.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: lingineer's Club l. WEBER, IOHN R., VVuotl- l,-ury, N. I.: 14.5. in Mechanical Engineering. WHEELER, CHARLES F. IR.: Miami, Fla.: l4.S. in Mechanical En- gineering: SAE 2, 3: Engineerk Club 4. WHITNEY, WILLIAM L.: Newcastle, VVy.: KS, in Electrical Engineering: IIKQJ 4: Iingineerk Club 2, 3. 4: IRE 3, 4. WILLIAMS, MERRILL D., Miami, Fla.: HS. in Engineering Science: IIKA 2, 3, 4. WITMAR, LYLE A., Camp Hill, Pa.: li.S. in Electrical Engineering. YEATS, KENNETH L.: Cincinnati, Ohio: PLS. in Industrial Engi- neering: Cavaliers. YENKELUN, ALBERT F., Bridgeport, Conn.: l3.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Engincerk Club I, 2, 3, 4: FEA 4: Fencing Club 4. YIHLEN, EDWIN U., Ilotneatcad, Fla.: Ii.S. in Engineering Science: IIKA l, 2. 3, 4. YOB, IOHN C., Scranton, Pa.: BS. in Mechanical Engineering. YOST, ALPHONSE: White l'lain5, N. Y.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. lf. Xvlieelcr, Jr. I.. xsiitlllill' IC. Yililen J. Young VY. Whitney K. Yeats J. Yoh VV. Yoxall M. VVIllinnis A. Yenkq-lun A. Yost Il. Zoplmth 3 YOUNG, IERRY R., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineer's Club 4. YOXALL, WILLIAM S., Albany, N. Y.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering ZOPPOTH, RAY C., Rochester, N. Y.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: KIPKT 4: Institute of Aero. Sciences 3, 4: Sailing Club 49 Bantl 4: Symphony 4. FROM THE AIR, the Miami Beach panorama looks serene, the dozens of ultra-modernislic hotels dominating the view. wmv Russell A. Rasco, Dean of the Law School. R1fSS1f111l. A. RASCO, son ofthe Law School's lirst dean, Richmond Rasco, succeeded his father after the 1atter's death. He has headed the school officially since 1935, hut has not allowed his appointment to interfere with his teach- ing schedule. Dean Rasco has been a member of the Miami faculty since 1930. He received his A.B., A.1V1., and LLB. degrees The downtown Ernbry Riddle Bldg. is the present site of the school. e School of aw Rapid growth characterizes the School of Law. ln less than 25 years the school has grown from an enrollment of 25 students to the largest in the South with over one thou- sand enrolled. Forty-three states, the District of Columbia, and seven foreign countries are represented. The schoolls primary objective is the building of a new Law School on the Main Campus. The present school is housed in the former Embry Riddle building in downtown Coral Gables, and is incapable of handling adequately the expanded enrollment. Four hundred thousand dollars is required to finance the new building, but the project should be completed by 1951. An anonymous donation of 3100,000 got the drive off to a running start last October The Law School opened in 1926 under the aegis of Dean Richmond Rasco, father of the present dean, Russell A. Rasco. The school was approved by the Florida Supreme Court in December of 1927, and this sanction permits graduates to practice law in Florida courts without taking an examination. The school was also approved by the American Bar Association in 1946, and has been a member of the Association of American Law Schools since 1947. Nineteen full-time professors and six part-time instruc- tors, most of them practicing attorneys, compose the Law faculty. Oldest, in years of service, is 1.. Carl Curry, lec- turer in Bankruptcy and Federal Procedure, who has taught since the school opened in 1926. - from Stetson University in 1921 and 1922, and obtained his Doctorate in law from the same school i11 19412. Secondary only to his desire to complete the new Law School are the Dean's plans to enlarge a Latin-American program. H-e 11as inaugurated a Latin-American Associa- tion composed of 24 South American Students, hoping to build up good will and friendship in this ideal locale for a 1.atin-American Law Center. The old building may give way to a new one if students, llans work. l s I i LAW SCHOOL OFFICERS: G. Okell, Treasurerg J. Eckhart, Presidentg R. Christmas, Vice- Presidentg E. Murphy, Secretary. Law fficers Under the leadership of President Handy Christmas, the student body held their second annual Breakfast in conjunc- tion with Homecoming Week, in the Student Club. Over 600 persons attended, including Dr. and Mrs. Bowman Ashe, the circuit judges and Justice Elwyn Thomas of thc Florida Su- preme Court. Principal speaker was Julian Eaton, Chairman of the University Board of Trustees. During Christmas holidays, the all-student law school dance was held under the Christmas chairmanship. The Student Bar Association presented their semester dance at Dinner Key with music by Jay Smith. Dean's Committee First organized in 1943, the Deanis Committee is composed of law students appointed by the president of the Student Bar As- sociation. All groups are repre- sentedg upper and lower seniorsg upper and lower juniorsg upper and lower freshmeng legal fra- ternities and sororities. Functions include discussing comments, criticism, and sugges- tions from the student body. Members of the committee meet with Dean liasco to iron out diffi- culties and act as a buffer between the Dean and Faculty, and the student body. IIEANPS COMMITTEE: First row: J. Falk, G. Oki-ll, J. ICQ-khnrt, Ds-an Russo, ll. Fhristmas, E Nlllrplly, IG. 0'Flynn. Second row: H. Gardner, D. Killian, J. WWYIIIIEICO, I. Redstone, R. Costnnzu ll. Slatko, J. Fiondella, H. Slllifh. Third row: B. Brown, R. Gohernn, C. Buker, S. Stover, I. Pes- koe, J. Blackurd. Fourth row: ll. Jones, L. Rees, S. lFll'tl'llPl', M. Crimi, ll. Scott, E. Atkins, F Getter, E. MeQIlai1l1-. Fifth row: R. Strielmrtz, J. Bond, D. Mnyerson, M. Rosch. q... ,UMW ,. ff' 1 . , r l Unsung staff menlbers Sid Efronson and Harvey Fishln-in Manzlgilig Editor Gardner was a Senator at Law School. were considered class-A reporters by Lawyer Editors. l The Miami Lawyer l 1 Linking law students with alumni, the Miami Lawyer r has completed its third year of publication. It has been l functioning successfully as a professional venture. con- l tinuing to enliven the interest of the alumni in their school and bringing to the attention of the established attorney those students of outstanding ability seeking clerkship and association. llesembling a yearbook in format, the Lawyer is published twice each year, and features pictures and articles by the law students. Long contemplated by Dean Russell A. Rasco. the actual founding of the Miami Lawyer was given