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

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 401


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 401 of the 1951 volume:

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X, qw SILVER ANNIVERSARY 1926-1951 nag: 4,5545 , Asmvzws- ,if-sits .1 Java .f q: 1 ,, :W .,f - if 2 ,- 1, :gi,,sM,s'.. .. QA-A.: W . .: 2 -if ww ii, 15 w g asia? M- 'X " 1,1 a, its as ' 1 rf' 13 -113521 Ms,-:-.1pf:':b H QS:-Qssf. , ,g , A, A a s is X4 , - ,. 5.4.-.wp 9 s-Q-.wzv w Ama -s ,, . 1 V. , . .... 1: 1 2 QQ L ' ' A SILVER ANNIVERSARY 1926-1951 University of Miami Coral Gables, Florida Published by the Under- graduate Student Body of the University o'F Miami wxwm- .,..... ww ,J fm T33 -WWI A , lL,n :1gf s X ,, it . 1 B A, ' J .. ,jf ,,,, I 11- s,,, M W f QR, . X''1f?'?v'w-nfgfg-'xv-Qwgf -, Aw- W x,fiN:gA: Xxwi, X MQ. ' ' . Y, xml - 2: .f k . 3. 12 N Mff - rfb: QQXQ-ig? f 1 r - , .i M. V, ., X v.. . W - . iii z L 1 Q rf , R. X i 1 f ANR. .. .'i'N4i1fQ ,wx-,,v...t.x, ,Q X N . . ,bw iQ ,My ix X gf +5"'5W- W- x V. x W Q .Jw Str X Wif ,,.c Q. 1 ., .5 ,,s.t c NW 3 hw, - x My R Y X -,im " x. ,,5f":f1- Wi ,,, , I .. Ja ,T. r f xr.. 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V ' 4. - Lxifmzx .www , e " 'Ymmw AK. W e. , -1' ' :JA , ' we awww-merrxi. Q fgsgwgw 54- WY vf Q rw , Q A ' 0 , 1 S 4 , fi , N , V ' , F 'M , "W 'W Phineas 25 Years Of Service To The UU e the 3 4 5 have whose school. . W. Pearson, thegrowth of president, Dr. Pear- in the development of 'che l95l lbisis dedicaied. Lory Snipes editor James Whyte managing editor John Baiar photography editor Wilhelmina Lewis organizations editor Mike Cooper associate editor Eleanor Starkstein associate editor Mel Cooper sports editor Tess George seniors editor Jack Wilkins fraternity editor Dot Oshlag sorority editor A. John Goshgarian fine arts editor Stan Brodsky business manager Jerry Strauss advertising manager Norman D. Christensen director of student publications STAFF Q U N IV E R SIT Y The President . Administration . Campus . . . ANNIVERSARY Early Years . . . War Years . . Post War Years . ACTIVITIES Student Association . AFROTC-ROTC . Band .... Cheerleaders . . PUBLICATONS Hurricane ,. . . . lbis ..... Tempo . . . Symphony Orchestra . Drama .... Radio-TV . Art . . Football . . Basketball . . Baseball . Track . Polo . . Boxing . Tennis . . Swimming . Golf . . . Intramurals . News . . . College Life . Beauties ..... ORGANIZATIONS. Honoraries .... Activity Clubs . . Religious Groups . . Professional Groups . Law Groups .... Fraternities . Sororities . GRADUATES Liberal Arts ' .... Business Administration . Education ..... Music .....- Engineering . Law ..... ,fADVERTISl'NGi - A We've .lust Started WENTY-FIVE YEARS which span a man's most useful years mark only the preparation for a uni- versity's. This silver anniversary may remind us that the years have been hard, but always hopeful. For a quarter of a century I have watched, rather intimately, the fer- ment of aspiration in man and university. Troubles have come and goneg aspiration endures. Hard times, frustations, heartaches, disappointments that seemed overwhelming, we have had them all, and we will certainly have more. But hardships are oppor- tunities to show what we are made of. Tough times should toughen our minds, not our manners. Since October, 1926, when the first students took their seats in uthe cardboard collegew and looked askance at the flimsy walls, the University of Miami has had lots of hard knocks. Somehow we have kept going. Maybe we have learned to roll with the punches. More likely, the truth inherent in a university and the power of human hope are why we survived hurricanes, wars, booms, and the scarcity of dollars. Our University, lest you forget, is a non-profit institu- tion that must iind the means to expand as best it can. There are no great endowments to support it. What has been accomplished so far was possible by the economical operation, individual gifts from our friends and the en- thusiastic support of an able staff, faculty and student body. From the design of the past, we can map the future. We will remember our mistakes and be cheerful about what is next. Our hopes burn brighter than ever. We can see the shadow of great things to come here at the University of Miami. In the next quarter century the early builders of the University will slow up, will be succeeded by greater men and women. Through the marvelous expansion of human knowledge our students are bound to accomplish more than the founders of the University. Each graduating class is another revelation of the Uni- versityis destiny. Unheard of achievements are ahead. Exciting new adventures in learning and doing are wait- ing. Greatness beckons to you and your alma mater. I am eager to see what we do with the next 25 years. li s President of the University of Miami , 2 Qi If--. w-A 3 X xg if v- + i ,f J 2 QQ. 17 .. M: Q, :. M., :n --+- fw -. va. - X X , X M ' - 'Sv ms. xx ,J wx - 25 X5 was , :N ' - fff 4. ' " M4 Q mm W0 ggjw WV N vi ,fafxfgix , , - x.L- N N sf 2. , 4 ,. . Q 1 1 4 5 . A + fb fig 2 fl N' ,S N: f ' , 124 23.21 fgf I 'zvxw l' A -vixxm I 2S::f"' A L-'7 ff 'f Q: Wigan - . ,,,5w,,,Wv ' 54 X imfM4x2a:f,, , , f Vw K ' -X. .V . Q, ,W P wifi 42 DAME w r- We M5 Q W fs! .fl X' ,Q f ' 52 Wff!f"9fH f My f W ,S 5 ,lf f-mfs!-:ff 'YQ-2 11213 rs'-f ' vig,-'ww . WM J" BOARD OF TRUSTEES: Seaied, left Izo righi: Oscar E. Dooley, Arfhur A. Ungar, Gilberi Grosvenor, John O. LaGorce, John S. Knight, Robert Pentland, Jr., Bowman Foster Ashe, George E. Whitten, Sam Blank, Daniel J. Mahoney, Fleming G. Railey, George C. Esiill, Edmond A. Hughes. Slzanclingz Bascom H. Palmer, Roscoe Brunsietter, William Hesfer. The Administration DR. H. FRANKLIN WILLIAMS Vice Presicleni and Dean of 'che Faculiy 10 WILLIAM J. HESTER Secretary of the University E. 'M. MCCRACKEN Compiroller SIDNEY B. MAYNARD Treasurer of the University K. MALCOLM BEAL A MALCOLM ROSS Registrar University Editor HARRY H. PROVIN Director of Admissions WILLIAM G. HARKINS Librarian I DAN STEINHOFF, JR. Dean, Adult Education Division I I 3 LOUIS A. MILLER Direcior of Placemenf sz Q55 f -ll iff, :JW 'V f we J. RIIS OWRE Dean of the Graduate School MARY B. MERRITT Dean of Women 9 M 1 5 . R 4. K N Q e ' -E M' - N- Af' .1 -Qi Q xv - J . L Eff f, QV S P , QNX, e x S e DENNIS B. WELSH Director of Universify Expansion Program FOSTER E. ALTER Dean of Men 14 2 E e E 4 THURSTON ADAMS Direcior -of Siudeni Activities CARL FIEN Alumni Secretary Hi ii EUGENE E. COHEN Buclgei Officer il JOHN J. HARDING Director of Aihlefics i I i 15 N1 ' uw" Saw N .jwfyii SM! N 9,905 rf' 4 P r 4133? 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M g 22 K9 . 21 H 1, 5 lm MJ . 2 M W ar ' 2 if 5 I i 4 .K Q 7"" ' i-553, -..A Q: . , Q 1 ml - M QQIW , Q , ' .' , -ing . ' A J-Fl.-W ' gvilll Q? 0w.,,W,, ,,,, , -li. l .., - . Q . 1 1 1' ' Q f '. ,,- , Q , K, .,.k.'i- inf f,,V. N Y f I Y' 'X K , V. 1 ' - . ' V -1- ' ' . f' ' 'W 'VV ,-,v V 4' "lf , ' . . ' " ' , S ' ' Awfa , " 1 s - .E " L U- f J.: , - 7 , 1 , 5 I, A' I , t A MX ' I - if ' , it 2' - ' .S " N W X E'-QQ! ' ' 1.41 ' V-ff: Q , W ' . 1 " " I:,:'g:- Af 12-2 ff f ,Q f 4- 2'3" X 'E ' A Q X f f , :QA - V 'W 1 x My jig, -L 1- If? Q11-K A 33? 5 1 f -f w vi .Mig 3 ' 5 A. k iw -,A 4 51, N L- ' " A' A' Q W 751 'JZ ' 3 ' w " 'vi ' ' , j V gk " ' , 'K . 5 ' , ...u. f'lf+,. A ' ,ell -. .iw fe M . Universdy of Miami will be Miami's greaiesi' maierial as well as cul+ureI asset" found er George E. 1 ,N -' 'Af "1 M, :ff XT X 9 235 K 5 xi, r Merrick fold 7,000 , . . .4-.-gn.-1 ' ,H M sa, i r, .1:,.-...Lf-,. in... M . , .i,. i ,i 1 " r" gp -r,lw'f-iq, :M ',-YL 1 . iF .,. Y .' -ltilffq , . 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H i i - ,wif-pg f'gA,j,m f"i,'4'V fl-:M::?'u'.,,.-ibfv:i-U ' 'f N ,L La 5'.i1,.g-11511 'N tfw- 9:L'f"+:Zg 'T'EQfwq71137.-0'5,ifg'x - l ,, fr-1-rl-Yl"f5 'f1"i "2f"55'2'l 'WYGM df , iii". -w,w:gg-A-:'1'a.1,5-1:,1z'.gi,3, 5-1n.15,f.j'y5-5,-,g- iii' z J. .1 . -.,i---1.L..,f ii:-1.4,-1 y .4 'if .51 1 A i , :-.,:T,,mM .iw 31g',1,i, ,,:I,,..ggg,5.5y1:l,. gLay,fQ5yAgf.3kj. 5271 'V ' wit ,. 5 -ry-r5.1 'W-ilw' 'wifi aq nu ,., gn, , H,-l1,M . ,.,f,.m.T9,3.g i,3,',,g., ,WH,efibA QM H' i 1 X 'fwjf ,N ,, w,g2,i,,,p5,i:,?f Jlfgff-' ,wifi-lgzl, -9,- i -- ,Q V -.-f,4,' i . ,V :ffm - i fl,",i" L-.' iw- J"'i31-'-Q.,,1i'Q,a,,fi NYU iii if-1 , 1 ,Ha , e 1 usiggs-'-. 1:52 amz' ' 'r if- ' if '-,-'ifflbifl,.F:'f',:i.2Y!e1i -Z, ' -s M. . 9' 1 psf people in his declination address, February 4. l926. A N N liviEeRis'A RY Proud UM Views 25 Year's Growth Twenfy-five years is nof a greaf age for a universi+y. In The eyes of ihe na+ion's older uni- versifies ii' is s'rill an age which should be "seen and noi' heard." For when 'iheyy were 25 fheir faculfies were in sideburns and middie biousesf and 'rhe ivy on +heir walls was hardly more rhan' peach fuzz. i Bui' for 1'l1e Universify of Miami if is a proud age. H' is fhe firsf significanl' birihday ihe UM has had. I+ is a iime for Miami for pause, iake a deep breafh, look back on whai' has been ac- complished over a 'rurbulenf quarfer of a cenfury and plunge on ahead +o greaier accomplishmenfs. The Universily of Miami has no ivy on i+s walls: if never will as long as ii' can affordsa mainfenance crew, buf ii' can poini' fo a more frui'l"Ful firisi' 25 years 'I'han mosf ofher universifiesl in +he'world. Miami was conceived during an era of gran- deur, born amidsi 'Phe mosi desiruciive hurricane +ha+ ever hi+ The s+ai'e, grew during ,'l'he na'I'ion's worsi' depression, wen? 'ro war in his1'ory's grea+es+ confiici' of nafions and maiured in a period 'rha'r bred uncer+ain+y. Yei' i+ has grown sfeadily and sfrongly, even 'io a poini' fhai' surpasses i+he' dreams in which i'r was conceived. The service if has rendered +o ihe communify and +o fhe youfh of 'lhe nation has noi' been 'I'ha'r of an "in'Fan'l" school, , M A , V The. Universi+v of Miami confinues io nurfure 'I'he building spirif, and f+hose who inscribe fhe hisfory o'Fl1'he nexi' 25 years will have the privilege of recording even greaier growih. ' TI-IE EARLY YEARS i A gala parade through the decorated streets of Coral Gables preceded UM Born During Miami Land Boom It was certain that somebody would suggest building a university .... Miami in the mid-1920's was sleek and sassy, feeling its oats, rarin' to go. A war had been won. Coolidge pros- perity was shifting from second gear to high, and in South Florida a wonder had happened. For years the schoolbooks had been saying that the American frontier had disappeared in the l890's. But the historians were thinking about the West where the Indians were long since safe on reservations. They overlooked the Florida frontier where Seminoles remained free, buckaroos were wrangling scrub cattle and pioneer families were making arrowroot starch in palmetto-bordered clearings. Right up to World War I you could find as rip-snorting a frontier in South Florida as any Red Gulch in Colorado 50 years before. Excepting this . . . beyond the borders of the unexploited and almost empty Southern half of the Florida peninsula was a fully-developed 20th Century people bursting with energy, money and curiosity. -Some few had long known that along a stretch of water known as Biscayne Bay the winters were warm, the air salubrious and the sea full of fish. Once get that idea into the minds of snow-weary Northerners and you could start a stampede. George Merrick did just that. His father, the Rev. Solomon Merrick, had homesteaded a mile or so back from the-Bay when all you had to do to claim land was level the pines and keep an eye out for the varmints. 26 George was a pioneer kid with a taste for romantic poetry. His father sent him for his education way up North to Rollins. When George returned to the empty piney woods, everything combined to make him the man to give the signal to outsiders that started the rush to Coral Gables. There was the land. He had the imagination. The time was ripe. They came in busses and trains by the tens of thou- sands. The auctioneers' hammers rapped values skyward. The unbroken cover of Caribbean pine became a checker- board of sidewalks, streets and canals. Across the Bay a mangrove swamp was pumped full of sand to make Miami Beach and its satellite islands and causeways. Americais last frontier really had disappeared. Americans like to live within the sound of a school bell. The newcomers brought with them the universal American idea thatgevery American child has the right to an educa- tion plumb to the top of his capacity. But the little red schoolhouse would not do well at all-not for this com- munity which built skyscraper hotels in the wilderness and imported Italian gondolas to glide between canal banks still scarred by the teeth of the dredging buckets. Talk of a university began to circulate. William E. Walsh tossed in the idea of open-air school- ing, a revival of the natural setting in which Plato lec- tured under equally benign skies. But George Merrick, whose dreams always had substance, saw a towering Spanish Renaissance palace of education springing com- University of Miami dedication ceremonies. Thousands gathered on Coral Way to watch festivities of Gables Progress Week. plete from land Where the mother raccoon, only resident pedagogue to date, was teaching her young to scrub their faces and watch out for hawks. Merrick pledged 34. million in cash and 160 acres on the outskirts of Coral Gables. A realtor offered S1 mil- lion for a building to the memory of William Jennings Bryan. Another enthusiast pledged a conservatory of music. A Board of Regents was formed, a State Charter granted. ln the spring of 1926 the framework of the first building was dedicated in a fanfare of optimism. Nine months later the boom had broken, the pledges were impossible to fulfill, a hurricane had turned the proud young Magic City into a welter of torn trees, beached boats and broken hopes. The University opened on schedule that fall-not on aan artificial hill 200 feet high, which will be the highest spot in Dade County"-but in an unfinished abandoned hotel. Pupils who were to woo the muse in ducal splendor whipped together an orchestra in the resounding corridors of the uCardboard Collegef' Somehow the Miami idea of superimposing a full-fledged community on a pioneer one had backfired. Ahead of the new University of Miami was a decade of recurring crises which can only he summed up as pioneering in the roughest sense. And perhaps that was all to the good. The important ideas had been there from the be- ginning . . . a college of Pan-American scope which would use the location at the crossroads of the Americas for an interchange of students, learning, good-will. These have had continuity because the Universityis luck held in one all-important respect. Bowman Foster Ashe, who con- ceived the basic ideas in 1926, was given the chance to build them into reality. 27 NOW DEFUNCT Daily Tab gave a full page one coverage to University plans. Ar'cis'c's idea of UM was shown. ....,.........s,-n-N.. ,U . M ...fy ewes, , ' . 1" .. - - Ki... 1 ' . . f , f Af ' ' -'7'fcN-- 'y 356.1-uit: H" , .,' X, , M vip as -V .ll-1. K . . l mr 1 HN 1 ,. - Qg,,:,,::-- - g I Q 'wffm 'V 'M"'fiMi""'w'1nlh'-Lx' ""g1""""'f ii 'LW if 'T 1 LEMHBUBH Mimiuniversiiy 1 umm 1 Anglo? E. LEAIBS gznwsrzai.. 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'va-.1 .-..- ...-.. -- 4....,,,,.,,..,,,,,,.,, ,,,...,....4.....,...-..-.. .............................................,.x..... --..---u--v.-- ....,,......-.-......,..... sm-........a...-a.......4.,,.. .... .u........ .. . ...,. :.:'....- ..7...:..... ,w.....a...u-s.-...,.. - .UH-'--:3-- rf- VA-xvnnhvitlursshu '-v' ., , .....r...."v............ 5,:"',,,'-'-I--P'-",,, SLOGAN CONTEST CLOSBS JANIMRY I5 .a..-..........-.-1 ,,W,g,,A.-M-A :...-ui...-..-4.-.-.--..- .. ., --.- A g:.:,,---..--.- ,....,...... ,........... .,............,.. 1. . ..,...,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.......f..,..,........s. ff. 3 , - .. ... . .........,.."-- -,3-fm-L--' - thu vu- u.-.-.--HV.-.-.-..v-1-qs.-- -.f.....u.a...-.f.-.4 .Q---B.-f-wmv ...."'.-,u-A...-"I" i-............-v.,.-.,..,.....-......s...........-a.......-.-..-...-.. -...--.-.1 f,,"""'f,,. "-'-1'--"U -.-num,-wa 4--u,--n-1 u-an-can--nggs rv-mi -Q - - -s....--Qu..- -.qu-.-,-.un- ,...,.,.,,,..,,.,,. Q..-. --p.-ul.. ---- -.-4.-,Q ..:.fH-wave-.suvea w--M:-s--warn ..lp,E-siren an Miiumb " '-'..-A u'.:"a-'lf I ln the early days of Coral Gables, sporty autos were parlced on Coral Way while sports fans got World Series results. I927 VIEW of Ponce de Leon Blvd. shows complete First National Bank, but other construction was still spotty. i948 VIEW of Ponce de Leon Blvd. shows how Coral Gab- les grew in 2l years. Post war years were the best. City. University The University is dependent on the community. It draws many students from Greater Miami. Its activities are inter-linked. It shares the same prospects of growth and usefulness. The history of the past two decades is not one of isolated development-with the University off to one side. The fortunes of both went in double harness. The home city of Coral Gables and the University were born twins. The school received its charter three Weeks ahead of the city, but the city had the head start in build- ing. Since then they have swapped favors-an education for Coral Gables children, a friendly and beautiful setting for the University. Occasionally someone grumbles that the University is named for the parent city of Miami. Wfhy not the University of Coral Gables? At the gate- ways stand signs to soothe these feelings, reading: 4'The University of Miami at Coral Gablesf, Architeeturally the University has broken with its 1 'rslsgg -. , X K. 'ix s wir 1 'If 'Z ' - si-:sys 5. t sage, ...M has as . X.,.sq-,wvssgpsowg NA s Y X Q, ' in f 1 -as . I - mrs- Q- . .. fax, -' i5'a:f-cfffsiw-st-S, ft , ti ' .'1..,i:.:7..g..1' :,1 .... :,.':..g.-:1.:f':.'::C1 .. X' Iwi i ..., . ..-,Q ........ ..,, . ...... 1 ....,.-..o..,.is:ii::.::ts...p .. - 1::4-:ww wif-f.-was wir- sw. Mfr--ffizzsgg-was Msg- sy ' 341' iw .us-:W , ""'r"'s"S .....i . was-is r P Y i 'Q tif . . . ' 4 . K av m-'f:- , ffl-,mf r , . if sf t.. ,, an . N ' ' ' - rf'-.fag t. ng.: . ,xfkgi v X-' V- . fs- - s V ' ' ' , , - f ?.-1 ' .I P 5 N 'Q sl. H . A siricfii is "tg, ' ff' T, - X ix I-I if M , .. I , NV M kfimv t s.,l.f.t tt .I ,wg P x , ' Q , V ' . , I If ' . .,,. V . Q , K ' 2. - G .- - t. DOUGLAS ENTRANCE, shown immediately after its com- pletion, represents proposed Gables architectural theme. 28 .K be l fa 9 54 Miami's Skeleton Skyline of I925, etched against the tropical cloud formations, was developed into a "Magic City." , e Grew A Twins neighbors. Coral Gables and Miami generally retained the Mediterranean type homes which Old World warm countries have always cherished. ' The University, given a fresh start in 1946, chose for its main campus the brilliant airy effects of functional modern. Perhaps the stylistic difference merely points up separate functions. K Greater Miami has families to rear, civic duties, an international future to whittle out of the raw materials .v of trade and diplomacy. The University has its specialized field of training men and women for a world in which clean, hard lines of 7g action are in critical demand. Along with which it must - preserve and pass on the culture of the past. Here the cogs between college and community mesh smoothly- in symphony concerts, the living theater, seminars, lectures, art shows, radio and television, and mental guidance. mm g -Y H I CORAL WAY, in I927, boasted a bank at the main inter- section, with an orange grove two short bloclcs away. BRAIN TRUST of Coral Gables development was encased in Spanish grandeur. After the bust, Sam's Taxi moved in. 8.-IJ Post war building produced a functional style of con- struction, but entrance recalls the days of the boom. UM Was T Be Triumph In Spanish rchitecture i The editor ofthe first IBIS, in 1927, described the future of the UM as: A 'gcampus located in the heart of the best residential section of Coral Gables, a 160-acre panorama of glorious tropical beauty. The administration building, a tri- umph in architecture, is mirrored in the quiet lake just a stonels throw away. Hibiscus, ' bougainvillea, oleanders, and poinsettias flank winding pathways and walks shaded y by rows of stately royal palms . . . adjoining the campus is a 14-acre site for the de- ' velopment of a medical center, while three miles to the west a future dairy center will L occupy a tract of 60 acres. The numerous buildings which comprise the classrooms, ' laboratories, and conservatory are the latest word in modern construction and are of the characteristic Spanish architecture. "N ear the old stadium, where the Hurricanes fought their way through an undefeated first season of football, a new and imposing stadium has been erected which will seat fifty thousand people. It has a football field, soccer field, tennis courts . . . water H sports have been given an important place in the athletic program and the lake and l waterways about the campus are scenes of activity from dawn ,til dark. . . . 7, Parts of this dream of 25 years ago have been realized, others have been discarded and still others enlarged upon. The beauty of the modern campus far sur- passes even those visions of the first students. i i l , : I - ' .Q '44 ,- 1'- . ll r L f l' 'i it ,32"'f" . uf .zff l'- rl gl A f i 'ill with P- A A . ,. 1 - :,,,-er-' I1 . at .lil ... - - ,V-,-,J .I 'lj A "'Qrif,, l' -f", . --- 'liz' -y M Trl , I xi, ml I M... firlify ...Q its t- rt- ii, it . . .ir-H at if "" 's -- 1- .-.-r ff.."",-I ' .. .1 .Q H- .1f,T'Itl2i!lH" f ' . f 'fin' MINS , . . 3. .. ll . 1,-.. .- 2 A rf.: lf1,yf7l'- ,oft is .' , -. ,ri I , L- til t-flgflif, t.,tf1.ftlr ,' 1'-ll' ,.- ff! 5511-ai' Ti ff? I-r 1" iff, '-WWF' lf ,.' .l" 'rrllllf 1 -'XA-51:2 fi, will - :::l-- s'- -yitfq' 'l I if ' ' '-'. h al' 1' .27 yllsxgqizlfi-.Jtlriyrkv' 'Lily JIM,-il, MM '-in-uf,M,. ,lf ?. ',. '4 -,, , all .1 I--. ",4.1..,lr I -- I- . 1 -4- -- ...- -1-1:-L-1:-f . -,-,' N. 1,3 ,I .FUJW 1 , 1 ,- v- ,, ,mfijiuu-rru,- . V- 'i'r1'l7fflli- tg, .- is-1.-5-rf.-1:::?f:Es'.: f ...' 1, .fe .-1 ,,, - -- --' . ' 1 Ir"i"4hl'ZZI,i Silt' I A-5-a.i5:5fgf,..r--sf ' 5 : -..- "f' lill "-f'v'..42V -' PM il.-, L. ' :J f it'TlC5'il'a': 21555 "'rj"' fr r,',r es -fee 5 fi,-.i,'ig',L,r9 if 'ill w,f1fZf1ft,,,,, 4 , , . , , ',7,,z1-',' , ' 1: TT 'fffnftt-' fd ru,--' fn 'f-V' W rit' W 1 ' lui at ', X, ' 'L . Q 7 C r yf7Ul"" . . ' i 'Q R' y 1 1 gf tx li J 'V ff 6 L .' 'f"ir'i3 l . ' J 'l.i4li'l Xml.: i l School plans were based on The proposed Conservatory ot Music to be a basic feature of the this type of architecture. University of Miami - boasted Roman colonnacles and picturesque arches I I l 30 The architect's original drawing in l925 envisioned the UM campus as a Spanish style castle in lush tropical setting '-'. -u.. . , ' " r -' '. I - . .gif . ' PQ-I ' .5 gs- III, 1 ' , ."l"i3" ,'il:.u?1jc:-l xx-a fl ui! ,I . 111 . -.,,., . sg ' . ' f- -- - - 4... - , .sqm fill? ,, '1 V5 MS! f 'xi , AIU. . fl P . - +P' 9 .... i ss ' 5. 1 f .ff il Wim fwiilit ...I -MQW. ' 5. ' ZW' .E'f"'f .--. - f. 33- ' if' P L ' ' 41- I Q70 -i ' fi 'tif Sv ...s-.I V rl ' - r." .7 lfl"- .K'?'.II' I -me -7 ,1l I. I. ,7 -:rm R s., .d.,r WI wtf. 1Af:,,.3 .- I .,P Q51 - 'X an Win: VX n ,2'-' 1.5. 3, -c' fini :3""" min- 'Ili 5,3 X155 ',,"2I'D I 'f-JW '-'f'i Ji, n V' " " ws- , ..f.'. 4-ff' :.:'a::fW- . ' ' .'-iw . if . y ',.".4. W?2' -. -ug -M' A Y "zu: ..,f'qIr'I r 5 """1,.-'-"X v. ,ffa 1 -'f f-'Ir .f , elf ffm! 5 I4- yt .- 1.. '.,:Iq',,g, . II -- Y V - . I .. L III'-W- D -I I .3 I I.. I. I, - .4 gII,I,. 1 .4 5 ,. 5 5' Ix.,,I 4 ' .-?!I:,g, ,.' .IIQL :I ., ,, :Af .I A- I :J W-f -1-I .I I I 51, I, - .JIII Inu. lgf J fl' ,, I I 1.,.I 1' -f, . :II. f5QgI5?,III5-'- X ff. -I if .vi 11' I:" ' g mac -, . , I.IfI1I.I1. ' stan ff-A -.Zfff4ilAE!iff?i4.8f,..1:?,,I,j,f,., RI. . I Iv. 'Lf - ' ' In IW 'IA lwII', f- - QSQSXY'-Qi '., -135lUNYf1fYS0'QY-. --L 5 .YT 1 '."11i"'l"'-rf"silf'1:'rP "5 f dwg- ' W iff il- a sp . . ' "i ' .V '. . rli I- ' 'f f 'I .- 'X '-7 ll" -2137. V' n P ,fQf.i5,"j1' -. -3 -ll 'ii-.1 FY if iyfq - 'wg '4 2 dh f- ' ff: .,, ' r-".'-- -'sz . Q.. . .,' . fe ..I .:. ' --."- I -',:' 'mv .3-I, ,I 1 .-.I v II, I' .I I 4 illfik f9.'f.w?":1.. - e if 1 i'i:....f 1. - f 1? - A . .li .- -uf.. 'fil'9eM.. fi . I .I - ., I. . i' . .1 .11 4. ,N 1 I - 1 1-. . . . fr.. " , .1 L, ' - , .i l i' Eff'-' as- SP-' 1 lsi'5l.E-.s.ifff,E'm" Mi- 3-JE! fig' 4' J f - - -l. 5f . s'l . if ne- V tiki ya wn . I I-.3 I-II-E g ,. Ifgg?-423, QI Ig IIIII. I - , gi: . .-.L I I ,Ii I , III, II fl-j:3I5f:LL-gjg II III, :'5.If.J-qfII I II .,Ifr.-o,,,.?gI: ' TEH ----T .U ir'-" - ' L' it - --""J"kng- ,g 471. 'S "1" 7:72 if ,712 1,1 "1l'PzEj'1'G1fH 1 - - ':'1'feZl'gLg E-if ' ' 4?I-.1-f'bii,.f5LL" ' " ' 'fi 9 2-?ii-.I fn: . f Y.. ' .1 . 1 .1 m1'i'f1?f'-:M-fsfs. : f q gii' fi ' mf I sw.: .. - sizzix -f,.-ii-of-A'-...aegis-'35:1 i-wi I I ,s ,kg wf.III7I,f hgh, II I MI I, IIII 1. ,5, i. -, ,I L I I' .9 I IL, . i.?+.A ,Z,:.-yf.3Q3:T-9 Q fl ,Iv qI,vpQ,T.f I III ., . Q' , -- - ,,. .II ,W -I I I., . - ., - I. . . v. Ill, 1 - '-. 45 - ,YW ,I I .I- 1.:'- 'vi'--Iifffw' 1 -.1 ' f - gr' ,: 1:53 i 429 f t"l"f4 401547 f..42:.-1 -,I 1 Lf - a 151' 1.1" .559 1 ,.:. ' fig? 'fa fa - f 4 . I if 5-L - a 'I Zsigzif-.f.95a:ff':af -fav' . -21,2-f--4ZIl'l - Q , fag. Lsf-' 1 - Le. -- , .sw . Y ,.s.p.,Y...:. - 11 ,sf -wwf ' fliiiifaiz it H 3'-Q3-+:fTeg'g?f'59fic2gg:i5j - tr- I jilffflif-liiii -- - B5 ' i?i52f'.-L?i?fFE .a f ii. 1.5.-2:21-A 3.-fn. 4.11 f - fi iii:--' .iiiiaaifii-g .-14.21255-ifemi-J. Rflisfffffma .-.'-KsL1t2.:.. An imposing unit of the planned University of Miami- I926 style-was this majestic, arched art institute building 31 f If . . ,f . ., f '-V , f jx' . ff A 4 I , 4 ' Q ,f ' ,ff s ,-- ,. W .,1 " . . -was ' A , - ' If ff-J The "Administration Unit" was begun in I925. Twenty-tour years ot UM students knew it better as "The Skeleton.' Formal dedication of the first building drew a fashionable crowd of 7,000 to witness the ceremony in February, I926 .. K GROUNDED SHIPS were common sights against the embryonic Miami skyline as wind- lashed hulks rested wearily on the broad expanse of grass of now-beautiful Bayfront Park. Work Begun, UM Dedicated, Then Came the 1926 Blow The grinding of mortar-mixers and the pounding of workmenis hammers echoed through the scrub pine acres of Coral Cables in the winter of 1926. What had been a desolate stretch of land on the Coral Gables waterway was turned into a scene of activity by builders eager to complete the first University of Miami structure. Concrete fiowed into foundation molds and the building began to take shape. When the massive structure was partially completed, dedication ceremonies were held. Ceorge Merrick stood atop the mass of steel and mortar and formally dedicated the new institution, uthe modern, open-air University of the Southf' The new beams and white, freshly-poured concrete of the University building sparkled that day. The rising glistening pillars of the unfinished structure seemed symbolic of the future that was in store for the Pan-American school. After all, planners visualized a grand and glorious project, and with millions of dollars promised, materialization of their dreams seemed probable. The boom was on, prosperity was the keynote of the times, and the University seemed destined to mature rapidly. But fate deemed otherwise. Howling off the Atlantic, the terrible 1926 hurricane swept across South Florida. When the wind diminished, the Miami area was in shambles. The economic chaos which followed the destruction soon made shambles of the planners' dreams. The University's future was not to be realized-yet. TOTAL DEVASTATION of UM building plans was effected as much by 'financial losses incurred from real estate damage as actual storm damage to school installations. 33 Q fi .4 I, gh , gg 7 ,,,. A 4 sy . ,Q .Wig , B Z W Wk , f we W N. . X ' Aerial view of Main Campus in '29 showed forlorn skeleton and Don Carlos aparlzments surrounded by acres of scrub pines Today modern buildings replace scrub pines as ilwe UM sprawls even beyond the boundaries set by flue original planners S4 Years of Despair Followed urricane The life of the University following the great hurricane of 1926 was a period fraught with despair, setbacks and curdled dreams. When the doors were opened to the first students, 275 of an expected 5,000, the school was strapped with a S500,000 debt and classroom facilities limited to the triangular building known as the North Campus. What is now the Main Campus was then a sandy waste sur- rounding a windswept skeleton of hoped-for grandeur. The stock market boom was still on and students and administration made a gallant effort at a comeback, but the crash of 1929 stopped this before it had really gotten under way. The depression days saw the University in bankruptcy and at the lowest point in its history. Students were forced to scrape by on practically nothing. They lived in groups of a dozen or more to keep housing expenses down and potted meat sandwiches became the daily diet. One hard-pressed student went so far as to dynamite the cornerstone of the skeleton to obtain a few silver dollars which had supposedly been thrown in when it was laid. But times got better, the University was brought back from the Hnancial abyss and the young school began to strengthen itself for the growth that would begin during the war years. FIRST WOMEN'S dorm opened in Sept., l927. It was con- verted from a storm-wrecked house near North Campus. IN I929, all classes were held in the Anastasia Hall, single building maintained by the three-year-old UM. 511512 it H55 BY I936, extensive tree planting had done much toward improving the appearance of the triangular building. IN l942, the addition of Coffin Tower gave a 'finished appearance to the building, finally correctly labeled. 35 A FLIVVER full of flappers and sheiks" rests outside which the UM was born-a period when youth plunlced uku- the University in l927 They represent the zestful age in leles, sang "lf You Knew Suzie" and played mah-iongg. Students Frolmked During The Roaring '20s Social activities began at the University of Miami in an era when the primary aim of American society was to have a good time. The ulioaring Twentiesn saw a rage of mah-jongg, crowned Clara Bow the "It" girl, sighed at the adenoidal tones of Rudy Vallee and bounced to the rhythm of the Charleston. But despite the fact that uroaringi' good times were enjoyed at the University, a MIAMI HERALD headline in the early days read: uLiquor and Fags Barred at Miami? Whenever a new fraternity was formed on the UM campus during the period of the '20s, the shingle-bobbed coeds celebrated the occasion by rolling their three-quarter length hose down to their ankles. These same coeds flocked to join the Lady Louise Archers, a group of girls who attired themselves in satiny, sleeveless dresses with jagged hemlines and tripped to the open areas to practice with their six-foot bows. Campus gossip in '29 raged over the four girls who took an "unauthorized" trip to Ocala and sent back the story that two of them were married so that the pursuers would be thrown off the track. "Foul playi' was feared, but the sheepish girls were brought back in tow by one of the irate fathers. Miami men, barred by the balmy weather from wearing the stylish raccoon coats, blew off their college steam by dashing about the streets in multi-colored and sign bedecked Model T's. 36 I A RINGER is scored as coeds, '29 sfyle, par1'icipa+e games bui' horseshoe pilching has gone The same way in inframurals. Scene is fhe same as Thai' of +oday's as +he co'H'on hose and barrel dresses sporied 'l'hen. PIONEERING CLASS of 1'he infani' universi'ry was lhis fields near Norlh Campus. Coeds were permiHed fo insfruclion in flling conducied from The .flhen-empfy ioin The classes so enrollmenf and affendance zoomed. ASPIRING ARTISTS, in i929 as now, were advised of is Mrs. A. M. Franklin, Coral Gables, 'Then a UM sfudenf. The fine poinls by Dinman Fink, arf professor. The model The arf deparfmenl' occupied rooms in Anasfasia Hall. DEVIL-MAY-CARE WAS fhe aifiiude of college men in ihe early days of l929. The sioclc market crash in fhe fall caused that attitude to change. COLLEGIATE BEAUTIES -of i926 pose 'fefchingly on 'lhe balisiracles of 'the beautiful Veneiian pool. Shingle bobs and claring swim suits were in vogue. if fi 'i la Pl-AYFUL UNIVERSITY Siu'-lenfs Celebrated FOOTBALL SEASON on the University of Miami campus has always been a Halloween of l937 bY decorating the Cam' time of high spirits. For the game with Tampa in l938, students gathered pus with ornamental "outdoor plumbing." Depression Years Sloweci Activities The '30s put a crimp in UM social activities as the depression bit deep into student pocketbooks, but a grow- ing interest in international affairs took up much of the extra-curricular time. In 1931 the International Relations club held a debate, g'Should the United States Join the World Court?," which attracted wide interest on the campus. In '32 a delega- tion from the UM journeyed to Mexico to placate Mexican students who had refused to participate in the Pan Ameri- can Student Congress. Said the Mexicans, "We have nothing in common intellectually with the American studentsf, In the mid '30s the tri-color spirits got a boost when Ernest Duhaime donated "Little Black Ioei'-a cannon that would signal each Hurricane football score. Rollins rooters made off with "Little Black Joe" after a spirited game in '36, and the following year Erl Roman donated the now famous "Touchdown Tommyi' cannon. In '39 a MIAMI HERALD headline testified that things were back to normal. Said the head: "6Necking Still As Popular As Everg University of Miami Coeds Declare." every available scrap of wood for a huge bonfire. Despite the fire, Tampa won. OUTDOOR CLASSES were as popular in I935 as they are now. Students are pictured in front of the North Cam- pas soaking in both the sunshine and higher learning. 39 UM Growth No Surprise To First Student FIRST UM STUDENT, Francis Houghtaling, stands before a campus which did not exist at the time he enrolled. FIRST GRADUATES, class ot '27, were Abbie How New- ton, Harriet Cooperman, Joseph E. Wolte, William Damp sey, Alma Eugenia Montgomery and Constance Dooly. Perhaps fulfilling childhood desires to be pioneers of a new frontier, 125 students registered at the new Uni- versity of Miami, on a September morning in 1926. These first people entering the embryonic school were truly pioneers, for they had to initiate the Universityis institutions and create its traditions, with no precedents to follow. The very iirst of the group to enroll was Francis Houghtaling, 19-year-old Miami High School graduate. This was just the beginning for Houghtaling-he went on to originate the name of the yearbook, was its business manager and the first charter member of lron Arrow. He was also president of the Camera Club, member of the Leaderis Club, Student Association cabinet member and manager of the basketball team in his Sophomore year. But graduation didn't mark the end, for Houghtaling maintained his school interest through the years. And surprisingly enough, he is not the least amazed by the tremendous growth and strides made by the University. "What we see here today is no surprise. We who knew Doctor Ashe expected the Merrick building to open any day in '26,,, Houghtaling declared. "We were very conscious of the fact that everything we did was pointed toward the school of today," he added, "because Doctor Ashe kept saying that it was how we started this that determined how it would turn out." After receiving his A.B. degree, Houghtaling entered the Florida land development business. He opened his own trailer park four years ago. What does this man who is an integral part of the University's past and present say about the school's fu- ture? "lt has the most outstanding possibilities for advancement of any college in the world." Students transterred from Connecticut, Ohio, Missouri, New - York. Four students enrolled in this first class but transters during the tirst hurricane-swept year added two others. LIBERAL ARTS , , Rwstef sic,-e fm. V, ,. A B De re B-5Dc rag 5 FIRST CHILD of a graduate to register, Patricia, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Downes, enrolls in i938 as future student with Mary B. Merritt, Dean of Women. THE FIRST foreign students to enter the UM on a Ro- tary Club scholarship, Alfonso and Luis Montero, are greeted by Dr. Ashe and Keith Phillips, Gables Mayor. Nine UM Pioneers Still Q11 School Staff The collective administrative hand of a group of nine people must be in the background of any history of the first quarter century of the University of Miami, for the nine were present throughout its infancy, childhood, adolescence and the first years of maturity. Dr. Bowman F. Ashe contracted for the buildings and faculty and prepared the brochures that drew the students the first year. He did not plan to spend 25 years as president of the institution he was helping to build, but the 726 hurricane, in almost destroying a university, created a college president. Dr. Ashe's first secretary, Mrs. Dorothy Weatherspoon, is still with the alumni oliice. Already recognized as the founder of the Miami Con- servatory, Miss Bertha Foster opened the UM school of music, retired in 1945 as dean emeritus. Dean Mary B. Merritt came as an instructor in English, stayed on to become dean of women. Dean emeritus of the school of business administration, Dr. John T. Holdsworth, was first employed as a pro- fessor of economics. Harry H. Provin, Hrst athletic di- rector, is now director of admissions. Vice President Jay F. W. Pearson was zoology instructor on the first faculty, and E. E. McCarty, principal of Merrick .Demon- stration School, was an instructor in education. Denman Fink, professor of art, has been with UM since the beginning. These nine have seen and measured the growth of the University and have grown with it. THE LIFE of the UM is vividly recalled by these orig- Ashe and Mary Merritt. Second row: Dr. John Holds- inal faculty and administrative members who are still worth, Mrs. Dorothy H. Weatherspoon, Eugene McCarty, on campus First row: Dr. Bertha Foster, Dr. Bowman Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, Denman Fink and Harry H. Provin. THE 'WAR YEARS MEN FROM the Air Forceland Navy line up for review af Anastasia Building where their classes were held. Adoring coeds congregate in background. 'UM Became 'War Plant' During Conflict War had come to almost every nation but the United States by that September in 19411, but students went about their business, hoping that they would not be affected by fighting so far away. When the University became the first in America to train RAF pilots, and dignitaries such as the Duke of Windsor and Air Marshal Garrod visited, the pervading atmosphere was one of celebration, not consternation. As late as November 30, when coeds cheered at the RAF-Nassau rugby match, first to be played in the South, there was little foreboding of what was to come seven days later. But December 7 did come, with its conflict and un- certainties, and UM students were swept into its tide. First general move was the canceling of all social func- tions, though the second UM tennis tourney was allowed to continue. Student Eugene Kitchen developed his Cap- tain Kelly Hibiscus, named for that first army hero of the war. Sororities required members to enroll in Red Cross courses and bought war bonds with money usually 42 used for traditional dances and banquetsf The man shortage was felt by Coach Jack Harding, who almost had to rely on a coed team for spring practice. In April, an Orange Bowl tilt pitted the Hurricanes against the Air Force Officers Training team, with a 39-O Hurricane victory. By 1943, the military had taken over. The tower on North Campus was rigged to simulate flight conditions as accurately as possible for training cadets. The Slop Shop, which had been gradually shrinking due to the enlargement of the servicemen's cafeteria, wasnit there anymore, a theater corner served. The war was thought of so highly that a War Council was formed. "Juke the Japs With the Slop Shop Jive" was ust one of the slogans used to sell bonds. Civilians had to Hash passes to get into the Administration Building. Mary Lou Yahner, "M" Girl, gained no little fame when she refused an invitation from Clark Gable because an NM" dance was scheduled the same night. COMMON SIGHT during the war years at the University was a Iarge group of "civvies" being addressed by a recruiting officer. The take was good. SIGMA CHI chapter at the UM during World War II was composed chiefly of Navy personnel. 8000 in service, including R. A. F., received training here. FOUR CLASSES parade their graduation years in front SMILING COEDS manned booths around UM campus to of the North Campus. Short skirts were styIe in I94I. promote sales of war bonds. Student response was good. .MBV THE SPIRIT of 'Phe war years is cap'I'ured even in grad- for anorher Universify of Miami graduafion procession uaiion ceremonies as a naval color guard leads rhe way down a shady, free-lined sfreef af fhe old Norih Campus. A GROUP of UM s+uden'I's look over 'rhe Universi+y's The ship was! one of ihe planes used in rhe school's newly-acquired P-5I fighrer plane ai' Nor+h Campus. war years air-iraining program unfil 'I'he end of I945. 44 A HEARTY CHEER goes up for the Hurricane gridders of the year. Coach Harding led his team to a 7-3 record. War Years Forced Miami To Regear Shortly after Pearl Harbor, all social events for January were cancelled. Tires were taken olf the market. Sugar was rationed. fThe Slop Shop put up the sign: uUse Less Sugar and Stir Like Hell-We Donit Mind the Noise." After a few days, a less vigorous one was sub- stituted.l Frosh still threw upperclassmen in the pond and vice versa, despite the fact that most of those upperclassmen were in uniform and in training at UM. lVliami's famous skyline was screened out for the duration so that lurking subs could not pick off ships outlined against the glow. i FOOTBALL SPIRIT during '4I Homecoming is symbolized by placard for Coach Harding below new Coffin Tower. FROSH DREW satisfying revenge from dunlcing members of the Vigilance Committee into the Main Building pond. TOM KERNS, UM tackle, poses for a charcoal portrait during the first annual winter art class at Tahiti Beach. 45 E C POST WAR y YEARS REGISTRANTS PILED four deep to enroll as the first "civvie" semester got underway. The October, l945, V-I2 class was the last trained at the UM. eterans, New Buildings Made UM Boom Back to pre-war curriculum with less emphasis on mili- tary courses went the UM as the last V-12 unit graduated in October, 194-5, and bell-bottom trousers disappeared from the campus. The best football team in a long time topped the season with a New Yearis Orange Bowl victory. Winston Churchill accepted an honorary degree of Doc- tor of Laws, quipping, UNO one ever passed so few exami- nations and received so many degrees." With a good eye for imagination, the class of '46 was able to visualize the new University and envied the class of '41-8. - 194-7-and a new, modernistic building started taking shape amidst blocks of temporary wooden structures and acres of scrub pines. Classes were scattered among three campuses, North, South and Main. Interminable griping centered around commuting as the fleet of 30 busses whisked students from campus to campus. Classes were carried on to the rhythm of hammer and saw while con- struction of the new buildings boomed overnight. Frosh flung "Rat Capsf' 3,516 of them, into the air as Touch- down Tommy roared. Memorial Classroom Building opened in the fall of '47 and students felt UM had finally come of age. Frosh were still quartered at South Campus but on occasional "days outa' they, too, could gaze on this vision of splendor. The class of '41-8 was around long enough to use the new cafeteria, live in the University apartments and just missed the opening of the Student Club. "F1otsam," first campus magazine, made its abortive attempt for life, while facsimile research was introduced to students. Vets still poured back to school as enrollment figures soared. A. Early stages of construction in I946 mark this barely recognizable scaffolding as the future Memorial Classroom Building. Wf , T, A52 V ,f ,f 'z W My , f z, iw: W- f' 'X - ff, , 1 . . 'zo . "wwf ic 'f Patio decoration in I947 means the beginning of the end ot work on the Student Club, site ot many student socials. The dormitory area in its 'first throes ot completion in early I948 hardly resembles the modern efficiencies of today 47 I K' CHARRED REMAINS of the South Campus Richmond Air hurricane. Students could participate in tennis, polo Base hangar served as the intramural courts after the '45 football, basketball, track and all other intramural sports. THIS OLD colonial-style building was the home of the administrative offices at the South Campus until l948. Fresh Roughed t On South Campus During the two years of its existence, more than 1,000 freshmen lived, attended classes, played, griped and joked on the 2,700 acres of South Campus. A pine-studded growth surrounded the wide open space of the campus, reconverted Richmond Lighter-than-Air Naval Base. The base was well equipped-for the Navy-but not for the college student, in 1946, trying to forget his for- mer military environment. The first week found many students Wanting to go home. A few did, but the ma- jority decided to make the best of the situation. Sports facilities were put into shape and a weekly mimeographed sheet, 'cBreeze,,' was put out by the journalism class. By the second year, a certain fondness for South Campus was evidenced by those ex-Glis who had spent their freshman year there but were now on Main Campus. The Fresh who entered in '47 gained one advantage- South Campus became coed. Students gave the Uni- versity a surge of school spirit which was reminiscent of pre-war days. In many ways, the South Campus was a small city in itself. It had its own Water, electricity, fire department and bus line. With staffs of local people, it operated its own laundry, barber and beauty shops, cafeteria and dis- pensaries. South Campus had its own registrar, business oFHce and faculty and offered a complete first yearis Work for Frosh. Students spent free evenings at movies, bowling, billiards, ping pong and dances, free afternoons with tennis, swimming, boxing, football, riding and other in- tramural sports. STRAINS OF "P-omp and Circums+ance" heralded Wins'ron I946, +o accepi' an honorary degree of Doc+or of Laws .Churchill as he entered Hue Orange Bowl in February. Dr. Ashe made 'rhe presen'ra+ion +o 'rhe war-'rime leader 49 : fs 45... C annual Powder Bowl classic between Chi O and KKG drew crowds while underwater classes got national publicity. PROM QUEEN candidates manned a booth in '46 to aid publicity and sell votes. Charles Franklin was chairman. 50 ctivities oomed OI1 Main Campus CHEERLEADERS were worth cheering about right after the war. Sailor motif uniforms have been abandoned. X 1+ f N.,,,.r.5 . - T- Q ,ff If A ss X:+,,ts5.s.3.,Q9xM .,..x X ...L KV, : School spirit, or just plain spirits, ran wild as students paraded before the '46 Orange Bowl victory over Holy Cross. Student activities took a surge with the advent oi the countryis most modern student club and Dr. Adams, activity director. The opening of the dorms, nearly 600 apartments units, gave students greater freedom and a chance to cook for themselves. The abandonment of South Campus and its extensive facilities was offset by the addition of the Main Campus intramural fields. 'KY .. .nn UM MASCOT shows sparlc that made '45-46 football record seven wins, two losses. one tie. About this time, a big contest was held to rename the Slop Shop. The winning title? c'Slop Shop!" Another contest, this one to select the IBIS beauties, was judged by Danny Kaye. The SATURDAY EVENING POST featured UM as '4Sun Tan Un to garner more national recognition by exploring the tropical aspects of the southernmost school in the United States. SLOP SHOP used to be a fitting name 'For the 'Favorite student hangout. The hangover of the title is not quite 'Fitting tor the present shop. STUDENTS BID ADIEU to Skeleton which stood as campus landmark 'For 24 years. Work began on the Merrick building in I949. SCAFFOLDING COVERS the hollow frame of t iw he Skele- ton as a long-cherished dream begins to grow into reality. NEARLY COMPLETED, the rough outline of the tower rises above the struc- ture which was originally intended to be the first building on the campus. Merrick Completion Launched New Era The realization of almost a quarter century of dreams came in late '49 when the old Skeleton became the Mer- rick building. Aluins poured back for Homecoming, ex- claimed over changes and were amused by President Ashe's leading the Homecoming parade in a dilapidated jalopy. Now, the silver anniversary has been reached. A single building has spawned a UM plant of many parts, worth millions. New projects are stabbing into the acres still surrounding Main Cainpusg the Field House and the Ring Theater are the first of many. The Memorial building is already a landmark as fast growing tropical plants Wed it to Florida's soil. Gigantic royal palms, transplanted in a few hours, shade the walks envisioned by the dream- ing founders of '26. 25 EARS DF SPORTS Miami it he Big Time In Quarter Century From the football game with little Rollins College on October 23, 1926, to the vast sports program now in progress, the Hrst 25 years of athletic activities at the University of Miami have been a period of rapid ad- vancenient. The UM, like most other universities and colleges throughout the nation, installed football as its most pop- ular sport. The pigskin saga began just two weeks after the school opened, when a group of varsity aspirants cleared a Held from the debris of the '26 hurricane so they could have a practice space. Since then, Miami foot- ball teams have had their ups and downs, but each year has marked a step closer to the national football limelight. Howard Buck coached the Hurricanes for the Hrst three years. Some "down" years followed Buck's leaving, but a surge occurred when ,lack Harding, present athletic director, came down from Pennsylvania to assume thc head football coaching role in 1937. After the NI-larding eran at Miami, the HCustafson regime" came on the scene to write the recent history. Gustafsonis 1950 team was the greatest team ever to rep- resent the University. 1t won the greatest single victory, the 20-14 triumph over Purdue, and produced Miami's first All-American, Tackle Al Carapella. Football alone, however, does not tell the whole sports story. The UM has produced more than its share of stars for the tennis world, the greatest of all being Gardnar Mulloy, captain of the 1950 Davis Cup team. Although a comparative newcomer to the Miami sports program, the polo team has compiled the most outstanding record. For the first three years of its existence, the mallet squad of Chuck Bernard, 'fspeedyi' Evans and Paul Heise has emerged as the National Intercollegiate champs. The polo schedule was curtailed this year, but the University fielded a team in the national play-offs. UM boxing has also produced its share of champions. In 19418, heavyweight leather-slinger Art Saey copped the national intercollegiate title, and in 1949 Carl Bernardo turned the same trick in the light-heavyweight division. In golf, Miami has produced Frank Stranahan and Al Besselink, two of the outstanding amateur golfers in the nation. Baseball, swimming, basketball and track, while not as well developed as the other sports, are progressing rapidly and big things are expected from this quartet in the near future. A GREAT MOMENT in Hurricane sports is recorded as Miami's AI Hudson streaks down the sidelines for the winning digits in the '46 Orange Bowl game. Al inter- cepted a Holy Cross pass in the waning moments of the contest and sped 89 yards to provide Miami with a I3-6 win. The score was 6-6 until the history-making dash. 53 Lv .M we CROWDS WATCH AS UM wins i+s firsf foofball game way back in '26. The firsf squad Irounced a I Rollins eleven on 'che old s'cadium's grassless field. I A PRACTICE SESSION at the old 'Football stadium 'Finds some sirenuous ground churn- "BANJO EYES" AI+er of I930 ing. The 'ceam was undefeaied againsit other college frosh and high school squads. grid 'Fame is UM dean of men. AN INNOVATION in fhe I930 foo+I:aII coaching pro- chine. The wooden monsier was in'I'egraI pari' of +he Irain- gram was Coach Ernesi' BreH's mechanical bucking ma- ing schedule, bui' BreH's charges gained a poor record. f' uf' A ,gil 136 'gr'rr-- -ik. Top University of Mi Bob c'Whiteyi, Campbell, 750, was named as the most outstanding athlete in the Hrst 25 years of University of Miami sports. The selection was made by the IBIS sports selection board. The selection board included Wilbert Bach, one of the UM sports publicity directors, Erl Roman, from the University publicity ofiiceg Cullen Cain, former sports writer from the Greater Miami areag Ed Storin, 1950 HURRICANE sports editorg and ,lack Williains, 1951 HUR- RICANE sports editor. Bach, Roman and Cain represented opinions that can be traced back to the first years of UM sports activities, while Storin and Williams represented opinions of the last four to tive years. A ' ysezii, 4' L ., Q .t X A s , Q, ,1.. ,..,., f f , A as X , X wwf sage 5 3 i ,f A ,, N of ' w X Xff fo 1 X X' giirstfxc, x 4,3 A W X 5 - X, ifxf Q i. X 5 X ,,, X4 4 was x Q X525 Y' K QQMZQ .1 -X 'sf f 0 X vf4se2s,, -xv XV QW s . ' x 119 e X- sa Qfwgis bb 2 Eddie Dunn Whitey Campbell football best athlete Jack Evans Jim Southworth polo V - Vx. ,37"7'T'5""7" .-Ist.: ,-M W ss. ,- 2 ' R f 1 1 ,A , U 1 LW-I ,Mg ami Athletes Named In addition to being named as the most outstanding athlete, Campbell placed first in the balloting for "best basketball playerw and "best baseball playerf' and second in the voting for "best football player." Eddie Dunn, present UM head baseball coach and backfield coach, was selected as the 'ibest football player." In the other sports the board named the following players as the best in their fields: Tennis, Gardnar Mulloyg Boxing, Carl Bernardog Swimming, Bob Calfrayg Polo, ,lack "Speedy" Evans, Track, ,lim Southworthg Golf, Al Besselink. For Mulloy, the vote was almost unanimous, and it was a fitting tribute to the champion who climaxed a brilliant career last year by being named captain of the U. S. Davis Cup team. Garclnar Mulloy Carl Bernardo tennis boxing ,.., ' 1 '15, -'fQ'S.,. -.1. z .. -.-'-. A wi X . Q f Al Besselinlr Bob Ca'FFray track golf swimming 55 5 .ff ,lf Mm. 4 YN av-1 E'gX7vfgt1Y .3 W? .wav mum XM A Q. . S K X 4, N151 QW ,Y WV ' 'm ,NM x .5 XX W' fgfxffsmx-'Y5Vi5v'. 5g"g'9:5-T' XYQQQ' W A Fisk: .N I x Z. X Q: f, F 1,4 Q ME X K M W 4 Y Risky? Nl kawfgxv-anvil 'f W :ack-down-drag-out battle with the U. ot Florida. . D M m.-f,f,...------e -f - - 1l,'ff',j.: ' " , 33,1-'. , .1 ,,. ' ,ini , Y, V tif 'uhm f V . , " 'rEqV1i:.' .1 ' :LHS ,,, . --V1 frfi,-I . ,"'i'iv , V , Q X 1"iT.,,. , - N ' A T yivi AcTuvfiTiEs Undergrads VVhirl To Activity Tempo Bystanders glimpse students whirling from cam- pus to campus, activity to activity and depart muttering, "When do they go to class?" The tempo increases around the Student Club where loaters and the activity-conscious mingle, then separate: the loaters to the Slop Shop, the others to the second tloor. Politicians hurry to the Student Association otfice to spend more money. Journalists quicken their steps to their ottice and complain, via Hurricane, of the money spent., Downstairs, tootballers line the patio as major- ettes pertorm. In the cafeteria, the dance band entertains. Across the lake on the parade ground, the R.O.T.C. startsdoublegtiming to get home tor dinner. Stars ot the night's show appear, gulp some cotfee tor first night jitters, then hurry over tothe Ringtheater where lights are just beginning to twinkle on., At the School ot Music, rehearsing symphony and chorale members take a. break tor a sandwich, while at North Campus, puppet and marionette otfspringrs of proud drarria students are readieda tor ra Box theater performance. Modern dance' classes are interspersed. with TV rehearsals. Up- stairs, the Radio department beams out student written, directed and actedshows. I A .lt's an mad scramble, but to students it's the icing on the cake of education. STEWART MCDONALD, President TOM JORDAN, Vice President ' ' evaluation program in the University. This was only one Fu n a I I of the 25 functional projects performed under the leader- ' ship of President Stewart McDonald. Also new in its projectory scope were Carni-Gras, a ' combination Mardi-Gras and Carnival recreational pro- gram, and the Student Discount Service. The latter, of This year the Student Association instigated a faculty which Martin Caplan was co-ordinator, was named the SENATE: First row: Tilden Schofield, Bob Rutledge, Mark Brauer, Jerry Salvatore, Leon Tabbert, Stan Brodsky. Second row: Richard Harrison, Thomas Gillespie, Virginia Parker, Tom Jordan, Stewart McDonald, Lila Block, Dr. Thurston Adams, Jackie Davidson, Robert Withrow, Jr. Third row: Lois Baker, Barbara Arnold, Betty Jackson, Howard Rose, Robert Dooley, Patty Stierer, Helene Garth, Marian Sirote. Fourth row: Dick Brett, Charles Vogt, Bruce Greenway, Jr., Bill Davis, Robert Abel, Burton Levey, Vincent Toscana, William Gibson. 58 1. LILA BLOCK, Secretary Hnest collegiate discount service in the country after only one semester of existence. lnaugurated in the past year was a National Spirit Day, at which Dr. Ashe termed the United States the 'tbest country in the worldfi He was presented a student- stitched flag by McDonald symbolizing UM students' be- lief in the Constitution and what it represents. McDonald served as regional chairman for the Na- I-IONOR COURT is composed ot Prosecuting Attorney Robert Withrow Jr. and Chiet Justice Edward Atkins. VIRGINIA PARKER, Treasurer tional Student Association in the territory covering Geor- gia, Alabama and Florida. The NSA also appointed thc UM branch as a subcommittee for Latin-American affairs. The CCC, or Campus Charity Chest, was another an- nual SA-sponsored project and exclusive from this two- week drive no charities were permitted to do any soliciting on campus. Many worthwhile local and national charities were aided through this drive. APPELLATE COURT iustices serving on the bench are Joseph Reisman, David Parish and Marshall Langer. STUDENT DISCOUNT service progress chart is checked by Marty Caplan and attractive assistant, Jackie Mills. Movies, Book Drive Part of SA Agenda Sunday evening entertainment was sponsored by the Student Association from March through the iirst week in June. Well-known entertainers, lecturers and movies were presented to all students Wishing to attend. At the beginning of each semester, freshmen orienta- tion and a Hnieet the freshmen nightv were also Student Association projects. During football season, the SA-sponsored Pep Club capably handled the colorful card section, arrangement of seats and all grid pep rallies. Aiding students who become injured in phases of in- tramural sports is the Al Chipaillo fund, set up by the SA in memory of Al, who died as a result of an intramural injury. One of the more beneficial SA projects is the ICC, or lnterclub Council, which was formed to combine all campus clubs not affiliated with the lnterfraternity Council or the Pan-Hellenic Council and aid them in building up and expanding their organizations. In every Walk of campus life the Student Association has displayed its prevelanceg the bulletin board, lost and found department, book drive, campus tours, insurance program, moral brigade to aid hospitalized veterans, Pot- pourri, policy for campus bands, social welfare, new mail boxes, Homecoming, cabbage patch and the Miss Uni- versity of Miami dance are all SA functions. Candidate for the SA presidency, Stew McDonald, follows the democratic procedure and casts a ballot 'for himself. 60 BIG GOSI-I and Stew McDonald 'Found Wisconsin's climate unlike that of Miami when they attended an NSA meeting in January. CAPTAIN DUFFY and his SA jalopy park next to the guillotine, which makes "heads roll off the BLOC" during campaign week. 61 E Z 2 EE 9 5 5 2 4 2 6 5 2 Z 5 f 6 M l 4 T l NEW STUDENTS jam the Miracle Theater for Fresh- men orientation, another SA-sponsored project. OFFICERS: Mark Greene, secrefary, and Charles Cole, vice presiden'I', 'look up when Presideni' Dale Morris enlisfecl. Class of 1954 Class of l953 OFFICERS: Thomas Wood, presidenf, and Mike Mescon, vice presidenl, have 'raken charge of Sophomore ac+ivi+ies OFFICERS: Roberi Cook, presidenf, and Elaine Snyder, secrefary, have direc+ed +he aFFairs of fheir Junior classmafes. Class of 1952 Class ol i951 OFFICERS: Peie Claussen, president Lil- Iian Murphy, vice presidenh Roger Saun- ders, 'ireasurerg Jeri Severson, secre+ary. BY COMBINED EFFORTS of both the ROTC units, "National Spirit Day" received added ceremony and color as the groups joined ranks to perform. Cadets Joined by New Transportation Unit The amock rivalry" which existed the past two semes- ters between Army and Air Force ROTC units became an integral part of the University campus only last fall. Keeping pace with the changing world situation, an Army transportation unit joined forces with blue- uniformed air cadets to prepare college students for military service. The combined efforts of both divisions to perpetuate the American spirit was exemplified in February as the units joined ranks to lend ceremony and unity to the Spirit Day program reafiirming belief in America. Both ROTC units now boast a total enrollment ranking them as two ofthe largest voluntary corps in the country. AFROTC this term has a cadet crew of 564 men, a 50 per cent increase over the fall term, while AROTC en- rollment totals 359 cadets. The basic two-year course, except for fields of specializa- tion, is much the same for both units. Army transporta- tion offers the fundamentals of science and tactics, U. S. military policy, exercise of command, military psychology, highway organization, transport and operation. Air Force offers courses in leadership, marksmanship, map and aerial photographs and military administration. Advanced work becomes more specialized and of greater practical use. Both units have a six-week sum- mer camp program, the Army at Fort Eustic, Virginia, the Air Force at Scott Air Base in St. Louis and Robbins Field near Macon, Georgia. This summer 116 men will become part of the Army camp curriculum. Air Force camp has been discontinued for this summer. During his junior and senior years in ROTC, an Army or Air Force cadet receives 30 dollars a month from the government. At summer camp, cadets are given 75 dollars per month plus subsistence. 64 AFROTC units will graduate 77 men next month, as 2nd lieutenants in the Reserve or Regular Army, while AROTC, still a fledgling group in proportion, will com- mission 10 officers at commencement. Organization work for Army,s inception on campus be- gan one year ago with the arrival of Lt. Cols. Howard A. Klinetop and John Davis. The Air Force commandant is Lt. Col. Joseph A. Stuart. I The New F-86 Sabre Jet is examined by AFROTC cadets during their trip to Miami International Air Depot. .-wg.-flaws. ss- . 'T I Qizmfwe ."0', THE TECHNICALITIES of +l1e dive flap are explained +0 JOHN INNIS, lefi, and George Lyman crown Jo Mascelli cadets, who learn how flap slows down pIane's speed. honorary caclel' colonel ai' 'Ihe annual "MiliI'ary Ball." Y Ks I AX Q Q 1 W 1 5 .Y 5, 'Q "r ife EQ My A K M am' if Qi qi- Y 4 1 1 Miami's Air Force ROTC group displays iis colors and formations preceding a fooiball game in 'che Orange Bowl. RIFLE INSTRUCTION IS an importanf pari of the Universi'cy's vasf ROTC program. UM possesses one of 'rlne Iargesi' volun- :- 'Iary groups in I'l1e counI'ry. io K BRASS SECTION gels +he once over by Fred McCall enroule +o PiH'sl:urgh game. STUDENTS and homecoming alumni wa'l'ch as +he colorful UM band MUSICAL SEWER, Herberl' Wai1'e,l'aclcs marches up lhe hilly Piifsburgh campus on i+s way +o fhe siaclium. on his lel'+er 'l'o while away 'l'he 'I'ime. W 2394451 Q, ,f , ai . - x ? - K' 2+ y, is , ' , 4 -I ,f ,, ff, ,'. T ' ,' Q - 1 F' , ' - M ob 'm i A M if ' 'ff 41 QA iyfv jo. 4.1 Q .Z-,qw I 17 k,Eih,,i in K, I , ogg ,,,4 , N I if - T fr V, f ' ., f,3 ' af Qf !g.jy 15,4 Qi , ,I 1 -m..v1r"f""?cn -r ' S fy, VI 449 V V lim. Grave? I. V :Q-. .,,,Nv f 4 :ing 'MW 1: V6 hy W? --u...Q .., 521, 1. Q up - u Wf1'x'ZC h K ..: . S ,ff ' f ' -f E+ I 'I'-. , .-,-:ff 11 ,, icq- fs, -V . a' V 2? " wi ,X , --Q--A A ca n lg T T fe,-EQ? .....,,, 1 ,ary -, f , 1 1974- 2 X, g , , x i, ' 1 I L-Qu. ,A ,g . 1 gr M 1 ' ix , -, ' Kg: . . vm. ' ' , ' ' ' XY i. jig ,E V , . KT ,W-A ,iw Q , 1 K A k if" , 1 ' K. ' ..J,..w. ' r 3 I ,V V 1' ' , I ' ' ZX.. .W T ' -59' '4 'k'f I 3' V fi' N K I -f,. if -, ,I , hr 5 . S A' ff ' KKYIQESZ I f K ff W t 1 ' 5. , S iii , V - ' VF' 'K N , 'A , f, 5,4 ,' ' ' - :,:f'q'ISfTjC2 "--I-1-57 fl' ' K - ., J , .. " rf- ML BAND MEMBERS loolc over +heir piclures in fhe BAND LEADS homecoming parade down Miracle Mile in Coral Gables program for +he Orange Bowlgame wilh Clemson. 'lo reviewing s'I'and in fronl' of Ci'l'y Hall. No one is oul' of sl'ep. 66 P i ' V 5 2 Y E A Q 1 Q K l .. 5 'r , 5 ' K' Z' ' .. :ff -'ff fl- I , M 112 Y QV' X f 1 'Q' ,' " LV-f' ' 5 Her: it I . v,,.V"'3!g7- WWE . ,h 'il " "Q WF' . -ffiff z' ,W . uia. 1- 1 f--. ,...,f- ff ,ww ,fa -W 1' V' M ' tw-: - ' ,-rv" .w " ,- ' F"s ..., -, f v V - . ' gsirriiflwa-W' "H ' 'H-iff? Q V ., if f ,V 3. VV Q, 'til-,f Vqgfaf 1 1- .p Q , I. 3, :V KC 4. Ja. ff. . p I yy x V -, 3 , f ' ,V f - . . V , - ,y ' ' an 2 Gm f ' ' , f ! ' W2 K it rr" A t V ff , mf' f V fs V 2. . . c-1 1+ " ' +w5w . 1' - "fs 27 .-' , -.-- -4 :V , .. ' . . +M- -. V 1 N'1.t.1:.2:i?sfi':: 2-1 .s .ff ' S ,' V V -rl an 5. xi. . 1 b' Va . f-. - ,f Q .. , , .. ,- QU ay., 'KV ,,.,..,.,ff, V , f, . !..N,s .7 .. . .44 .V . V A J A p V VAA' i f . 1 V- I ' 1 rt - ' m v ' . ' .V -V 'fi' ' .. V. e - -' ": -f . "" Y ' ' " ' ' ' fr ' ., f"""U.+r? we f"' -l W. i 1' .- W 2 ' . TWIRLERS Joanie O'S+een, Rosemarie Whitten, Jackie Smith, Pai' Harschberger, Virginia Allsworth, Gloria Wilson and Dolores Carver added charm to band. C O C Q I Trip H ugh l ight Band Activity lt was cold in Pittsburgh that day, but palm trees and bathing beauties warmed up the chilled crowd better than overcoats. UlVI,s "Band of the Houru couldnit count on cooperation from the northern winter in planning its halftime show, so it carried props along in the special train to Pennsylvania-and palm trees swayed amidst blustery winds. The Pitt trip broke the ice for the later one, when band paraders led victory marches as soon as their train pulled into the station for the Florida game. Weekly rallies were made even more boisterous by the band's interpretations of pep songs. The glamor of all these performances is short lived, however. Fred McCall, director, is a tough sergeant who expects perfection in the execution of the drills he designs. Band members spend hours on the drill field, even more in the practice rooms. Majorettes glitter during the show. They practice daily to gain precision in their maneuvers. f i Q X W , , ' Q W f ,fill mg... - c . 'X Q M . Q , , .... - -. ,r - ' 4 " K r 1: W ggi bg If ,I 'W Most elaborate shows of the year were put on for Homecoming and the New Year's Day Orange Bowl game, when groups from all Greater Miami schools took part. Intricate lighting effects were featured, with rainbow colors carpeting the massive arena. '4 ' "" N. V - f V 2" ' ,- ,:' W V-ry, "ref s K, . ,V , ' ' Q -, lf . -w 3 .rf Wersi. : 'ras ,e V - 1. A 'Mu m Aw .1 .f 454 sail ':,. ff 1J ":Isyf'1". . r ' K ,V W' .1 r -R3-F-, .ff' Q ',, iff' wi' J J X - e -f l 3 ,-fax-x 4 , - XL as W .. L . C ' -V 3-A ' ZY223 --sw qwfzgzsswi.L-'V.-.W Qakgiwfav- M . ??a9,Vffw ...siiswm-fb,?a., A-ha, ,M-1'f.sf eg -A r "'- ' , ,arp-sf,,.a.9:.:1gf:!.: -, NI' ,,."2MM ' XQ rQa.-af-4" -1 was V '?' 67 THE UNlVERSlTY'S l25 piece marching band goes into a pre-game rehearsal on the Main Campus. DRUM MAJOR Ralph Greenwasser drills the bass horns ancl 'lubas for one of the band's numbers. PITT PANTHER, trapped by the en- tire UM cheer- leader squad, gets a taste ot rebel flag in pre-game play. Cheerleaders Keep Fast Pace The campus was deserted during that period between the closing day of summer school and registration for the fall term. The administration heaved a sigh oi relief, relished the thought of a period of quiet. But their dreams were shattered by the onslaught of a troop of cheer guys and gals who started the season two weeks early to gain precision in their routines by the time of that first important football kick-off. Co-captains Bill Horan and Jerry Salvatore put the Varsity cheer squad through two hours of grueling practice daily during this arefresher coursen and through the football season. Yelling didn't stop then, though. The squad members appeared at basketball games, pep rallies, greeted returning planes with riotous receptions and made several trips with the football squad. Varsity squad members were Peggy Moore, June Sparkman, Barbara Earnest, Lynn Bubier, Ken Oliver, Dick Ogden, Dick Wunderman, Horan and Salvatore. This year for the first time, a freshman squad was chosen. lt was an idea advanced by Ted Cook, last year's cheerleader. Frosh served at Baby Cane ,games and will be eligible to replace varsity squad members. None of this yearis varsity will graduate, so competi- tion will be held to choose next yearls squad. Members of the Freshman team were Tilden Schofield, captain, Margie Hicks, Barbara Kay, Berna Liffman, Audrey O'Barski, Art Fleischer, Don Bacherman and Larry Ogle. I WANT SERVICE! Hurricane I, team mascot, demands attention as he awaits evening meal on train trip. 68 rt Sxr A, ff. X'f W? -f. .' X- . ' f X Q fs , ,i Q. ':, xg . s g- . in , V 3 f I t - ., In p M ,A ' ' AEE R31 '9 'f 11' X 4, TC. C-sa' .. " " ,, 1 ' 1- -f f 'D z .flhg gi, ,as-"' X A, . 