initial impetus in l94-8 by a woman, Edith Held. now a practic- ing attorney of Miami Beach. Wlith the cooperation of George Nicholas who was then a freshman congressman. the unanimous approval of the Student Congress was obtained. Bill Talbot. a veteran publisher who- once had pro- duced a magazine of his own became the first editor. Art Kent brought several years of experience as a news- paper reporter to Bill's support. Leonard Dudziak became business Nlanager. a joh he has held ever since. The second year showed considerable progress in the new publication with Nicholas becoming Editor and Kenneth Shcrousc as Managing Editor. Henry Troet- Schel was the 1950 Editor. Harry Gardner. also of the 7L9 stall, was Managing Editor. Troetschel is the Uni- versilyis Assistant Registrar. """""r"""' Under Troetschelis direction. the Lawyer has made further advances in professional standing. Expressions Writers George Richardson and James Henderson Conn- of appreciation.from the alumm increase with each suc- rated in telling of history-making University Law Library. UCSSIVO publlcatlon. l 314: George Richards, Bus. Mgr. Eileen Murphy, Comment Editor Cliff Selwoorl, Exec. Ed. The Miami Law uarterl lfirst national recognition was received by the Miami Quarterly this year. when the American Bar Associa- tion reeonnnended two articles to its members. George Goodspeed, Jr. was the Iirst college student to he cited by the Journal for his article wllhe Doctrine ol' lies lpsa Loquitor in Food Casesw which appeared in the November 1949 issue. The Quarterly received nu- merous requests for reprints of the article. Also cited by the ABA Journal was "Non-Par Stock", an article by Joseph Coodbar. Staff of the Law Quarterly is composed of law students who have at least a "Bw average, and 20 credits. Those with the requirements are invited to try out for positions, tryouts lasting four months. Staff positions are filled through an election held ln staff members. Published four times a year liy the School, the Quarterly contains legal information and leading articles by outstanding men in the field of law. It is subscribed to by members of the Bar throughout the state. Cover- age of cases of national importance is being expanded. Editor-in-chief of the l9-19-50 Quarterly was Richard Striekartz. Staff members included Harry B. Smith. Comment Editorg Nlichael J. Crlmi and Robert H. Slatko. Case Note Editors: james lf. Eckhart. Leading Articles lfditorg and Don A. Maycrson, Book Review Editor. Carl Nlarkovitz and lrving Peskoe were Co-Business Managers. Faculty advisors were Hugh l.. Sowards, and 'llliomas A. Thomas. During the Spring semester. liichard Strickhartz took over the editorship. Assisting Strickarz weer: Clifford B. Selwood. Executive lilditorg Dennis Q'5ullivan and Harvey Fishbein. Case Xote Eclltorsg lfileen Murphy, Comment Editorg Nlichael Crimi. Leading Articles Edi- lorg Don Nlayerson. Book Review lfditor: and George Richardson. Business Nlanager. Competitors Creportersj R. Louis, D. Clazier compare notes. li. Nlandler confers with Case Note Eel., Dennis Q'Sullivan Delta Theta Phi Kappa Beta Pi DELTA THETA PHI: First row: II. Lundruu, J. St. Pierre, R. Morrissey, J. VV:llla1'e, G. Frick, G. Stengel, G. Helltll, T. Horknn. Se-cond row: 'l'. xYvilliillllSOYl, J. Parks, XV. Deem, WV. Sorokoty, L. Hooks, M. Jennings, L. Cardone, XY. Peters. Third row: E. Cox Jr., D. Rusiell, P. Brnnnen Jr., T. Johnson, F. Tuppen Jr., T. Lee, .I. Alexander, H. Ransburgh, C. Yoce le. Delta Theta Phi celebrates its first anniversary on campus June 10. With the pur- pose of uniting congenial students of the law and advancing the interests of Law School, the fraternity has made swift strides in familiarizing itself with problems and offering solutions in a helpful manner. Ofhcers of the group include: George L. Friek, Dean, Jim Wallace, Jr., Vice Dean, George Heath, Tribune, Joe H. R. St. Pierre, Master of the Ritual. The chapter named for Benjamin N. Cardozo has colors of green and white, flower is the while carnation, witr a background of green leaves. The national group was founded in 1901 at Cleveland. Prominent alums include J. Edgar Hoover and the late Newton D. Baker, Oliver Wendell Holmes, and Calvin Coolidge. Only legal sorority on campus, Kappa Beta Pi was installed in May 1949. The organization, which is international in scope is the oldest legal sorority now active. Purpose of the group is to promote a higher professional standing among women lawyers with the hope of aiding indigent women in need of legal aid. The sorority was founded in Chicago in 1908. Loc-al Officers of the Beta Theta chapter include: lrene R. Parker, Dean, Lucille M. Von Arx, Associate Dean, Dorothy Vermorel, Chan- cellor, Alice Wainwright, Recording Registrar, Helen Tanos, Corresponding Regis- trarg Eileen Murphy, Historian. Well-known sorority members are: Judge Burnita S. Matthews of the U. S. District Court, U. S. Custom Court Judges Genevieve Cline and Florence E. Allen, and Margaret Hyndman, counsel to the King of England. KAPPA BETA PI: First row: Dorothea Vermont, Lucille Yon Arx, Irene Redstone, Alicewlvlff l 'XID .l ll' If ll' il Wainright, Eileen Murphy. Second row: Olive Bean, Betty Brown, Helen Ferreyra, Jenn King, Minnette Massey. NU BETA EPSILON: Standing: Norman S0lllll9l'I-T, Martin Yelen, John R. Hiatt, Marshal George Ball, Russell Seuy, Chester Cohen, Bernard Mandler, Jerry Lindzon, Myron WI lrks John A. Tanksley: JIIIIIIES L. Mack. Kneeling: Steve Kessler, Allen D. Stollar, Hinrs J. Cotnnun, Alvin Cawn, Harvey J. Miller, George Heller, Don Glazier, Exchequer, St llll9W Joel Levine, Chancellorg Sidney B. Krassnt-rg Auron C. Rifkin, Seribe. u Beta Since installation in 194-7, Theta of Nu Beta Epsilon has taken an active role in Law School affairs. One of the groups major projects is the annual freshman tlmu designed to indoctrinate freshmen with Law School tradition and proper study habits Epsilon Don Glazier Exchequer. Graduating law seniors are feted twice yearly at NBE-sponsored banquets. Ofliteis are: Stan Levine, Chancellor, Carl Markovitz, Vice Chancellor, Avron Rifkin, Scribe, .pw I'lII ALPHA Dl41L'l'A: First row: XY. Jnriet, C. Seaman, J. Jennings, NI. Crimi, B. Burton, L. Rees, R. Jones, F. Sobieski, J. Post, R. Hauser. Sec-ond row: R. Sillllliilrlllll, .I. B. Spence, F. Byron, N. Elliott, S. Uostunzo, A. Neubauer, S. XVheeler, J. Parker, IC. Russo, J. Christi, E. Mellride. Third row: NY. Jennings, ll. Zahner, R. Lewis, ll. Sanderson, G. Richardson, J. Eckhart, F. Gonld, R. Swann, J. llorn, R. Swann, XV. Bishop. Fourth row: R. DuVal, R. Quick, B. Davis, D. Parish, G. Yick, G. Okell Jr., H. Arens, R. Christmas, J. Bates, Il. Carraway. First legal honorary fraternity on the U-M campus, Russell liasco chapter of Phi Alpha Delta was installed at ceremonies in 1946. High scholarship achievement qualihes law students for membership. The group serves Law School through opera- tion of a non-profit used book store, and a lending library for financially handicapped students. Officers are: Michael J. Crimi, Chief ,lusticeg ,loe Jennings, Vice ,lusticeg Frank Sobieski, Secretary, Roy Jones, Marshall. Phi Delta Phi Alpha Delta Affiliated with the international body founded in l365, local Phi Delta Phi chapter is entering its fourth year at U-M Law School. The fraternity cites promotion of scholarship, fellowship, and legal ethics as group aims. Phi Delta Phi Scholarship I P111 Ralph Goberna, Clerk, Glenn Berry, Historian. Award is presented to the senior in each graduating class with highest scholastic averages. Officers are: William Bates, Magister, William Mclieehan, Exchequer, PIII lll4lI.'l'A PHI: First row: Mr. Stephenson, R. Robinson, A. Alluway, R. Gobt rna D Lococo, Dr. Meisenllolder, Mr. Sowards. Sem-ond row: XV. Stoekhom, H. Gardner, I 1 alle, W. Mc-Keehun, VV. llates, I.. Soruie, G. Saltzherger, ll. XVarren, R. Shea, A. Sable, R Rogers Third row: G. Derry, M. Shores, J. Garrett, l.. Levin, ld. Dawson, H. KYithx-ow, D. lfralier, H. Carr, D. 0'Sullivan, A. 'l'ulhnrt, G. Frawford, F. Getter, S. Ronald. Fourth row: R Mun son, F. WVngner, H. Torge, XV. Chester, F. King, R. Montford, D. Killian, R. Mcllnnitls J. lieiser. -- .1-1-L.. .ns Bar and Gavel Latin American aw Students BAR AND GAVEL: First row: R. Amos, S. Fletcher, P. Ferer, I. Per-lkoe, S. Efronson, E. 0'Flynn, J. Selle-vitz, G. Nt-gretti. Si-cond row: M. Carlin, J. Forman, ll. Kravitz, XY. Arkell, J. Finkel, H. Fishhein, IJ. Gallup, F. Pearlman, P. xwvlll'l'1'll, IC. Mc-Quaid, M. Marks. Third 1-ow: L. Mcftlilh-n, E. llidarsick, XY. Alvin, .l. Markus, T. 0't'onn1-ll, R. Panton, R. Curtis, R. XY0llnj:, l. XY:-ini-r. Bur and Gaval Legal Society was founded at Law School in 19-19 as a social and service organization. Among campus activities, Bar and Gavel includes publication of The Barrister, weekly Law School newspaper. Free legal service is furnished by the group to defendants before the appellate honor court. The softball team finished the '49 season on top of the Law School league, touch gridders placed second. Officers are: lrving Peskoe. Presidentg Syd Efronson. Vice Presidentg Pearl Fever, Secretaryg Ed 0'l7lvnn. Treasurer. Law students from the southern hemisphere l,Ul'lIl6Cl Latin American Law Students Association at U-M in l949. The group has 3 principal aims: to promote good will among the Americas, to encourage high scholarship among Latin American law stu- dents, and to enhance the U-M Law Schoolis prestige ill South American countries. This year the organization sponsored a tour by 4 Law School professors to Puerto Rico during Christmas holidays. Officers are: Rafael Lopez. President: ,luan Ortiz. Vice Presidentg Antonio Bethencourt, Secretary. LATIN ADIICRICAX LAXV S'l'ljDlCN'l'S ASSUCIATIUX: First row: ll. Perez dv Jesus, D. Manzano, P. Funnpiano, ll. Howards, R. Lopez, J. Ortiz, A. ll0fll0lll'0llI'f, ll. Currnsquillo, R. Colon. Second row: J. Santiago, F. Ortiz, A. Miranda, F. Rivera, J. Ruiz, Dr. Del Valle, l'. Ruiz, G. Negretti, R. Ruiz, ll. Colon. 320 "'.-IE' 44" 'VH I 179' L. Abt-l H. An-ns X. Bin-be ll. Beal l. Block J. Born H. Cnrrauvny M. Abrams A. August D. Barmnek XV. llell R. Bloomberg' ll. Burton A. Cnwu XV. Alvin R. Hauler ll. llnuer J. lllm-knrd 47. llnlnud I.. l':u-:lone .l. Vnllins ABEL, LEONARD E., Fairhcltl, Curing LL.B.: Dean's List 1. ABRAMS, MAYNARD A., Hollywood, Fla.: l.I..l4. ALVIN, WILLIAM R., South Miami, Fla., LLB., ZBT 1, 2, 3, -liPres., Bar anrl Gavel 1, 3. 43 Hurricane lgCirculation Mgr., Dean's List l, 2. ARENS, HERMAN I. A. C.5 Nymegen, Holland, LL.B.g QAA 2, 3, 4. AUGUST, ARTHUR I., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B., IIAIIP 1, Z, 3, 45 Law School Congress 3. BADER, ROBERT MERLEg Coral Gahles, Fla., LL.B.g Dean's List 1. BARBE, NEILL V., Miallii, Fla.: LL.l5. BARMACK, DONALD B4 Miami Beach, Fla., LL.H.g ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4, BAUER, DAVID I., Coral Gables, Fla.: LL.B.3 NBE 2, 3, 4-Pres.: Miami Law Quarterly 2, 3, 4gErlitorial Iioardg Dean's Committee 3. BEAL, BURTON C., New York, N. Y., I.I..B. BELL, WALTER G., Miami, Fla.: I.l..B. BLACKARD, I. T.: Miami, Fla.: LLB. BLOCK, IRWIN J., Mimi, rug I.l..B.: TEKIJ 2, 3, 4. mm. List 2. IILOOMBERG, ROBERT L., Miami, ru.: Liars. BOLAUD, CHARLES ii.g Pasaclrna, Cal.: BORN, IOHN E., Pittsburgh, Pa.: I.l..B.: EX l, 2, 5, -l-Pros.: 41AA I, 2, 3: Who's Who: Swimming l, 2, 3. BURTON, BILLY B., Miami, Fla.: LLB., KP.-XA 5, -l--justice, Honor Court Ml-Clerk. CARDONE, LEONARD P.: Bridgeport, Conn.g I.L.B.: A9471 Bar and Gavel. CARRAWAY, BERTRAM R., Miami, Fla., QAA. CAWN, ALVIN S., Miami Bt-acli, Fla., LI..H.g NBE-Marshal. COLLINS, IOSEPH S.: Miami, Fla., LL.B.g KE 3, 4, 53 llean's List 2. Students used old picnicking benches in loggia of the law building for their between-classes book work. I I ' 'iff - . M 2 W R 2 5 -- . . P5 -' V .Q 5-vf , ,Q .52 'Tl if?ff . 3'.:E5'E- '4 53 xs 3 k 'A R. R i ,- .a fs 5 , 'I . y . 5 QW E Q.. R gk , ,,.. ,Q , S I . I Us i A' ,. E 1 , f E if 'jj' .A ...W .. 'giiikx' W? aw ' 321 :TSA fn 3 , 'ESV it COSTANZO, SARINO: Coral Galsles, Fla.: LL.B.: AXA 1, 2, 3, 4: AKXI' 4--Sec.: KPAA: International Relations Club: IFC: Newman Club: YMCA: Basketball Z: l7ean's List -lg Law School IJean's Com- mittee 3: Senior Class V. Pres. CRIMI, MICHAEL: Brooklyn, N. Y.: LL.B. CURTIS, RUSSELL P.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: Bar anml Gavel. DIXON, HOWARD W.: Miami, lfla.: LL.B. DRAKE, GEORGE W.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: Law School Congress l: Student Bar Assoc. 2, 3-V. Pres.: l7ean's Committee 1, 2: Ir. Chap- ter Fla. Bar Association Pres.: Miami LawyerfAssistant litlitor. DUDZIAK, LEONARD I.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: Bar antl Gavel Legal Soc.: American Legion 3fV. Pres., 4fI'res.: Freshman Rep. of Law School: Iunior Rep. of Law School: lJean's Committee. DUKE, BYRD V. IR.: Miami, Fla.: Ll..B. ECKHART, IAMES F.