5 ' ' -V ,Sr ,.,. f , ' s ' 'fit ' .g'. -5 W " KM V 4- Af , ,S VV,- f 1 -- 1 .f ' ae W.: ' I f,efa'..i-.:+g,a W.-:T .-3 - f .. as QM. Sv A, ,3,4.c.,.,..s f A 9 ,f,.9', ' tn. yxwv s . 'AN -41, .- 'Fe-r s- M. awww , -.-3,5-g fa., N CO-CAPTAIN BILL HORAN, wi1'h mascol' Hurricane l, is ser 'for ac'I'ion in lndiana as UM gridders meer 1'he Purdue Boilermakers. CHEERLEADERS gel' a w-orkoul' al' a pep rally in 'l'he S'l'uden'r Club palio. Rallies like +his were held before each home game. 69 A TOUCH OF FLORIDA is broughl +o Pi1'+sburgh by Jane Filzgibbons, June Sparkman, Barbara Earnesr. I , f4'fi7f W JUNE SPARKMAN, Dick Ogden, Dick Wonderman, Bill Horan, Jerry Salvalore and Barbara Earnest ii PITT STUDENTS ioin Confederare-flag-bearing is UM cheerleaders nighr before game wi+h Panlhers. M Q . . wr WW . ,. ,, X' 2 1 .Magna Scinl lg y i FOR OUTSTANDING achievement in the many phases ot undergraduate University lite, Who's Who picked sen- Thirty-Two UMers Listed in Who's Who "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges" named 32 University of Miami students to the 1950-51 edition, which lists America's outstanding college students. All those named from the University of Miami are seniors. Last year, Whois Who named 29 Miami students. Of this group, only three were not seniors. Students are selected for Whois Who on the basis of service to the University and for leadership abilities as well as scholarship. Those named this year are: Daniel James Aragona, Lois Ann Baker, James Harvey Barnett, Theodore Cook, Jr., Rhoda Eckerman, Edwin Ware Goodpaster, Armen John Goshgarian, Samuel Bruce Greenway, Jr., Kenneth Warren Heinrich, William Lytton Horan, Marion Valeria Kaminski, Ted Allen Labow, Marshall Jay Langer, Wil- helmina B. Lewis, Martin E. Liebling, Donald Everett Lohmeyer, David McDonald and Henry Stewart Mc- Donald, Ill. Also Judith Ann Mclntyre, Marcia Minnette Massey, Lillian Marie Murphy, Thomas Francis Murphy, F. Eliza- beth Ogden, Sam Polur, Nancy M. Rutemiller, Bernard Schreiber, Clifford Burnett Selwood, Sim Joe Smith, Lory John Snipes, Jack B. Spence, Virginia Ann Strong and James Edward Thomas. Ten of the 32 students graduated at mid-year cere- monies. iors, standing, William L. Horan and Martin E. Lieb- ling. Sitting: Lory J. Snipes and Wilhelmina Lewis. LISTED AMONG the University students who were select- lett to right, Ted A. Laloow, Nancy M. Rutemiller, Thomas ed tor the nationally circulated publication were seniors, Francis Murphy, Sim Joe Smith and F. Elizabeth Ogden. A WY? , N vw , sr at g. we .S-Qi .ws ns: ,spas N. was is-s ,. .-W-ww--.s. STUDENTS PICKED for na+ional recogni+ion came from bo+h McDonalcl, Bernie Schreiber, Dave McDonald, Marshall Lang- graclua+e and unclergracluaie schools. Sfanclingz S+ewar1' er. Sealed: Cliff Selwood, Anne S'I'rong, Judi'I'h Mcln'l'yre HONORED BY "Who's Who in American Universifies and righl, Armen J. Goshgarian, Lois Baker, Lillian Murphy Colleges" for +he l950-5l school year were seniors, lefr +o Bruce Greenway Jr., James E. Thomas and Marion Kaminslci 71 - 2 M Q V Q 2 Y ,, . if 3 A X55 f '22 M 1 V Vw . V. E W , pg. Q 4? 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Q , 1-S1 'K ' s i' ' N-3 ' my e V .V We .N X is iv-iwd . ,ga 'TQ 'ffm Q -N L V. .. ,ff an Q 4 2- XA .M I . -mwmwwwn ,. PuBLicArioNs Long Hours, Much Cottee Is Publication's Old Story Late hours, cottee and publications are terms which are almost synony- mous. Just ask any bleary-eyed statfer and he will tell you. Long atter campus activity has mellowed to a murmur, the clackety- clack ot typewriters can be heard continuing on into the night. The second tloor ot the Student Club is clark, except tor one eye ot light in the upper right hand corner. 'There in a jungle ot photographs, copy and layout sheets, the IBIS statt wrestles with its project. Across the still, dark campus another statt is tackling their job in another jungle. Ostracized in one ot the shacks, the TEMPO statfers struggle to produce their slick magazine. And on the other side ot the Gables at Parker Art printers, still another publication is being processed. In the disheveled surroundings ot the print shop, the HURRICANE crew hammers out copy tor the campus weekly. So the show goes, on and on into the wee hours, night atter night. The tuel that appears to keep this publications machine running is cotiee. The statters consume enormous quantities ot the thick liquid in periodic sataris to the Slop Shop. They drink cups and cups, tubs ot the vitriolic tluid, partly to keep awake and partly because it's tradition. It has been esti- mated that the statt downs enough cottee in the space ot a school year to tloat the battleship Missouri. Statt members are certain, however, that such action would result in corroding the Mo's metal. The tepid cotfee and the long hours ot toil which have produced cadav- erous statters somehow have produced top publications. In I950, the HURRICANE, IBIS and TEMPO received All-American ratings and the UM became one ot only three schools in the country to win top awards on all publications. LATE INTO THE NIGHT HURRICANE statf members work on the paper at Parker Art. In order to get the paper out on time each week, the statters spend afternoons at their Student Club ottice and then transter their operations to the Coral Gables print shop. Parker has become a tradition with the publications people. T3 E9 TY 0 0 O Th Mlamt Hurricane In spite of winds, wars and a "rotating'7 masthead, the HURRICANE never missed its Friday debut-much to the joyful surprise of the idealistic director, Norman D. Christensen. The winds came in the form of a king-sized Hurri- cane, right on top of the fourth fall issue. Five impavid staff members, still weary from putting out the HURRI- CANE,S first nextral' during the Purdue victory celebra- tion, spent the evening putting the paper to bed. They stayed the rest of the night playing poker by candlelight in the wind-lashed print shop despite smashed windows and puddles forming on the floor. The "rotating" masthead saw a revision of staff posi- tions almost every week. Sleepless Sam Polur left the managing editor position to venture out into the pro- fessional world in December. Hustling Ed Storin was appointed in his place, leaving his job as sports editor to Jackson Williams, vituperative sports scribe. Ed Goodpaster, easy-going but tireless editor, made a second home out of the print shop and saw quite a few Coral Gables, dawns before getting his diploma in Feb- ruary and taking a "giant stepn into a job in Minneap- olis. The soporific copy editor, George Vickery, swears he used up exactly 1,369 copy pencils during the semester. The features editor ob started out under the supervision of Eleanor Starkstein, and ended up under the assembly line production of Faye Crocker. Fiery-tongued Art Grace headed the editorial page until November when Dillon Garsian took over. Bob Rudoff clicked shutters as photo editor for both semesters. Two-semester staffers ED STORIN, Managing Eclifor ED GOODPASTER, Editor included Dolores Cerra, organizations editor, Edouard du Maurier, music critic, and Charles Noland, radio editor. The lucrative end of the All-American HURRICANE came under the supervision of Business Manager Ed Preston and Advertising Manager Roald Sorenson, both of whom served the whole year. Second semester saw Storin on the editoras desk and Vickery in the managing editor's job. Williams continued as sports editor, while Sophomore Howard Greenwald went to work in the news editor's job. Garsian assumed command of the pencil sharpener as copy editor, while Faye Crocker kept the features editor job. Bud Baitinger turned over his job as circulation manager to Sigmund Kurz, and Alma Platkin and Barbara Kalman worked through the year as oHice manager and exchange editor. Copy flowed in from the typewriters of Hilery Silverman, Estelle Litz, Art Lieber, Charlene Smith, Tom Borgford and Bert Goldberg, while Neil Gilbride and Lou Pavlov edited much copy. 74 JACK WILLIAMS, Spor+s Edi+or GEORGE VICKERY, Copy Ecli+or ED PRESTON, Business Manager DILLON GARSIAN, Ediforial Page Ediior 75 ROALD SORENSEN, Adverlising Manager BOB RUDOFF, Pholo Edilor DOLORES CERRA, Organizalions Edi'l'or FAYE CROCKER, Fea+ures Edilor HURRICANE STAFF: Firsi' row: Jerry Simons. Second row: Jack Williams, George Viclxery and Marsha Harris. Third row: Charlene Smifh, Delores Cerra, Ed Goodpasier, Howie Greenwald and Ed Sforin. Fourfh row: Barbara Kalman, Faye Crocker and Dillon Garsian. Fi'f+h row: Ken+ Chellain, Ed Pres-lon, Roald Sorensen and Tom Borgford. Sindh row: Bob Rudoff and Ari Lieber. UNCLE CHRIS He Has Pushecl All University Publications To Top Guiding three publications to All-American ratings is no mean feat, but Norman D. Christensen did it. And in less than two years. "Uncle Chrisf' as he was soon affectionately tabbed by students, came to the UM as director of student publications in the fall of 194-8. He busily began organizing an orderly publications set-up that was to produce within two years the University's first triple All-American award. Keeping a magazine, a yearbook, a newspaper and a freshman handbook going at fast pace is a prodigious undertaking. It's like a one-armed man trying to run a puppet show. Chris somehow manages encore performances, though. It may be the barrels of coffee he consumes, or the long hours he spends. But his success is probably due to the combination of technical know-how and pleasant per- sonality which he possesses. His casual sense of humor has saved the situation on numerous occasions when an editor tired of it all or a reader became violent. The mid-western twang of his voice comes from a nine-year period of service on the Minneapolis Tribune. There he held the positions of news reporter, telegraph editor, make-up editor and assistant slotman. He gained valuable ,teaching experience at nearby Hamline college before he was called into the service. Two years in the Army helped give him the endurance he now needs. Before the war, Chris toured Europe and then returned to the Tribune. His back- ground enabled him to write interpretative accounts of activity in the European theater. Later he turned once again to teaching, this time at the University of Colorado. ' Then the UM beckoned. Chris came. And the UM got a top bargain. 1 y v f " ,J QS av, at if Q R555 W V it cs. e .- - I, fr as -fa as-zi .aff 5 ' -me 5 'ff f ' X X 1 . . fY!N 5 Q 55' 57"W-'ASKK c2'4,,'?1?K JIM WHYTE, Managing Editor LORY SNIPES, Editor As deadlines neared, people looked dubiously at the IBIS staiicers and wondered if they were practicing sorcery. Their haggard appearances accentuated by watery, blood- shot eyes and bilious green complexions were interpreted as outward manifestations of evil. The staffs penchant for nocturnal work served further to stir speculation about the nature of the activity in the IBIS office nightly between 9 p.m. and 2 a.m. It did look suspicious. The battered section of Room 6, casually designated IBIS oliice, was comparatively deserted during the day. Occasionally a languid staff member would stumble in to attempt some homework. Unable to endure antics of the HURRICANE staff, he would usually amble out muttering something beneath his breath. When night settled over the campus and the HURRICANE staff scurried to Parker Art, IBIS staff members appeared for service. They descended from all points. Vifhyte flew down from Ft. Lauderdale, Bill Lewis macheted her way up from Homestead and Goshgarian staggered from the Slop Shop. It was a far-Hung crew. Onlookers claimed that as the night got under way the lights took on an evil glow and unearthly chortling could be heard sounding from Room 6. The IBIS office scene was strange indeed. Bent angular over slide rules, layout sheets and typewriters, a sallow group ciphered material for the printers. Snipes labored under his mop of hair, making weird little marks in a tattered dummy book. Whyte kept mumbling something about a 10:30 curfew as he peeked out outlines. Baiar, 78 i JOHN BAIAR, Photography Editoi over from the salt mines, cursed violently. He had just missed the latest jaunt for coffee. Bill Lewis breathed. The staff watched. Mike Cooper dabbled with layouts and told jokes about brilliant horses. Ellie countered with more horse stories, and tossed in some jockey yarns to boot. Draped over a typewriter, Goshgarian conjured up profound thoughts. Mel Cooper wrote sports copy and songs. He often set out to prove the latter in rasping tones. Everyone won- dered about the rest of the staff, but said little. Often they threw paper wads at each other, giggling happily when a direct hit was scored. It was a favorite pastime, outside of coffee drinking. Numerous trips nightly were made to the Slop Shop where the vile liquid was procured. There the staff would gather clannishly in a corner to sup the brew, listen to W'hyte's army accounts and play tiddly-winks with broken coffee spoons. The return to the oltice was usually accompanied by much pitiful wailing. It was the time of night when the staff members began to feel sorry for each other. They would sit and stare at the thermometer rigged to show progress on the book. They were disturbed because the indicator failed to rnove. It embittered them, made them curse the IBIS, and each other. They knew it eventually had to move. Therein lay their anxiety. They fretted a great deal, worked some. In the end, they regretted it because sorcery didn't work well in putting out a yearbook. 79 ww.. . ,: :KS 1 STANLEY BRODSKY, Business Manager WILHELMINA LEWIS, Organizations Editor MIKE COOPER, Associate Editor - - ELEANOR STARKSTEIN TESS GEORGE A. JOHN GOSHGARIN MEL COOPER Associale Edi+or Seniors Ediior Fine Arrs Edilor Sporrs Ediror WARREN SONED JACK WILKINS DOROTHY OSHLAG JOHN FELTON Slaff Arfisl' Fra+erni+y Edifor Sororily Ediror lnlramurals Ediror FRESH CREW, John Goshgarian, John Baiar, Wilhelmina work in 'lhe fall. When spring rolled around, vi+ali+y Lewis, Lory Snipes and Jim Whyre, appeared ready for had subsided. See page 395 for lhe final s'I'aFF phase. 80 if PUBLIQATIONS BOARD: First row: Sidney B. Maynard, university treasurer, Dr. Thurston Adams, director of student activities, Malcolm Ross UI'll'V8I'Sl'ly editor, Norman D. Christensen, director of student publications, James Julian, assistant professor of iournalismg Simon Hochberger head of the iournalism department. Second row: Stanley Brodsky, Ibis business manager, Lory Snipes, Ibis editor, Stewart McDonald, presi dent of student association, Walter Machos, editor of Tempo, Edmond Preston, Hurricane business manager, and Edward Storin, Hurricane editor Publications Board Has Supervising Role The Publications Board is responsible for the general supervision of all University student publications. No new University publication may appear on campus with- out clearing this committee, whose job it is to make recommendations in each case to the administration. General duties are to rule on all requests for new publications, approve applications for scholarship posi- tions on student publications, and, in general, review policy matters. Membership on the board varies from year to year, but student representation is always constant. Student board members are the editors and business managers of three undergraduate publications, HURRICANE, IBIS, TEMPO, and the president of the Student Association. This year's board members were Simon Hochberger, chairman, Norman D. Christensen, director of student publications, Dr. Thurston Adams, director of student activities, William J. Hester, university secretary, Sidney B. Maynard, university treasurer, Malcolm Boss, uni- versity editor, ,lames L. Julian, professor of journalism, Ralph Price, assistant professor of accounting, Edwin Goodpaster, HURRICANE editor, Edmond Preston, HUR- RICANE business manager, Lory Snipes, IBIS editor, Stan- ley Brodsky, IBIS business manager, Walter Machos, TEMPO editor, Paul Neher, TEMPO business manager, Stewart McDonald, student association president. CGNFERENCE ' PRESENTED, BY ' P' ' SIGMA ,,.,fr, V , h STUDENTS were given a chance +o hear how UM publica- tions are produced at SDX confab. Here, Garsian instructs. WALLY MACHOS . Editor Publication of the first issue of TEMPO in October, 194-9, witnessed the first rebellion against the trite, traditional college humor magazine. Sporting a bold format that emphasized photographs instead of rehashed humor, TEMPO, which started as an experiment, has since gained acceptance on campus and recognition on a national scale. Noting the success of commercial photo magazines, TEMPOIS first editor, Bob Gelberg, was anxious to try this medium on a college level. The summer of 1949 saw plans for its publication take shape. A year later proved that TEMP07S experiment had become an established fact. News was received that the baby publication was awarded an All-American rating by the National Scholastic Press Association. TEMPO began this year's publication riding on the crest of national publicity and renewed interest. Hal Bergida was named editor with instructions to 'gpromote and publicize the magazinef, In November, Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalistic fraternity, holding its annual national convention at Miami Beach, voted TEMPO g'The outstanding college magazine in the countryf Before the semester was over, Bergida fell the way of all editors, and resigned to catch up on his studies. Production manager Walter Machos was thrown into the editor's slot. With the aid of Harry Compton, Mike Cooper and Neil Gilbride, TEMPO improved its content and copy matter. After Compton was lost due to outside activities, and Cooper left to accept a position on the IBIS, TEMPO recruited 1950 IBIS editor Bob Collins, who, along with lVIachos and Gilbride formed a smoothly Working staff. Chief of the photography staff was Ray Fisher Who, with the explanation that he ulikes to work under pressuref' came in a poor second in the race with the deadline each month. Ray's specialty was the calendar girl, while Johnny Baiar, IBIS photo editor, took care of the fashion pictures. The latest addition to the photo staff was Jerry Greenberg, who gained note by getting good pictures in in a hurry. Business manager was Paul Neher while the advertising was handled by John F. Cleary. Fred Lentz and his Alpha Kappa Psi salesmen carried out the job of circulation. 32 X s 3 N IF' rv QT . NEIL GILBRIDEI Managing Editor MIKE COOPER, Features Editor PAUL NEHER, Business Manager JOHN CLEARY, Advertising Manager TEMPO STAFF: First row: Howie Greenwald, Mike Cooper, Neil Gilbride, Wally Machos, Bolo Collins, Arlene Perry, Marion Wilkerson. Second row: Paul Nielson, Ray Fisher, Jerry Greenberg, Beverly Keusch, Ann Alpert, Lorraine Berg, Craig Phillips, Paul Crislzal, Harrielz Freeland, Fred Lentz, Stan Silvers. Third row: James Brown, Frazer Hale and Sid Gilman. 1 -X ' XX x N makeup, during process, and, finally, the end product. 555 ff -' : Tiff' 'V 2, N , i -,,. ' 21.-g V' . , 1 'Z , Tift :-It ' 1 feefkf 'f L' ' T -1-,g::j '- ,' 3. ,pil dir fr.: 1, V,i - , g,54',.Q!Z if., Q, Lg. E1fif,'EA', in-LQ G,Z,jr,r1., .Ulf 1, i 41 , -.-Q a.,--at V , , .5 I Fil NE I ART S r Arts Serious Part Cf College Life A great part of university life is centered around the various branches dealing in the arts. For the actor standing under bright lights with makeup on, the musician sitting behind the cello playing with the s mphony orchestra or the painter ap- plying strokes on a canvas, working in the arts is more than just a satisfying of ego: it is expression of feelings and ideas. Trying to act out a difficult role, doing iustice to a beautiful but difficult score or putting art that has some originality to it on canvas is a difficult task. Typical of what the student dealing in the fine arts experiences is the work done by the drama student cast in a production. After countless hours are spent rehearsing lines, blocking stage movement, being fitted for costumes and re- hearsal, which always seems to come off for the worst, the lay's opening night finally arrives. That indescribable feeling which some call butterflies in their stomach is-always there. The series of over- lapping crises which always seem to exist, the rustling of programs and sounds of the audience waiting for the performance are all parts of the agonizing period before the show that is unfor- getable to the actor. The houselights dim, the murmur of the audience ceases and the call of 'lon stage," rings from the stage manager. ln the first few minutes before the curtain rises, those lines which are so familiar to the actor seem to be lost, but instantly come back. The first perform- ance is given, and many more. The memories, personal satisfaction gained and the applause have all been worth the actor's long hours of work. Z 3 sf www' if . A 3 55,2 . , jfs f . , 5 f , x ls QNX f QW V, lf. gn WWVVI ., f 1 -4, a - wifi: 'NN F, 0 N Q Q QQ-Q21 'fr f , X wx?-ww N, Vey: . , 'f 592 2' A wie, by , WA 4 fr ai'-sm N JFW x xg . .W NEW MUSIC SCHOOL Dean John Bitter 'took over the position on March I, said his goal at the University was 'Io make orchestra "one of the best in America." Active Program Marks Symphony's Year The Music School's twenty-Fifth year was marked by 23 concerts, the Ballet Theatre, Opera, the Music Festival and a score of student and faculty recitals. Founded in 1926, by the late Arnold Volpe, the Uni- versity's Symphony Orchestra is composed of faculty, students and local professional musicians. Dr. Modeste Alloo, conductor of the orchestra for the past nine years, ended his position as director and will assume his new position as associate conductor next fall. Succeeding Dr. Alloo as conductor and new dean of the Music school is John Bitter. Mr. Bitter's academic train- ing was with Arthur Rodzinski and Leopold Stokowski in orchestral conducting. His background also includes study at the Curtis Institute in Philadelphia and the Jacksonville Little Symphony during the War. Besides his duties as a major in the tank corps, he conducted such renowned orchestras as the Berlin State Opera orchestra and the Dresden Philharmonic. Much of the audienceis enthusiasm and success of the music program each year can be attributed to Marie Volpe, business manager of the symphony. Through her tireless efforts she has had the finest artists appear with the orchestra. DIRECTOR OF SYMPHONY business Marie Volpe ranks as the guiding force in sym- phony aFFairs since her hus- band, Arnold, died. He was the first conductor at UM. RUDOLPH FIRKUSNY STELL ANDERSEN JASCHA HEIFETZ Symphony Concerts Featured MaiorArtis'rs The popular Symphony series continued under the direction of Dr. Modeste Alloo, conductor of the Uni- versity Symphony orchestra. First to perform was the popular mezzo soprano Rise Stevens. Her selections included 'cAdieu Foretsw from ,loan of Arc by Peter Tchaikowsky and excerpts from Carmen. The orchestra's next artist was violinist Erica Morini, who chose Max Bruchis '4Concerto in G minor, No, 1, Op. 26" for violin and orchestra. Pianist Rudolf Firkusny followed with John Bitter as guest conductor. Mr. Firkusny played M0zart's c'Sy1n- phony in D majorfi "Halinerw K. 385 and Menotti's HConcerto in F for Pianoforte and Orchestra." Taking time out from her Metropolitan Opera Work, Ljuba Welitch delighted local music lovers by singing Dance of the Seven Veils from the opera uSalome,' by Richard Strauss. ' Pianist Oscar Levant played Ceorge GershWin's Con- certo in F for piano and orchestra before a capacity house. The highlight of the music season was Jascha Heifetz playing the Beethoven Violin Concerto, while another Beethoven selection, his aF,mperor Concertofi was played by pianist Stell Andersen. Leonard Warren, Metropolitan Opera baritone, fol- lowed and his selections included Verdiis uCredo Othellof, Gounod's 'tAvant de Quitter ces Lieux" from Faust and Leoncavallo's prologue from 6'Pagliacci.,' Last in the subscription series was cellist Leonard Rose, who played Boccherini's B-Hat major Cello Concerto. VZEWTQ' X , LEONARD WARREN ERICA MORINI LEONARD ROSE OSCAR LEVANT LJUBA WELITCH RISE STEVENS .1 ,Wag f::5la:':'ff-T' 4-.f.TlI,j1 ' te If f ff - , Y ,qi Q V Expansion Keynotes Drama Program The Drama Department's twenty-fifth year was the most active and interesting one in its history. The de- partment's new 351251100 Ring theater opened in February on the main campus. The Ring, designed by Professor Fred Koch Jr. and architects Robert Little and Marion Manley, is one of the most flexible theaters in the country. Many new programs were inaugurated this year. Dur- ing the summer a number of special courses were offered to advanced high school students interested in the theater as a profession. Four major productions were staged during the sum- mer, each having a two-week run. First of the summer series was 'fA.rsenic and Old Lacef, directed by Professor Fred Koch Jr., g'Yes, My Darling Daughterl' followed, staged by guest director Warren Smith. Professor Sam Hirsch staged UAS You Like Ttw and the summer series ended with a production of "The Imaginary Invalidf, directed by Professor Hans Rothe, The first of the department's offerings in the fall semes- ter was MI Remember Mamaf, directed by Ester Brezo. A Box theater production of "On Borrowed Timef, staged by Professor Gordon Bennett, followed and Professor Koch directed NHarveyf' The spring productions in- cluded f'The Madwoman of Chaillotf' directed by Pro- fessor Hirsch, "The Rivalsf, staged by Dr. Philhour, "Hamlet," directed by Professor Hirsch, and the season ended with an Easter Brezo offering of HSpring Dancef' AMONG THE TOP students in the Drama department are Mitchell Sandler, Janet Bergman and Ellison Miller. " M d t Ch 'll t" t' cl th DRAMA STAFF: Standing, Professors Sam l'lirsch, Gor- Fci1Flil11Eac:TvIEcSTnhe1n dril-sliussiggvicringalbvsebbyElslugoundlings ai don Bennett, Charles Philhour Jr. and Chairman Fred absurd scheme ot getting rid ot all the world's criminals. Koch. Seated, Baclcy Ybanez, E. Brezo, Phyllis Kapp. M vw.. , ' 7 ,1 V,...,,...ff-J 0 ,, h Nw - " ' fx xg 4 N QA. A , 'X wx s NNW- T' was , f , . X Q x iff . jf ' mime W, M WWA-..x S9 w 'W NN, QA? -N MQW was R r Q s Xzgw . Q, ze if 'we "I shall be able with this shred of white to make a signal to a Spanish spy," says DeGuiche to Cyrano and Cadets. Cyrano de Bergerac For over-all appeal, director Sain Hirschis presentation of Edmond Rostandis romantic comedy, "Cyrano de Bergeracfi proved to be the most popular show ofthe year. In addition to its regular run in the Universityis Ring Theater, the production was the hrst in the departmentis history to have a regular run in a legitimate theater off campus. Rostandis comedy finds universal appeal in its Hne picture ofthe poet, dramatist, lover and fighter of France in the seventeenth century. It is a story full of tense situations, beauty of phrase, wit and a wide variety of emotions. A story of one who spends all his life Hghting such ancient enemies as falsehood, prejudice, compro- mise, cowardice and vanity. Director Hirsch's choice for the role of the swash- buckling Cyrano was John Behney, who previously played Mattern in Hauptmann's 'GI-lannelef' No neophyte in the theater, Behneyis background included many Broad- way shows and membership in Margaret Webster's Shakespearean company. Behney captured the hearts of the audiences as Cyrano did with his beloved Roxanne and the Cadets of Gascon. His performance was one that would match Jose Ferrer's. Appearing in their last roles were Joe Dunnigan and Phillip Carey. As the Comte de Guiche, Dunnigan had the sensitivity and understanding which made his per- formance the Hnest of his college career. Phillip Carey's excellent performance as Christian netted him a Holly- wood contract. Other principal characters in the cast included Armond Lebowitz fBellerosel, Irwin Wisotsky fiirst Marquisl, Louis Teitel lliaguineauj , Thomas De Gaetani fLe Bretj , Margery Weinstein fRoXannel, Mary Bryant fDuennaD and Herman Tessler fMontf'leuryJ. "FAT MAN, if you attempt to talk again I will dust the paint off your "EAT THESE cakes in the' street," Cyrano rc face," Cyrano quips cynically and belligerently to the actor Monttleury. torts sharply to Roxannes haughty Duenna THE HANSONS enjoy Ka'crin's good news from publisher in one of the happier moments of "l Remember Mama." On Borrowed T me Before making its mass exodus to the new Main Campus theater, the Drama Department presented '4On Borrowed Time," a comedy by Paul Osborn. This was the last major production in the old Box Theater. Arrather weak and sentimental play, "On Borrowed Time" deals with Death's calling on the Northrup family and asking them to leave Life. Granny Northrup goes quietly but Gramps Northrup refuses and evades Death I Remember Mama The fifth season of the Drama Department opened with the Bing Theater production of John Van Druten's "I Remember Mama? Although a newcomer to the department, Mrs. Ester Brezo, director of the play, was known to local theater- goers for her work with children's theaters in the area. 4'Mama,:' a typical folksy tearjerker, is about family life in 1910 and centers around kind and generous Mama who tries to keep household squabbles to a minimum and create the feeling of security needed by her children. The smoothness of the production can be attributed to seasoned performances of Stella Gray tMamaig Nancy Meltzer fliatrini g Ed Krassner fUncle Chrisig Jim Merchut fMr. Hideig Tom DeGaetani flxlelsig Suzanne Seiler fAunt Trinai and Gladys Weinberg fAunt Sigridi. Others included in the cast were John Bonitz fPapai g Mary Bryant fAunt Jennyi g Dennis Wilson CML Thorkel- sonig Donald Anderson CDr. Johnsonig Robert Kissell fArnjg Marlena May fa nursejg Patsy Ann Clark fan- other nurseig Jack Larison linterneig Bob Gwaltney fsoda jerkjg Joyce Davis fMadeleineJg June Franklin fDorothyig Marilyn Iskiwitz fFlorence Danaj and Else Holmes fa womanj. by utrapping him in a treef, Local townspeople plead with Gramps to release Death from the tree but he de- clines for fear his orphan grandson will be left ward of Aunt Demetria, Whom he dislikes. The problem is solved when Death takes the lad and Gramps. Local audiences will long remember performances of Eddie Cohen fGramps Northrupi and Janet Bergman fAunt Demetriai . Others included in the cast were Stella Gray fGrannyj 3 Matthew King tMr. Brink-Deathjg John Larsen fMr. Pilbeamj 5 Mitchell Sandler QMI. Grimesi 5 Joseph Durant fDr. Evansig Jack Larison fSheriffJ and Marion Ettie I Marcia Gilesi. Gordon Bennett directed the production. GRAMPS' FRIENDS are skeptical when he reveals to them would be taken and his grandson left alone. Finally, that he has trapped Death in a tree, fearing that he Death takes over both the lad lGary Rovinl and Gramps. ff 1 f DRUNK, RAGING Maftern Uohn Behneyiw demands return of daughter Hannele from schoolmaster Warren Gogan. Hannele Highlighting the Drama Department's fourth season was the Box Theater production of Gerhart Hauptmann's dream poem, "The Ascension of Hannele? Directed by Hans Rothe, the play tells of the child Hannele who tries to drown herself in order to escape the brutality of her stepfather. A Woodcutter passing by rescues her and carries her to an almshouse. Delirious, she believes that she is being taken to heaven. Surrounded by a schoolmaster, physician, nurse and others, the child, in her dream-like trance, identifies the nurse with her dead mother and feels her protective in- fluence. She sees the schoolmaster reprimanding her stepfather for his harsh treatment of her. Later the schoolmaster takes on the gentle heavenly mien of the Savior Jesus. He entreats her to the tender care of the angels in soft accented verses. The scene dims and then is brought back to sharp reality when the physician hovers over Hannele and announces that she is dead. Hauptrnannis plays afford a powerful vehicle for the actor, for in them the plot is subordinated to the char- acters. Director Rothe made the best of this and as- sembled one of finest casts ever seen at the University. Principal players were Janet Bergman, Faith Dorsey, Hal Vaughan, Fred Baker, Warren Gogan, Winnie Bur- ton, Jim Israel, Bob Gwaltney, Jack Betts, Louis Teitel, Gizelle Mottl, John Behney, Hinda Cordish, Bob Decker, Jack Callaghan, Kenneth Reed, Edward Harris and Dick Brewer. Assistant directors were Eddie Cohen and Louis Teitel. Settings were by Gordon Bennett, lighting by Edwin Barker and costumes by Irmgard Rothe. Stage manager for the production was Herman Tessler. VILLAGE PEASANTS, having heard of Hannele's af- becomes 'lransfigured during her dream-like trance. .Han- tempfed suicide, gaze awe-stricken upon her when she nele entreats heaven +o release her from her unhappiness PETER OWEN CONSOLES his sister following his discharge Maw's Wish," a portrayal ot ignorance in two scenes trom the service tor unnatural relations with her. "lt's by Donald Larrick, teatured J. Mitchell and F. Baker. DEATH FOR THE CONVICTS in E. Krassner's"The Thieves," starring R. Nelson, F. Balcer, A. Murray and M. King. The One Acts One-act plays written, directed and staged by students draw crowds regularly. The unusual feature oi these productions is the audience participation in the tree-for- all criticism after each play has been presented. The one-acts on the twenty-sixth bill included ultis Mawis Wish', by Don Larrickg '4The Crown of Gourockw by Pete Among and 'gRosa,, by Frank Calunas. Puppet shows of the evening were "The Puppet Follies" directed by Miss Hastings and "Trapped, or The Face on the Bathroom Floor" by Paul Nagel, Jr. The twenty-seventh experimental bill included two plays, '4The Thievesn by Edwin Krassner and UThe Strange Visitation of Marie and Louiea' by Allan Israel. On the same bill the students of the puppets and mario- nettes class of Sue Hastings presented "Little Red Riding Hoodw directed by Miss Hastings, and "The Case of the Clinking Brasv by Harold Goldstein. The spring bill included Edward Krasneris uThe Run Out" and Richard Janarois HLove Comes to the Monas- tery.', Miss Hastings class for puppets presented their last show of the current season. OVER A GLASS ot ale, townspeople hear the otter made "Crown ot Gouroclc" cast: Bob O'Connell, Jerry Schultz, by Hollywood to use their town as a locale tor movies. Jim Merchut, Hal Clark, Mitch Sandler and Dick Brewer. Harvey The gala event of the drama season was the opening of the University's new 35B125,0O0 Ring Theater on the Main Campus. The premiere production was the Mary Chase comedy "I-larveyfi Opening night attracted Chief Justice Hugo Black and a host of other celebrities. Directed by Professor Fred Koch, Jr., Harvey is the story of Elwood P. Dowd and his pooka-buddy Harvey. Continually lushed, Dowd wanders through the crude doings of the real world around him, always courteous but irresponsible and detached. He makes a constant effort to convince those he runs into that Harvey is not unreal and that allis well with the world. The story consists of a series of hilarious incidents: Elwood and Harvey disrupting a tea party given by his sisterg stopping off at times at his favorite bar to avoid becoming soberg and finally convincing the head of an insane asylum that Harvey is real. Although "Harvey" has played in nearly every country in the world, Professor Koch managed to make his pro- duction a unique one. Casting Dick Brewer as an inebri- ate Elwood P. Dowd was just the touch needed to bring life to the part which had nearly been played to death. Blanche Kelly gave superb support to Brewer as Veta, a middle-aged mother contending with a daft brother, a homely daughter and the staff of a disorganized insane asylum. Others in the cast included: Ed Krasner Q Dr. Chumleyi , Marjorie Coyne fMyrtle Mael, Bob Gwinn fDr. Sander- sonl, Marion Cason flVIrs. Chumleyj, Arnold Lebowitz fCabbiel , Ralph Marino fOrderlyJ , Stella Grey fNurseJ , Jay Fox Uudge Gaffneyl, Arlene Schwartzback flVlrs. Chauvenetj and Page Davis ClVlaidJ. "MRS. CHAUVENET, l want you to meet Harvey," in- troduces Elwood, as the others look on embarrassed. "YES, DR. CHUMLEY, Harvey will help you, but what . "THE FLlPPED PASSENGERS are better than the sane did you have in mind?" Elwood Dowd asks inquiringly. ones," says the Cabbie to Elwood's sister Veta, at asylum Modern dance students appear on UM's Talent Show, a bi-monthly television program featuring finest of student talent. Active Year Recorded By Radio-Video SIDNEY HEAD, chairman of Radio-TV department, guided both mediums from infancy to maturity. 98 If the average Greater Miami radio listener flipped on his set this year there was a good chance he wouldn't have to wait long before hearing 'cThe University of Miami presents . . f' lf he dialed in WTVI to see what video had to offer he would have found four television programs bidding for his attention. li he turned both off and came out to the campus to Witness a major news event, he had only to look closely to spot the UlVI radio and newsreel crews on the scene. This year was the busiest in the Radio and Television Department's history. Most advanced of all department activity was in the field of television. lt continued a regular schedule of video fare begun less than a month after Miamiis only television station Went on the air. The University became one of the first in the nation to teach by television. The "telecourses" in finance and speech were inaugurated this year by the department and the Evening Division. Listeners who enrolled in the subjects could receive special study guides and tests through the mail to supplement the lectures. "UM Revuev presented all types of campus talent. The variety show alternated with the science program and featured acts, drama, music and a roundup of the campus news. All television programs were under the supervision of O. P. Kidder of the department staff. +1 ..V, 5 QM ff :CN 'ww fgw,.w 6 'J 1 A Mi! wkx MM Wir, - ,MA New 3 ai 1 gs A 2 ? Disc iockey Buddy Wilson flips plaHers 'For Srarion WVCG as an inrerning radio major. He calls 'rraining "'l'errific." SIGNALS from lnsrrucror Paul Nagle are picked up by s+uden+ assisf- an+s during rehearsal for weekly Federal Bureau of lnvesrigarion show. 100 MUSICAL SELECTIONS for clramaiic producrions are +imed by sludenr as- Radio-TV staFF: Chairman Head, Wertenbacker, Campbell, Nagle, Kidder and Griswold. Radio Department Gains Fame Under the direction of Sydney W. Head, chairman and founder of the department, campus broadcasting grew fame not only from local publicity but from state-wide and national circles as well. The weekly Radio Round Table brought leading citizens of the community to discuss current issues before UM microphones. Musical programs, ehildren's shows and dramas rounded out the log for the year. Its leadership in forming an advisory council of Miami broadcasters drew praise from Frieda B. Hennock of the Federal Communications Commission. ln a letter of congratulations, she wrote: "The far sightedness of the University of Miami and community broadcasters in organizing this council is commendable. I congratulate the University for its pioneer efforts in the field." It is a safe guess there would be more praise in the future-the four-year-old ' department is going places. sistants Albert Mahaliclz and Eileen TAPE RECORDINGS are made tor daily broadcasts by Judy Sweet and Bob Goldstein in the department's library. Joseph on student opinion ot current news. Slop Shop is recording site. ,101 NEW DIRECTOR of the UM art gallery, D. Allan M.cNab, has gained wide acclaim 'For numerous 'First showings. Art Department Adds Many New Courses The Art Department's attainments this year are indica- tive of the continual progress maintained by the Liberal Arts departments. Through the efforts of Dr. Richard Aldrich, the department added 11 new courses and three new faculty members. Of the new courses olfered, two were taught by Dr. Virgil Barker, noted critic, author and last year's director of the University's art gallery. Dr. Barker, who was presented this year with an honorary Doctors degree in Letters, taught courses in art in Europe and arts and crafts in the United States. Two of the new additions on the staii were Miss Elda Ginevri and Miss Rosalie Flaydermann. Miss Ginevri taught two new courses in fresco and ceramic design. Miss Flaydermann offered two courses in clay sculpturing. Succeeding Dr. Barker as director of the University's art gallery was Duncan Allan McNab, former LIFE maga- zine art editor. Mr. McNab presented a series of top- notch shows, many of which had their first showings in this country. Among the "firsts', shown were the works of Manolo Pascual, Dominican painter. The latest works of some of the leading architects of England, Cuba, Venezuela and United States had their first showings in the University's 1951 Architectural exhibition. Some of the other shows viewed by local residents were: the Charles Demuth Watercolor exhibition, Five Centuries of Print Making, including some of Mr. McNab's worksg British Paintings and the Chrysler Dutch Masters ex- hibition. Rosalie Flayclermann, from the Boston Museum of Fine Arts, instructs the University students in the art of sculpturing. ax . gt Q N523 QZWQM wagpwfwn 'K fyiwxwf , A 'xx 'WNW awww ---..... ,.a44"i'?"vf-., 'WW ww, ,W ,, 5, The straw that broke the back of rugged Purdue was the passing of "Mighty Mouse" Jack Hackett. ttHere, Jack fades to throw from behind a wall of Hurricane blocker-4. Canes Complete Greatest Season The two men rose and shook hands. "Give me three years and l'It have a winning football team for you." So spoke Andrew Gus- tafson to Dr. Bowman F. Ashe in the summer of I948. o The fall of l950 marked the third year-the promised year-for Gustafson at Miami. Loyal UM fans expected a good season, promising material had been on the way up for the past two years, but the schedule contained such im- pressive foes as Iowa, Missouri, Florida, Pitts- burgh-and Purdue. lt looked like a season worth watching, but no one expected Gus to produce an undefeated squad. The Citadel game went without trouble, but without flash. Villanova followed, but was close. Purdue knocked off Notre Dame, ending the most amazing string of football victories in sports his- tory, and the know-it-ails started whistling the dirge for Miami. But Gus kept his 'promise-with a little hel from one of the Smith brothers. After the Hurricane of I95O had passed through Lafayette, indiana, there was more mourning in that town than there was in Mudville on the day that Casey struck out. The hefty Boilermaker squad that crumbled the Notre Dame empire had been humbled by the underdog Hur- ricanes, 20-I4. THE victory had been won, and Miami was on its way. Louisville almost managed to smirch the per- fect record with a near-disastrous tie, but the powers of the Midwest, Iowa and Missouri, fell to the Gus-coached Canes. The arch rival Gators received their thumping, and the Canes had posted their greatest season. T . Gustafson had kept his promise. P Andy Gustafson, the coach who brought the Hurricanes from obscurity to one of the nation's top gridiron giants H ? I S f 0 3, W ' if , . i si as X i i i s 'f 2 ' i f . .. 1 1 U , 1 if 2 V Qu L , i ' an .,i. s .1 i 'K W to is ll Okay defense" " . . Cover those ends" ". . . Whewf 'that W65 CIOSCI 106 COACHING STAFF: Left to right: Hart Morris, Eddie Dunn, Andy Gustafson, Gene Ellen- son, Bob Breitstein and Walt Kichefski. UM Grid Season Leads Sports Parade This yearis football team, the best squad the University ever fielded, gained national football supremacy as one of the top 15 teams in the country. Not only was the team a great one, but its coach was voted one of the top ten in the nation. For the First time in Hurricane football his- tory, the Canes placed one man on the AP All American team, as well as six others receiving honorable mention on the AP and UP press ratings. The team went through the season with nine wins and one tie to gain a bid to the Orange Bowl classic. The Hurricane quintet had only a fair season this year, but managed to beat LaSalle college, one of the na- tion's best. Hurricane poloists loomed again as national champs with the return of regulars Jack Evans, Chuck Bernard and Paul Heise. The UM trio is the first college team to retain the Intercollegiate championship three years running. Under the skillful handling of Billy Regan, the Hur- ricane boxers started on the road to an unbeaten season. In their first three matches, the mittmen won one match against the University of Virginia and tied Catholic Uni- versity and the University of Maryland. With the return of heavyweight Carl Bernardo, undefeated in dual meet competition, the Canes seemed assured of a successful season. Jack Jones' swimming team took top honors in many contests this year and was a strong contender for Southern honors. The loss of such stalwarts as Bob Caffray and Dick Fetterman put a cramp in the squad, but Coach Jones had built a great backlog to supplement the loss of such stars. Coming up with another great team was Coach Bill Luliier, whose netmen won top Intercollegiate tennis honors in a swing from south Florida to the northeast coast. No team gave the Hurricanes trouble as the able racket of Sid Schwartz downed the recognized high men on the tennis totem pole. Eddie Dunnis baseballers showed much promise for the coming season, but the loss of Whitey Campbell, Babe Lapore and Andy Novack hindered the Cane diamond squad. Foster Alterls championship linkmen proved themselves by winning several dual and invitational meets. Lloyd Bennett's cindermen were expected to outshine many of the South's best teams. The return of marathon man Jimmy Southworth raised the track team's hopes. VARSITY SQUAD: First row: Joe Lyden, Jack Payne, Jack McCloskey, Jack Schneider, Mike Vacchio, Bernard Boxx, Elmer Tremont, Dick Czaplinski, Phil Teclder, John Castagno, Frank Smith, Gordon Watson. Second row: Ed Lutes, Bill Diamond, Bob Gaines, Delbert Bailey, Al Carapella, Charley George, Ben Sauls, Harry Mallios, Ray Arcangeletti, John Bow, Jack Del Bello, Rex Shiver, Armand Vari. Third row: Bob Schneidenbach, Ralph Fieler, Leo Martin, Jim Dooley, Nick Chikillo, Bill Depkin, John Sunderland, Wilfred Stolk, Pete Mastellone, Don Mariuto, Ted Bouyeucas, Harold Allen, Jack Hackett. Back row: Walter Chwalilr, Pierre Harnois, Bill Adams, Dick Erickson, Joe Schultz, Sam David, Bob Stafford, Dave McDonald, Joe Bartolovich, Bill Deveraux, Walter Goldy. ---W.--AL -.-..... ,.., , .-,, A, - ..,. 5,2 -L, - .ylguxli L All-American Al Carapella Climaxes Career With Honors Out of the depths of obscurity rose Al Carapella to become the first All-American in UM football annals. A year ago Al was just another tackle, but last fall the Tuckahoe, New York, lad was immense at the defensive line slot. His rise was instrumental in shooting Miami's gridiron stock higher than its most loyal 'supporter had ever dreamed. Carapella climaxed his three years of varsity play by being named on the Associated Pressis mythical de- fensive eleven. Although the likable physical education major confined most of his efforts to stopping the op- position's backs, he also was adept at blocking and could have played on the offensive club had he not been so valuable on defense. After graduating from high school in 1945, Al served two years in the Army and entered the UM in the fall of VL7. He played on the Fresh squad as a fullback, but when Andy Gustafson arrived on the scene in the spring of ,448 there was a great need for tackles, so Al was switched up front. His first two years on the varsity Al displayed periodic greatness, but most of the time he was just another ball player. This year he reported for summer practice with renewed vigor. As early as the tuneup game with Stetson, in September, it was evident that the 231 pound senior was headed for his best year. However, no one dreamed at that time that Al would be named on any All-American team. Even after the season ended and Miami had re- ceived its Orange Bowl bid, it was doubtful if any UM gridder would receive such acclaim, since the night that the AP sports editor viewed the Canes they played most miserably in being tied by unknown Louisville. On the morning of December 6, it was announced that Al Carapella had been awarded a berth on the AP,s all American team. lt took 25 years for Miami to produce an All-American but it won't be 25 more before another Hurricane receives such an honor. ASSOCIATED PRESS selection tor tirst string defensive team was thundering AI Carapella. Al, who sparked the defensive squad throughout the UM's undefeated season, ranks as the tirst All-American in the school's history. 108 :::.:: 11, ' gf. ,, .1 ,. , W, ' 4 1 . X W ,A., ,, Q, E , 2 .... 1.- X, T K . N-wW6mM5,X in j ,V ' U H S ,V G , X 2 . . , A -, .-,- Y f fa fy, x "4 f f , X wgf, , T A T , T X, ww 'fx L X' X 'W I S' 1 I 1 J I 4 Q XX 3 K 4' 3 Q 9 VA 1 y X ' 3 Q f 3 4 A 'T :X M f if Tx f ' 5 V W , T Mx. xv xy W X S ,jf Y f Q' ' f X x 3 if ,T 1 X A Q of W X w 2 A Q if X X , A e X 4 , , wx ' T N 'V W ,, K 'Q Xi f dw + W , 4 5 ,X 1 N Q XA? f w X, ,X f ,Q W Q A , , , , X Q in w v ,M X ,1 1 V V . fav , 'PFS aff'.51,vf-i-ww 4 " P 1 f 4 . SSM ASQ: ' ' "ir f -. ,, , W we , , . V M f WX '-.Umm .-E--' ' .g5WS.ff,Qv9tQ,3i?1i5A RS.'5f'536.- ' W" 'T 7' M' "f", A -'NVE yy y,,,Q,x w.xi,M ,, , f,,,,,.f,M 7, -g1X3:g,.,,N f, V ff ff fvv'fg,f5 A .,. . A Q ' . V 1 A, A ',w,1"xg 21-A f,.-wwyx Y '?'1. Y: ,gg N56 15512 K 2 :Wm ' .5,w:,,ff' ?,f,f,A vf V Xp: X gl, ,XR XQXNXQA M E E A V, P A -.A-3,.'fw. 1 . JT' x'x, ,x'X . . ,f - vvfa fl ,-.1, A f, -1 X, ff T' -Xa . v - Cf?-'...'m.,f' 5,115 X wf vm .fx Y' . . , ffzkkifwi ew-N-yi?-'VPN A -'SgwQ'aQ.Yg2? -f ff.,41:fff3 ' fgl-5-ww xy . - ' ' :,-- M431 1,4 ,,,g-.x-"'- 1 fe,g.N.'f? .ijypvffkf t , , a4q'5.5xgZ .:-gp : I Y A f , mm A T W 2 ' A ,fl 4, 55-f" ' ,V 1 ,Q , vx?.1,' ,, , , ' 5 ' ' 4 ' ' , My , 'fifzrf-1' 11-'ff -.,,,,,.. - .. .. ,. ,M f - 4 ,' A , JCE LYDEN, Guard: AP, UP JACK HACKETT, Back: UP Six Griclclers Gain Honorable Mention LEO MARTIN, End: AP, UP PETE MASTELLONE, Cen+erp UP TOM JELLEY, End: AP WILFRED STOLK, Back: AP , l nz. , 4 5 XX X f X , X X ww, , W f 0 1 f ,A - ff. oz, My-4 U3 i.5AA1frt, -. 'Mighty Mouse' Small Guy With Fighting Spirit Amazes Grid Fans Fans were startled by the story of Miamiis quarterback, Jack "Mighty Mouse" Hackett. The brilliant little ball- handler of the victorious Hurricane team was once para- lyzed from head to foot with polio. Normal one day, paralyzed with polio the next. That in short is the Hackett story. What did he think? How did he feel? Only ,lack Hackett knows. All the fans know is that through a tremendous amount of willpower and determination he pulled through. Jack was born in McKeesport, Pa. He grew up there and entered McKeesport high school, where he amazed local football prognosticators by showing a remarkable type of field generalship and power that people didnit believe a runt like Hackett could possess. The little fellow proved that in order to run a championship high school team, a man did not have to be a 200 pound giant. Hackett held down the first string high school quarter- back post for four years. Then polio struck, but the little giant overcame it in time to enter the University of Miami. He sparked the freshman team, then in his sopho- more year he led the varsity. Fans who watched the Hurricanes warm up in pre-game practice often turned to one another and asked, "VVho is that little guy out there, a team mascot?,' They found out different as soon as the Canes took over the ball. But it was still diliicult for the fans to believe it. The little "mouse" out there, one foot two inches shorter than the other from polio, leading a Miami team to top national ranking. 110 LISTENING INTENTLY, quarterback Jack. Hackett re- ceives instrudions from Coach Gus during 'a break. Frank Smith l25l gapes in amazement at the two Citadel defenders who have been able 'ro slip through the Miami line. Canes Muzzle Bulldogs, 21-0, in Opener Over 30,000 people, a record breaking first-nighter crowd, thronged to the Orange Bowl to see the University of Miami Hurricanes open their 1950 season by posting a 21-0 win over a game but outclassed Citadel eleven. This was to be the season that UM fans had been waiting for since the University fielded their first football team, Andy Gustafson had promised a winning team in three years after he came here and this was the third year, all eyes were on the 1950 Canes. The Miami boosters did not have to wait long to find something to cheer about and something that would be an indication of the season to come. Midway in the first quarter Jack uMighty Mouse" Hackett unlimbered his highly publicized passing arm and found Frank Smith in the open on a play that covered 17 yards and was good for the first touchdown of the season. Gordon Watson came off the bench to boot the first of three perfect con- versions. 1n the second period, Hackett again let loose with his passing arm and again found Frank Smith waiting in the clear with outstretched arms. The play was good for 30 yards and enabled Miami to post a 14-0 lead at the lntermission. The third, and final, UM tally came in the third period on a Leo Martin-Ted Bouyoucas combination. Martin, picking up his sparkling defensive play where he left off the previous season, crashed through the Citadel line to The Coaches Said: GUS: 'iWeive got a long way to go. We've got to give Hackett more protection and we've also got to work on our ojfense. Don't take anything away from that Citadel team, they were well conditioned and they didn't give up at allf' QUINN DECKER: "My boys gave 60 minutes of every- thing they had. I love those kids, every one of them. That Hackett will develop into a great ballplayerg Andy has a hustling ball club. My kids came down here to win and they tried." block an attempted pass by Buddy Friedlin. Guard Bouyoucas grabbed the ball out of the air and scampered 25 yards for the score. The remainder of the game found the Cane defensive unit fighting to hold a scrappy Citadel squad in check. ln their First appearance of the season the Canes showed up numerous weak spots, but plenty of promise for the games to come. The defensive unit appeared greatly improved over the '11-9 squad, and Bob Schneidenbach demonstrated that he was capable of filling the fullback shoes vacated by Whitey Campbell. BARON BOB Schneidenbach makes a low, sharp turn and prepares to dash for the Citadels double strips. Fiercely glaring at each other, Cane defender Joe Lyden and Villanova leather-lugger Francis Dunn brace 'for a collision. Miami Sloshes to 18-12 Victory MONSTER-LIKE shape of muddy Wildcat defender lunges at little Jack Hackett as he vainly attempts to escape. The hardy fans who turned out for the Villanova game, despite the continued downpour, stayed glued to their soggy seats until the final whistle to watch the Hurricanes slip and slide to their second victory of the season. The 18-12 triumph did not come easy for the Gustafson- coached squad, and the outcome was a toss-up until the waning minutes of the game when the Canes put up a magnificent goal line stand. The Wildcats jumped into an early lead with a sus- tained ground attack that Wound up with 'LBullw D'Alonzo bucking through from the one yard line for six points. The slippery ball and mushy turf were a great help to the Canes in spoiling the attempted conversion. When the UM took the ball over, MMighty Mousew Hackett ignored the unfavorable elements and took to the air lanes for his attack. His passing and play calling took the Canes to the Villanova one, Where ,lack Del Bello came in to sneak over for the tying score. The mud got the best of Watsonls conversion attempt. For the final two tallies, Hackett came back to earth and handed the ball off to Schneidenbach and Smith for sizable gains. They both proved to be able umuddersn and Smith provided the TD7s on bucks from the one and Bob Schneidenbach l3Il and Ted Bouyoucas i651 race to aid the landing operation. Dunn was stopped for no gain on the play. Cver Wildcats twosyard lines. W3tSOI1iS conversion attempts were Wide. Villanova again called upon the services of D7Alonzo and Frinzi to get their second touchdown. After that it was a see-saw battle until the Fmal seconds of the contest when Villanova had the ball on lVliami7s one-yard line. The HBlue Bulll' banged away at the Cane line, but Pete Mastellone, Jack Del Bello and Wilfred Stolk came up to stop him and preserve the victory margin. The Coaches Said: GUS: 'That Difllonzo is probably the best fullback youill see here this fall. Frinzi was great. Stalk, Del Bello, Mas- tellone and Arcarigeletti played wellg Smith ran well." JIM LEONARD: HWe cl0n't have muchg we have students for tackles. Purdue will slaughter Miami, but you should do well with everyone else." MUD-CRUSTED Frank Smith squishes past grounded form of water-logged teammate for a gain against the Cats. Typical of +he Canes ferocious play in the Purdue game is Sam David's fumble-causing 'tackle of Halfback Mike Maccioli. anes Rip Mighty Purdue, 20-14 'fLafayette, we are herein cried the victory hungry Hurricanes when they arrived in Purdue's hometown. But the Boilermakers, riding on the crest of glory after having ended Notre Dameas football dynasty the previous week, chose to ignore the battlecry of the unheralded Canes. That is, they ignored it until Gus' wrecking crew walked off the field with a 20-14 triumph and chalked up the greatest football victory in UM history. While the hundreds of Miami fans who were able to make the exodus to Purdue screamed themselves hoarse, many thousands of other loyal rooters whooped and hollered around their radios right here at home. Frank nwhois that guy?" Smith made the Midwestern sports writers and football fans sit up and take notice of the fact that the UM had uarrivedn in big time football. lt appeared for a few agonizing minutes, though, as if the rough and ready Boilermakers might give the Canes their special '4Notre Dame treatmentf' Purdue end Leo Sugar, one of the great defensive ends of the nation, broke through the Miami forward wall to block a first quarter kick by Elmer Tremont, grab the ball before it hit the ground and romp 18 unmolested yards for the first touch- down of the game. The Purdue conversion attempt sailed directly between the uprights and the Canes found them- selves on the short end of a 7-O half time score. c Despite the gloom of the Miami fans when the Canes trooped into their dressing room for half time, Bob Schneidenbach, Jack Hackett and Walt Chwalik reported after the game that the entire squad was absolutely certain that they would bounce back to win. And bounce back they did. In the early minutes of the third period, Joe Lyden provided the spark that set off the victory confiagration. Walt Chwalik, playing one of the most tremendous de- fensive games of his football career, found a soft spot in the Purdue line, knifed through and batted down an attempted pass by quarterback Dale Samuels. Lyden, who found himself in the Boilermaker backfield along with Chwalik, plucked the twisting ball out of the air and made for the end zone. Without a backward glance, Joe galloped 53 yards for the first Hurricane score. Reliable Gordon Watson came in to boot the extra point, and the score was tied, 7-7. From that point on it was the play of Frank Smith and "Mighty Mouse" Hackett that provided the triumph in- surance. Smith found his form and ran wild through the wavering Purdue defense. He tore off large chunks of yardage with three runs of 50, 35 and 18 yards, and the 50 and 18 yard jaunts climaxed in touchdowns for the relentless Hurricanes. Watson took his accustomed place in front of the goal posts after both Smith TD's and hit one for two to bring the score to 20-7. But despite the rather comfortable lead, the day's work was notover for the Cane defensive crew. In the fourth period Dale Samuels, the Purdue passing ace who scuttled the Notre Dame team, found a receiver on one of his attempts and the play Went for a touchdown. The con- version try was good and the boys from the Midwest had their 14- points. 'The last two minutes and 4-5 seconds of the game saw the ball controlled by Purdue, but their desperation at- tempts to drive 'to pay dirt were thwarted by the alert Cane defenders. This was fhe greatest! Pandemonium breaks loose as Canes flash conqueror's grins after whipping mighty Purdue. In History Making Grid Upset For the prominent manner in which they figured in the scoring drives, Smith, Hackett and Lyden received the lion's share of the space in the nation-wide sports write-ups. However, the same sports Write-ups and jubi- lant Coach Andy Gustafson proclaimed the triumph as truly a team victory. Both squads, offensive and de- fensive, played their best game of the young season and honors go to every Miamian who went on the field. Special praise, however, should go to Pete Mastellone, probably one of the most underrated football players in the nation. Throughout the game Pete was THE backbone of the Hurricane defense, and it was his ferocious play- stopping work that was one of the chief factors in making soggy the highly vaunted Boilermaker offensive. For his part in grooming the team and getting them "up" for the clash with Purdue, Coach Andy Gustafson was awarded the honor of 4'Coach of the Week', by the United Press. lt was an honor richly deserved, and if the University of Miami fans had their way after the Purdue game, Gus would have been nominated for President. The Coaches Said: ' V GUS: "It was the greatest of team victories and one of the biggest thrills of my life. The boys played their hearts out. They dial it all by themselvesf' STU HOLCOMB: "They were the better team. They played well and they deserved to win." 115 TD BOUND is Frank Smith as he swivels through the bewildered Purdue defenses on a 50 yard scoring frelc. Hurricanes Bring Terriers 'ro Heel 34-7 WITH DETERMINATION etched on his face, Fullback Bob Schneidenbach veers 'toward vicious Terrier onslaught. The Coaches Said: GUSQ :'We were ragged at times, but at times our ojfense looheci good. The boys were in fine spirit for the game. Boston U. SlLj?C7'6Cl heavily from personnel losses." NBUFFU DONELLI: "You have everything. My gosh, but that defensive team of yours is great. We coulclnjt move the ball. We hacl some bad breaks in the game, but even without them we would not have won? More than a few of the crepe hangers were ready to predict that the Hurricanes, like Purdue, would be stricken by overconfidence and be toppled from their perch by an obscure eleven. But the crowd that turned out to cheer the Canes in their iirst game following the Purdue victory saw them trample the draft-riddled Boston Terriers, 34-7. lt didn't take the Canes long to show their new found power and to point out the soft spots which conscription had left in the Boston squad. In less than two minutes after the opening whistle, ends Ed Lutes and Leo Martin crashed through the BU Hanks and recovered a fumble on the Boston four yard line. In just one try, Frank Smith plunged over the goal line and Miami had their iirst score. The Canes made their next strike while the second period was still in the infant stage. In the Waning minutes of the first stanza, Bob Schneiclenbach and 'flarrini' Jim Dooley combined their running talents to start the Canes on a drive downiield. After the break, they picked up where they had left off and carried the ball to the Terrier two. Gustafson sent in Del Bello to replace Hackett, and on the next play ,I ack went over on a quarterback sneak. Frank Smith made the next two UM tallies before the first half closed out. One came as the result of a uSmith Specialw 30-yard run, and the other came seconds before the half-ending gun when took a Del Bello pass in the end. zone. The last Miami trip into pay dirt came in the third period at the end of a 33-yard dash by little Harry Mallios. Gordon Watsoii had a four-for-five record for the eve- ning's conversions. Struggling back, the Terriers pushed across their score in the iinal minutes of play against the Cane reserves. Fireball Frank Smith poses in the end zone after scoring a TD against the Terriers while +he line keeps the crowd back. l 1 l l l i i l To the fune of Bill Reynolds' l28l impromptu 'Mammy,' Jim Dooley iuggles a Hackett aerial deep in Panther territory. Canes 'Return Homeg' Smash Pitt, 28-O Gus had said, "I want this one." The Pennsylvanians on the squad wanted to show the hometown folks what they had learned down South. So the Canes flew up to Pittsburgh and swamped the toothless Panthers, 28-0. Prior to the game, the Hurricanes had been installed as the favorite, and once the game started they wasted little time in proving it. The Panthers never had a chance. The Canes maintained control of the ball throughout the majority of the first quarter, but could not muster enough drive to go that last little bit. However, early in the second quarter, with the tremendous passing of Hackett and the driving running of Jim Dooley, they started their drive to the winner's circle. Del Bello cli- rnaxed the drive when he took the ball over from the one yard line on a quarterback sneak. While lVIiami's defensive line and pass defense were extracting the teeth from the Pantheris attack, Frank Smith broke loose in the third stanza and racked up the second Cane tally. From that point on it was the passing arm of ulVIighty Mousel' Hackett which made the game. In the final quarter he connected for three touchdown passes, only to have one of them called back. Jack, a McKeesport lad, tossed the two valid TD heaves to a fellow Pennsylvanian, Ed Lutes. The nullified heave went The Coaches Said: GUS: "It was the one I wanted most. The boys played a great game out there today. Hackett, Tremont and Lutes were fine." LEN CASANOVA: 6'Cas has a fine team., especially on the defensive line. Our passing wasn't clicking and we coulaln't move the ball. You certainly have quite a ball clubf, to Frank Smith, but movies later showed that there had been no violation. Gordon Watson had a perfect day on his conversion attempts, and Elmer Tremont won the admiration of his McKeesport neighbors with his spectacular punting. The statistics paid silent tribute to Miamiis rugged defense when they showed that Pittsburgh crossed the midfield stripe only twice during the entire game. CAN IT BE as hard as il' looks? Bob Schneidenbach ponders while Stafford ballrs al' such rough tactics. M 1 w y K Slow-Starting Canes Swamp Hoyas, 42-7 Although the undefeated Hurricanes administered a sound 42-7 thumping to the Hoyas from Georgetown, they had to overcome Z1 first half lethargy and come from behind to do it. Although it was a decisive victory for the Canes, it was a costly one too. "Mighty Mouse" Hackett re- ceived a severe shoulder separation, and it was found after the game that he would be out of service for the remainder of the regular season. In addition to Hackett's injury, the Georgetown game also marked the first con- test that the UM had played without the services of their brilliant halfback, Frank Smith. It looked for a short while that Smithls absence had taken some stiffness from the Hurricane wind. In the first quarter the Hoyas put on a sustained drive and drove across the Hrst TD of the game. Their conversion attempt was good, and Miami found itself on the short end of a 7-0 score. But it didnit take the Canes long to recover. Harry Mallios broke into the clear for a 43-yard run to give Miami their first score, and Watson converted to tie the game. Minutes later, Watson shook loose for 4-5 yards, and on the next play Schneidenhach plunged over from the four. Shortly after the second TD, Pete Mastellone added two more points to the total by catching Pallotta in the end zone for a safety. The rout was complete in the last quarter when Miami broke loose and pushed across four touchdowns. Schnei- denhach accounted for one on a 36-yard end sweep, and Del Bello accounted for another on a 17-yard pass to Tom Jelley. Del Bello again found his passing eye and threw to Lutes in the end zone for a tally. The last TD of the evening came when Johnny Bow smashed over from the four yard line. Del Bello and Schneidenbach proved to be the outstand- ing offensive stars for the evening, while Mastellone. Carapella, Lyden and Bow walked off with honors for the defensive unit. The game marked the sixth straight win for the Hur- ricane squad and, as a result, their rating kept them among the top football teams of the nation. COY GORDON Watson repulses the advances ot Hoya Hardiman. Mallios is too embarrassed to watch. The Coaches Said: GUS: 4'We looked dead at times, but we played well in the last quarter. Del Bello and Schneidenbach did a job for us, as well as Mastellone, felley, Lyden, Bow and Carapella. Our whole defensive line performed well." BOB MARGARITA: '6We fell apart in that last quarter. Our reserves were limited. Miami has a fine team, one of the best weave faced. T hey have speed, passing and a fine defensive linef' RAMMING through the Georgetown defenses, .lim End Ed Lutes stretches for a long Miami pass which Dooley llettl goes tor a gain against the Hoyas. fRigh+l fell iust out ot reach. This action was in first quarter. Cardinals 'Dead Eye' Miami in 13-13 Tie All hurricanes have an eye-a dead calm period when the force of the storm is reduced to nothing. The eye of the 1950 Hurricanes, onslaught occurred when the sup- posedly ineflectual Louisville Cardinals came to town. One of the townis leading sports writers refused to make any prediction of the gameis outcome. Said he, '41 wouldnit know where to begin. The Canes could win by 40, 50 or even 60 points if they turn on the heat. Why should 1 go out on a limb?7' And when it was all over, it was a good thing that this sports Writer did not go out on a limb. The Canes barely managed a 13-13 tie with the Cardinals, and they only did that through a freak technicality. The Canes started out as though they were going to roll on despite the loss of Jack Hackett. McDonald, filling in for the injured