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: OAK -4: Iron Arrow Ml: IIKA 2, 3, el: 'PAA 3, 4fPres.: Student Bar Assoc. -lg Miami Law Quarterly-Leading Articles litl. 3, -l: Dean's Committee 2, 3, 4: Cavaliers Nat. Pres. 4: llehate Squatl 2, 3. EDLEMAN, PHILIP: Miami Beach, Fla.: LL.B.: EAM: MBE: Sen- ator 2. EFRONSON, SIDNEY: Detroit, Mich.: LL.B.: Bar antl Gavel 3, 4: The Barrister 3, 4: Chairman of Election Board -l: Dean's Com- mittee 4: Miami Lawyer 4. ELLIOTT, NORMAN D.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: GJAA l, 2-V. Pres., 3, -l: IJean's Committee 3: Miami Lawyer 3. ERSOFF, IOSEPH: Miami. Fla.: LL.B.: Bar annl Gavel: Barrister, Managing Eilitor. ESQUINALDO, PAUL E.: Key West, Fla.: LL.B.: KZ 2, 3, -l: Spanish Club 2, 3. FANN, WILLIAM F. IR.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B. FALK, IACK A.: Bridgeport, Conn.: LL.B., B.A.: GNP: Miami Law Quarterly: Miami Lawyer: Honor Court Pros. Att'v. FERER, PEARL R.: Miami, Fla.: LLB.: Bar and Gavel 3, -l-4Scc. FINKEL, IACOB M.: Saratoga Springs, N. Y.: LL.B.: AEII: Bar :intl Gavel--Historian: Oratorv Contest XVinner. FLETCHER, SAM: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: Bar antl Gavel-Al7irector: Stuilcnt Assoc.: Senior Senator 2: Law School Congress Senator. FRANK, MORTON: Miami Beach, Fla.: LL.B. FRENKEL, MARVIN A.: Detroit, Mich.: LL.B. FRICK, GEORGE L.: Staten Islancl, N. Y.: LL.B.: A9419 -lfI'res.: Bar and Gavel 3: Miami Lawver: Dean's Committee 4. FRIEDMAN, HYMAN: Cleveland, Ohio: LLB.: 1191143 2, 33 Bar :intl Gavel 3. FULLER, HENRY W.: St. Petersburg, Fla.: LL.B. GLASEL, PAUL: Miami. Fla.: LL.B.: SPEII I, 2, 3, 4: Bar antl Gavel: IFC l. GLICKSTEIN, IOSEPH H. IR.: Iacksonville, Fla.: LL.B.: IIALIJ 2. 3, -l: Bar antl Gavel 3, el. GOBERNA, RALPH G.: Miami, Fla.: I.L.B.: GDAKIJ 3-'l'reas., -l-Pres.: Cavaliers l, 2, 3: l7ean's Committee 3, 4. GOLDMAN, MITCHELL M.: Miami, lfla.: LLB.: 'l'Esb 2, 3, -l. GOODMAN, MURRAY: Miami Beach, Fla.: LL.B. GOPMAN, SEYMOUR, Miami licacli, Fla.: l.I..B.: Law Quarterly 3. GOTTLIEB, ARTHUR G., Miami, Fla.: l..l..l4. GRANT, HER- BERT S., Brooklyn, New York: I.l..l4.: liar anil Gavel 2, 5. GREEN, MARVIN M., Miami Beach, Fla.: ZBT 2, 3, 4: Iron Arrow 3-Pres., 4, 5: SAX 3, 4-V. Pres., 5: A4152 3, 4, 5: Lead and Ink 3-Pres., 4, 5: Who's Who 4: Scnior Prom Publicity Chairman 4: Homecoming Publicity Chairman 4: Ilurricans 2-Managing limlitor, Ililitor, 3-Associate Editor. GREEN, MELVIN L., Miami, Fla.: IIAKIP: Law Congress l, 3: llc-an's Committee 3. GUBERNICK, SIDNEY, Miami Beach, lila.:, liar antl Gavel 4. GUSTAFSON, C. WESLEY, Grand Rapids, Mich.:, HARTWIG, GERHART E., Miami Beach, Ifla.: l.l..Ii. HAYS, RICHARD I., Coral Galilcs, Fla.: LI..I5.: Hai' and Gavrl 4. HEATH, GEORGE, Vcm Beach, Fla.:, AOCIP: National Senate l: Quarterlaackk Club: Dean's Conmiittcc. HELLER, GEORGE M.: Miami, Fla.: LLB. HENDERSON, IAMES C., Coral Gahlcs, Fla.: I.I..B.: Dcan's Committee: Miami Law Quarterly 2: fIDAA. HONOROFF, DANIEL, Miami, Fla.: l.I..l3.1 Bar :intl Uavcl 4. HOOKS, LOUIS C., Miami, Fla.: HORKAN, THOMAS A., Miami, Fla.: I.L.B.: A9411 6, 7: Ncwman Club 1, 2f'l'rcas., 5- -V. Pres., 4. IENNINGS, IOSEPH F., Rctl Lion, Pa., LLB., fb.-KA I. 2, 3-V. Pres. IENNINGS, WALTER D., Long Iallkc, N. Y.: l.l..l3.: QPAA 4. JOHNSON, DANIEL F., Miami, Fla.: l.I..B.: EX: QAA. IURIET, WILLIAM F., Miami, Fla., LLB.: 4FA..X 3, 4. KAZARIAN, IOI-IN K., xVLlllkCgLll'l, Ill.: I.L.B,: QKT 3, 4. KING, FRANK H., Miami. Fla., I.i..ii,, qufxw 2. KLEIN, DONALD R., Miami Bcach, Fla.: LL.H., liar anil Gavel 3, 4. KRAMER, SAN- FORD H., Miami, Fla., l,l..l5. KRASSNER, SIDNEY B., Miami, Fla.: I.I..lS.: NBE 2, 3. KRAVITZ, HAROLD D., Miami, Fla.: TEQIP I, 2, 5. 4: liar illltl Gavel 3, 4. LASCOLA, IOSEPH A., Buffalo, N. Y.: l.l..l5. LEBEN, IRWIN R., Miami, Fla.: I.I..H.: liar and Gavel. LEVINE, DAVID, Monticello, N. Y., 'I'EfbfScc. N ,K Vi' ,ww .qv fb. 54 S. Levine P. Louis J. Ludlck C. Markovitz ll. Lifter G. Luwy SI. Mnmln-r T. Maxey Il. Ii0f'm-n Rl. Lulu-I B. Marcus I. Mayen: LEVINE, STANLEY IOELg lilllllllli lit-iicli, lilzl.: l.l..lS.1 NISE 3, -l: Editorial liiiziril, Miami Law ljll1lI'IC'I'ly 3, Ml. LIFTER, BENNETT M., Miami Bciiuli, lfln.: l.I..l5. LOCOCO, DAVID V.: Nu. Miiinii, Flu.: l,L.I3.: 115141 3. -l---'l'i'c1is. SCENE of many splash parties and swim dances were the sea green pools which line the ocean at Miami Beach. 232-1 D. Muycrsun I.. Nlchlillcn VV. Mipxoski XV. Nlcllutf R. Nlezitli XV. Monpznven XY. ,II'Kl'l"lilll l'. Wlelills I-I. llnore LOUIS, PAUL A.: Mixiini, Flii.: LOWY, GEORGE: Sliiiki-1: llciglits, Ohio: l.I..l5.: 'DEA 3, -l: Stlulcnt Cuiigiwss 3: Hin' nntl Him-I. LUBEL, MANUEL, Miiinii, Flu.: LUDICK, IOSEPH E., Miami, Fld.: LL.I5. MAMBER, MILTON: Miami Beach, Flu.: LLB.: ZBT 2, 3, -l: liar :intl Gavel 4. MARCUS, BERNARD, New York, N. Y.: LL.l5.g lim' :incl Gavel. MARKOVITZ, CARL: Surfside, Flu.: l.l..l5.: NRE 2-V. Pres.: Miami Law Quarterly 2-Managing liilitor. MAXEY, THOMAS I.: Miami, Fla.: A121111 Dc-an's List l, 2, 3, -l. MAYERS, ISA- DORE R.:Miami,lfln.:1.L.B.:AEII. MAYERSON, DONALD A.: Miami Bciicli, Flu.: LLB.: ZBT l, 2-Y- V. Pres., 3, 4: OAK -lg NISE 3, 4: Miami Liiw Quarterly 3, Llfliook Review Editor: l7czin's Committee -l: liciiifs List 1. MCDUFF, WIL- BUR S.: Miami. lflii.: LLB.: fIPA.3 3-'I'rciis., 4. MCKEEHAN, WILLIAM I.: Curiil iiiilulch, Iflii.: l.l..l3.: fP.XCI' Mlfl5xtil1rqllci': Cinn- licrm 3: Bonril nl' Gmi'1'l1ni's. MCMILLEN, LEONARD R.: Cnrzil Gnlvlus, Flu.: Hin' :incl Uzivul 3, 4: Miinni I.iiwyci'. MEATH, ROBERT Q.: Fargo, N. I7.: l.l,.H.: KDAA. MELIUS, PETER L.: xVllLIliL'gilII, Ill.: LL.B. MIGOSKI, WALTER I., Wyandotte, Mich.: LLB. MONGOVEN, WILLIAM I.g liiist Grunt Forks, Minn.: l.L.l5.: KID.-XA, MOORE, EDWARD N.: llostmi, Mass., l.l..lS.: lim' :incl Gavel 3, -ll lk-:in's tlunimittes. vcr an. ,i M, ""4::. A155- wwf" :EVN P991 C. Morgan NY. M um-lI4-r E. Murphy ll. Morrissi-W IC. Mullen A. N1-uluuier Ii. Mosh r R. Mnusuu G. Nivliolus MORGAN, CHARLES R., Miami, Fla.: KDAKP -iz Miami Lau Quarterly 5, -l-ilfilitmuial Iiuaril. MORRISSEY, RAYMOND A.: Miami, Fla.: LI..Ii.: A645 5: Cavaliers 'L 5: American Legion 3, -L 5. MOSIER, KEN: Miami, Fla.: l.L.H.: Italian Cllilw I, 2, 5. MUELLER, WALTER W., Piltslvurgli, Pa.: l.l..I5. MULLEN, EU- GENE T., Miami, Fla., l.l..l5. MUNSON, RAYMOND A., Bruoklyii, N. X .g MURPHY, ELLEEN E., Cural Gaiwlcs, lfia.: I.L.l5.: KB41 I-Historian. 