regular, uncorked a 32-yard heave to Tom ,lelley for the hrst tally of the game, and reliable Gordon Watson trotted on the held to boot the conversion. Miami was off with an expected 7-0 lead. But in came the tide. The inspired Cardinals took over the ball in the early minutes of the third period and drove 93 yards on a sustained march for their first score. They put the clincher on and the score was seven up. Miami seemingly came back, though, when Watson and Mallios combined to pick up 42 yards in 13 plays. Harry drove over for the TD, but Watsonls kick for the extra point was wide. Then Louisville bounced back, but hard. Halfback Tom Lucia, who had been sparking his team's offense throughout the evening, gathered in a Hat pass from Quarterback Karns and went over for the tying touch- down. The Cards lined up for the extra point, and to all appearances they made it and won the game. However, and luckily for lVIiami,s hopes for an undefeated season, an official had detected an insufficient number of men on Louisvilleis line. This nullified the kick, and the next attempt by the Cards was wide. The undefeated record was kept intact. NABBED by a Cardinal defender, Frank Smith strains 'lor yardage. This brand ot defense stifled Miami's efforts. The Coaches Said: GUS: uWe were terrible. We were overconfident, lacked spark and you know that no team can win if tt ts not mentally right. We werenitf' FRANK CAMP: "We played our finest game. The boys were terrijically up for this one and they played well. 0lLI' defense was mach better than expecteolf' GANG WAY! Tom Lucia lleftl turns on the gas as he Del Bello llOl and Gene Sartini l8ll assume ballet-like scoots tor Louisville's second touchdown. lRightl Jack positions atter Jack has deflected a Louisville pass. LouisvHIe Fiasco Prior to the Louisville game, the "smart boys" and the Gator boosters had accepted the fact that the conquer- ing Canes of Miami would mop up the iield with Florida in their traditional grudge battle for state football su- premacy. However, after the underrated Cardinals from Louis- ville had given the Canes the 'gbirdv in an ignominious 13-13 tie, and the UM was limping along without the services of either '6Mighty Mouse" Hackett or "Fireba1l'i Frank Smith, the wise heads nodded in the direction of the much-improved Gators. But these wise heads neglected to recall the quarterback achievements of Bob Schneidenbach, who was called upon to replace Hackett for the Florida tilt, and they failed to consider the potentialities of ,lim Dooley. It was these two 'goverlookedi' lads, plus the magnificent work of the defensive eleven, who teamed their talents to wipe out the memory of the Louisville fiasco and bring back to Miami a 20-14 victory over the Gators. lt was the Hurricanes"ball game all the way. They took the initiative from the opening kickoff and carried the game to the Gators for the full 60 minutes. The statistics, although they tell a colorless story, give a truer picture of the decisive victory than does the scant six point margin in the score. In first downs Miami piled up 25, while Florida gathered only 9. The Canes gained well over 300 yards, and the 111-9 yards picked up by ,lim Dooley topped the total of the entire Gator backfield by 52 yards. And the defensive squad can point with pride to the fact that Florida was unable to push the ball beyond their own 35-yard line for the entire first half. The iirst time the Canes got their hands on the ball they gave an indication of the things that were to come. Fast Forgotten Bob Schneidenbach, the 'iuntriedn quarterback, faded back behind perfect protection during the initial series of plays and uncorked a 33-yard pass to Ed Lutes. The play, they really let loose. With Jim Dooley ripping off over on downs. The next time the Hurricanes took command of the play, they really let loose. With Jim Dooley ripping off large chunks of yardage, they carried the ball to the Florida 30. From there, Schneidenbach tossed another pass, this one finding Ed Lutes in the end zone and accounting for Miamiis first tally. Gordon Watson trotted on the field to boot the conversion and give the Canes a 7-0 lead. The second Hurricane score came midway in the second stanza. It was again the running of ,lim Dooley that sparked the attack, and this time Jim got the honor of going all the way. He took a hand-off from Schneidenbach on the Gator 22-yard line, skirted the end and went the remaining distance for the TD. Watson again came in to kick the extra point. i Miami threatened again in the second period on a tremendous 40-yard heave by Schneidenbach to Ielley. The play carried to the Florida 16-yard line, but the Canes were unable to punch over from there. When the half time break was called, the Canes carried a 14 point advantage over the Gators. In the third period Florida picked up their lirst TD, but in a rather left-handed manner. On a punt play deep in Miami territory, the pass from center sailed over Elmer Tremontls head and Gator end John Patsy, playing alert defensive ball, downed the ball -in the end zone to give Florida six points. The conversion was good, and Miamiis lead was whittled to a single TD. The Canes knocked on Floridais door in the third Jim Dooley wrestles his way to short gain through withering Florida defenses as Tom Jelley l89l does a toe dance. s Gusmen Gouge Gators, 20-14 Six points are in the making for Miami as Ed Lutes i80Ii scampers to take a heave from Quarterback Bob Schneidenbach i3ll. period when Schneidenbach threw a 33-yard pass to Dooley, but the Gators managed to close the gate on further advances. The last Miami score came in the fourth quarter. They took over on their own 29-yard line, and under the- bril- liant play-calling of Baron Bob put on a sustained drive of 71 yards. Schneidenbach accounted for the tally when he plunged over from the one-foot line on a quarterback sneak. The conversion attempt was wide, but the Canes lead was comfortable. The Gators put on a drive of their own in the final stanza to gain their second TD. With Haywood Sullivan sparking the attack they went 68 yards for the score. The conversion was good, but their scoring was over for the day. ' Despite the fact that Schneidenbach and Dooley were the luminaries for the Cane offense, this game, like all the other Miami victories, was tucked away by the steady Work of the defensive squad. Boys on that squad who can be singled out for praise are Walt Chwalik, Al Cara- pella, Pete Mastellone, Leo Martin and Joe Lyden. The Coaches Said: GUS: "This is the happiest day of my life. Never have I seen a greater team victoryf, BOB WOODRUFF: "Coach Andy Gustafson has a fine team and it outplayed us. They deserved to win." Iowa Topples,14-6, Before Miami Attack Another Big Ten scalp was added to the Hurricane victory belt when the visiting Hawkeyes from Iowa were downed in a hard-fought, I4-6, Homecoming battle. The Canes, though forced to wage a defensive fight most of the way, managed to combine their running and passing attacks in offensive bursts to net two TD7s, while holding big Bill Reichardt in comparative check. With Bob Schneidenbach passing and calling plays expertly, the Canes jumped oil' quickly in the first period to move the ball to the Iowa I4--yard line. From that point, ,Iarrini Jim Dooley crashed off tackle and romped the remaining yards for the first TD of the evening. Gordon Watson's extra point boot was good, and the Canes led the Hawkeyes by seven points. Iowa bounced back before the first half ended to notch their score. A 'pass intended for one Gold and Black receiver bounced out of his hands, but another Hawkeye was there to gather it in and carry it to the Miami live. Bernie Bennett bucked over from there, but the attempt for conversion went wide of the uprights. Miami picked up their last tally in the second half when the running of Jim Dooley and Harry Mallios car- ried the ball to the Iowa 16. Baron Bob uncorked a heave to Ed Lutes in the end zone to go the rest of the way. Watson made his second conversion of the evening, and the Canes had their I4 points. For the rest of the game Miami was on the defensive and was forced to stave off repeated Iowa thrusts deep in home territory. On one occasion the Hawkeyes got as far as the one-yard line, but the defensive line dug in and stopped them there. PETE MASTELLONE moves in under Robert Wilson's l23l stitf arm to put the damper on an lowa scoring hope. The Coaches Said: GUS: "They were on top of us cluring that seconcl half. I am very glaa' that this one is all over. Uar defensive team played well-they had tof' LEN RAFFENSPERGER: nMiami has a good, solirl team. We coulclnit keep our players at a high mental pitch for very long this season, and after Notre Dame last week, we were clown? Air borne Jim Dooley eyes his touchdown route as grimacing Pete Spaniers U01 thunders through the prostrate UM line. Converted Cane line-backer Pete Mastellone takes a plunge at the Tiger line in the unfamiliar role of fullback. Miami 'Holds That Tiger' 'ro Win, 27-9 Just a few short days after being informed that they were to be the host team in the Orange Bowl game, the Canes proved their ability to play in the New Yearis classic by trouncing the Missouri Tigers, 27-9. This game closed out the most memorable football season in the University of Miami history. Despite the shifty offense of the Mizzou split-T living up to its tricky reputation, the team play of the Canes, along with the passing of Schneidenbach and the running of Dooley, made the contest a fairly easy one. In the first quarter, with Baron Bob throwing to Dooley and Mallios, the Hurricanes put on a display of power and deception to drive 80 yards through the Tigers and rack up their first tally. Watson made his first of three conversions for the evening. Miami's second score was set up in the second period when Mallios ripped off 21 yards on a trap play to carry the ball to the Mizzou one-yard line. Harry took the ball again on the next play and hucked over for the TD. Missouri got their touchdown and conversion in the The Coaches Said: GUS: "That split-T was tricky, but the boys knew they just had to take this one. I think they playecl their finest game of the year." DON FAUROT: "Watch out for Clemson. I think their baekheld is better than 0klah0ma's. Miami has speed anrl is triekier than Clemson, I believe, but Clemson has power. Miami's defense will have to be tops to stop it. We just dicln't have it. Coulrln't move the ball." second quarter, and minutes later trapped Elmer Tremont in the end zone'for a safety. It was 14-9 at the half. The Canes put on another sustained drive to open the second half, this one for 71 yards, which terminated with Harry Mallios crashing over for the score. In the fourth period, Joe Bartolovich pounced on a Tiger fumble deep -in Missouri territory, and a few plays later Mallios bucked over from the four-yard line to end the season's scoring. GROUNDED Jim Dooley fakes 'rime fo prepare his landing spot. Defender lrighfl braces to prevent further action. Clemson, Cfficials Thwart Miami HOLD THAT TIGER. .lack Del Bello wrestles Clemson back Ray Mathews to 'che ground to halt a five yard drive. "We wuz robbed!" That seemed the best summation, by UM fans, of the Hurricane's 15-14 loss to the Clemson Tigers in the 1951 Orange Bowl game. This feeling re- sulted from three questionable penalties called against the Canes in the fourth quarter, and despite the fact that the Tigers played a fine game. The Tigers drew first blood in the second quarter when Fred Cone went over from the one-yard stripe and Charlie Radcliff booted the extra point. The next Clem- son tally came in the third quarter when Billy Hair tossed to Clenn Smith. The try for the extra point was blocked, but Clemson had a 13-0 lead. ' Then the Hurricanes caught fire. ,Tack Del Bello inter- cepted a Tiger pass in his own end zone and carried the ball out to the Miami 35, and a penalty against Clemson took it to the 50. Then "Fireball" Frank Smith broke loose on one of the most brilliant runs of the day to carry the Canes to the Tiger three. Harry Mallios went over on the next play, and Cordon Watsonis conversion was good. For the next tally, Baron Bob Schneidenbach faded back into his own end zone and uncorked a pass to Ed Lutes on the Clemson 45-yard line. Ed carried it 341 more yards before being stopped. ,lack Hackett came in to flick a pass to Frank Smith who went all the way. Watson made the kick, and Miami led 14-13. Then the oliieials took a hand. Harry Mallios made a 76-yard touchdown run, only to have it called back. The Canes got a first down on their 22, but that play was also penalized. The Canes battled back to their 19, but the third 15-yard penalty in seven plays took them back to their four. On the next play, Frank Smith was downed in the end zone by Clemson's Sterling Smith, and it was all over for the Canes. Botioms up is "Fireball" Frank Smith as he is rolled to a hall' at the Tiger five-yard line after making a brilliant 47-yard run. 124 In 15-14 Grange Bowl Classic 'S ,A Wi+h his sigh+s fixed on lhe Clemson Tigers' goalline flag lforegroundl, Frank Smifh barrels for Miami's firsl iouchclown. 125 t, , is .T First row: Pud Constantine, Jerry Cigarran, Ted Lubas, Bruce Nelson, Pete Pasternalr, Buddy Harris, Bob Westerfield, Art Knust, Frank Nassida. Second row: Walter Houston, Joe Crowley, Bernard Kesterson, Burdell McCormack, Robin Brown, Sam Langely, Bill David, Julian Gunter, Hubert Hitchcock, Glenn Mugler, Martin Hammell. Third row: Jim Alders, Don Geist, James O'NeiI, James Linus, Dan Tassotti, Eugene Bucilli, Donald James, Vincent Pagley, Bill McKinley, Steve Morates. Back row: Leo O' Boyle, Don Frazier, Bill Smith, Don Johns, Ray Mastellone, Gordon Galloway, Billy Ralston, James LaRussa, Frank Morey, Harold Krivislri. Bouncing Baby Canes Go Undefeated FLORIDA BACK Charles Grand-Jean finds the going extremely tough against two of the burly Baby Canes. The University freshmen football eleven emerged as one of the strongest squads in the UM history this sea- son when they Finished an unblemished slate with an impressive 41-0 record. It was the dual scoring punch of hard driving Pud Constantino and varsity protege Bill Smith, brother of sensational gridiron upperclassman, Frank Smith, that highlighted an undefeated season. The backfield duo scored 241 points apiece to tie for high point honors on Coach Wid Milleris team. Ace signal caller Don James was superlative at de- ceiving the opposing forces. His leadership seemed ef- fortless when he guided his mates to a thrilling 20-14 triumph over a rival Florida frosh aggregation. The Gainesville yearlings held a 7-0 edge at the first half, but the local forces roared back from oblivion to launch thirty minutes of hard played football - much to the satisfaction of the partisan fans. The offensive power in the fray came from the churning legs of Smith and Constantino who consistently bewildered the Gator de- fense with off tackle smashes and end runs. ln a four game schedule, the ,50 frosh powerhouse ac- cumulated 120 points while yielding only 20 to their op- ponents. By winning all four tilts, lVIiller's grid machine extended their unbeaten skien to six straight in two years. Under the guidance of Miller and assistant coach Whitey Campbell, former UM four-letter man, the local CAN THIS BE LOVE? wonders End Jim LaRussa as he takes in a long forward pass against Cherry Point. neophytes developed into one of the better frosh powers in the nation. The Baby Canes opened their colorful schedule with a convincing 39-6 victory over the Jacksonville Airmen squad at Hollywood, Fla. The Air Force eleven failed to meet on the same par with the all-state huskies playing for Miami. Julian Gunther was exceptional in his duties at the guard slot. It was rare when an opponent gained sizable yardage on his side of the line. Miami-born Bernard Kesterson contributed to a great defensive show displayed by the local yearlings. The second clash pitted the locals against a highly reputed Cherry Point Marine team at Fort Lauderdale. However, the Canes proved superior when they com- pletely outclassed the servicemen, 25-6. The Junior Hurricanes went 'LTD crazy" when they racked up six markers in their conquest of a weak South Carolina eleven, 36-14. It was once again the brilliant handotfs of quarterback Don James that puzzled eleven Gamecocks. He teamed with Smith and Constantine to open up the holes at guard and tackle. But it was James, passing in the flat that threw the Carolinians off guard. The Miamians showed they had deep reserve strength as Miller substituted freely before the half ended. Next yearis varsity should be bolstered considerably by the addition of the graduating freshmen. This year's baby gridders boasted talent both at the offensive and defensive phases of the game. DON JOHNS SNARLS menacingly at Gator Roger Chapman in hopes of frightening him out of the tackle. PRACTICE SESSION finds Quarterback Don James hand- ing the ball off to Bill Ralston. Julian Gunther protects. J VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD: First row: Roger Wrench, Jack Schneider, Tony Ferrara, Captain Mackey MacDonald, Dick Hoffman, Jaclr O'Neili, Gene Hoban, Mel Yanuclc. Second row: Jack Smith, manager, Joe Grist, Sy Chadroff, Art Sutherland, Howard Keene, Dick Focht, Gene Seyler, Leon Picot, Abe Friedman, assistant coach. Cool Miami Cagers Close So-So Season Unable to repeat last year's feat of winning the Florida State Championship, the University of Miami basketball squad was only able to amass a tepid record of 10 wins and 12 losses. The greatest problem for Coach Hart Morris during the 1950-51 season was to find a capable replacement for Whitey Campbell, high-scoring star of last year's cham- pionship quintet. Campbell had established himself as the highest scorer in University history, and his gradua- tion dealt a severe blow to the hopes of the cage fans. With only eight returning lettermen to bolster the roster, the UM dropped the season's opener to Rollins College, 59-58. Finding themselves after starting the season on the wrong side of the won-lost ledger, the 'Canes won their next live games. First to fall was Florida Southern, 64-61. Following them came LSU, 68-62, Teachers College of Connecticut, 60-485 Florida State University, 80-61, and Dartmouth College, 61-52. Successive losses came to the 'Canes at the hands of Yale, 79-62, and the University of Louisville, 73-60. The Hart-coached squad revenged themselves in a re- turn match with Rollins and downed the Tars, 79-54. They dropped one of the deciding games for the state crown, however, when they bowed to the University of Tampa, 77-75. A disheartening road trip followed the loss to Tampa, as the UM'ers dropped three in a row. Western Ken- tucky walloped them, 89-47, the University of Pittsburgh gave them a sound thumping, 81-56, and St. ,loseph's College cleared them by 58-47. The cagers roused themselves as they began a home stand and handed Stetson University a decisive 82-55 whipping. Western Kentucky came down for a return engagement and repeated their previous performance by dumping the 'Canes, 68-64. The University of Florida moved in after the Hilltoppers and handed Miami another loss. This one by a 78-71 score. The next team to meet the UM in the Coliseum was LaSalle College, one of the nation's hottest teams and contender for top national honors. Local sports scribes picked the Explorers as a 10 to 15 point favorite in each of the two games. Following predictions, Miami dropped the first contest by 11 points, 95-84, but it was a sur- prised group of writers and fans who watched the second night's encounter. In a heated overtime game an 1n- spired UM quintet topped the favored visitors by a 77-75 score. For their last four games of the season, the Miami cag- ers managed a three-and-one record. They topped Florida Southern, 79-65, and Stetson University, 78-66, but lost to Tampa and Florida. Although this year's 'Cane squad compiled one of the poorest records of recent years, they did have the dis- tinction of playing the toughest schedule in UM basket- ball history. Their win over highly favored LaSalle proved that the 'Canes can't be regarded as pushovers, and the younger members of the squad showed promise of giving the UM a much better basketball record next season. V f Q' Y f W' 'gy 475 , fn- 1 .75 L. m , , , , 124 6 MV ff :ff L, , ,Aj 1 Q52 F , --,,:y ,'. "" , : Q L Z v?l 9, M5 3 YL . e ,, 1 , ., B ., W ,A-, 7 f W, . 5-nm, Wax 3 4 fu Mzf qwzmwf .,' . f e" ,4 'f , ,. 62. , ,S 26 my :Q V - .J-x' Sf 'f X uri. 9 W n x 357+ fam: R Fw f 1 5 1 1, 27 I wigs -9 45? ' 561- X k ' -z 23. 1 4 'fc 5 x .. 5 . N G WW I HURRICANE JACK Schneider trys to intercept the ball from the hands of a Louisville player as the Canes win. Cane Cagers Rack Up New Records In '50-51 Although Miami's record this year was only 10 wins against 12 losses, the Hurricanes set several new basket- ball records. First and most important was the points scored per game record. The 1950-51 Canes averaged 67.4 points per game. The previous record was set in 1949-50 with an average of 62.2 points scored per game. Cy Chadroff, Miami's accurate forward, set a new free throw record with 54 perfect tosses out of a possible 68 for a .794. Mackey McDonald held the old record of .753 with 64 points out of a possible 85. Coming within 69 points of breaking the 1000 mark, McDonald dropped Abe Freidman into third place for the overall points scored. Mackey scored 931 points, 268 this year, compared with Freidman's old record of 818. Whitey Campbell still holds first place in the scoring bracket with 1076 points. Coach Hart Morris passed the 100-game mark in his coaching career. Morris' teams have won 102 games against 74 losses. One of the most unusual quirks in the University's history came in the first LaSalle game, which the Canes lost 84-95. LaSalle set a new record in points scored against Miami with 94, but the Hurricanes also set a record in high scoring while losing a game with 84 points. University basketballers set an innovation in travel- ing. For the first time in the squadls short history, the Morrismen changed their mode of travel from the usual train or bus to airplanes. The team Hew north this year for a series of games with Western Kentucky, St. Josephs College and the University of Pittsburgh. ART SUTHERLAND's fingertip control steals the ball from an FSU player and taps it over the rim for a score. Hurricane hurlers Norman Li+z, Marvin Rubin, Marry Kazan, Red Burrell, Leo O'Boyle, Theodore Del Rio, Lou Deardorlf, John Tofh THOUGHTFUL EXPRESSION on face of Coach Eddie CATCHERS Jerry Bennoil' and Jack Lasry are depended Dunn indicaies concern over prospec+s of coming season. upon 'l'o hold down 'Phe Hurricane cafching depar'I'men1'. 132 VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD: Front row: Peter Dyshielr, Frank Slovaka, Al Sanders, Stew Saline, "Moon" Mullins, Norman Litz, Bill Silloti, Bob Alfvarez, Lou Deardorff. Second row: Mgr. Harry Jennings, Jack Lasry, Frank Smith, James Alder, Marvin Rubin, Vincent Cortina, Gene Morretti, Joe Meagher, Chuck Schmitt, Howie Shoen, Head Manager Vincent lciabocci. Third row: Lou Gonsalves, Red Burrell, Tony Ferrara, Carl Donahue, Marty Kazan, Coach Eddie Dunn, Leo O'Boyle, Richard Carter, Theodore Del Rio, Jerry Bennoit, and John Toth. New Talent Bolsters UM Diamond Squad With only five returning lettermen, baseball mentor Eddie Dunn's hopes of bettering last yearis record of 14-8 will depend largely on the talents of young newcomers. "Many of the boys are green, but the team as a whole is really hustlingf, commented Dunn, who believes that the boys can make up in effort what they lack in ex- perience. Addition of freshmen to the varsity squad is expected to bolster the ranks considerably. Although not officially announced by the Southeastern conference at IBIS dead- line, Dunn, along with many other coaches, is confident that the rule will be adopted and is preparing accordingly. While last year's nine showed its greatest strength defensively, the 751 Canes are expected to reverse things. Practice sessions so far present the fact that the boys seem to have found their range, resulting in much better hitting. The abundance of errors has weakened the de- fense, but Dunn hopes to sharpen pitchers and receivers with intensive practice sessions prior to the opener. Seven boys comprise the pitching staff, with only one letterman, Bill ultedw Burrell, in the group. "Red,' 15 expected to see plenty of action, along with soph' Norman Litz, a southpaw who has good control, and Marvin Rubin, another lefthander. Lou Deardorff, a frosh, comes to the Canes with terrific advance notices, and has performed well in practice. Three other frosh, Leo O,Boyle, Ted Del Rio and John Toth, round out the pitching staff. Dunn plans to utilize letterman Lou Gonsalves IH the backstop department, with Jerry Bennoit and Jack Lasry as replacements in the 'cworkhorse positionf, The infield boasts two returnees from the '50 squad, Tony Ferrara at third base and I oe Meagher at shortstop. Both are sharp fielders, and Dunn predictsa "big yeari' for Ferrara. Two newcomers, Howie Schoen and Bill Sanders, will be valuable as utility infielders. Both boys are fine fielders. The first sack will be held down by Gene Moretti, a converted pitcher from last year's frosh team. The outfield is comprised of a trio of consistently good hitters. In right field is Dick Carter, a sophomore who shows promise. Chuck Schmitt, a frosh, will handle centerfield. Frank Smith, who has proven he is just as much at home on a diamond as on a gridiron, will take care of left field. However, letterman Bucky Cortina will provide plenty of competition for Smith and may snare the position from him. The initial practice session, in mid-January, saw 90 hopefuls try out for the Cane nine, but Dunn whittled the number of squad members to 22 for the opener, an exhibition with the Brooklyn , Dodger "Bn team on March 16. Last year the Dunninen lost 2-0 to the Dodgers, in spite of some inspired three-hit pitching by Frank Hand and Bill Desmond. A total of 20 scheduled games with state schools and service teams are booked for the year, but Dunn reports that he will also try to arrange several exhibition games with pro teams here. DICK JOHNSON OF Miami makes l'he las'I' kick couni' as he breaks +he 220 yard dash wire. Miami's Elmer Russell placed sec- ond, Duke's J. Foss lhird. GREAT HOPES are placed in lhese lwo sl'alwar1's, Don Woodrich LARRY McCOLLlSTER, Miami's ace discus rhrower, and Mac Whlfe. Bo'I'h are exper+s in 'l'he high and low hurdles. is second besl' in nalion. His record is l59' I". 134 Tracksters Expect Excellent Season The addition of freshmen to the Hurricane track squad is expected to boost Coach Lloyd Bennett s hopes for a successful season on the cinder track. The Orange and Green spikesters are scheduled to compete in spring meets which include the Pan American Relays in Miami, the Florida Relays in Gainesville, the Southern Relays in Birmingham and the State AAU cham- pionship meet. ' A notable first was recorded for the University track- men when they were invited to the famed Penn Relays which are held in Philadelphia in April. The relays, which have been a scheduled event for the past 68 years. feature top track and field entries from throughout the country. The all-around man for the Cane thinclads is Jimmy Southworth, who is expected to see action in more than tive events during the seasonis competition. He spe- cializes in the pole Vault, along with the high ump, broad jump, high hurdles and the javelin throw. Jim O7Neil, captain of the squad, will run in the dis- tance races along with ,lim Rodenberg, a valuable main- stay on the aggregation. Bob O'Brien is expected to perform well this year in the sprints. Tom Baldasare is expected to do a good job in the distant events along with team-mate Gab Weingarden. Don Woodrich will handle the high hurdles competition and Dick Johnson, Elmer Russell and O'Brien are shaping up well for the 440 and 880 yard relays. In the field events, Larry lVIcCollister is expected to make new Hur- ricane track records With his discus throw. l l l MlAMl'S STALWART, Jimmy Southworth, performs well in hurdles, high iump, broad jump, pole vault and iavelin. VARSITY TRACK SQUAD: Bottom row: Jerry Godwin, Tom Baldasare, Charles Saunders, Whitey Brooks, Edwin Warrel, Coach Lloyd Bennett, Bud Dorman, Gag Weingarten, Dimetry Alexander, Bill Williams. Middle row: Tom Pennekamp, Tom Sawyer, Rudy Putris, Larry McCoIIister, Walt Menshing, Captain Jim O'Neil, Dicl: Johnson, Earl Welbaum, George O'Brien, Mac Whitey. Top row: Manager Angelo Lindo, Bill Reiser, Sam Ellis, William Gellispie, Jim Rodenberg, Don Woodrich, Keith Berry, Elmer Russell, Jim Southworth, Bob O'Brien, Paul Juliano, assistant manager. Undefeated in four years of tournament play is this Cane +rio: Chuck Bernard, Jack Evans and Paul Heise. Polo Squad Takes Fourth National Title , An unmatched past and an uncertain future faced the UM polo team, after the malletmen won their fourth straight National Intercollegiate Polo championship title last March in New York City. The four-man traveling squad-composed of Paul Heise, Capt. Jack Evans, Chuck Bernard and alternate Bill Phillips-j ourneyed to the Big City to meet a power- ful traditional foe, New Mexico Military Institute, in the semi-finals, and trounced the squad, 9-2. Then they clashed with the Princeton polo trio and won the tilt by the amazing score of l2-5, to emerge as the four-time winners of the huge, gold trophy that sym- bolically resides with the National champs. More than 5500 people filled the famed Squadron A armory in New York to capacity to view the semis and i136 title rounds. Many of the onlookers were UM alumni now residing in the New York area. The Cane trio had previously trounced such polo ugreatsn as Princeton, Yale, New Mexico Military In- stitute and Harvard while accumulating its outstanding record of .29 wins and no defeats. During the 74-9 season, the malletmen had to resort to giving their opponents as much as a seven goal handicap. Yet an unexplainable lack of student support and in- terest made the polo future at the UM an uncertainty- an undecided issue. For the first time in their four-year reign, the squad failed to perform in the Orange Bowl and merely de- fended their title at the New York competition. If there is a team next year, it will be built around the returnees, Bill Phillips and Chuck Bernard. EDDIE SEGALL, Miami I35 pounder, wins a TKO decision over DePauI's Dan Marquis as Canes chalk up a 5-3 win. MlAMl'S CARL BERNARDO, ex-National Intercollegiate champ, wins a tough match from DePaul's heavyweight. Varsity Boxers Undefeatecl At Micl-Season The University of Miami boxing team, which has been looked upon as one of the strong college aggregations in the nation and has produced two national championship iighters in the past few years, is again expected to hold its place in the intercollegiate boxing spotlight. The 1950 Hurricanes lost only two meets and it must be recalled that the mitters met some of the top-ranking ring squads in the country. Minnesota, of the Big Ten, came here with an undefeated team and was knocked from the unbeaten ranks by the Canes, while DePaul, another tough Midwestern school also bowed to the Regan- coached ringmen. Back from last yearis team was Mickey Demos, who captained the 1951 aggregation. He again fought in the 125-pound division. Others back from the '50 team were Archie Slaten, who fought in both the 130 and 135 pound divisions, and John Donahue and Carl Bernardo, who did their fighting in either the 175 pound or heavyweight divisions. Coach Billy Regan set the heavy burden of the Miami boxing team on the shoulders of these boys during the '51 campaign. Among the newcomers who won berths on the squad were Nick Novak, 125 pound divisiong Bob Crowley, 1305 Joe Leet, 135g Don LaCroix and Paul '6Skippy" D'Agos- tino, 1555 Leo Furlong, 165, and Arnold Clist, 175. In 1950, the Hurricanes posted two wins, two losses, and two ties, victories over Minnesota and DePaul, losses to L.S.U. and Maryland, and the two ties to Virginia and South Carolina completed the record book. At IBIS press time, this year's squad won a 11-lfz-33 decision over the University of Virginia and had 4--4 ties with the Catholic university and the University of Mary- land. L.S.U., the University of Wisconsin and the Uni- versity of South Carolina were still to come. VARSITY BOXING SQUAD: Top, lett to right: Coach Bunny Lovett, Don LaCroix, Jim Ber- nardo, Carl Bernardo, John Donahue, Coach Billy Regan. Bottom row: Mickey Demos, Archie Slaten, Joe Leet, Ed Segall. I Il ,muy K TENNIS: Bob Sierra, Sam Wright, Sid Schwartz, Coach Lufler, Sal Vincent, Jerry Solbin, Leo Ferrero, Meek Robineffe Tennis Team Points For Top Ranking Number one team in the country is the goal of Coach Bill LufIer's tennis team. The team has not lost a match since 1949 when the netters Won 12 straight meets in intercollegiate competition. Last year they won 18 straight. Among Miami's victims last year was the great William and Mary team which had won 83 straight meets before meeting Miami. Sid Schwartz, Miamiis number one man, holds the number 15 ranking in the country. Wins from such play- ers as Cochell, Mulloy and Ampon, plus the fact he ad- vanced to the quarter finals at Forest Hills, helped obtain this honor. Hopes are running high that Sid will wind up his college career by winning the coveted national intercollegiate title. Returning with Schwartz and rounding out the team are Don Kaiser, Meek Robinette, Bernie Schreiber, Sam Wright, Ed Semple, Leo Ferrero and Boland McCurry. In addition to these regulars, Coach Luiiler is making use of freshmen Sal Vincent, Bobby Sierra and ,Terry Solbin, who will make the nucleus of future teams. At IBIS press time the team had only completed three matches: Florida State University, the Key West Tennis Club and Loyola of the South. The Canes Won all three: 8-1, 9-0 and 6-1. Other teams the Canes will meet in competition are: Rollins College, Yale, University of Florida, Huston, Birmingham Southern, St. Petersburg Eennigl Club, Bice, Texas, Baylor, Texas Christian and . S. . COACH AND CAPTAIN, Bill Lufler and Bernie Schreiber, look forward fo another undefeated season for Miami. CHIEF REASON for UM hopes of gaining firsf spof in tennis world is Sid Schwartz, ranked I5'l'h nafionally. 138 SOPHOMORE GECRGE Cooper improves his backstroke technique at the Biltmore pool, where the team practices and holds their home meets. Rugged Competition Sinks Swim Squad Although the 1950-51 edition of the Hurricane swim- ming team did not have a particularly good season as far as victories are concerned, it can be classified as a good team. The Hurricanes opened their season against the Uni- versity of Georgia and were held to a 34-34 tie until the final relay, which the Canes lost, giving the "Crackers'7 the win, 41-34. In a return match later in the season, the Canes were again tied with the Bulldogs, 34-34. Georgia again won the relay and took the meet, 41-34. Against Florida State University, the Hurricanes fared as badly and lost the match, 41-34. However, in their match with the University of Florida, Miami swam away with the meet, 51-25. Next on the Hurricane sched- ule was the University of North Carolina, and the Tarheels sank Miami, 48-27. In the last of the season's competition the Hurricanes participated in the Southeastern AAU competition. Miami placed second with Georgia, and North Carolina tied for first place. g , HOGIE STOHL gets otf to a quick start against Georgia in 200 yard freestyle. Link Squad Retires Florida State Trophy With only five returning lettermen, Coach Foster Alter was forced to depend upon the talents of untried golfers, who proved that they were capable of varsity college competition. The Cane linksmen opened the '51 season with entries in the Dixie Amateur held at the Miami Country club in early March. John Mandley was runner-up, Art Sever- son, medalist, and Ed Conklin, quarter-finalist. A better showing by the Canes was recorded in the Miami Beach Open. ,lim Holland copped the amateur division, with teammates Severson in third place and Conklin in fourth. First intercollegiate meet of the current season was the Florida Golf Tournament at Deland, with all schools participating. The UM squad won the team division for the third consecutive time and retired the trophy. In the individual contests, Holland placed second, Mandley third and Conklin fourth. Last year Conklin won the champion- ship title. VARSlTY GOLF SQUAD: Sitting: Doug Campell, Frank Abood, Art Severson, Tom Sullivan, Ed Conklin, Jacl: Halverson. Standing: James Mclleighen, Robert LaFrancis, Joe Brooke, Don Pauley, Art Ellis, Tom Mahan. ' 1-'T""'- Ae41 -A 1 m .. :r-'me ,Q Hmmamsjm . ' W 'gg iss. 5' ,,.,g,E5351Q?':, . - :5LgI"':-'fgffiat are- --41:1 .. ,Y,, ' I A . E f '-I' H as tk" it - 11" 1, A .-2,.,:-f-.- ez-... mg ,I i ' :Z 'Q A' '.. t f:..f ' "' 2MwW..:.,, ff .vxmimvr .--'-3' 5-37: w " 'c"'r':'3'r.i..-"JP L-rf-3-g-Nei ........ ,Z IE W.. - 5131" -affrr .-, -F"' .1 -' N .. With the Merrick Building in the background, a boxing bout typities an active day in Miami's intramural program. Intramural Program University's Largest The 1951 men and women's intramural program proved to be the largest ever attempted at the University. Twenty three activities dominated the tall and spring sessions in the menis program, which included 18 sports events and five speech contests. The womenis program consisted of 15 activities. A total of 70 organizations entered teams and indi- viduals in the activities which were led by I. M. Kelsey and secretary, Elise Reese. Student staff assistants were Jerry Simons, Bucky Cortina, Tom Mullen, John Maca- rone and Joe Quirk. The coveted President's Cup, donated by President Bowman Ashe in 1947, was the final goal of all fraternities and independent organizations. The trophy, presented INTRAMURAL DIRECTOR Jack Kelsey collaborates with his statf while glancing at the coming cIay's activities. each May, is awarded to the organization winning the largest number of points in a majority of the events. The athletic contests, with the exception of bowling, rifiery, pocket billiards, tennis and swimming were staged at the Main campus 50 acre athletic area which consists of eight combination touch football, soccer and softball fields. Twelve basketball courts were interchangeable volleyball and badminton courts. The mural linksmen matched scores at the Biltmore golf course while boxing action was seen at the student stadium. Tennis netters competed at the North Campus and swimming events were held at the Venetian pool. Once again A and B divisions were organized to handle the large turnout for mural play. The champs of the B league were also awarded a trophy for excellence in their competition. At IBIS press time, Kappa Sig was leading the B field. Championship medals 'were presented to the outstanding individual members of the top team in each respective sport. Runnerup squads received silver awards for their athletic ability. A DIVISION PRESS TIME STANDINGS Sigma Alpha Epsilon .......... 856 Pi Kappa Alpha ...,.... . . 805 AF Rockets . . . 795 Kappa Sigma . . . 692 Sigma Nu . . . 518.5 140 JOHN SACKS, Sigma Alpha Mu back, takes off for a long gain, 'iutilely chased by Sigma Nu player, in mural tilt. Football Spanky Dreschelis dazzling gridiron leadership sparked Sigma V.D. to the 1950 intramural touch football title. The champs roared back from last years 8-0 defeat by the Coconuts to shut out Pi Kappa Alpha in the finals, 13-0. The V.D. crew knocked SAE out of the race with a 13-7 victory in the semi-finals. Dreschel, a shifty back- Held ace, led the independents to the SAE goal line in six plays during the first half and went over for the first score. The Coconuts, defending touch champ at UM, failed to retain their title when Sigma Alpha Mu beat the Nuts in a sudden death quarter-finals match. SAM dropped out of the race by loosing to Pi Kappa Alpha, 13-12. The Coconuts, Sigma V.D. and SAE have been in a deadlock race for the mural football trophy for the past three years. In B division play, PiKA took the cup by defeating Sigma V.D. in another sudden death playoff game. The Pikes went to the finals by downing SAM, 18-0, while Sigma V.D. found their way with a convincing 27-0 victory over Tau Epsilon Phi. AIR FORCE ROTC acquired their 'Hrst trophy in mural competition by winning a one-point thriller against SAE in the final game of the A division. w--: ...-'2:.l:r'.1- w.. 1 SIGMA V.D., intramural touch football champs, gained revenge for their '49 playoff loss by copping '50 title. Basketball A new champ was crowned when the Air Force ROTC defeated SAE 27-26, in the finals of the intramural basket- ball tourney. AFROTC and SAE ended up second in their respective leagues during the season with one loss each. The win gave the airmen possession of their first mural trophy. Although trailing SAE by eight points in the closing three minutes of play, the Cadets put on the pressure and tied the clash with one minute remaining. A lone free throw knocked SAE out of first place. AFROTC reached the finals by defeating a classy New- man Club five, 4-1-23, and a stubborn Transportation quintet, 4-0-25. SAE, on the other hand, posted wins over the Bar- racudas, the Goshawks, and mighty Sigma V.D., to meet the Air Force. SAE outclassed the V.D. forces in the semi-finals, 39-25. The battle for B division honors went to Pi Lambda Phi with SAE as running mate. Pi Lamb paced the B playoffs with wins over Sigma V.D. in the semi-finals, and SAE in the final court clash of the season. PLAYERS NERVOUSLY wait for rebound of a 1 high-arched shot during AFROTC-ROTC tilt. 44 SIGMA V. D., "A" division soccer champions for second straight SIGMA V. D. displays the form that enabled year, went through the season with 'Four wins and one loss. it to go on and nose out PiKA in the playoff. Soccer Sigma V. D. added another trophy to their collection this year by winning the A division soccer title for the second straight year. The V. D.'s defeated Pi Kappa Alpha, 4-2, in the championship playoff. The independent offensive seven outclassed MICA in the semi-final competition, 4-0, to enter the championship playoff. The Pikes defeated a game Phi Kappa Tau squad, 1-0, in the semi-finals to gain a berth in the final de- ciding game. The Sigma V. D. powerhouse used an array of offensive tricks to retain the A division title over the Pikes who were unscored upon on their march to the finals. Pi Kappa Alpha Won the "Bi, division championship when they outscored Delta Sigma Pi by a score of 1-0. The Pikes reached the finals when they surprised a highly favored V. D. team, 2-1, in the semi-finals. Delta Sig met the Pikes after they gained a forfeit victory over ZBT in the third round of competition. Wrestling Approximately 110 "grunt and groann specialists entered the 1951 intramural wrestling tournament, but only eight came through the tournament victorious. Kappa Sigma won the championship honors in ac- cumulating a total of 150 points toward the President's Cup. Sigma Chi placed second with 95 points. In the heavyweight match, Arthur Baxter of Kappa Sig pinned Joe Bartlovitch, AF-ROTC. Independent Charles Stevens outpointed Pud Constantine, AFROTC, in the 177 pound department. Kappa Sigis Carl Donahue defeated Sigma Chiis Frank Zagarino in the 167 pound division. In the 157 pound bout, Ghel Georgeson, Sigma Chi, whipped Newman Club's Tom Garst. Another Sigma Chi, Ken Munyan, took first place in the 1417 pound Weight class by de- feating Gordon Williamson, Kappa Sig. Hampton Perkins, Kappa Sig, out-grappled Pikeis Don Jamison in the 137 pound bracket. In the bantam weight division, Norman Sidner, AEPi, pinned SAlVI's Gerald Grossman. GRUNT and groan boys go to it "A" DIVISION wrestling champions: left to right: A. Baxter, C. Stevens, In Intramural preliminary bout. .s NW... , Wav -mgsy .,,:, ,,,, W,,,,,,. , .,,' R N., HN. ',:-'P' , ii' ...AQ , . ,M , .- . f . A :W QS ' Q , yt" V., V, M., ,,, it M R X v-za. -if A ' K s I My I ',4.a:.,.,,.a.1w.. . n s , g ' U 'ff 391 , Q - -- L, x K y...::at..A.1,. 5, ,' f M .s-" 737' ' ,,, x f . . 1' f " W ' . ' :fr 'V 9 " . ' 1 my sgffxxfffwf, .1 5 A , V V., f,,f.w 1 Y if if ,M -,mag ,f X C. Donahue, Ken Munyan, G. Georgeson, H. Perkins, and N. Sidner. f" - 'Us 'Ks 7 ff ' s ' , , A,ia2'rVi7'ffW?' 5 572-L' ' ' 4--Q f. ,ff X . fig , 5' ' i X elif. 2917. 1 - . - as-.MJM,.,5 Aw ful' .f , ...7m7,r...1.n.....-fT.-..-ml.-...-.T..,..-1-....1 .. A X N x eq ' is l 7 X V A 4 ,ai X F N 1 v xx W rl' fx N1 all ixf 5 j bs xgsvsgs Q N 7 ,XXL x . O X as Q gm is X 'j x xx 44 X V ggi T . 0 K . S f X s X 4 R t-3 it Q 5 r is Am X b 3 Q gf A N Q GR Q V nf 0 X if 5 5 1 , by N N x 5 K X S s N t mkmiztbs l ff . F , - ,.k, gm , ., ,wyy 4,.s,Vb, H , ... ew... f N- Wggnargxk. ssc- 'slqgi - 't .. as . . .- 'tiwwxfirifl - . f M lik? ' .,, as s.r w-w mta .4r,,- . 'e Q.. .A ', 1 jst, . f mow , . V r ilramfgi: :if ' 1."2iQ3.l ii.. i 7 V' M' ,' .wg 2 Left, Pike Earl Welbaum sets a record of 2107.3 tor the 880 yard dash as Ray Mastellone lrightj hurls shotput. Track Sigma Alpha Epsilon chalked up 76 points to run away with the A division intramural track honors. SAE,s Jim Dooley broke his own record established last year by out running all competitors. Dooley posted a fast 53.6 in the 440. Earl Welbaum of Pi Kappa Alpha knocked six seconds off the old 880 mark. The new record is 2:07.3. In the broad jump, Gordon Galloway, a Pike, jumped 20 feet Sw inches to surpass Jack Keele's leap in 1949 of 19 feet 10 inches. The A division high jump title was won by Gene Hoban of Sigma Chi who took the event with a 5 foot 10 inch jump. Riflery 17 or the second straight year ROTC came up with the winning combination in the intramural shooting meet on the South Campus. The Cadets, paced by the accurate firing of Gerry Schofield, shot a team score of 84-6 in the final match to win over SAE. ROTC, who shot over the 800 mark in all of their com- petitive matches, received 100 points for winning the riflery contest, While SAE took second place with 70 points going towards the President's Cup. 0 The team fired their highest score in the semi-finals against the Engineers. The team score for the match was 852 to the Engineers' 309. MURAL SHOOTING. meets have been won by ROTC For two successive years. In copping '5I title, their team score averaged over 800 in competition. Above, A division boxing champs pose after finals while only a few moments before lrightl, titles were decided. Boxing Surprised boxing fans saw Pi Kappa Alpha punch out its second consecutive intramural boxing tourney victory. Dick Brett, PiKA 175 pounder, whipped independent Arnold Glist. Norman Sidner kept the Pikes from sweep- ing the tourney with his TKO verdict over Shaw in the lightweight class. The feature bout was fought by Don LaCroix, inde- pendent, and Rocky Currotta of Lambda Chi. LaCroix won a TKO decision at the end of the first round. Franklin Perkins won the 1412 pound championship and Donald Zetnick won the 156 pound bout. Vincent Gagliardi, Alpha Tau Alpha, staggered David Bower of Lambda Chi for the 136 pound title and Bill Beiser took the 142 pound division title. Bowling Don lVlitchell's high score rolled Sigma Nu to the championship title of the intramural bowling tournament. The winning fraternity outscored Phi Kappa Tau in the finals to notch a close triumph in alley competition. The Sigma Nu's defeated Pi Kappa Alpha, TKE and the Air Force ROTC in succession to earn their crack at top honors against Phi Tau. The second place bowlers proved better than San Sabard Theta Chi, and finally received a bye in the first round playoff competition. Kappa Sig won the B division bowling trophy over Sigma Alpha Mu in a heated final slate. Kappa Sigma took the second place B division bowling honor last year and placed second to ROTC in the A division. FIRST PLACE BOWLING honors were presented to Sigma Nu fraternity, who outscored Pi Kappa Tau in the final match after win- ning three straight games. l THiS YEAR'S A division doubles champions are Marvin Schneider and Sam Pielet of Alpha Epsilon Pi. Tennis MICA, which failed to reach the intramural tennis finals, snared the A and B division team trophies after garnering the highest totals in the preliminary matches on the North Campus clay courts. lndividual honors went to Pi Kappa Alphais Doug Sandberg whose racket won the A division singles when he displayed brilliant court play in defeating Fred Axt of Sigma V.D., 6-2, 3-6, 8-6. Axt held the match point three times in a clash that saw Sandberg come back in an exciting rally to edge his opponent. The doubles crown was won by AEPi's Marvin Schneider and Sam Pielet who displayed an action-packed style of offensive power in the playoff game. Bud Cohen of Phi Epsilon Pi, stroked to a 6-2, 6-4- triumph over Leonard Krakovitch to gain the singles title in the B division. TEP MIKE MARCUS llettl, takes the I950 handball championship 'From Arnie Seltzer of AEPi in finals. SIGMA V.D.'s Fred Axt, runnerup in the A division singles competi- tion, slams back a Rabinowitz serve during a close semi-final match. Spring Sports Intramural canoeing, newest spring sport added to the sports activity list, will highlight the intramural program. The races will be held on the student lake with UM canoes available for the competing groups. The canoe racing meet will start the first week of May. Other spring sports drawing large participation are softball, swimming, volleyball, golf and handball. Over 1,500 students turned out for these I-ive sports last spring. The defending softball champion of the A division is Kappa Sigma. Winning softball in 1950 gave Kappa Sigma enough points to capture the prized President's Cup. Lambda Chi Alpha had plenty of swimming talent last year and took the mural meet without much trouble in the A division races. Another well-rounded swimming team is expected from Lambda Chi this year. MILT STEINBERG llettl, of AEPi, and Coconut Gene Hoban battle at the net during '50 volleyball finals. AEPi won championship, I5-I2. TYPICAL OF INTEREST that is taken in women's varied intramural program is shown by teammates' reactions as AEPl1i Marion Weinberg taps back ball. More Women Take Part In Varied Program Volleyball, tennis, bowling and table tennis highlighted the activity in -Women's intramural recreation from fall to spring. More than 500 girls participated in the program guided by Mrs. Catherine Sample, womenis intramural director. Height meant the diloference as Chi Omega won a thrill- ing 25-23 triumph over Zeta Tau Alpha in the annual lst division round robin volleyball tourney. Judy Mc- Intyre starred for her sorority which had a won six and lost one record. Chi Omega gained a berth in the finals after defeating Sigma Kappa, 42-l4-, in the semi-Hnal competition. Trailing ll-l4- at halftime, a strong Iota Alpha Pi squad surged back in the second half to conquer Delta Gamma, 27-22, for the volleyball championship of Division II. Rhoda Simon paced the winners to victory at the North Campus courts. MICA defeated the Lightnings, 447-26, in Division III but were outscored by Iota Alpha Pi in the playoffs for the league title. ZTA's Ruth Marshall won the women's singles tennis title at the North Campus courts by defeating Barbara Friedberg of NIICA, 6-2, 7-5. lVIICA7s Barbara Finn and Barbara Epstein teamed to 145 post a thrilling, close triumph over Barbara Friedburg and Joanne Gillespie, also of IVIICA, 6-41, 3-6, 6-11-, to cop the women's tennis doubles crown. Finn and Epstein capitalized on powerful services to score over Alma Lee Loy and Sue Hesner, Tri Delt's, 6-2, 6-2, in the semi-final competition. Friedburg and Gillespie gained passage to hnal play after they registered convincing 6-l, 6-l, scores over ,Ioan Quinton and Ann Browder of Delta Gamma. Top bowling honors went to the North Star organiza- tion composed of Frances Avena, high scorer with a l27, Ioysan Quintal, Barbara Keena and Rita Cutulo. Rhoda Simon, Iota Alpha Pi, was over-all high scorer with a l82 average. Stella Grimaldi paddled her way to the tables tennis crown as she came from behind to edge Joanne Essner, Iota Alpha Pi, 6-2l, 2l-l7, 2l-l2. The ping pong champ defeated Judy lVIcIntyre, 2l-l5, 2l-l7, to become eligible for action in the finals. Essner proved too consistent for Ioan Fine in the semi-finals as she scored a 2l-7, 2l-l9 victory. The intramural program also included swimming, soft- ball, badminton, archery and golf. IN THE ANNUAL Isl' division round robin volleyball fourney, 1'his Chi Omega feam won a fhrilling 25-23 game over Zefa Tau Alpha's +eam in 1'he finals. STELLA GRIMALDI, lrighbl won ping 5 pong championship from Joan Essner. 9 2 r P' F' DOUBLES CHAMPIONS -ctured above are Barbara NQRTH STARS display +rophies represen+ing bowling champion- Finn and Barbara Eps'cein,lzl1o won the 'rifle for MICA. 5l1'P- -l-l"eY are: D' Cululo' F' Avena' B' Keene' J' Qumlal' 147 'Q gif' 1 wi "" jg , . I X ff-: V A5 W A' hm ,J .Mn "G" iff Q ,ymy ing! ' .GW ,f ' . V 555 .v . 29 ' ws 2 '52 9 , , N! hw . W5 ., K. ,xv ,, ,5 3 Ly . ,Mann f 7 . S , is gs, ' wx 1 ' 35 9, 15 s .-, -V , f we ,gy , z Q X , x.: xv 1-4" ge X I 'Q N Q 544 , P ex x .. Q , Q 'F i . if ,f Qi" 'ff 5 -, 5 1. L, Q" fm www' 'WW it up before the history-making game with Purdue. FE A THR ES Purdue Blow-Cui' Year's High Point The tense crowd surrounding the Slop Shop radio gave one shriek in unison, then ran out into the rainy afternoon to start the wild celebration that was to last three days and nights. Miami had defeated' Purdue. The motorcade, to parade intermittently for 72 hours, started through the dorm area, gathering momentum and drenched students as it went. ln the Slop Sho a moment after that final whistle, pandemonium broke loose. A blizzard of shredded napkins and newspapers buried the floor and ta- bles, and garbage can lids were pressed into serv- ice to collect money to send telegrams of con- gratulations to team members. The rally at the airport Sunda added fuel to the fire and by Mon- day, classes difdn't have a chance. When Homecoming came, it was almost an anti-climax, but enough high spirits were left to make it the busiest three days in the year. Alums poured onto the campus to see and admire, cheer as the Hurricanes swept over Iowa, and perhaps get nostalgia as they thought of days past. The big celebrations of the year didn't stop there. The Orange Bowl committee, after much prodding and debate, announced their decision- Miami would play. Miami played and lost. Spirits lagged temporarily, spurted upward as the new semester started, Ancl so it went. The tense moments and the happy ones combined to mark the l950-El cal- endar chart with a few dips and a lot of high spots. , B l G Y E A R A Important Events Mark Period of Great Progress Keynoted by the Hurricanes, upsurge to national grid prominence, 1950-51 will be remembered as the year the University of Miami came of age. It was a year marked with significant events and permeated with a new vigor and spirit that typified the development of a university taking its place among the nation's leading schools. Miamiis success in the football world set the pace as student enthusiasm soared to an all-time high after the triumph over Purdue. The nation finally realized that there is a university down on the tip of Florida as-the Canes battled through an unbeaten season, played in the Orange Bowl Classic and placed Al Carapella on the All-America team. All-American ratings were also chalked up by the UniVersity's three publications, the HURRICANE, IBIS and TEMPO. Students frolicked at the first Carni-Gras, homecomers rejoiced 'as' the Canes whipped Iowa and campus poli- ticians were surprised as SAC swept the frosh elections. -Queens were in abundance, as usual. Wilhelmina Lewis "DESTlNATlON UM." President Ashe pilots the "Fresh- man Special" bearing trosh the last 'fewumiles to campus. "ANOTHER CLOSED CLASS!" Obtaining desired class coupons was the most despairing part of registration. was chosen Homecoming Queen and Beverlee Wills be- came Miss Tempo. Others followed rapidly in a long line of royalty. This was the year when fads of the '20s returned to style. The Charleston attempted a comeback to the throbbing of Dixieland azz and ukuleles could be heard plunking at most campus social gatherings. The Student Club resounded to '6Go,od Night, Irene," 4'Nevertheless" and "The Thing," hit tunes of the day blasting from the juke box. Showing characteristic ingenuity, students developed stock answers to any and all statements. The most widely employed retorts appeared to be a nonsensical unothingii and a diaphragmic gurgle, ueeahf' Students fretted about the Korean War, the tense in- ternational situation and the draft, and hoped for a settled world order. In retrospect, 1950-51 will be thought of as an unsure time but a period of great importance in the life of the University of Miami. ' "THIS IS WORSE than the Army," gripe students as they wait in one of the endless lines on registration day. 150 P F , , , ,,x, M ,, , I Miami rooters clamor to break through human barrier separating them from victorious Canes at the 20th Street Airport GREATEST VICTOR Canes Thump Purdue, Students Whoop It Up Students in the dorms, the Student Club and Hurricane rooters all over Miami crowded their radios waiting for the final gun that would sound the victory blast sealing the incomparable upset of Purdue. ' When the moment came closing the 20-14 defeat of the team that had conquered mighty Notre Dame, students deserted their dormitories and homes and swamped to the Student Club. Band members grabbed their instruments and played a medley of Miami fight songs as they converged upon the Club. The riotous turmoil went unabated in the Slop Shop as jitterbugs danced on the table tops. Cat-calls of Hvlfho Beat Purdue?" and answers of "We didn were echoed through the halls. A rain of confetti Hooded the air as two cheerleaders mounted the center table and received a blast from a few hundred students that an Orange Bowl crowd never matched. Student enthusiasm soared to its greatest heights. That was the Purdue story on campus, but more celebrating was to come. 152 RAIN DlDN'T dampen the spirits of these UM rooters. An impromptu motorcade formed and roared tor hours. BAND FORMED, led happy UMers through halls and Club. Monday classes couldn't compete, were soon dismissed. SLOP SHOP became becllam immediately after radios blared the victory news. Napkin quota for a week disappeared. TRASH CAN covers beat the rhythm and hoarse cheer leaders toolc to the tables to "channel" enthusiasm, save fixtures. 153 ZS i "We Dood I+" proclaim the victorious Cane gridders on their return 'From Lafayette. All Hands on Hand 'ro Greer Canes on Return from Purdue There is a saying that MAH roads lead to Romef' but after the Hurricane's triumph over the team-that-beat-THE-team all roads led to the 20th Street airport. From all sections of the Greater Miami area jammed cars slithered and honked their way to the airport to greet the team. Drivers that Wanted to go the other Way were unceremoniously pushed off the road and left to wait until the trafiic am unsnarled. Once on the Held, the crowd refused to stay Within the bounds set up by the re- inforced police iorce, and the 'cl-Iurricane Speciali' Was forced to remain aloft until a landing area could be cleared. It was the most tremendous Welcome ever seen in this area, and one that will always be remembered. Victory spirit bubbles over as UM rooters jump barriers to welcome the squad. 154 1 . ' , A 1 ,pa ,f-. i r l .FFIC JAMS were a common sight 'throughout Miami Coral Gables as welcoming fans flocked to the airport fam- ff - use-V -1 V .1 .A :..:.1 s. IG-SIZED greejcing commiitee swarmed over the 20th rel: airport long before 'che team's plane arrived. BUNTING, FLAGS and a cheering mob mer 'Phe Gusmen on rheir rerurn from rhe sfunning viclory over Purdue. COACH OF THE WEEK Andy Gusrafson acknowledges cheers of +he crowd. The vicrory came as no surprise +o Gus. 155 Ferris wheel and comet-ride spin gaily against the darkened October sky as the first UM Carni-Gras is presented. Campus Turns Coney Island During Carnival Spinning ferris wheels, 'gspielingv barkers, and a sprawling midway brought a campus-permeating carnival spirit to the UM last October 27. The Hrst annual Carni-Gras opened its doors for a two- dy stand directly behind the Student Club, and fraterni- ties, sororities and independent organizations constructed booths lining both sides of the brilliantly-lighted midway. Musical and :freak shows, merry-go-rounds, a kiddies' train, dances and countless try-your-luck booths added to the glamour and excitement as King Carnival reigned supreme. The crowd of wide-eyed rubes strolled amidst the kissing booths, pie-throwing contests, side shows and rented con- cessions. Pizza pies, hot dogs and cotton candy added to the festivities as the campus became a miniature Coney Island. King and Queen of the affair, crowned at the midnight dance, were Marty Rockower and Marion Sirote. ALPHA PHI OMEGA'S Ugly Man contest garnered SI I5 'For Iocal charities. Phil Tedder of SAE copped the prize. PONDERING STUDENTS mull over a tough move in front of the Chess CIub's thought-provoking Carni-Gras booth. IBIS BEAUTY Barbara Shanes tosses darts between bites of cotton candy. Stan Richardson says, "Dart's fine!" 157 ENJOYING THE BRIGHT lights and the carnival atmos- phere, this boy tries one ot the how's-your-luck concessions. ALPHA EPSILON PI'S Water Follies booth on the midway boasted girls, candles and water guns to douse either. i ,fi Mighty Mouse navigates Dr. Ashe into the Orange 'Bowl to create the prize-winning slogan in "A" division for University Host To 6,000 During Four Festive Dai -The kaleidoscope of events over the Thanksgiving holi- days offered everything from a dazzling parade, countless pep rallies and a big dance featuring Claude Thornhill, to a gridiron tussle that brought the New Yearis Day Orange Bowl invitation to victorious Miami. The holiday began when Mayor Wolfarth designated a University of Miami day. Big orange and green posters, bumper signs and 5'Welcome Gradsv banners were posted on campus. The homecoming spirit bubbled. House decorations, added color. A special edition of the HURRICANE listed the ext for sightseers. The band concerts, ski show, fresh: sophomore field day and the parade of 445 gaudy i depicting the uBeat Iowan theme made up the prog Homecomers got a good look at the new car before lining the streets to gape at the most col. spectacle, the annual victory Hoat parade which we its way through Coral Gables. After the procession Swanko and his band played for the street dance Miracle Mile. Dinner Key was packed for the Homecoming dance which officially ended the four-day celebration 'For returned a ,. imma ' va iasws. WAVES AND GALS are aimed at Iowa by Sigma Chi's who entreat Miami to "roII on" to an undefeated season. I PIKE'S PINK ELEPHANT attracted double takes both tor its size and its company. The 'float made the tinaIs. I TOP PLACE tor house decorations went to SAE theater, teaturing "Last ot the Hawkeyes." TEP placed second. CLEANING CREW submitted "Mop up Iowa" tioat, marched behind it waving mops and dancing iazz for on-Iookers. 159 s ,ff Mg w X I I ,vm gg, fly! yy , .X 1 .,,, J2" Jffi "' 4' .X .5 xc .X ' ul ,Wh hr j, fr' 2 Y g if ff' M - Q 25 .. My 5 4 'W i i 'Vw 3 x ' - M5 , A., f KN 9 E X .W A 51 1 ,, in Aff? X 5 .E 5 'W fy 3 . Xi WWW WC H , N , ,Q . glq -4 . Wm X ' N21 A Q 1'i5g,2.f f. Af 1' A ,XWCN Q1gjv1,ggf A ,qv bm Z Q , ' gy I 4 J"'Ef'fW ' , 'ww aj Ir ia A41 fwwg, ' 'wx QW.-A ,X ,zz f N MJ F ' M, W , Wf Q 41 A f Ps 3' gp , , 5 ' 015 ' QA ' W , 5 ,,.. 4 N. ' QM 5 ., XV V '42 g .5 1' 2 QR M ...., , X Q X HHNA R 4 fu HOMECOMING QUEEN and lwer courl: lTopl Willnelmina Lewis. llvliddlel Joy Morris, Virginia Parker, Marion Kamin- ski. lBoH'oml Jeri Severson, Barbara Parrof, Jean Tierney. applauded as +l1e queen and courl' were presenfed and awards presen+ed +o floal and house-decoralion winners. IN ONE of her more beguiling poses, Wilhelmina wisifully recalls her four-day reign as Homecoming Queen of l950. 161 54. s . M... IN ' MOTOR BOAT RACES on the Student Club lake were a part of the water show exhibitions that churned up the lalce's surface and entertained countless visitors. Homecoming Activities Wind Up With Class Games, Boat Races The annual freshman-sophomore field day provided a tussle during Homecoming that was almost as rugged as the one staged in the Orange Bowl by the football teams of the UM and the University of Iowa. The series of frosh-soph contests came out as a draw, but the frosh decided to discard their dinks anyway. Another facet of the all-out Homecoming festivities was the gala water show staged on the Student Club lake. Highlighting the show were races between pint sized motor boats and an exhibition of water skiing by the UM Ski club. Claude Thornhill and his 'cBand of the Yeari' were in the bandshell of the Student Club during the afternoon to present the Homecoming concert. Alums were feted at the Law School breakfast, ODK luncheon and Alumni dinner to close out the festivities. HUNDREDS OF FORMER University ot Miami students thronged the cafeteria for the Welcome Alumni dinner, football movies and celebrated guest speakers. 162 ' f A GREASED POLE proved too mucl1 for crowding fresh RAIN, RAIN, go away. Over 45,000 loyal fans stayed through the downpour to see the Hurricanes dump a strong Iowa team. STUDENTS LINED the water's edge to he l GI' men and sophomores as they vied tor the traditional dinlc EVEN STUDENT CLUB windows weren't sate from numerous "Welcome Claude Tl1ornl1ill's airy afternoon concerts. Alumni" and "Beat Iowa" signs and posters that decorated campus scenery 163 "WE WUZ ROBBED" spirit is depicted by majorettes Joan O'Steen and Rosemary Whitten as ANOTHER penalty is called against UM. BOWL FESTIVAL Miami, Clemson Clash In OB ulVlami to battle Clemson in the Orange Bowlli' A Not a surprising announcement was the news that the University of 1VIiami's top football aggregation had been offered the New Year's Day Orange Bowl bid. The Bowl committee was known to be considering the Canes for days before the official announcement. But the group's choice for Miamiis opponent, Clemson Uni- versity of South Carolina, was a surprise to most. Mary Davison, sophomore business major, was chosen from more than 100 entrants to reign as queen of the New Year festivities. Her highness also held the titles of Hurricane Honey of the Year and Ibis Queen of 1950. More than 65,000 people crowded and jammed into the enlarged Orange Bowl and saw a spectacular half-time show and a highly-controversial football clash, with Clemson on the winning side of the ledger. The crowd left feeling that they had witnessed one of the best Orange Bowl games ever played, but the UM fans also left feeling that awe wuz robbedf' " FROM THE TOP of a collapsible, movable tower, the Queen of the Orange Bowl surveys the packed stands and milling performers. ORANGE BOWL QUEEN Mary Davison was picked from IOO entries to reign on New Year's Day. 104 T- Uv --f-Jw ff- -.D v ,A-wlvqmsfs .A gllnsl.'..u-T I1 COACH GUSTAFSON spurned Minnesoia offer, said il1a'c he had "no iniention a'c all of leaving the University of Miami." UN FLAG, handstiiched by Home Economics club members, was presenied 'ko Dr. Ashe by Ann Castleman, club president 166 l COLUMNIST RUARK quipped at Sigma Delia Cl1i's national convenfion at UM, "l believe in hell, but hope for fhe best" NEW MAILBOX at enfrance of Studenf Club answered Mark Green's leiier of complaint Docior Adams is first customer. Mid-semester graduates, numbering 6l2, heard U. S. Commissioner of Education Earl McGrath speak at the ceremony. THE COOL SOUNDS of Fred Asl1e's orchestra were MID-SEMESTER FRESH MEN toil over entrance exams in Student Club a treat for students three nights weelcly at dinner cafeteria. Registration totaled more than 500 troslw in February. 167 SIMPLE, FORMAL lines form 'che outline 0'lltl18 modern Mem- orial Class building in cenier of campus. College Life Ai University Ol Miami Ii Has Tropical Flavor OLLEGE LIFE. It has a carefree ring to it. It bespeaks of a thousand hours of laughter, fun and book learning. It smacks of parties, dances, lectures. A million impressions. Wrapped up in a four-year span. A wonderful collection of memories from the University of Miami. A school situated in the luxuriant sub-tro pics. With palm trees, blue skies and ocean breezes as props. A wonderful setting. 168 It has many meanings to the Miami student. It tells of soaking up knowledge and sunshine. Of living a la modern in streamlined dormitories. Where the building design catches the Miami spirit. It tells of walking to class across a palm and pine sprinkled campus. To the sleek, splendorous Merrick or Memorial build- ings. Or maybe the Student Club, the activity hub which wades into the Stu- dent lake. mme 3.19 J- ' xfi 5 ., .: xf.a.f1'f A W fi t W an J 1 g CZ., 'Hr V. "fi CHX, ,,m VY? M45 Gifs k Ai' . WW i --'fgzfi-155--t7ff,1. A .,y1. -'ifyii . Q . K fix 'if ff' F1 ,,,- 'fn 3954595 , ' ' M 'wiki ,V ,,, ,,-,,g1Y, , - V seg. mwx .. --,1:f'fQgQ1w'5wg w -xl:-ffffiyzv' L ' 'Qi' M ' s , H 1:2 " "-Q22 1, K .-154YxF!"-.bdfiflf , k ,' . ' 'Fwd-.'3g?Pv FRATERNITY PLEDGES in +heir hell-weelc coslumes pause COSTUME PARTIES are popular evenls on 'lhe social agenda. +o chaf beside +he Memorial Class Building fish pond. The "children" labovel 'Find spin-+he-boH'le +o 'lheir liking. Merrick Building enfrance sfands as +he mosl imposing unil' on campus, ac+s as a gafhering place for s'ruden+s, visilors 1 ,YJ . 1,1 I .Q A 'V ,, I t Xi' "f""f" 1 '-, ' A 4 Q51 1 'NK ,, . ' . X 5 . Y .q ,' ' 3 ,xv - ' Qs ' ' x ' .2 f ' 4 K 3. ,a Sgr, -.41-I .I gf- K-A :I -,fi . JA, ,nz , ., VT: ' ff!! af ' ' , ' . ,". - 'Y' ?I L4 I .j" e A A. , ' gn. . 4 J, V ,E N, 7' 3 QQ' - .5 ' ,fi ff' ., 4 5. A xt mx f b . 