2--Marshall: Stuilcnt Bar Assuuiatiuiig Miami Law cJll21l'Il'l'ly, liditorizil Buaril: Deaifs Cummittci- 4. NEUBAUER, ARTHUR E., Binghamp- um, N. Y.: l,l..l4.: KA 4: CIDAA 2-'l'r-gas.: Newman Clulv 3: I.'Apachc 1. NICHOLAS, GEORGE, Miami, Fla.: I.l..B.: Frcxlimau Cun- gi'L'a51i1iiii: l",:litui', Tin- Miami Lawycr: VVhu's XVlio. ODEKIRK, EDWARD A.: lllfmiiiiiigtuii, Ill.: l.l..l4.: 'NDAA 3. O'FLYNN, EDWARD I.: St. ilL'Il'l'5i7lll'Q.f, lfla.: l.I..I4.: Bar anil Gavel 3, 4-Trcas.: Newman Club 1, 2: llunoi' Court -i-Chit-ii Iusticu: Ilcaifs Cmiiiiiitlur 4. O'SULLIVAN, DENIS T., Niagara lfalls, N. Y.: LL. li.: 'PXP 2. .51 Miami Law Qiiartvrli' 2, 5. OUTLAW, ALBERTUS B., Miami, Fla.: I.I,.l5.: KZXI' 3, 4: Ilclwalc 53 Ilcairh List Z. PAHULES, GREGORY M.: Miami, lfla.: I.I..Ii.: Sympuaium. PALERMO, PETER R., Miami, Fla.: l.L.B.: KIDAA 2. PANTON, ROBERT I.: lliilgcticicl Park. Y. I.: Bar and Gaicl. PARKER, CHARLES H.: Miami, lfla.: l.L.H.: liar and Gawl. PERENO, AUGUST: Miami. Fla.: I.l..H. IG. Oth-kirk A. Ulltlznv R. l':lnlun DI. Perry IG. 0'l"lyln: li. l'IlIlIlll'S l'. I':lrk9r I. I'9skn1- ll. 0'Nulliv:ui l'. Palermo A. l'1-ri-no XY. l'iquett1- 325 PERRY, MORTON L., Miami, 1"la.g l.L.IX. fblill 2, 3. 4. PESKOE lRVINGg Long Branch, N. I.: Ll..B.: liar and Gaxcl 5: Miami Law Quarterly 2, 5--Business Mgr.: IJcan's Cinmuittcc 5: Cum Laude PIQUETTE, WILLIAM 1.5 Hmig.-mr, cami... Ll..B. FESTIVELY DECORATED for the Christmas holidays is Flag ler Street, the main thoroughfare for shopping in Miami 1 i 153- apr.-. :S-1. 1 fix It'9""J vs.. ,ps 326 PSALIDAS, ANDREW: Martinsburg, West Va.: LL.B. RANS- BURGH, HENRY S.: Flint, Mich.: LLB.: A949 4- -Pres. REDSTONE, IRENE A.: Miami, Fla.: Ll..B.: KBII 4fl'res.: Dean's Committee: Inter-Organizational Committee-See. REES, LLOYD R.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: AKXI' 4: KIJAA 3, 4: Student Assoc--Sr. Senator: B.B.A., I9-i8fCum Laude. RIDARSICK, ERNEST: Miami. lfla.: LL.B.: Bar and Gavel: Ameri- can Legion: Student Council 1: Football 2. RIDDLEBERGER, ROB- ERT M.: Miami Beaeli, Fla.: l.L.B.: 1IPAA. RISI-I, DENTON G.: Derma, Miss.: LL.B. RISMAN, WILLIAM B.: Shaker Heights, Ohio: LL.B.: CIDZIA 3, 4: Bai' antl Gavel 4. ROBBINS, SIDNEY M.: Miami, lfla.: l.L.B. ROBERTS, CHARLES O.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B. ROGERS, IOHN W.: Decatur, Ga.: LL.B. ROPES, LAWRENCE G.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B. ROSCH, MORDECAI N.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: L.l,.B.: NBR 2, 3, HI: Iuniur Congressman: Law Quarterly: Cum Lautlc 4: Ilcarfs Com- mittee 4. RUSSO, EDMUND P.: Mitlclletown, Conn.: LL.B.: EN: KIIAA: fbBK. RUTKIN, NORMAN K.: Fairfield, Cunn.: LL.B.: TELP. SCHULZ, GEORGE E.: Miami Springs, Fla.: LL.B.: KE: QAA. SEGALL, MANLEY I.: New York, N. Y.: Ll,.B. SHANDELMAN, NORMAN A.: Pllilatlelphia, Pa.: LL.B. SHAUGHNESSY, ROBERT W.: Cural Gables, Fla.: LL.B. SHORES, MICHAEL: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: IPAQ: Inter-Group Assoc. SHRADER, TERRELL S.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: IIKA 2, 5 ,4: KIDAA 3, 4. SIMONS, IAMES I.: Htillywoutl, Fla.: LI..B. SLATKO, ROB- ERT H.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: TER? 2-V. Pres., 3fPres.: NISE 4-- See.: IFC 5fPres.: Miami Law Quarterly: IJean's Committee: Ap- pelate Court Iustiec 4: 413119: Scholarship Cup: Magna Cum Lautle. SMITH, HARRY B.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: AEII l, 21809, 5-Pres.: NRE 4584-e., 5'--Pres.: Ilillelz Comment Eclitur, Miami Law Quar- terly: lJean's Committee: Appelate Court. SOBIESKI, FRANK ANTHONY: Coral Gallles, lfla.: LL.l5.Z TAA 4--Sec.: Stutlent Senate: Deaifs Committee. STAMEY, ERNEST N.: Altamont, N. C.: LL.B. STARR, EDWARD W.: Brockton, Mass.: LL.B. ST. PIERRE, IOSEPH H. R: Oakland, R. I.: LL.B.: A0111 3, 4. STRICKHARTZ, RICHARD, Miami, Fla., LLB., Bar and Gavel, Miami Law Quarterly 3, llaliditor-in-Chief, Instructor in Govt. I, 3, 45 I7can's Committee. SUNDIE, RUFUS C., Coral Gables, Fla.: I,I..I5. SWANN, RICHARD H., Miami, Fla.: LI,.l5., IIKA 2, 3, 4, QDAA l, 2-V. Pres. TAYLOR, IAMES I., Ilollywood, Fla., LI..l5. TREISTER, LEONARD E., Miami Beach, Fla.: ZBT 2, 3-Sec., 4-Pres., lilcction Board -l: l7ean's Committee: All Student Partyg Co-Chairman, IFC 2. VOGEL, HENRY CHARLES, Miami, Fla., LL.l5.g KE, Cavaliers. WAINWRIGHT, ALICE C., Miami, Fla., I.L.B.g KBII 2, 3-Sec. WALLACE, IAMES M., Miami, Fla., LL.B.g A6111 l, 2, 3iVice Dean, Dean's Committee, Inter-Group Council. WALTON, NORMAN E., Miami, Fla., LI..l5. WARREN, PAUL, Miami Beach, Fla., LL.l5., Bar and Gavel. WEINER, IRVING, Brooklyn, N. Y., LLB., Bai' and Gavel, Bar and Gavel Top Five Award, Publications Award, Barrister 4-liclitor. WEISS, EUGENE J., Miami Beach, Fla.,, NBT I-Trcas, Tropical Lodge. WEISSMAN, HOWARD IEFFERY, Miami lieacli, I"la.g LLB., liar and Gavel. WHEELER, SAM H., Miami, Fla., l.I..l4.g QIPAA I, 2, 5, 4. WHITEACRE, CHARLES A., Miami, Fla., l.L.l5., BAE lg Bar and Gavel. WILLIAMS, BOBBY E., Miami, Fla., LL.B. WILLIAMS, JACK, Meridian, Mins., l..I..l5. WILLNER, ARTHUR L., Miami, Fla.: LL.B., Bar and Gavel 3, 4, Congreaaman. WILSON, ALEXANDER, Danville, Ky., LLB. WRIGHT, IOHN W., Milwau- kee, XVis.g LLB., A9fbf'I'reas. YLEN, MARTIN, Miami, if1...g NISE 2, 5, 4. YESLOW, IACK, llollvwood, lfla.: l.l,.l3.: TAC? rl. YOUNG, BURT, Miami lieacli, lfla.: Ll..B.g -IJEII 1, 2, 5, Nl: Student Abboc l, 5. ' , ,N aw im-L ,ip- ty, 'Wh T e raduate School One of the youngest divisions of the University , the Grad- uate School did not appear until May 19111, when it published its first bulletin, offering work leading only to a Master of Education degree. At that time there was no Dean, a com- mittee on Graduate Studies handling the program. The schoolis present Dean, Dr, J. Hfis Owre, was a member of this committee, although he did not become Dean until l947. As first Dean, Louis K. Manley directed the school from 1942 until war activities caused enrollment to- become vir- tually nil in 1944. During this period the school still at- tempted to provide work for those students already enrolled, but offered no new programs, handling most of the work in courses offered at night. First nearly comprehensive graduate plan was offered in 1947, under Dr. Owreis new direction, when an enlarged bulletin was published announcing graduate work in history, biology and English as well as education. At present 373 graduates are working for Masters degrees, with about one-half of them doing so as full-time students. Degrees are offered in Arts, Business Administration, and