9-fi xnxx f.: 14,5 , , . N, , A Xu 1 Af-- ,,x 4 .Ji Y X xg .iw 1 f fe . ,f x , in 3 , sgq,', ,Q Ti Vw s,Q 1 1 , A . Jxyxuy, , N its 5 t ,, S-fix? n I My , '. ' I fi A ' A MQ- X4 .1 H wimpy-f X f 'rf' .,,,Qf Nl, 5 122 , 1 , . ,mf Q ,lf J K.. ' f ' .' I., ' Q f 1 I Q v K l iz , 3' 1' "nu Mya ,,,,,.qe a W SSW .- 51151 'wi ..,,,, V ,, Classmates pause here to compare opinions on various profs. TIME FOR MEDITATION. A sail-canoe lies still in ihe beautiful placid wa'l'ers of 'l'he Student Club Iake a'I' a mid-win'rer sunse+. ROMANTIC COUNTRY-CLUB formals crowded the campus social caIendar. Couple enioying +he glamour is I'ypicaI scene a+ socials. 173 STILL, BLUE WATERS of Biscayne Bay pro- vided sailing cIasses with huge classroom space. OLLEGE LIFE. It whispers of little things. Bull sessions with the gang. Exchanging small talk be- tween classes. Or shuffling to the Slop Shop for a coke date. Watching the hustle of the Student Club crowds. People swarming over the premises at lunch time. Or crowding the hreezeways to watch a boat race on the lake. It speaks louder of more important things. The formal dances. The proms. The yearns big events. Where everyone decks out in his finest. Pretty girls in frilly gowns and penguin-like boys dressed in tux. Soft music and soft lights. Nights to remember. --. s Q K BREEZEWAY OVER l'he lake is one of +he more popular campus BULL SESSIONS by 'rhe Memorial building fish pond lounging spo+s. S'ruden+s wa+ch wafer shows from 'lhe ramp. are common. S+uden+s relax here belween classes. The Charleslon had a brief revival 'l'his year along wi+h Dixieland iazz. Sandy S+ein and Jack Be'H's demons1'ra+e 1'he iig. 174 i CHEERFUL GREEKS chat with one another during Yuletide season at sorority house party. OLLEGE LIFE. It throbs with the rhythm of dancing guys and gals. Swaying and pirouetting to the hit tunes. It is like a jig-saw puzzle of many pieces-all fitting together to form a com- plete picture. T he pieces include the holidays, when the campus is almost de- serted. The excitement when the hon- oraries tap new members. The parts enclose all emotions, reac- tions. Laughter, anxiety, happiness and sadness are included in the puzzle. Itis a rich combination of elements. SLOP SHOP XMAS provided a decorated tree and painted snow- man to give the campus hangout an atmosphere of holiday cheer. PROCESSION of the Iron Arrow starts out across campus for men who were tapped tor the highest honorary during honors day. The Band of the Hour forms for the Alma Mater before card section during halftime of the Miami-Florida grudge game. 175 lv 'S lx I v Q af, . 4 Wye . w 4 . 9' 5' A N ggi, H 1 .K V V sf f f, t A 5 Q sm X , f' M x N + x W Q A ,gm-.H I 1 N335 W "1 , X 1 ' NX: x X S N, RW, W , l A ,Nm W1 EJ' ,-Q42 ., iw T ' - WJ- X353 ' A .- 1 ,fy N' wg+ .ae J K . , . f . Q H " A . L - Iii ,. ' 4 L' 7 ' 5' -" ,--if-, ' W 3' , .. . . , 1 ...Q 43" ' Aw I- ' ' , K ., , , ' x I 1 1 . Q M .- L 2' - x 5 Z ' up QQ. 'Q -Nnfr... :M Sf' Xa. 1 i 5? ISS NNE EYER 1951 Ibis Queen Charm, beauty, poise and personality are qualities which typify a queen. Anne Meyer, Queen of the 1951 IBIS, abundantly possesses these characteris- tics. Her list of titles will attest to that, for Anne has collected such honors as Queen of the Junior-Senior Prom at Ponce de Leon high school, Queen of the Home Show, Sweetheart of the Seabees, Calendar Girl and HURRICANE Honey. Prophetically, at Queen Annels first beauty contest, at the age of seven, she won the title 'cGirl of Tomorrow." The 19-year-old freshman, who hails from Birmingham, Alabama, has curly brown hair and dark brown eyes. She is packaged in a neat 5' 4" frame. Home Economics is her major and she plans to manage her own dress salon of designeris originals sometime in the future. Anne, a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, spends her spare time bowling and boating. The IBIS judges felt that, besides possessing queenly qualities, Anne has a fresh beauty and modest manner that are considered ideal in the coed- a fitting tribute to the Miss who reigns as 1951 IBIS Queen. Selection of the IBIS Queen and her court of six beauties began when 120 UM coeds paraded before a panel of IBIS judges in the Student Club lounge. The contestants, dressed in formal attire, were considered on the basis of their per- sonality, poise and beauty. The preliminary board of judges consisted of IBIS staff members Lory Snipes, editor, Jim Whyte, managing editorg and John Baiar, photography editor. This panel selected 29 Jinalists from the complete list of entries. To aid in the jinal choosing, three judges were added to the board. They were Allan MclVab, artist and former art editor of LIFE magazine, 'Sandra Nelson, former New York model, and John Goshgarian, fine arts editor of the IBIS. Each of the 29 remaining entries were personally interviewed on December 15 by the judges. On selection charts, the panel members rated each girl. The girl having the highest number of points was named Queen and the six runners-up formed her court. I I i 177 I S S M A R T H A B 0 S Q U E Blond hair belies' 'flrenchn 18-year-old frosh . . . high school senior queen . .slpilziilsiilli liiiccl-Lllligiana .2:Zently- transplanted Californian . . . hobby is sewing . . . future dress designer . . . likes all sports . . . Delta Zeta sorority girl . . . nicknamed ullllartyn . . . HURRICANE Honey. 178 EV E R L Y 0 0 P E R Future radio and television actress . . . 18-year-old freshman . . . grad- uated from Miami Beach high school . . . 5' TQ" . . . shys away from active sports and hobbies . . . has long brown hair . . , brown eyes . . . sports a shiny Tri-Dell sorority pin . . . member of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman honorary . . . HURRICANE Honey. 179 IN N ETTE G 0 R D o N WO' more from New York popular Northern fashion moflel . . . hobby is painting . . . brown hair . . . green eyes . . . HURRICANE Honey . . . likes sports, especially water-skiing . . . has a good singing voice . . . 5' 7" . . . dislikes the nickname HMinny" . . . champion tennis player. 180 x 'Wm W f if WHY" Aformermagazinecovergirl... 5' 8" . . . 18-year-old Miami High grad . . . home is New York City . . . Business Education major . . . plans future model- ing career or radio-TV acting . . . dabbles in drama . . . swimming and piano-playing share any spare time . . . brown hair . . . TEMPO beauty finalist . . . HURRICANE Honey. 182 I V l I S S E L L E N S T O N E Native llliamian..l.graduate.of Mlarnz Hzgh . . . eclztor of the lztglt school paper . . . wants to teach first-graders in some local elementary school . . . 18-year-old Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority member . . . TEMPO Queen court attendant . . . HURRICANE Honey . . . brown hair . . . hazel eyes . . . a member of the freshman class. 183 w 1 ig--f Toni Norantonio Martha Bosque Barbara Shanes 184 Ellen Stone Minette Gordon Beverly Cooper 18 4 X 0' ', WX N, if ' Q is L A 41 , y Q. S Q 1 2 Aw-3 'S Q :Vik Q13-S' , is xu 'Wifi NX'31'..W5n - X f., J , var .xx 4 V, f QK, T N' J., ,rf bf fm ' vwvawmkxl "M Q 3, Q -'W-w....,, and oldest of the UniversiTy honoraries Tor men. ORGANIZATIWONTS Va riely Keynoies University Clubs On The STudenT Club lake, champion waTer skiers dip in and ouT of The spray, encouraged by shouTs Trom "Slop Shoppers" hanging over The paTio rail. UpsTairs, iusT a Tew TeeT away, lnTernaTional RelaTions club members meeT in The den, so deep in Their discussion of "Should Europe Rearm" ThaT They do noT hear The scuTTling oT The Rifle Team congregaTing Tor The weekly TargeT pracTice. AT The same hour, religious groups are gaTher- ing in Merrick To hear speakers discuss "Religion in a Prison Camp." Far oTf in The Everglades, Iron Arrow carries ouT The ceremony of iTs secreT iniTiaTion riTes. "M" club pledges scuffle em- barrassedly as They are carTed by acTives To The women's dorm To serenade, clad only in shorTs and a liTTle painT. ApparenT conTradicTions in sTudenT inTeresTs dismay scienTiTic "proToTypers" Trying Toldefine The average ,college Joe. WiTh shades drawn and candles liT, "Eye" members seek To rediscover TundamenTals of life, Try To rise above The con- Tinual surges of campus acTiviTy. AT The same Time, L'Apache's complicaTe Their exisTence wiTh more parTies, discard TundamenTals as unimporTanT. Over I00 such organizaTions musT somehow be crowded onTo a nine monTh UM calendar. "Doc" Adams bears The brunT oT The scheduling, smooThs rough spoTs and resTores equanimiTy when in- eviTable conTlicTs occur. The STudenT Club is The hub oT acTiviTies, which whirl ouT Trom This nucleus To engulT The campus. ,V More Than l0,000 sTudenTs, inTeresTed in almosT as many subiecTs, can cover a loT of ground-and They do. " . ' C' 2': ' ,.AZ Am awe , ,W ,Jr ,mms as-H M "rr . 'f,. ' r f"'.-ffnkfseff .-2 I f " 4' . .. .ar-,. -..farms .-..,.,ss?'i.a 1 '-M' - -f-at e Msmgf 11: Iron Arrow . The highest honor attainable for men at the University of Miami is membership in the Iron Arrow. Men are selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership ability, character and service to the' University. Those students and faculty members who have shown themselves to be pre-eminently outstanding in some phase of college life are tapped in an impressive ceremony. Oliicers are: Lory Snipes, Chiefg Aram Goshgarian, Son of Chief and Carl Cohen, Medicine Man. Q: 'W' .War ...s -asi . .W . fs, . vi .. - , W , . ' "ng ' 1 39.4-' Q Ki "' 1 M, i we X X J A 6 fi: ' 44" 9 li 4 it 5, A V w ' W w f ,N M' "f X X N . .Sq . , A , , A X A B ,, ,3,,,,.5v,,'3,fjg,,,,hWM5,iW,,i,g, -, W - V . . , ,:,..,aM-ww., :item--br.-.1-:'gs: --' -1 21121115 .aaa L 1 a':'xs,::.-' - - 955-'35'7 ,f www. ., -. .,......,.... 1 Mm-..mwaae,w.-.,..,..-i , i , .nxwrinmmnaiiiwuwm 1, Highest honor attained X . . V1 ... , sr' C. X in ,si iff, j .Qi'v: 'f' . E' Q f 17 U " ,gif Q I s' I yr X f f S f x . f Q A aw 9? Q 4 a R 4 1 f Q ssl W Q, 5 X 9 s t ., "ff, .Jil few' . me mesa. we jg? -. 1' A- . f.: "' 'ia 9 1 1- 1 Dr. Thurston Adams . ., .M E rf ,,., I Y- . t , M ii W' f f ' 7 Q y 4 1, 1, 5 3 A Q' Carl Cohen -1-. Y f fi f I 9 lx ,. 2 gf.. ,pm fef ' , M Y f ,yfqtgf . . 4- . M ----' , ff' 1 ' 4. I Ag.: f T ffzlriffh - t' V3 ' .gems-ze-', Harvey Fishbeinv :vw-5 if ,fps 2' Z,.:z1fM127?P 'LJ 2,5 4' fyfi24J"' 4 - ve, H tv ff.: fi:y":.,,z A .. , r , v if -1A 'ir f gr 9 at Q , X 4 i ,I 4 7' fa 4 Q r ff ' N sf 'Cf fy ff if f, . 4. ,A , .er -, it ...fps K, .. , .f Robert Honchell sfiffwfia' WS' N ties 4 ,Q wy fvf f I W 4 X , ,, f . ii f ' fr. 4 "T'5xL'4Qi. 'I C ,f.,. -j H '- Vqx ,LQ L VU ., I :.Wg,gza4z fe rry- 4 we ff ' Q fs , Peter Mastellone ...,1 ' is f X 3 f ff:-f.fg,1 , 5:55-ra if ' Q Q I 5 in ,'w'.C' V527 s'f'q,SxJS.- gf 3 f X ,1 rf 7 X C 5 X X ' Q X s PZ a fi! if , hr Q , f X f ,V J A V f sg f 4 I V J 7 4 , A - wwe,- D T I 1' K f w Y.. . . l. QV i vs WSH. Robert Caldwell ' i ' Y . 'et ,f ev f M- f , xy, ix K , fr, I W ZX f x f Q' Edwin Good paster 2 A as? 5:1- tux Cy ew sf G A I ll , ei , 1 T ' rf , f , fl . win' ,QW A , 11. ',L'04.i, r . 'ff Jaclr Kelsey 3 . 31' V' 'V fp - we , N. ,. ? My ,vll :A .. Q, -f 'f' gd WA rfgffg ggmvzjg ' of S f , ,Z as f .s 4 Vs J' f , I J jo e ,Q X 4 O, f f ,, fjgf f , v 5 ' ff X Q 1 K I JL, 3 , A y -,M tm Q-211.3521 w 1,-M .qw N Sidney Schwartz ' zs' : '1X.g1. A V 1 1.5 1 , oz ,qw Q. , a . Wf '111??sfWNf N v a N - ew-M ' - ':fif's.?'t w?vW-Ni We 'af 51,09 f , mf X ff: ass ' 1 X Et QA 2' X QQ V ,N 5 3 f 1 Y 55:53 1 M X Z, N 4 Nsgj X 4 Q N Xi ' Q NsiTi,g:,.x2E9 V T . ' - BX' . I Ted Cook A '- rn, f 313' 2+ - ig V ' ' f' 'V . 5'+v'7E5t"' 'Aram Goshgarian if i if gi X f J yt , its Y Q ff 7 1 i W 8 X si ' t L ,f 'y 0 - Qtek. , ' ' K I lin, .. X v. ri., 4 1 . 1152 ' Ted La bow . w no s'W ,. s ,,t. M 5 ' 51 fs 3. 5:41 sfmiipzi ' V of s f ,: "Wy ' T 1 A '5:I::f' . Qi , egg, f Q ,A A 'f if 0790 We f ,Q if , ffff X V , , f t f Qu ff A, gf Y! 2 ff f A g 1 f 17 . , nr' -S'25?if ?f'f"' ' LZ Clifford Selwood 188 x A XS gr Q N W i fix i is 4 , L szf if tv by men .f ff: 3' - ' - ., 'fF'?r"" ,.:., ,. r.:sfypsw:f,, " as X -F A .qw wry, f r - X f , rartrl , ,V -,f .. , N -f . ,ft U 1' .. 1 QQ? , 2513.7 " . f . A if 'ffl - to ' fflkf -'rs-M' '- 5 .25331-1ia:g,.gr-frszlf John Baiar ' r . 'ei " f W ... - LW.-fig: we fl f- ':. ' - f ..., N X ,ga V+, 1 , l is Q , f X 5 i Q 1 i its Q0 L f K' K if it fi' X -f,,. ,, A A .fvs 'ae-, Wyse get Carl Bernardo . ffl, gus1z?.v 'fuss ' f elf' , X N 'iz J - .ap J . :fr T. " an.,r22EN x I ' 4 , x ' f X A Q l fx Q. Q ,Qmac f wg X A X N tw ' "7 at Xxx x Armen Goshgarian ggfrifrzsmf- ef - V ig i . , ff 5 'Q "F Y.i i K .' . V ,g,a.f.: f i' -. i Alfred -Carapella A ' -' . V :Q is, .a . - foams? 'f fWZY3l1-'Wif' Q: - .s mere: K asf f- fs Greyn .A ae of -' 2 gy' l xfx R , , 4 ff f X X QQ f f 0 1 Q Z9 if f 5 A f 9 t , 1 f Q 1 2 5 if , fx xx P X 1 'T' , x',.iX 3 -' i N , th f old Fagan , -X ,y5f,w.fwfi5'Z5 . t sa s. A . , .i ... ...-i '4."z'fs' ,x Q: fr . Q .., . ,S . ff's.n: w,3:j Q qv 1 ' ws f if -. W, N, .. , wr M, .. ft: -' ' X t hy 8, s r 3, TT' XS 4 C f X 1 xx v N X ,3 X , e K is 0:5 - -., . ., Kenneth Heinrich ' sw Ma wr- f- we fwfgsief' l ite- 5' 1 MQW. gi . 'f '- ffgljypr-lyfkxy fb wwe as-fzff e, sb is , . Q N 4 ' ... m y mf, I, , 'Z fn ix ' fi if y ' Mgfshgii 55,5 Lan ger iv 4. .sw it f- ' f 5 .WM ' " izgrfmag ' at . Assn erik' . of N Na f N, , yftg 'we wins , 2+ Wy y yt Q xx S Q N Q 1 ASX, ef, S A x lx 2 at ' x Q ,,. Qt, , David McDonald --ML-:era-' 'W , ,.. , .,.,,, W ,X is' '- ' Z 1-rg! Jgsxftsefr .-,-i 1 ,,i- f ,SQ 3 '. .1,.::',,.g ff ' , 4 H ff , ' Q ff, r Xfs 'W' M f 3 af l,,",,i f ffv f 5. ji! f .. f. I I S f 1 KZ "Z, x f A if S A " , ff 1 fi ZW Mr-- Lo ry S n i p e s is-M . 62 -mg 14:2 f. s- f f 4-wa - :J W 1-.rf -f rfffvzfi ' . -imwfzi' ' ' tt. Ir: MQ , h'r1W'r"w 5 59 ff V A 9 " -v'::e:i2-- -f C . -. -of t iggqfmg any .. .- -, .-,foaw X f V A A rc B aa i I Q b 4 0 4 fx ff e X '38 A N 5 Y Q A , y Q14 4 4 f 1, f I s B 1 , A A 1 ':p 1lmf,,..J ' .- ..w."1w James Thomas Omicront Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership and scholarship fraternity, includes on its membership rolls the outstanding campus leaders in colleges and uni- versities throughout the nation. Besides sponsoring Homecoming and selecting the Homecoming queen, ODK honors each semester's initi- ates with a formal banquet. The February 3 banquet featured Dr. H. Franklin Williams as speaker. Officers for the year are: Pat Honchell, Presidentg Tom ' . af, .f mmf fr, I, -3,1 1' xv. . :Ng N w - .f r S . ,Q . lg W. K S I X 1 X 'E Q 5 2 Y , A A X 1, A ,S'35.'1vX5Q-Jifs .ng t..- ,315 NV., , sV wr Randall Christmas 254566-Q,.S ' ' 4 li .eV , S, 2 1 Q " 1,-,, V, 37, V A ig? l -V ' 1 . ,, Q iiiliifii .. u 'iff VJ? ff., U Aram Gosh garian . .Mws-F Vg. NVMQQ x. 7 .. , , , , , SGW' ' 2 I ,W Axamwww-.. ' I Aww, V, raise? f-Q.. .- M ef X X , . ,,,. ,, 2, . V 5, .4 f iup.z.1.--V1yV.- ., V. X , . M. K ' Q V, Kg: V - .V 1:.fs.V .- ,V Q ' li' . es ..V-i'.:.zgi: Z Vw we 1 m as g,jfwf .sV,,.f -N., ygfwgg-V94 x ' r ,4qi'f76Z'S'ZX lrfwlml George Kastrenalres Kr'-vfv'c'H:f'w 'f Q ,V .- f 4"""w sWfg'vf?a- ,-jzmzffg f sm.:- W es , f fi A K 1 use s l A 1 . X. ,M . V,..f.t.,Vf -"f'V's,', ai.-...lmlif 1. ,...,' 46,257 2 -21:5 "" Q1 if we .. K, 24.51 .Mm ,,Vm. ,E fw V. V -mr V 2 MV , .2 Q ,. sf.. V X525 Q, -5V vV . sfzwf'-27. 'fl -w M artin Lie bling y f' avmyv WM .V so .M Vur, ,Ae gg, lgygy www Q msn. 2,2551 fi I! 'tif 2- V 1 . g , .. V -V f., Wg W.:-Vsff, sfiwwm Q: f,'f5"2jfg, .131 1 :jg Mitchell Sandler Gillespie, Vice Presidentg Ted Labow, gg 4' ,ir ',V,'1,yl, t' 5,2 , ,.. 'TIFVL 1 . M, i6'9if,C .rf wffg gf V V Vffs2.'1ii ' Carl Cohen -A A ji! Q A . ff 1 .sa KV ' A 57' i.,t,e 1 V V Armen Goshgarian ,W E J' , f we W Alfred Killian " ff A .-, ,, W 5 9 : ?'fa"f5f!,b2f 4, 0 K 7 4. f . .4 asm, Q, S,-, e -, , .. gif-"YEi.1?3 X ' John Lloyd . fafssw.,-fwrq:f. ri V1 ff .swf-X. Af A " -'Z'V::V.i1I2gfV f it f .Q w I 5 a I I is-"5 Q. fe5f.WV'?1f- cf ,f Bernard Schreiber Secretary. National leadership honorary 2. f if ,E astral 5. f 'V .SIA 'fry 'M VV ,:,.. V' Dr. Thurston Adams ,mf 1 N .Pz wsc'V?'JV 2 .Q , QM . 5 I f ' . , x .. V m li 9- 3' ,Q -. f - easel.. lf 9 V-W J n 2. Q A ' 45 ,,s,.,a . Eja? Arnold Grevior , 'ff -f.,V-1 V. A 'v ! 1 P 3 ,Sal 3 s , nf fVgan'iif fst wwf ' ' Q , . Ted La bow - - V5VYQ- X N WSEV 0245 V 1- KV A .,syX.9,. . . yrs: Qs., f " -N' A M9742 t,1t-,, li .f .,.. -QQQV 2, 'ff.ffei1Vri f' ' fgggty r ,QL W ,-af :fx y:e9+,g,,1f. ' V' fda' 'l4G,f.f SJ. 3-f'Z'Vff"? ..r. e-f..,,-w s., e -sw z A af 'P f 6 , , f A fc'...,-,fm , New .swf . ' QVXZWKSV cl-lVff.rifi hw, Tqi if .V David McDonald J X ff s , . mg ff- was JF! -A' . .swmwswx A fi 3, .. A 1 "' 'Q fi' f . AJ f 0265? 65? W AV :gg X 1 fgfe J Wim kfzdfx fw 2 2? +9 f s M 1 A 6? f , 2 X gf ey' X l E sf N ' ' ff , X K r fs V V' fs- gt Lory Snipes EW: ,. J Y 5 fx M 'U '23 'Q X? cas a 1 ' ' Q: "wifi, ' ' V V El 4 If Harvey Fish bein 1. ' 9 f ' :'? 1Eag.i4w , V t ' ' ,aged , - V xi Nl' r " ' ,sf V Kenneth Heinrich 'rf any KM CZ ,lf ..., 1 ,Q 3,1127 A 1 452' QQ li i 4 ' Y W2 Jah 2113 M, f ff t as ff? f If fy C M , a y f X' V, fi 2? jygp 4 W X , f fs f . , , X y, . Q ,f gysfwf. ,V ,ff f T 2 Z f x X .Wx 2 A Q 2 ff f Q 1 X. 2 , it 2 J s . V...-AAN' .. 4 fV X-ww. . ' V .V , , 'Q' PH l7SWZ:i'1vf .ff"'..4 t V NV .. W .' ew :Az Marshall Langer 'W-,v .milf V. zgfzbimsy .e ff Qff,....4 X K X' 'li-.ljillfp flu ii yy, V. .Q I tslrftif fl 2 .. 'A :wV:.c.:t1:: .:- ,,VV.Z,1 Ms! Stewart McDonald V55 Q 5. rj z'?3r'w s,4,sff4,+J.V.g,4 fr, .. John Stephenson ' 189 if K M ,ffff , Vw.. 7,6 J, . f .141 f Vf ' f .521 V 1-mr-fl, efwti , , 4 V,-V .,MQ,4f-, W 'i ,V V Vyyfyyi Alired Carapella . 5V V J . f-mx on H ,fag Ag f "'f . IQ, QV.: V .W V ,wwe .V . A ff , Q f , f f f? fit J V 7 f ff -M. ,f ?4'Zr1"x, K ftfxiitfjif g VV 2,V,,... A ,M H f f Vfs..,V4...f6 Thomas Gille spie r f 1 X fi, 'ff ,V if , 'ileidff ' V' i gf, gf -f. .V ,VV-,1 ' as gf: ,Vj,:Lm,V. m Qi, Zag ! 322:44 Q s 7: VW . f ,Mgw ,ffl ,sz .fws gait: if 32, -gg .3 552 "'fif'f1 :, f ' f ' 5 . 251.4 Robert Honchell ' 4' GMM Norman Christensen fi7'i7'7T' 1f?i-V i' ,V yo, , lf, ' f V .,,, r,, Bertram Goldberg '- - 477 . yvfiffm li ' " -57 A 4 "" ' A Sam Jennings ,.,,,. W . . W'11X-mrwf-7 We -, smzgeks gf f -if JE' f ,V gg-Mig-fm-V, ' J, V. :sip J 5 lib, Lazhhz,-W nw... ww if , V Thomas Lee , ,f fs ,V ,, m ffrx--ng 4 . ' M VV V. V, ..N. , s,r,,. fi- ilaaniygaf V' C . 4V.:X.'fmT 'N 3, . 'f,,4?..5..VV7xW., 7' X o X rn swag M , . V 'BNHS sl PWS W'-if'7Vx :QPWTZY ZQWM in g.,,V.5m QQVJVJQJ: ,g -V.:-451' 5 an .,?.w,- U. , . . ,mis ' U Y- r -91 2 P 7 S V Vs: -'asm ,-7' fp' lf? Ellison Miller YM. '-a. .VQ ' V RMB K: - Vdiifffw- :, 'V 2: M1 ij! I X 4 f QV2 - 3 LJ? 5 pm 3, Vg ...y,.A,yZ. 1, A WW tx ,mf ' MQWWQV 44? rthur Roth '- ff ' -w e rss. " 3' h?Z'iV7.' f ,' 3 EEJFYS J 1 K' X ,,sVV,57Mr..,, gf . f..:.. V p. A 42fQh.e M: A , 1",? fx X H '4 1 N, I V. f , 1 ff 'Q 4 41 .r 'W yV.V1 Vfg2'Qgf V, , WV, Q " ff Vi. I umm. Edward Storin Jerome Wedekind NU 0 Highest honorary for women Highest honorary for coeds on campus, Nu Kappa Tau recognizes those outstanding in scholarship, leadership and school service. Members must have completed five semesters at the University and have maintained a high scholastic average. Dean Mary B. Merritt founded the honorary in 1937, making it one of the oldest on campus. No more than nine women may be ad- mitted each year. Members are se- lected at the spring honors assem- bly and wear the orange drape for a week before the initiation dinner. Dolores Harris is President and Betty Ogden, Secretary. Marion Kaminski Dean Mary B. Merritt Liliana Balseiro Dolores Han-is Mildred Lunaas Judith Mclntyre Eliwbeth Ogden Nance Rutemiller 190 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: First row: Harriet French, Mary B. Merritt, Betty Jackson, Jeanne Lamper, Paulette Nadile, Estelle Greene, May A. Brunson, lone Wright. Second row: Janice Reiger, Peggy Moore, Ruth Hull, Eugenia Horne, Arline Ferry, Roslyn Schleiter, Ann Alpert, Eileen Gold- stein, Phylis Schermer, Lila Block. Third row: Eleanor Van Wagner, Carol Fryd, Doris Rosenbaum, Harriet Rosenblum, Betty Cosby, Pat Fossum, Rhita Selrgman, Betty Ogden, Janice Pred, Sheila Rotlrer. Alpha Lamba Delta Women's freshman honors All Freshman Women with 2.5 averages are eligible for membership in Alpha Lambda Delta. The honorary pro- motes intelligent living and a high standard of learning. Oliicers for this year include Jeanne Larnper, Presi- dent, Betty Jackson, Vice Presidentg Paulette Nadile, Secretary, Carol Leventhal Snider, Treasurer, Estelle Green, Historian, and Mabel Pauley, Senior Advisor. PHI ETA SIGMA: First row: Dr. Paul Yarclr, Jerry Wedelcind, Gordon Williamson, Philip Weinstein, Edward Pastrofi, Lawrence Brant. Second row: Stanley Mesh, Lewis Reade, ,Charles Budotf, George Viclcery, Emil Nicoletti, Stanley Duttenhoter, Larry Rice. Third row: Arthur Berlren, James Sand- berg, Seymour Gaynes, Hugh Burgay, Jr., Robert Dooley, Joseph Durant. Phi Eta Sigma Men's freshman honors uHints on How to Studyi' are distributed each year by Phi Eta Sigmas, who ought to know all the angles, for members have attained an average of 2.5 their fresh- man year to gain admittance. Top men this year were Philip Weinstein, Presidentg Gordon. Williamson, Vice President, Larry Brant, Secre- tary, Edward Pastroff, Treasurer, and Jack Moore, Historian. Engineeringi Honors Recognizes outstanding students CHEMISTRY HONORS: First row: Ted Labow, Robert Maier, Charlton Tebeau. Second row: John McCarthy, Nazium Nidor, Earl Moore, Howard Lynn. Chemistry Honors Elects top department majors Outstanding chemists on campus are honored by the Chemistry Honors Society, founded here in 1934-. A high scholastic average is the principle membership require- ment, but initiates must also indicate a continued interest in the field and the desire to further interest in chemistry on campus. Dr. C. P. Tebeau sponsors the group. ENGINEERING HONORS SO- CIETY: First row: Walter King, William Zophres, E. Miller, John Ballcany, Clifton Tracy, John Gebhart, Charles Vogt, Murray Mantell. Second row: Cecil Kuiper, Richard Burr, James Gooch, Howard Allen, Irwin Liss, George Osborn, Ot- to Conzelmann, James Prucha. Third row: James Hill, Henry Obenauf, David Knowles, Floyd Swann, Joseph Vasililr, Pleasant McBride, Frank Keister, Chris Mon Goy. f Twice each year top students in the School of Engineer- ing are tapped for membership in Engineering Honors, recognizing scholarship and leadership. Established last year, the society attracts outstanding figures ,in the en- gineering field as guest speakers at the bi-monthly meetings. Men of the year were John Baldany, Presi- dentg Ennis Miller, Vice President, John Gebhart and C. D. Tracy, Secretaries, Charles Vogt, Treasurer. "Mu Club Varsity letter honorary MMM Club members, varsity letter winners, sponsor the MMU Club dances after the football games, the annual "M" Day of athletic contests, and are responsible for the choosing of the sponsors for each of the varsity tilts. This year's "Mn Girl was Judy Mclntyre. Otlicers were Dave McDonald, Presidentg Bucky Cortino, Vice Presi- dent, Charley George, Secretary. M-CLUB: First row: Mickey Demos, Archie Slaten, Joe Meagher, Grover Barron. Sec- ond row: Walt Mensching, Joe Lyden, Judy Mclntyre, David McDonald, Alfred Carapella, Eddie Segall. Third row: Vin- cent Cortina, Ted Bouyoucas, Carl Bernardo, Walt Chwalilr, Jim Dooley, Bud Schafenaclter, Lou Gonsalves, Angelo Lendo, James Bernardo. Theta Alpha Phi National drama honorary THETA ALPHA PHI: First row: Mitchell Sandler, Jo Herman Mercurio, Ellison Miller, Diana Liffman, Janet Bergman, Ed- ward Harris. Second row: Franlr Oliver, Gladys Weinberg, Nan- cy Meltzer, Ann Teller, Bob Saclrer, Ed Kreiling, Charles Philhour. Star material is gathered together by Theta Alpha Phi, national drama honorary, to steer the temperamental actors through the rough spots in their careers. Member- ship requirements include three points, tallied on the basis of active participation in drama productions, character and above average scholarship. Dr. Charles Pbilhour advises the group. Officers for the year were Ellison Miller, President, ,lo Mucurio, Vice President, Mitchell Sandler, Treasurer, and Diane Liff- man, Secretary. LEAD AND INK: First row: Mert Wetstein, Robert Rudoff, Lory Snipes, Tess George, George Viclrery, Lila Block. Sec- ond row: Charlene Smith, Wil- helmina Lewis, Janice Fred, Ray Fisher, Bert Goldberg, Ron- ald Levitt. Lead and Ink Honorary journalism society Long hours at the print shop and fingers stubbed from much typing pay off for journalism students when they're tapped for membership in Lead and Ink. Founded in 1932, the organization recognizes students who have done meritorious work on either the HURRICANE, IBIS, or TEMPO. Oliicers of '51 include Lory Snipes, President, Bob Rudoff, Vice President, Lillian Murphy, Secretary, and Tess George, Treasurer. Psi Chr Honorary psychology fraternity Embryo psychiatrists band together to form Psi Chi, psychology honorary. A HB" average is a requirement for membership and only psychology majors are admitted. William Dakos led this year, assisted by Milton Rosenzweig, Vice President, Ralph Dockendorff, Treas- urer, Gloria Peters, Corresponding Secretary, Ijourie Fisher, Recording Secretary, Louis Maslinoff, Historian. PSI CHI: First row:Louis Mas- linotif, Gloria Peters, William Daltos, Ralph Doclrendor'FF, Mil- ton Rosenzweig. Second row: Cono Galliani, Mauro Gonzales, Marjorie Norris, Louis Slater, Duilio Pedrini, Margaret Stiff. Third row: James Dixon, Burton Grace, Callie Sievers, Lorne McCord, William Cauley, Mil- ton Eber. ALPHA SIGMA UPSILON: First row: Bill Baird, Bill McMurphy, Lois Baker, Pete Storer, Anne Strong, Stew McDonald, Lila Block. Second row: Virginia Parker, Arnold Grevoir, Mildred Lunaas, Dan Killian, Carl. Cohen, Harriet Freeland, Murray Shear, Judy Mclntyre. Third row: Tom Gilles- pie, Jim Barnett, Norman Paul, Tom McDonagh, Ed Dick, Bruce Greenway, Gordon Williamson. Alpha Sigma Upsilon Coed leadership society Leaders of both sororities and fraternities are recog- nized by Alpha Sigma Upsilon in tapping ceremonies twice each year. Chosen members are pledged for a five- Week period. The fraternity was founded at UM in April, 1950, and members hope to make it a national organization. Leaders for 1950-51 were Peter Storer, Presidentg Vir- ginia Ann Strong, Vice President, Lila Block, Secretary, and Clifford Hogan, Treasurer. Beta Beta Beta National biology honorary Top students majoring in biology are tapped for mem- bership in Beta Beta Beta, national honorary fraternity. Tri Betais emphasize scholarship and research in their field and feature guest speakers at monthly meetings. Initiation is a formal affair. Oliicers for the year were Gil Voss, Presidentg ,Tim Irvine, Vice Presidentg Dan Gurkey, Secretary, Paul Fundenberg, Historiang Dr. Julian D. Corrington, Treas- urer and Faculty Advisor. BETA BETA BETA: Kneeling: Gabriel Seidman, George Medina, William Poznak, Raphael Shouger, Lawrence Brant, Thomas Stansbery, Richard Collins, Allan Kraskin, Marvin Marks, Jack Persolt. First row: A. Kaplan, Robert Maier, Byron Cooke, Jean Tierney, Julian Qorrington, Dan Gurkey, Gilbert Voss, James Irvine, Etsu lse, Katherine Schafer, Morton Goldweber. Second row: Margaret Mustard, Dolores Harris, Wilhelmina Dunning, Burton Feinsmith, Murray Shear, Harold Hudson, Ray Porter, Tom Blumenbach, Stanley Smith, Louis Maire, Mary Holleyl Aline Delling. Third row: Lauren Gilman, Mark Wynn, Charles Hillson, Leon Niemiec, Burton Hunt, Roy Woodbury, J. Tierney, John Purger, Wesley Southerland, George See, Samuel Rosen- thal, William Catlin. Fourth row: Wilson Lovett, William Waldin, C. Livingstone, W. Leigh, Ronald Hirshom, J. Ochse, M. Dijkman, Walter Gallati, H. Moore, Stanley Shoemaker, Stanley Cohen. ,,,. ,, IVEI . M ,X A,,z A , . M ,,,4:,. .1,.. my , 2' W ,A ai., mfg, , 5 ' - ,UW ' I foie' W aygvf 7 , , CW? X Z jf , su ' V ff - , , . f . tiff 0 WOW w as ALPHA PHI OMEGA: First row: Jim de Leon, Marshall Sterling, John Allison, Ray Shouger, Stanley Smith, Mike Mescon. Second row: John Car- velli, Don Swartz, Bill Cotton, Marv Wiener, Max Stites, Tom McDonough, Martin Aranow, Dick Coffman. Third row: Nick Castellano, Marv Schild, Bernard Marko, Harry O'DelI, Andy Carmichael, Sy Rosenberg, Angelo LaVerdi, Tom Gillespie, Mitch Sandler. Fourth row: Rick Gomez, Ed Curson, Stratton Frank, Doug Kaplan, Bob Gebhart, Art Maltby, Matt King, Walt Gwin, Edward Weinstein, Herb Heiken, Howard Daitz. Alpha Phi Gmega Recognizes outstanding service Maybe heis a wheelchair vet with an upstairs class or a fellow needing some fast dough--in either case, an APO member will probably be on hand to help him. Stu- dents get quick returns from their education as they sell their used books each semester through the APO operated book store. Ugliest man on campus is recognized in the annual fund raising campaign and local blood banks profit from the spring blood drive. Mac D. Stites led this year, with Tom Gillespie serving as lst Vice Presidentg Andy Carmichael, 2nd Vice Presi- dent, Sherrillieffery, Secretary, and Walt Gwin, Treas- urer. Other oflicers included Don Swartz, Angelo Laverdi, Milt Hillman and Bob Ducker. Cavalettes Stress social activities Cavalettes make merry all year, stoutly maintaining that their purpose for being is "strictly social." Through their social whirl, however, they hope to better relationships between sorority and non-sorority girls. At the annual party for the football team sporsored by Luigi's barber shop in South Miami, the Cavalettes acted as hostesses. Candlelight formal initiation comes every November and thereis a big Christmas whindig. Olhcers for the year were Jeanne Durso, President, Roberta Massey, Vice Presidentg Marilyn Pantesco, Cor- responding Secretaryg Dorothy Brannen, Recording Sec- retary, and Lillian Halain, Treasurer. CAVALETTES: First row: Audrey Mason, Betty Braun, Bobbe Massey, Jeanne Durso, Kiki Pantesco, Honey Kalain, Carey Kimmel, Marilyn Ehrhardt. Second row: Margie Wortman, Nancy Korinek, Nancy Fernandez, Betty Sullivan, Kitty Lyons, Carolyn Mann, Joyce Totterdale, Marie Pravat, Mary Maraccinni, Vera Fascell, Gwen Nehls. Third row: Nancy Sprague, Lee Wilkins, Donna Mann, Joan Carlaisle, Betty Jackson, Betty Covington, Fay Gunderson, Zan Sinclair. CHEMISTRY CLDUB: First row: Warner Christie, Stanley Smith, John McCarthy, Dr. Carl Tebeau, H. Schultz, Ted Labow, Morton G-oldweber, Robert Maier, George Kyryacos. Second row: John Devitt, Seymour Greenberg, Franlr Shear, Alan Stoler, Henrique Juan, Tiberio Catalano, Philip Weinstein, Rafael Lacomba. Third row: Luis Font, Douglas Sandberg, Earl Moore, Vincent Crolius, Thomas Middleton, William Waldin, Nazium Nidor, Howard Lynn. Chemistry Club Experiments in new fields Explosives, rat-killing, chemical reactions and such interested chemistry students so much that they resolved to spend more time pursuing the subjects outside of school-thus came into being the "Student Affiliates of American Chemical Societyn or just plain Chemistry Club. Students interested in the field are invited each year to membership and meetings emphasize seminars on the latest developments in the field. Also on the agenda of club members are tours of hos- pitals and plants, movies and prominent speakers at meetings. Officers of the year were John McCarthy, President, Jean Tierney, Vice President, Ted Labow, Treasurer, Mort Goldweber, Secretary, and Stanley Smith, Historian. Chess Club Finishes 4th in New York UM's Chess Club journeyed to New York during the Christmas holidays to compete in the National Collegiate Chess tourney and came in fourth in a Held of 16 teams. Teams from the New York area won after the UM group forfeited their third place match because of illness. The members participate in the UM open chess cham- pionship tournament and the Miami Magic City Chess League. Member Clarence Kalenian is the 1950 Florida State Chess champion. Tom McGunnigle, ,Toe Zucker and Al Pauksta are members of the undefeated trophy team which won the 1949-50 Magic City Trophy. The trophy is on display at the Student Club. Oliicers were Al Pauksta, Vice President, and Thomas McGunnigle, Secretary-Treasurer. CHESS CLUB: First row: Shirley Dix, Clarence Kalenian, Tom McGunnigle, AI Paulrsta, Jim Ridley, Joe Zucker, Helene Rajewslry. Second row: Joe Frontera, Leroy Zugravu, David Lindsay, Mitch Madon, George Kern, Gaylord McDowell, Peter Hanna, Nick Devletoglou. Third row: John Horniclr, John Wood- ward, Maurice Diliberto, Her- man Weill. DEBATE COUNCIL: First row: Dr. Donald Sprague, Richard Horwitz, Carl Cohen, W. Thomas Spencer. Second row: Eugenia Horne, Edward Cohen, Larry Perlmutterf Ray Adlrins. Third row: Sherwood Ross, Lil- ' Iian Murphy, Bob Olian. Debate Council Tops in state tournament Debate Council members won top honors in the Florida state open tournament with four members of the team winning in original oratory, interpretative reading, ex- temporaneous speaking and after dinner speaking. The group took first place in the main debating event. Annually in February the U-M council are hosts for their invitational tourney. The subject this year, 6'Re- solved: That the non-Communist nations should form a new international organization" drew teams from West Point, Notre Dame, University of Texas, the Naval Acad- emy and other top schools. Carl Cohen was President this year, Thomas Spencer, Vice President, Richard Horwitz, Secretary-Treasurer. Mr. Donald Sprague serves as Faculty Advisor. Engineers Club Founds scholarship fund U A 31,000 scholarship fund has been created by the adept engineering of a campus group just three yearsfold. The Engineers Club founded the Lindstrom Memorial Fund in honor of deceased Professor Lindstromf The fund is available on a loan basis to senior science majors. Each year two or more senior engineering students are selected to attend the annual convention of Florida En- gineering Society, sponsored by the club and several Miami professional groups. Selection is on the basis of competitive technical papers presented by the candidates. Chief engineer of the year was Harvey Henry, Jr. Richard F riberg served as Vice President, Shirley Hoff- man, Recording Secretary, Archie Wells, Corresponding Secretary, Karl Frese, Treasurer, and Wayne Kershner, Historian. ENGINEERS CLUB: First row: Margarita Giammattei, Wayne Kershner, Archie Wells, Richard Friberg, Shirley Hoffman, Harvey Henry, Karl Frese, S. R. Mathes, Francis Lane, James Hill, Alvin Slrlow, Ennis Miller. Second row: Robert Dunn, Vincent O'Reilly, Frederic Curwin, Dean Hotha, Howard Allen, Edward Lord, Wilson Larlrins, Charles Wehrly, John Carlson, William Holmberg, Earl Holdren. Third row: Robert Garman, Walter Allen, Richard Hotham, Ralph Mercurio, Lewis LaFera, Gene Gamiel, Harold Stephen, John Sellers, Modesto Panaro, Chuan Yao Tan, Georgia Gritzbaugh. Fourth row: Robert Sinn, Frank Bayles, Bob Kesterton, Bruce Silvers, Wayne Whisler, Gerry Berendt, Henry Obenauf. GEOLOGY CLUB: First row: Edward Jarrett, James Fortanasio, Professor Walter Ziebell, John Melear, Thomas Cullen. Second row: James Mein- sohn, Bert Bernstein, Ralph Bennett, Fred Shisbey, Edward Schwing, Ronald Jager, Robert Bradie, Paul Rechel. Geology Club Makes Rock Study lts Hobby Rocks are just rocks to most people, but to members of the Geology Club, delving into layer after layer of the stuff, they make a fascinating hobby. Members meet each month for lectures by outstanding geologists and work on private collections. Top men for the year were James Fortanasio, Presi- dentg Edward Jarrett, Vice Presidentg John Melear, Secretaryg and Thomas Cullen, Treasurer. It GERMAN CLUB: First row: Martin Althaur, Da'vid Jolly, Wilfred Phaneut, Dr. Albert Ivanotf, Professor Melanie Ros- borough, Lee Butterfield, Kathe Wilson, Marlene Muller, An- toinette Gateley, Robert Poin- sett, John Williams, Jay Ler- man. Second row: Allen Bushong, Herbert Beerman, John Woodward, Karl Nord- mark, Ames Poirier, Daniel Crabb, Kenneth Van Swearin- gen, Ted Labow, Alan Sobel, Erhard Haller, Herbert Nusom. Third row: Christopher Corrie, Frank Pignato, Edwin Marger, Robert Benninghotf, Dick Hen- ning, Samuel Zanghi, George See, Fred Hosea, Joseph Groo, Donald Yanell, Jame Brennan William Cotton. 