Sciences, with specialized work offered in sixteen fields. Out of a total of 229 degrees awarded up until last summer, l32 were in education, All in arts, and five in business. Hispanic development studies and Marine projects find the University an excellent location. The Marine Laboratory, first started under Dr. Pearson, is exploring a very little- known field, and much promising research has been done, although the work is too new for the formulation of definite 7 conclusions 2-IS yet. Dr. J. Riis Owre, Dean of the Graduate School stock, Miller, Blackburn, Simpson, and Gootman get the word from Dr. Steinbach and Dr. Ellis. Most grad work IS done at North Campus Graduate students in chemistry cheek a high vacuum experiment. B. Daniels Cseatedj, pays avid attention while grads Kobara, Com- 4 328 Edward I. Cross, graduate student in management, does research on "Costs in Hydroponics." Vegetables are hydroponic products. PliE-WAR LIBERAL ARTS DEAN, DR. J. RHS OWRE left the University in l9-'13 to see service with the Navy in the Middle East. On his return in 19415 he was made Dean of the School of Business Administration, not assuming his present position as Dean of Nliamiis infant Graduate School until 194-7. Dr. Owrcls aim, to greatly increase the size and prestige of the school. is fast being realized. Also a professor of Spanish. llc 1'ec'eiVecl his AB. from Williams College, and Both A.M. and Ph.D. from Minnesota. Charles A. Komiskc, graduate assistant in managenlent did work in simplification programs. llere he studies fruit-picking. Zoology graduates prepare to give a preserved fish an electric shock. Shockers are Delling, Verster, Leffert, Jones, Roberts, Riemer Feinsmith, Lanier and Barther. Graduates also serve as lab instructors while matriculating, handle all Freshman laboratory sections wif? Adverti ing Facilities for play and entertainment are located near the heart of Miami. Advertisers ranged from plush night spots to charter boats and planes. ifXiX Hula. 'mm ,ik j my vu -S' ltfirup XJR 'jmfvn-sr ""3m-1,,.W ing Q 3052 W .- iid wg QW V? :M-mg., '-X4 ww vu.. N dna, ,L Q H5 3' , X 1 Q MIAMI PHOTO SUPPLY -k Complete Service and Equipment . . . fWeBuy...Sell...Trade...Rent -k Professional Discounts At Miami's Oldest Exclusive Camera Supply House 1339 Biscayne Boulevard, Across from Sears Lincoln Road Branch, 324 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach 3,g'i Advertising Directory All-Miami Motors i..,. American Shoe and Hat Shop Bishopas Men's Wezxr ,,., Byronis Department Store . . City of Coral Cables , , City of Miami .... Claughton Theatres ,.., . Daniel's Department Store , Duhrowis Cafeteria .... El Comodoro Hotel . , , E. L. Cotton, lnc .... Eli Witt Cigar Company . . . First National Hank of Miami ,.,, . Florirla Power and Light Company A Gust K. Newherg Construction Company . Hamburger Circus ,..,. . Home Milk . . . . . . Jones Equipment Company . , Luby Chevrolet ,.t,.,. Miami Coca-Cola Bottling Company Miami Daily News ..t... Miami Herald ......, Miami Photo Supply '.... Pan American Bank of Miami . Parker Art . .,.. , Pickini Chicken . Plaza Delicatessen Plymouth Hotel , . Hailey Milam, lnc ..., Henuart liumlier Company Hicharclis Department Store Sam Murray Motors . . Sagamore Hotel . A 22259 22256 Won? You HAV-A-TAMPA Cigar ELI WITT CIGAR CO. Schwohilt . . Seacomher Hotel . . Sherry Frontenac Shore Club Hotel . . . Sorrento Hotel , Sumner lnsurancc Company Tropics Hotel ,... Ungar Buick Company . WolHe's Restaurant . . . 34-3 34.11 336 336 3-117 337 3-10 334 . .,., .332 'l'Y 009 9 3140 332 3:16 335 334 344 333 336 3,141 312 338 'j .549 332 ' I Q42 348 340 340 338 344 338 344 343 342 345 344 340 3345 334 344 338 345 ,af Wf4.,,6W5e,,!w4 Drink More Daily Fresh Grade A I-IDME MILK The latest scientific findings prove fresh milk is a unique food for postponing old age.. .for helping us retain the fresh, vital beauty of youth...the all 'round good health of a fully nourished body! So, drink at least your necessary creamy pint of daily fresh Grade A Home Milk every day -- of course, be sure the youngsters drink at least a quart! Home Milk is the "youth food". . .your finest food through life! And remember, Home Milk is Grade A all the way!Every glass of rich, creamy, daily fresh Home Milk has that good, fresh, country flavor ...because it's daily freshmproduced by fine, regularly tested herds on our own Dade and Broward County farms. . . pasteurized, bottled and cooled in our modern, laboratory- controlled Home Milk plant. Buy an extra quart of Grade A Pasteurized, or Vitamin D Homogenized Home Milk today. . . dailyfresh at your grocer's.Or,phone us, and the friendly Home Milk Man will have it on your doorstep in the morning. Remember, it's daily fresh . . .you can taste the difference! Phone 2-7696 ' ,.:1g.gg1 1 1 .-vr , .,1.. , lv, J V Z , 1 , H " , . :,.- B My 5 , Q ' V, If. 1.53 '. ,,-.- Z .lvg :il ,,A.'v- Z Q-ii.: ,-:- Zig- 4 ' I V M MQ' Q Q A ' it ,,'- 221535 '-l..' g, A 1,1 .V,- ri., 'zuf if r 11" "". -Q :PJ l zrr -P215fE?5?i21'iiE2iEzs?Le 'rrr 24 f 2222525231152 . ' ' ' ' 2555! . ' I " " v':' " ,1,, f,-.',f2Q':Ef"- fi" srmragf ' V P: V, V QQ! :, f ,,,,.-..,,e in V ' ' 5 . 2' fiziireii?25ii5'5,E.r '5 Youll Also Enjoy: Home Chocolate Milk Buttermilk Cottage Cheese Llght, Heavy and Sou Cream 'Zilla 5 . .. . and Taste the Difference! SUMNER INSURANCE AGENCY o Shopzngbanuds Oldest Agency in Coral Gables Esiablished 1926 in 157 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL GABLES FLORIDA Wendell S v. o s i' On' Paved jmrfaing lot 1 Id 80 ri New and Breath-Takizzgly Beauliful . . . - f 11 U Th IS TCC' Oll . e ,,, On the Oc 44h S Q 0' MMM B T On the Shore beside 21 Tropical Es P loo . E Terrace Rooms . . . Swimming P l d C b D 1 Colony Music for di d cl g al Il l E S 1 the rhy h f MAL MALKINS h Dgpaftment Smfe Eve y pl ly d d 5 54 2117 P de Leon Blvd. Ph 48 741 EUST H.NEWBEHB EUNSTHUETIUNIHL general Con tractom - Kuildem STUDENT HUUSINE - STUDENT CLUB and now THE SHELETUN 99 N. E. 71st ST. lVlI!llVlI,FL!-l. OURS M BRIGHT Jam. There's a bright new world awaiting today's Youth. And I'm doing all I can to make it even brighter. Constantly improving and extending my Sunshine Service. Helping Florida grow. Open- ing up new opportunities for better business . . . and better living. v- Kil0wdlf, YOUR ELECTRIC SER VANT f .JB FLURIDA PUWB e 1l:Gll'l' CIIMPANY V, . Y ,T ,, 7YY THE JONES EQUIPMENT CO., INC. Ffmzifherf of WM Szzmlem Club Kitchen q S l DEPARTMENT STORE HOTEL AND RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT I Miami's Busiest General Ofiices and Show-Rooms 1636 N. W. SEVENTH AVENUE gime 1897 MIAMI 36, FLORIDA 159 East Flagler Sf. And 300 Miracle Mile Miami Coral Gables 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 400,000 in 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 M72 longtime world leader in air trans- portg the commercial gate to Latin America, the agricultural, manufac- turing and marketing center of Southern Florida, the metropolis of tropical America. Yes, Miami is going places. And now that youire ready to go places, too . . . MW' MIA mit pAsT,Pttt5IN I A GIIIIIIIG LIGIIT ALWAYS For you - the citizens ot tomorrow - we set forth our creed: To publish the news truthfully and without bias: To defend your sacred rights as Americans: to expose and attack any force that may threaten these rights: fl I , Never to degrade integrity, exploit fame, or offend the 1" I I I public taste. . . A We stand as a beacon at once strong and warm and vigilant . . . searching, revealing, guiding. -MIAAILAXBEACH tt Fon Moms THAN A g if, TWENTY-FIVE YEARS V I F . ,,.,.,.i.,.,.,,,,,,,,, , . ......... .I ll I glue A moufh It J J 5 II al jwmly Jiul glue! 1 1 I Private Swimming Pool It 5 Coffee Shop L' 1 Dining Terrace 'Ill I ff , , , " I, . tt Zaefzqlhnq to Zack! 1 M" N. Y. Ohice Wisconsin 7-077iJt' 'l., li A - '41 Compliments of UNGAR BUICK C0 H E N U A H T LUMBER YARDS, INC. wk CORAL GABLES MIAMI SHORES OOOONO' OROVE Um' "W" Bulcic msnuaurons SINCE 1919 338 "'faa':f.x'I1"' r 1HE,f 1 i' ALL THE LUCK IN THE WORLD Grads and Unclergrads :1:-.-VJ:1-:I:I:I:'12121:5:Q-5:315,3.Q131313555:5:5:1:gg:5:5:5:3zggzrzg:5:32:5:3:3:zgg:,::::::::::z::,:5:.::5g55,:,:::g: .'.'.'. f f Us 1 '25 trims mflnll W 1 me lm : mb I y 'Qu-I In 'tw-1' in Tl Y. V Elilulil YT +flTLL'l. 7 ip H1 it L L ,il gill e ml .-l"5li'T L 3 We were going to do a lot ot research through the dissertations of Aristotle, the wisdom of Plato and Bartlett's "Quota- tions" to find something bright and intel- lectual 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 ap- pears are the factors which will put you on top. KUYYMJAYWQM '39 Sh Fvonigilic ON THE OCEAN AT 65th sr. Miami Beaclfs Largest Air-Conditioned Hotel FEATURING: Q4 1- America's most beautiful Cabana Club . . . Swim- ming Pool and Private Beach . . . Unsurpassed in cuisine and service Special Rates for University Students B. BURKE, Managing Director pa X a eh QM Milf! RESERVATIONS: PHONE 8 6-77 1 1 REAL ESTATE Specializing in Country Property South of Miami COUNTRY ESTATES - ACREAGE 'I0l N. State Highway, S. Miami 87-5371 E . L . C O T T O N I 1 Y L FOR THE FINEST IN ENTERTAINMENT Visit One of the Air Conditioned CLAUGHTON THEATRES Home Owned and Operated EMBASSY -A' VARIETY Downtown Miami Miami Beach Y ROYAL Y Downtown Miami TRAIL Y CIRCLE Coral Gables Miami Springs GOOD PICTURES - COURTEOUS TREATMENT - COMFORTABLE THEATRES PHONE: 48-9180 HOME DELIVERY The Plaza Delicatessen SANDWICHES Full Line of DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED DEl.lCATESSEN 2840 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA Enroll Your Car in 516121 College of Automotive Knowledge FOR HIGHEST DEGREE OF PERFORMANCE .' Our faculty of K factory-trained mechanics have been thoroughly schooled in the latest, most advanced scientific methods of automotive THEHEAD 0F-,Ts CLASS maintenance and 1950 CHEVROLET 4 ' f service. W6f4PO ' fFAC'l'0RY-TRAINED MECHANICS 'KGENUINE CHEVROLET PARTS 'KCHEVROLET "KNow How" TOOLS 'KMODERN EQU PMENT YEASY BUDGET TERMS Day and Night Service, 7 Days a Week at 2300 N. W. 7th Ave. l'u6flZw1m!eZ'Z5: ,b Af. ,X 'Your Friendly Chevrolet Dealer " A CHEEOH ,,,.,, .'-- ':'f ' l l fe TWO CONVENIENT ll Cnfllolff Y4I?fvf 'A T eel- ...,,. h ,, ,.,,. ...- f 5 -'LQ YWW iliflllll l -al l' LOCA - gli E ll.. ..l..a.Jl.I.,Il - ru, wi! fl - Q lO55 W. FLAGLER ST. PHONE 9'644l 2300 N.w. 7fl'l AVE. PHONE 2-8408 ' 'fi :" W' ,.li.. ' fi -r.'.. K ' ?s 1' H E ' if ' 'ff AIR-CONDITIONED ui gre in 'K X Zu .Z f i,:.2 , ,. . , ,,.,., . .,., elelteiee 1 . ,,,, . . if D D if Y Egsiigigigigigggggsgigh 1221222221 ',1'2:' ,. .':1:f:' '-:-:-:- -: :-:- '- - """"" : . A -y ...,........, ...,............................ ........................... t f hun- 'stave , Q , 'W-Q.. ' 'mt M, W . W , mu,-aura W E.. , '-:-:' gg- ----515 ':I:2: E' 3 :I "'2:5:E:5:5:2:f:2::::: :5:f:5:3:5:32:1z2:::::5:g1' 4.5:g:51:1:1:::5:22:1:1:1:1:1:1:1:1:-:-:-:2:1:-:-:-:':':-:-:-:-g:-:-:-1-rf:-z-:-z-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:j-:-:-:-:-:-.-.-.-.-.-:':-:-:-.-.-.-,-.-.-.'.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.4.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.'.-.'.-,- '- A "' wwwswuaaouw A 3 ' fa- 1 -. ',,'+ r ' ff? ,H ll ...H....N.........A.A.....,........ .3.................,.,'.....-- ..,....l.'....:, N''-2:2-'''ijlj'''''4:3"""'Ig'""jfj::IjI:fjE:E:E:EjEjE ' li I L 1 X ...- I ' J ' -1 A ' A. X 1 2 """' 'fl' gy? EQ 2 1 i, Zfg fi 2 ?. You will enjoy . . . tr your vacation fel cn: of the N " 22212 Bfffrf'nalofinsibilefltgli ii" 5 "2 if Private beach, Swimming pool, .-:-, ,, X' 'Q if c ts I b, s I a . o - 1, xr' "" F "" ' friniknjerrzgasp, Beciaili arestatifaanrl, vb' -'-' AQZZ Coc tai ounge, Dancing K ,.-V 1 . J .- I I fl Shggldio in every room. t OPEN ALL YEAR A, ,y ' 2 1" f +2 - , of Mmm: Y t t t I 2 :22,i2 BEACH 2 ,I22 ggi ou as e I S qua I y 5 -ku ,1:. ,I YU TH FIQIH THE PUT HE The future of our nation, and indeed the future of the world depends on the youth of today and their ability to learn to think and act wisely and quickly. The world depends on you to see that the forces of destruction are not released to destroy us all. YVe. the oflicers, directors. and personnel of this bank. extend our sincerest congratulations to the graduates of the University of Miami and wish theni a successful and happy luture in a peaceliul world. The Pan Inerilzan Bank nf iami MIEMBERS OF THE FEDERAL RESERVE SYs'rEM AND FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 117 Northeast First Avenue 342 VOTED M0 TLIKELY T0 CCEED WZ., 5? 52 g , 5 F v -N MWNVWWWWW Because Everyone Knows . . . . W . ww, .,.. .,,,m..,.,,...,,.,, i we Q 2 7 eehe it W ' ' " 'W if ' it 'Byers -HB1 ' sallam 5.5, i,?,,,fQ e :X There's a New Ford in Cchisvfuture t K: fb N, , " .M "' 3' 4 ff My it its , A 'i , if 1 M ,ii ' f i E I , ag f ,X r t I i E 1 1 Y 5 1 gal 5 - i -9 it Frid 1 W, 1 if or f M 1 1 - -or E om, f F umm A mg- f f wb V, 3 is, , .5 wr 2' rw. kb, , A-V Mk v www: " Voted Hmost likely to sueceedi' is a term that can be applied to the new Ford as well as the Spring Graduate. Because Ford's out front in body styling with the 'clookw of the year, low center of gravity for safety, a new floating ride between the Ford"s new shockabsorbing springs. Any way you look at it, Ford's out front in 749. .' if N' I ,,.-::'::W'W"r .-am g of' Sam Murray, Inc MW X ig Z E' i'. V W i Q N Ford Dealer if-11434, M i , 5' ysyo,ys if lt if- - MN i y i iro, iii-i- 'id4i'iMMiiiiiitiN-i iiii'-iii Hliii .iii 1917 Biscayne Blvd rn,r,i QW l e if M l W gyv My Eng l-M"'Q, ,vwv M iiN"x.Llw tkv w mgll wf ifmm AQ ii , 'wmv N 1 X X93 The Ford features - A .W :Ra new 'iPicture window" xx ' ,- Q i,i-. N l 1 ' 'b'lit , d 6'L'f . 'R-..,,'Ti or 1 o , Wwe-, i 11, glial bidi' smlffiofe i' t - d X", yiii ' g rigid. See the new Ford at . . V 'f , Q 1" . - ' . ' ,Y , ' ' ' ' 1 Q I ,,f- in All Miami Motors, Inc. - e ' l"" 1'Tf,1,- af' A M ' l't it f WP' F0 I Ford Sales and Service X' I WJ it p 1550 N. Miami Ave. M g i 343 if im ,R C - KXXHARUS if Congratulations tothe Graduating Class of 1950 American SHOE REPAIR SHOP Miami's Finest 128 Seybold Arcade Miami, Florida Phone 3-6952 "om TROPICS HOTEL 1550 Collins Avenue MIAMI BEACH lll'lllllYi.llD Sl KREIGILL llllll lvl. lffllff W. null 2-Ill' lWIl7IIlg'67'S Your Friendly Department Store THE few At Your Service for.. Hole CN THE OCEAN AT 'l7TH ST 77fc gene! 0 IOOM, Air-Conditioned , Free Parking Entertainment H A R D W A R E 0 Radio in Every Room an? PAINT 0 150 Feet of Private Beach Dvnfms 0 Swimming Pool and Cabana NI9hflY spontmo ooons C""' Special Rates for University Students H Q U S E W A R E S 'lf fc P ' f Q9 A V 4 A 'fl 1 . ' if P M Uy gi 0 - 1' N I W V my F XSZML ,Ailolfme A 21 xx. FLAGLER sT11LhT Tm.. .fl-0-121 TELEPHONE an Mmm MM as sozs CORAL onus, nomoA C0""f,'f'N'S SHIJHE ELUB Hum, time IBIS Plaotvgraplaem POOL AND CABANA COLONY ON THE OCEAN AT 19TH STREET V4 Great Name in Qatlziug if 5cHwo M "SUITS THE SOUTH" MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA ig In Los Angeles . . . It's the Brown Derby jg In Chicago . . . It's ToffeneHi's if In New York . . . It's Lindy's In Miami Beach . . . It's Restaurants and Sandwich Shops 1 LINCOLN ROAD COLLINS AT 21st STREET 5 ,f--X 'NVC NCCU. PAIXIKINC: Ill!-ENT c Mm. cc-H uf ICR!-:L CTHEK Slut: 5 Before Hitching Posts Gave Way To Parking Meters... Miami was a horse town long before it became an automobile-and- airplane town. We know. For we were founded in 1902, only six years after Miami was incorporated. Today, although Miami and the First National have both become "largest in Florida," we never forget that we began as a small country bank . . . that big banks and big bank accounts are usually born small. Perhaps, some day, your holdings will hit the million-dollar mark and you will need many of our widely varied services. But whether or not this happens, you'll always receive prompt, courteous, friendly attention at First National .... Because our services are for everyone in Florida who needs them-just as they were for everyone in Miami when Miami "parked" at hitching posts! HERS 1 THE FIRST NATID AL BA K FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM mmm. swam INSURANCE CORPORATION MIAMI'S OLDEST Q . o FLORIDA'S LARGEST Complete Banking and Trust Service: 346 iinrn Taq ether . . . Tnqettier iirnwinq . . . The University nt Miami a mtlnrat Babies. Ut nf nit the iv ANU J .5 ittiti tn TUB Tittiit at einses, we ve extend ent sincerest tn the eiass and tn the Univer- nt Miami, tar its een- qrawth and rapid v ee thmnqh the ranks at ' is 1 an an natinn's tealiinq setxnn . A It's indeed Rare Bird THE IBIS, we mean. Twenty-three years old by nowg it has followed the course of the fabu- lous duckling and come into its own, full blown. Like the university, it has grown in size and scope each year, ami, like the university, it is fast taking its place in the top rank of its kind. It's a rare bird, the Ibis, and we're happy to have known it "when," ART PRINTING ASSN. PRINTERS TO THE UNIVERSITY FOR MORE THAN TWENTY YEARS 303 Avenue Alcazar-Coral Gables Phones: 4-1014-4-0980 348 .Q W 'Q' N Wifi A V orkila To 3 2 Q 'QQ ,3,gQnmsfQ:H1as:wl-M f U Ng gg MDW K 'sewin- 5 la Q r 5 1 F K I I 1 i Z' E x r v ' 4. .M G . P x x -, " 5 ' ...4 .. - u ,,. M 'Q R i rf 4, , ' N w"-m Q. A , " ,, , ." .', 1 , ' -'- . , . .. , . .i,,..m.f,..,1Y??x:v1.-.4.v4gk,,Rza.-QV, . M mpg- Ln X, -1,.,sM-. ,v ..-gag Lf 4Lvw.,:,A.1,,: S, f. ., ,..21Qj4.- .AL Q.z5vi..-...g ..3a..m4,. 1qs1ic..a,oQ E E 5 Z I Y, n A - I , , , M,'r,, . ,.,, ., .. J,,f.A A - - ,M cg mceIfA1 6lWlfl of tlw Wim WE HAVE SPECIALIZED IN THE PRODUCTION OF OUTSTANDING COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOKS I so' 'IN Q- ri ea 6' 5 2 2 F s vlfxllll ' , A L, 1 o0Nozv"P ' FOOTE 8L DAVIES INC. f 7 I PHONE WALNUT 4600 POST OFFICE BOX 9 A T L A N T A Q L! 4 1 1 '1 ff: .U-t -' ' 2:21-J. ' Q 4 .iq v . . aim--1 'fiiiia-5:2 A 1. 5 1 . . ' A ' U, 1 ' ' . ,, I, 4' We'--1K M. , ? wa- , . -. - . - A in 'xx x .A ,vb -1. ' " ' ff f ' f p f '- V , fs' , '- 1 .1 , --. ' A W 4 s K I , i i 1 1 x l 5 i 5 9 i , I ,1 5 ef: 51- ? 5 .5 ,. f -FA , nf' ,. y. f V gg., L. N., 415' ff 551 1 1:5231-9 - Jn., f:. l 1 .,:..i'Q5 5556.5 .2"f-was X- . .z,z, "Ji,--N. . Sw, e M 1 . 1,1 -A X l 1 1 2 i .L 2 E I 1 4 1 V i 1 1 4 A 2 1 2 1 1 1 , -f v 4 - .,iI K ,I V A V I Q ' R , iff, 'QF y wif 4' .- . ff., W V P+ , I " P - . -F '4 . ' if x ,, ik .fu F ' " . bi- gl ,, "f - f 5 Q ., K 2 f ' . Vi' . , aw 32- 4. , ww , ,,- 1 . 4,5 f 1- , A 5 " 5 3 Al. 1. 5 f 4' QV A A 'ff Q an . Ar W' lr, . Q ,Q ! ' . V , Q. If We by 4 ,Wi 3 , , V' ow ' D-I 5 ' ' ' L4 Q! 1 T 5: ' lb " ,A 75 A , . A an . PEW: ' A ' A -Quill' .7 4 1"-1 . , W, X Q I C Q 1 , , 1 2 v.' " 'IMI ' 4 " K A 34 U" ' v 'f K -. , .... - - 'M k .ge Q 5, L , - 5 I A 1 ' 'fda I . f .4 ' A ff ' ' ff ' Ni... ' 2 ww" . ., QA N... M fl I , ' .17 v 1,35 'Q I - i 11, . fl ' ,I , f it , 4.-,. Q 1 - A - . . , V an -,rf,:rr'frL-fff-.QQ A "'l'X+k' ?k'f3'11-l""' M- - z ,,j"-I .:1.-'-ww " J. L. A a uf . . .Ll , v, ,3A :, 5, V., : ..,-, ,, il ,,,,., . ,,.f. , , k k , .. ,- W I f ,,,- ,. , F..- -4 k. 1 , Wi v P -X w Y

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

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, 1949 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


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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