198 German Club Presents Play to Steuben Society Chief operation of the German Club was the presenta- tion of a play in German to the Steuben Society of Miami. Members practiced their German at monthly meetings through the year for a smooth performance. University library is richer for the German books donated by the club. Fraulein Karin Poppinghaus was Presidentg Elizabeth Berek, Vice Presidentg David Jolly, Secretaryg and Ruth Carp, Treasurer. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: First row: Angela Funderburg, Betty Boulton, Marty Nowlin, Ann Lee Castleman, Dolores Harris, Elizabeth Lowe, Wil helmina Lewis. Second row: Kathleen Burger, Betsy Gore, Marilyn Brown, Ruth Eaton, Nancy Fernandez, Betty Broyles, Gloria Brietman, Martha Redline. Third row: Nancy Seeley, Jeannette Watters, Barbara Yonteclr, Miriam Schneider, Miriam LoPinto, Judy Mclntyre. Home Ec. Club Presents UN tlag to school Florida's baby home-economists, the Home Ec Club members, while away their time with candy sales, food demonstrations, style shows and the like. As a project this year, members made and presented to the University a United Nations Hag to be displayed during United Na- tions week. Social event of the year is joint Home Ec-Engineers barbeque. Each semester is opened with a Welcome Tea for Freshmen women and end-of-the-year Career Day opens gates to incoming high school grads. The club is aftiliated with the American Home Eco- nomics Association'and the Florida Home Ec Association. Officers for the year included Anne Lee Castleman, Presidentg Marty Nowlin, Vice Presidentg Dolly Harris, Secretary 5 and Betty Boulton, Treasurer. ff Z. Hucksters Co-sponsor advertising clinic Hucksters annually co-sponsor an advertising clinic de- voted to lectures and discussions on matters dealing with local and national advertising. Joining with Alpha Delta Sigma and Gamma Alpha Chi, the group make the clinic the biggest affair of their year. Pledges for the two professional groups are annually chosen from the ranks of Huckster members. The Ad- vertising Club of Greater Miami sponsors the University group, thus making it an affiliate of the Advertising Federation of America. Nationally known speakers as well as local ones are featured at club meetings during the year. Officers are Arthur Kane, Presidentg Henry Malinowski, Vice Presidentg Dolores Cerra, Secretaryg Virginia Parker, Treasurerg Edmond Preston, Publicity Director. HUCKSTERS: First row: Marge Lloyd, W. B. Ricketts, Victor Bennett, Susan Bennett, Carol Lipsky, Horace Scott, Fred Mizer, Steven Shaw, Virginia Parker. Second row: Broolrie Craft, Sondra Hoffman, Sybil Winston, Marilyn Russell, Mor- ris Singer, Arthur Kane, Har- riet Freeland, Dolores Cerra, Verona Altman, Gloria Dittus, Alice Schutte. Third row: Bob Collins, Henry Malinowslri, Rob- ert Newman, Jack Conley, Rich- ard Meyers, Edmund Preston, John Basil. 199 The worldis largest collection of wood, over 5,000 -'aff'-K INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB: First row: Harold SheIIey, Fred Kline, A. O. Dambaugh, J. R. McEIheny, George Mehallis, James Seymour, Louis Halram. Second row: Harold Lane, Ken Holme, Wilfred Charl- ton, Ernest Johnson, W. J. Hall, Ed Palleria. Third row: Andrew De- Vito, Stephen Banas, George Newcomb, Arvin Lin, William Whiteman, Douglas Coffman, Dominic Francia. Fourth row: Jaclr Lasry, John Rothwell, Michael Coughlan, Thomas Fassinger, Paul Dolan, J. Meyers. EXECUTIVE BOARD of the I.R.C.: First row: Ainslee Ferdie, Martin Saidel, Kenneth Hinds. Second row: John Willrinson, Monte Weiss. Italian Club Member to study in Italy Some lucky student will study in Italy on an Italian Club scholarship when the fund reaches the top. Club members, in addition to that activity, have an annual spring dance and present a three-act play-in Italian, of course. At meetings each month, students practice speak- ing the language and study native culture. The club, which was formed as a social organization to further interest in Italian culture and drama, also pre- sents an annual classical program of the works of such famous Italian men as Dante. Joseph R. Armao, President, was assisted by John Rogers, Vice President, Evo Porfiri, Secretary, and Aileen Roger, Treasurer, in leading activities this year. Faculty Advisor is Miss Anna Ceci. Industrial Arts Club Iearns new techniques pieces, was exhibited to members of the Industrial Arts Club by Mr. Milton Scott, chairman of the Industrial Arts department to Miami Jackson. Members are in- terested in any wood working, plastics, cereamics, copper tooling or any arts which will prohtably occupy leisure time and can be made with the hands. With President Fred Kline leading the way, members of the Industrial Arts Club sawed, hammered, and welded their Way through meetings, learning new techniques and developments in the lield. Most of the members were vets, and as the second semester loomed, the armed services claimed a high percentage to dim the enthusiasm of those left behind. Industrial art makes an interesting exhibit and mem- bers are often asked to contribute work to displays throughout the state. Other olficers for the year were Harold Shelly, Vice President, James Seymour, Secretary, and Louis Hakam. I. R. C. Discusses current problems Forums and lectures discussing current problems marked the meetings of the International Relations Club. Members hope to better understand the local, national and international affairs pertaining to lives of the average citizens. Martin Saidel served as President with Ainslee Ferdie, Vice President, Marcia Cohen, Treasurer, and Carole Klein and Lavona Larhman, Secretaries. Oliicers travel to conventions, meet and discuss with groups from other universities. I ITALIAN CLUB: First row: William Nyiri, Evo Porfiri, Joseph Armano Aileen Roger, John Roger. Second row: Anna Cecl, John Lplll Jim Oellicane, Austin Porfiri, Joseph Sabahne, Larry Minervrne sf . 5 . 5? N 'I , 4 f JR. F.E.A.: First row: Rita Speisman, Barbara Hutner, Shirley Neilinger, John Carvelli, Michael Kevorlrian, Virginia Baucino, Enid Davis, Barbara Kal- man, Masha Harris, Lucy Esburg. Second row: Dolores Harris, Phyllis Honig, Sara Geltner, Selma Lewis, Arline Imber, Lucille Schweit, Anne Cohen, Mabel Pauley, lda Schenclr, Lucille Rogers, Lillian Meyer. Third row: John Barry, Albert Gleiberman, Bob Orndorff, Clare Wallace, David Snyder, Herman Weill, Alan Aberbach, Donald Biller. J. F. E. A. L'Apache Improves educational attitude The motto ofthe Junior Florida Education Association, "Better Schools Mean Better Communities," symbolizes the purpose of the group-to strive to improve social and professional attitudes toward the field of education. Founded locally in 1947, the Jr. FEA is affiliated with the National Education Association and the Future Teachers of America. The social highlights of the year were the annual inaugural banquet, a picnic, social and square dances and movies. Oliicers for the year were Michael Kevorkian, Presi- dent, ,lohn Carvelli, Vice President, Virginia Baucino, Corresponding Secretary, Shirley Nielinger, Recording Secretary, Enid Davis, Treasurer, and Ralph Magnus, Historian. Molds inter-fraternity lite When the members of L,Apache arrive at a party, every one there knows it. In their black formal trousers, black satin shirts and red sashes, they attend all closed dances as an invited group. Founded in 1944, the group is comprised of eight fraternities and strives to mold a sentinal of inter-fraternal life and to promote inter-fraternity good will. Highlight of the year is the annual dinner dance, held this year at Black Caesar's Forge. Officers were Bill McMurphy, Kappa Sigma, President, Pete Claussen, Sigma Chi, Vice President, Dick Doyle, Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer, and Denny Kelsey, Pi Kappa Phi, Social Chairman. L'APACHE: First row: Herbert Baitinger, Donald Baxter, William McMu rphy, Dr. Thurston Adams, Denham Kelsey, Arnold Grevior, Richard Doyle. Second row: Joseph Quirlr, Richard Fuhr, James Zonnevyille, Art Holmes, Don Lohmeyer, Allan Allman, Tom Shanahan. Third row: Irv Fisher, Bob Hofmann, John Bordeman, Dick O'Mara, Bill Carpenter, Donald Kaiser, Bill Engelson. P P. tb Y -vue' E352- , - . . 1 ': L'ALLIANCE FRANCAISE: First row: Hilda Hoyt, Renee Dore, Herman Weill, Stella Gerstel, Robert Moran, Judy Gingras. Second row: Danielle Kapell, Robert Ellison, Leonard Muller, William Dismulres, Albert Rafianel, Raymond Hallet, Lillian Wesley, Laura Topham. Third row: Edward Burger, Rafael Valdes, William Davidson, Bert Davis, Frank Baratta, Jack Leohe, Herman Connelly. Fourth row: Philip Brill, Irving Beyda, Pierre Lieber, Richard O'Mara, John Greenley, David Evans, Salvatore Altieri, Jr. L'Alliance Francaise Presents plays on fine arts i6Ou bien ou rien,'7 L,Alliance Francaise motto, means just that! The February Mardi Gras overshadows other events but the group also presents plays, movies and lectures on line arts and literature of France-and the French Chorale keeps busy, too. Their Mardi Gras is a colorful and gaily costumed dress ball, somewhat reminiscent ofthe New Orleans celebration. Oliicers leading this year were Robert Moran, Presi- dentg Armand Weil, Vice President, Constance Karras, Secretary, and Stella Cerstel, Treasurer. Miss Laura Topham is Sponsor. Management Club Expands time and motion lab The Time and Motion Study Laboratory has been ex- panded by the Management Club this year under the direction of Dr. Jean P. Lesperance. The lab, in opera- tion three years, was highly praised by Mrs. Lillian Gil- breth, industrial efficiency expert. Each year members give the Henri Fayol international award for distinguished management achievement in conjunction With the society for the advancement of management. Ollicers for the year were Joseph Reno, Chairman, Jerry Wedekind, Vice Chairman, Jay Smith, Secretaryg and Joseph Porfiri, Treasurer. MANAGEMENT CLUB: First row: Joseph Reno, Vic Konefslry, Jerry Wedelcind, Dr. J. P. Lesperance, Austin Porfiri, Dr. J. M. Keech, Joseph Portiri, Josephine Palumbo. Second row: James Prucha, Bernard Yagerman, William Hix, Ted Kobre, Richard Siclcles, Albert Polinsky, Lee Niemiec, Vincent Minichello, Robert Shafron. Third row: Ralph Toler, Jack Grati, Daniel Striclcer, Paul Halpern, Aaron Abraham, Donald Fitzgerald, Earl Bobb, Britton Wa gstaff. 202 GUZZLERS GATHER around the punch table at the 'first lndependent's function ot the year where new stu- dents were introduced to the old 'mid general merriment. 'Wins Cami-Gras trophy: sponsors Top leaders in every field of University activity came from the ranks of Mica members as they participated in politics, sports, charities and social doings. The Carni-Gras gave members their first big boost ofthe year as they took first place in the independent booth competition. The information booth for frosh kept them busy answering questions for the fourth straight year. All students not affiliated with sororities or fraternities are eligible for membership and the year's program was planned to include activities in almost every Held. Formal installation and a membership party were semester oc- casions, and informal heave-hos followed the football and basketball games. The annual ranch party drew a big MICA OFFICERS: Bernie Schreiber, President: Vic Ko- netslcy, Fred Berlowe, Vice Presidents: Alvin Atlass, Treasurer: and Beverly Tuclctield, Recording Secretary. share-the-ride plan crowd and boat rides provided thrills for the sea-minded. The share-the-ride plan is a Mica baby and reached new heights this year as 500 students enrolled. Stan Salzman copped the annual award to an outstanding member, chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership and spirit. Outstanding Mica members on campus were Dick Sickles, co-chairman of the election board and a cabinet member of the Student Actions Committee, and Bernie Schreiber, captain of the UM varsity tennis team and nominee for Vice President of the student body. Oliicers for the year were Bernie Schreiber, President, Vic Konefsky, lst Vice President, Fred Berlowe, 2nd Vice President, Alvin Atlas, Treasurer: and Elva Weiss and Beverly Tuckfield, Secretaries. MICA: First row: E. Curson, J. Vogel, C. Lerner, S. Schwartz, R. Bradie D. Biller. Second row: S. Salzman, A. Grossman, R. Sickles, B. Tucktield, F. Berlowe, B. Schreiber, V. Konetsky, A. Atlass, F. Alexander, A. Perriera, H. Diatz. Third row: L. Milhman, S. Blaushild, A. Lewin, J. Weisman, B. Epstein, D. Krause, P. Stierer, A. Lipkin, A. Gootman, J. Lipsitz, L. Rabiner, P. Kugler. Fourth row: B. Bagg, J. Davidson, J. Caruso, H. Shimkowitz, B. Lotz, M. Gold, J. Kogan, B. Silvers, M. Coolr, M. Lo Pinto, L. Spiegel. Fifth row: G. Lathourakis, N. Vosbury, I. Liss, J. Kardaclr, M. Green, P. Conroy, M. Libinslry, W. Brennan. A. Polinslcy, P. Katz. PEP CLUB: Kneeling: John Gianciarulo, lrv Appelbaum, Jesse Rosenthal Pedro Diaz, Jr., Sam Pielet, Larry Hollander. First row: George Hutton, Bill Baird, Dud Newbold, Mary Chabot, Ted Cook, Dr. Thurston Adams, George Binaco, Tom Tune, Joan McCabe, Stew McDonald, Betty Hollings- worth. Second row: Rita Wolf, Audrey Gootman, Sheila Ludwig, Diana Littmann, Rosemary Whitten, Joan Wilct, Joyce 'NWarshell, Margie Hiclrs, Joan Chase, Rita Erdrich, Vera Fascell, Gwen Nehls. Third row: Joanie O'Steen, Eleanor Starkstein, Joanne Essner, Gerald Richmond, Louis Fantarella. Maurice Castellano, Stetson Swan, Richard Coffmen, Bill Horan, Marian Jackson, Margot Benton. Fourth row: Howard Sheridan, Robert Day, Harry Geller, Jaclx Alexander, Herbert Springle, Stan Gootrad, Miclree Gerson, Stuart Nelson, Thomas Calvin, Larry Mayran. 0 Sponsors projects to instill school spirit The rah rah college spirit which abounded on campus last fall was due in great part to the outstanding work of the Hurricane Pep Club, exactly one year old this month. The group, composed of fraternity, sorority and inde- pendent members, has been going all out to instill a new spirit of cooperation in the UM student. Night-before football rallies, a 1500-member card sec- tion that performed action stunts in the Orange Bowl, "BUTTONlNG" FROSH were good natured about hazing as Pep Clubbers tried to teach 'em to take it and like it. Dinlcs were discarded at close of the tirst semester. and the organization of the Freshman cheering squad added pep. The sale of dinks to arriving frosh and the subsequent hazing of the newcomers was all in the hands of the Pep Club. Members were in charge, too, of the preparations and accommodations for the long caravan to t'Gatorland." Officers of the group were Ted Cook, President: Dud Newbold, Vice President: Mary Chabot, Secretary, and George Binaco, Treasurer. PEP CLUB OFFICERS: George Binaco, Treasurer: Tom Tune, Warden: Dud Newbold, Vice President: Ted Cook, President: and Mary Chabot, Secretary, ponder dues. FEDMEN: First row: Maurice Pucci, Jim Still, Jack McCloskey, Ken Frantz, Gerald Reese. Second row: Jack Frymier, Anthony Oneill, Robert Mu- sacchio, Gordon Blaum, Don Cuming, Michael Ciaburro, Samuel Messer. Third row: Abe Aryan, Ted Bouyoucas, Bill Jacobs, Charles Pettine, War- ren Chamberlain, Angelo Palo. 0 Give exhibition at Veterans hospital Daily for over a month, the members of the Physical Education Majors Club for Men talked to patients at the Biltmore Veterans, Hospital, showing them recreational techniques and giving Wrestling and tumbling exhibitions. The organization Was formed only in March, 1950, but over 50 men have joined the group which is called upon P. Places high in all sports Even advisor Mrs. Catherine Sample joined in an old- fashioned Virginia Reel at the square dance held by the Physical Education Majors Club in December. The affair, planned jointly with Pedmen, was one of the group's yearly activities. PEM clubbers join the MMU Club in sponsoring an annual party for the two organizations. Established to promote friendship and unity among women in physical education, the club now boasts a mem- bership of over forty students. lts major function is to oHticiate at women's intramural sports. Primarily skilled in softball, basketball, and volleyball, the club members learn and instill in others a spirit of sportsmanship and fair play. Their intramural team, the Lightnings, placed high in all sports. Officers this year were Dorothy Irons, President, ,loan Essner, Vice President, Ruth Bruninger, Secretary, Jean Millar, Treasurer, and Donna Hanson, Historian. to referee at the intramural events scheduled for menis organizations. Intramural equipment is cared for and kept in repair by the organization, too. Oliicers for this year were Jack McClosky, President, Ken Frantz, Vice President, George Wilson, Secretary, Jerry Reese, Treasurer, and James Still, Historian. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS: First row: I. Perlmutter, J. Warshell, J. Essner, D. Irons, D. Hanson, R. Breuninger. Second row: R. Whitten, S. Rawding, R. Simon, B. Simon, B. Bingman, L. Gross, F. Pielet, E. Poseipal, Mrs. Catherine Sample. Third row: M. Angerman, J. Mettie, J. Williams, D. Cox, S. Abramowitz, C. Greenhouse, D. Ruscitto. Fourth row: J. Chase, C. Nass, J. Rothman, B. Vilas, A. Swain, J. Deacon. PHILOSOPHY CLUB: First row: Dr. Edith Watson, Carl Cohen, Dr. Gerrit Schipper, Jack Persoiif, Paul Vonlr. Second row: Joseph Mans, John Goshgarian, Sumner Sperberg, Dolores Simons, Elaine Simonho'FF, Estelle Greene, Carol Snyder. Third row: Daniel McLaughlin, George Thomson, Terry Campbell, Roy Doliner, Virgil Stotts. John Maecher, Arthur Kneibler, Daivd Foulis. Philosophy Club Propounds profound theories Modern and ancient philosophers share equally in the spotlight at Philosophy Club meetings as members discuss theories that have puzzled men for centuries. Various members of the faculty meet with the group as guest speakers and discussion leaders. Members meet thus monthly to further the study of their chosen field. The very nature of philosophy contributes more to the quiet thinking and discussion that marks the meetings than do noisy social gatherings which these neophyte Schopenhauers avoid. Philosophy to them is very much alive, as attested to by the many books being Written and the vital interest now evidenced in it throughout the world. Otiicers for the year were Charles McDonnell, Presi- dentg Jack Persoiif, Secretaryg and Carl Cohen, Treasurer. Dr. Edith Watson is Advisor. Propeller Club Produces color, sound film The technicolor iilm uPort of Miamifi which gaincd national recognition, was the chief project of the Pro- peller Club. This was the Hrst sound moving-picture ever produced by a southern university. Another time-con- suming activity was the production of the magazine 'cSur- roundingsn dealing with maritime matters. Propeller members gear their activities toward improv- ing and furthering relations with the American Merchant Marine and foreign trade. The international organization came to this campus in 1948 and has a senior chapter in every port in the United States. Officers for the year were Bryant Frech, Presidentg Marshall Bernard, Vice Presidentg Bernard Marko, Sec- retary. Dr. Gordon Bennett is Honorary President and Dr. Herbert Millington is Faculty Advisor. PROPELLER CLUB: First row: William Hoops, Franlr Skeya, M. W. Albrecht, Sy Rosenberg, Robert Flaon. Second row: Jack Conley, H. Millington, Bernard Marlro, Bryant Frech, Victor Bennett, John Dyer, Martin Haber, Allen Snyder. Third row: Britton Wagstatf, Joe Friedman, Joe Frontera, Wil- liam Kerns, Sol Kandel, Marshall Sterling, Robert McNeal, Seldon Graham,Louis Slater, Gordon Colson. Fourth row: Floyd Balrer, John Beach, John Power, George Paul, Walter Haueisen, Bill Shappell, Harold Strailey, Dale Hall, Glenn Longino. QUILL CLUB: Charlene Smith, Eleanor Starlrstein, Faye Crocker, Chris Kissel, Angela Steinmetz, Joyce Cortland. Second row: Patricia Troper, Marlene Cocker, Betty Davidson, Dottie Pessell, Joan Van Atten, Tess George, Adeane Newton. Third row: Pat Walton, Helga Strassman, Joanne Silver, Dorothy Bachmann, Leona Golden, Wilhelmina Lewis, Dolores Cerra. Quill Club To petition Theta Sigma Phi Petitioning Theta Sigma Phi, national women's journal- ism honorary, the Quill Club is the feminine counterpart of Sigma Delta Chi. The work of the group included handling the publicity for the Haven Home for Children beneht talent show and periodic forums with guest speakers, including Inez Robb, who was made an honor- ary member. Members served as guest columnists in the Panorama, Miami Beach paper, and added revenue to their treasury by selling ads for the remainder of the tabloid page. A program for high school journalists was held in the spring and featured outstanding writers as guest speakers. Quill clubbers tap new members at the two honors assemblies held during the year and the pledging period lasts four weeks. Officers for the group were Chris Kissel, President, Angela Steinmetz, Vice President, Eleanor Starkstein, Secretary, Charlene Smith, Treasurerg and Faye Crocker, Historian. Dr. Norman Buchan is Faculty Advisor. Radio-TV Guild Worlcs with local station Last year just the Radio Guild, this year the Radio-TV Guild. Members work in conjunction with local radio and video stations to promote interest in better broadcasting and better TV production. At Homecoming, the visitors were guided through North Campus laboratories, studios, control rooms and the music library by guildists. Most members either act, write or direct one of the varied types of programs aired by the University, thus gaining valuable outside-the-classroom experience. Mitch Sandler and Phyllis Champanier have their own pro- gram, "Highlights Behind the Footlightsf' Barry Kaye, radio comedian, was guest of the group for a discussion of the humorous sidelights in broad- casting. Officers this year were Mitch Sandler, President, Phyllis Champanier, Vice Presidentg Dolores Cerra, Secretary, and Verne Witmer, Treasurer. Guild Advisor is Mr. Tom Wertenbaker. RADIO-TV GUILD: First row: Thomas Wertenbalrer, Rhoda Granat, Eileen Goldstein, Bernard Waltzer, lrwin Wisetslry, Verne Witner, Mitchell Sand- ler, Dolores Cena, Judy Sweet, Phyllis Eisenberg. Second row: Harlan Singer, Norm Gewirtz, Bernie Rosen, Ainslee Ferdie, Marilyn Russell, Diana Liffman, Berna Litfman, Jose France. Third row: Wilson Griliiith, Bill Balrer, John Felton, Stan Epstein, Hal Wolpotf. sim A RIFLE CLUB: First row: John Carlson, Harold Gilbert, Albert Polinslry, Bruce Silvers, Chip Schofield, Fred Berlowe, Tony Perriera, Donald Bernard. Second row: Patricia Longmore, Edward Leeson, Dave Henry, Robert Weichelt, Edgar Esquivel, Robert Bradie, Nancy Sprague. Third row: Don Wieland, Mike Kevorlrian, Jack Vogel, Gene Hedges, Fred Darby, Kenneth Murillo, Herbert Hatowski, Jalre Horn. Rifle Club Sharpshooters win trophies The ubullis eyew is the center of attraction for the sharpshooters in the University Rifle and Pistol Club, founded four years ago in 1911-7. A member of the Na- tional Rifie Association, the local group was formed for 'cthe encouragement of organized practice in riHe and pistol marksmanshipf' with a view toward safer handling and proper care of firearms by member students. This year's oliicers are George Schoielcl, President, Albert Polinsky, lst Vice President, Fred Barlowe, 2nd Vice President, Bruce E. Silvers, Secretary-Treasurerg and Jerry Dow, Executive Ofiicer. Russky Kruzhok Publishes "Mayamslri Vestnik" Increased interest in world affairs has caused a like increase in the membership of the Russky Kruzhok, or Russian Language Club, founded in 1949. Over 4-0 stu- dents With a desire to learn the culture and customs of Russia make up the membership. Dr. Berthold Friedl, advisor, Works With the group to plan an annual Russian Christmas program and a Spring Chekov festival. A yearly publication, ulVlayamski Vestnikn f Miami Heraldl , is another group project. This year's oliicers are Herbert Northrup, President, William Devlin, Vice President, James Dunlap, Secretary, Helene Lenkowec, Treasurer. RUSSIAN CLUB: First row: Mrs. E. Friedl, Helene Rajewsky, Virginia Strong, William Devlin, Herbert Northrop, Jr., Aram Goshgarian, Babette Cirlin, Dr. Berthold Friedl. Second row: Gil Perry, Jim Dunlap, Warren Anderson, Ritta Krawzyk, Helene Lenkowec, Eugenia Horne, Pat Suiter, Don Hat- horn. Third row: Ed Noonan, Ralph Sevelius, Daniel Brennan, William Robshaw, Bob Benninghotf, Paul Landfrico, Floyd Pearce. SIGMA ALPHA CHI: First row: Dillon Garsian, Tex Kay, A. O. Dambaugh, Dr. Victor Bennett, Richard Infante, Alan Stratton, John Beach, Robert McNeal, Hugh Kinard, Jim Blackburn, Wayne Whisler. Second row: Fred Gans, Clifford Ripley, Edward Johnson, Fred Kline, Ernest Johnson, Edward Rice, Eugene Hilson, Riclr Coleman, William Reoch, Milne Kambouralris, Edwin Heyer, Jorge Medina. Third row: Elmer Nivans, Murray Girard, James McCarren, Stanley Werner, Charlie Manz, Louis Garrett, Marshall Bernard, Art Karlicek, Kenneth Lynn, John Power, Harold Strailer, Dale Hall. 0 Fosters American way of life Sigma Alpha Chi, formerly Square and Compass Club, became an oliicial member of UM,s growing fraternity family December 15, 1950. Dr. Vifilliam Moseley Brown, SAX national president, oliiciatecl at the initiation-instal- lation ceremonies. Despite its youth, Sigma Alpha Chi energetically par- ticipated in campus activities hy conducting a booth at UM's first annual Carni-Gras and working in the CCC's drive to aid local charities. The Florida Alpha Square, as the local chapter is SIGMA ALPHA ci-u outgoing officers: Alan strai- ton, President: Robert McNeal, Treasurer: John Beach, Vice President: and Richard lntante, Secretary. named, is the lirst chapter in the State of Florida. Sigma Alpha Chi was founded at Washington and Lee University during the 1916-17 sessions to foster the American way of life, promote democracy and oppose groups and activities which attempt to disrupt or destroy democratic processes which are part of our American heritage. The first officers of the new frat were Alan Stratton, Presidentg John Beach, Vice President, Richard Infante, Secretary, and Robert McNeal, Treasurer. r SABLE ROOM of the Hotel Prominade was the scene of the February Sigma Alpha Chi dance honoring grads and other members leaving for branches of the service. 209 SIGMA LAMBDA PHI: First row: Rita Erdrich, Estelle Greene, Shirley Neilinger, Paul- ette Nadile, Marilyn Hoch- mann, Enid Minsk, Marian Sir- ote, Second row: Enid Davis, Cynthia Fine, Sybil Winston, Ruth Seidman, Joyce Warshell, Nancy James, Meline Kulhan- jian, Beverly Soclof, Dorothy - Liss, Rita Speisman. Sigma Lamba Phi PCFFOFITIS flUITlCI'OLIS SCfVlC6S SERVICE with capital letters is the word for Sigma Lambda Phi. Ushering at concerts, numerous social welfare work projects, helping during semester registration, working at children's homes in the area and distributing posters for the Anti-Defamation League were among agood deedsv they performed. The purpose of the group is to assemble college Women in order to develop friendship and to promote service to humanity. Alpha chapter at the University of Miami is the first chapter of Sigma Lambda Phi, the only women's service sorority. They hope to become a national organization in the near future. Oliicers for the year were Paulette Nadile, President, Marilyn Hochmann, Vice President, Estelle Greene, Pledge Mistressg Shirley Neilinger, Recording Secretaryg Enid Minsk, Corresponding Secretary, Rita Erdrich, Treas- urer, and Marian Sirote, Historian and Reporter. SKI CLUB: First row: Gloria Dennis, Kiki Pantesco, Audrey Mason, Joy Brown, Dian Cox, Joan Kenney, Bette Sullivan. Second row: Marty Caplin, Bill Pritchard, Lyon Redner, Dawn Hargrave, Bonnie Cross, Mary Smith, Monte Haag, John King, Ralph McCanna. Third row: Chris Borg Abelman, Gilbert Knowles, George Hutton, James Magmeelrin, Robert Cozzens, Stew McDonald, John Sullivan, Sam Berger, Hank Richmond, Robert Hill, Jack Miller. r . , ,, Ski Club Takes 2nd in tournament While cold-pinched spectators hovered over Haming smudge pots, UM water skiers competed in their first in- ternational water ski tournament at Cypress Gardens in November and placed second in a close scoring duel. The Umski's starred all year as they appeared in shows for Homecoming, Biscayne Bay Regatta, Fort Lauderdale Water Show, Hollywood and every day at Gulfstream Park during running. Individuals made impressive records with Chris Abel- mann named WISC Regional Champion and Stew Mc- Donald as National Open Dixie Doubles Champion. Jackie Kendall won the lndiana State meet. Other firsts were taken by David Craig and Allen Schwartz in the South Florida Jumping event. Chris Borg Abelmann was President this year with George Hutton, Vice President, Bette Sullivan, Recording Secretary, Mollie Craig, Corresponding Secretary, and Jerry Richmond, Treasurer. r., .... . ,,.. .. .. . ,, ..,,. . ,.,. ,- . . ., -.,. .-,. .,.. .,..L .. ..,. ., M.. ., ' . ,M - , .- 210 SOCIOLOGY: First row: Anne Martel, Martin Martel, Margot Benton, Francis Sileo, Mitza Block. Second row: Edward Rhynard, Walter Seib, Martin Davis. Sociology Club Features prominent speakers Political trends of present day Germany under pressure from two sides were analyzed by Walter VV. Seib, German exchange student, at one of the regular Sociology Club meetings. Following the regular pattern of the groupis meetings, an hour discussion with student participation followed the speech. Other prominent speakers were featured throughout the year. One aim of the sociology group is to create better human relations. They met several times during the year with Negro ministers from the Miami area, and, in a Joint meeting with the psychology club, heard Dr. Otto Kleinberg discuss 'racial prejudice. Socially speaking, members hold a group party each semester and the faculty entertains graduating seniors annually. Children from the American Children's Home were feted by the club with a picnic at Crandon Park. Oiiicers for the year were Frank Sileo, President, Nancy Rutemiller, Vice President, Mitza Block, Secretary, and Margot Benton, Treasurer. Stray Greeks Widen activity scope The annual beach party and surfside barbecue at Crandon Park along with a Homecoming reception at the Student Club-a highlight in the riotous week of celebrations-spotlighted the social events on the calendar of the Stray Greeks Organization, which is the oldest independent social club on the UM campus. Originally scheduled to provide a club for the ever- increasing number of transfer students who are members of national fraternities and sororities which do not have chapters at the University, Stray Greeks have recently widened their scope to include more and varied activities for their members. Stray Greeks are proud of the fact that, through their efforts as a group, many national Greek-letter fraternities and sororities have been stimulated to begin chapters on campus, thus providing a more varied social program for students. This year, the organization was led by the following group of oliicers: Jim lVlcClosky, President, Frank John- son, Vice Presidentg loan Wilk, Secretryg and Sally Peacock, Treasurer. STRAY GREEKS: First row: Ol- lie Whitehead, Joe Ann Ray, Bob Fladd, Joan Wilck, Jim McCloskey, Frank Johnson, Sal- ly Peacock, Doug Campbell, Chris Borg Ahelmann. Second row: Don Bleil, Wesley Jeffries, Dick Johnson, Wesley Whitten, John Wilkinson, Stuart Nelson, Eric Hauser, John Sullivan, Erik Blomquist, Jim Fisler. 211, WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION: First row: Joan Chase, Barbara Vilas, Jacqueline Rothman, Joyce Warshell, Alleine Swain. Second row: Fay Pielet, Archlyn Buker, Lillian Meyer, Rhoda Fortunotli, Dorothyanne Irons, Donna Hanson, Janey Deacon, Shirley Rawding, Rhoda Simon, Jane Eichenlaula, Jean Millar. Third row: Joan Essner, Constance Nass, Iris Perlmutter, Ruth Ann Breuninger, Carol Greenhouse, Delores Ruscitto, Joan Williams. Women's Athletic Association - Otticiates contests Long shadows slanted across the basketball court on North Campus, but the action was fast-paced. A whistle blew, and the young white-shorted officials huddled with the time keeper. "That's game, girlsli' Helping olticiate women's intramural contests is one of the main jobs for W. A. A. members majoring in Phys Ed. The UlVl's chapter of the Wonien's Athletic Association, aliiliated with the National Athletic Federation of College WOMEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL: First row: L. Paulette Nadile, Margot Benton, Esta Fritz, Rita Erdrich, Betty Jackson. Second row: May Morgenstern, Barbara Goodall, Lila Coledesky, Jackie Mills, Yvonne French. Third row: Enid Minsk, Toni Stone, Joan Sparks. Women, was established on campus in 1945 to encourage interest in athletic activities, to promote good sportsman- ship and a spirit of cooperation and fellowship. All participants in women's athletic contests are eligible for membership. Officers this year were Jackie Rothman, Presidentg Joyce Warshell, Vice President, Barbara Vilas, Secre- tary, and Colleen Lunn, Treasurer. Residence Council Makes dorm lite enjoyable The Women's Residence Council, governing body for the 700 women living in the housing area, sponsors in- formal dances, house parties, pajama parties, and a PX to make dorm life more enjoyable. The council, which is made up of two representatives from each class, also is in charge of the dormitory open house celebration, during which time friends and relatives are invited to tour the residence area. Council members also act as advisors and conhdantes for the University coeds who live in the main campus housing area, helping to solve any problems. Oliicers are Esta Fritz, President, Rita Erdrieh, Vice President, Margot Benton, Recording Secretary, Paulette Nadile, Corresponding Secretary, and Betty Jackson, Treasurer. Miss Lillian Slack, residence counselor, is Faculty Advisor for the group. I V' N 'TV IQTRB 'gym T 'HEY if .fQWQf'1'A'T"b' 4'M'Mi' 9v7""' 'wiv W q4,V',Q"?' FWS JU' """ 7 f 'W f M!WI"ffW?,l,7'W'!7 yfyfyfl I S "' ' I jf 'yvf was is ,ma 1. C Y? 1' B sr ww 531 cf iff? gf WW, jfWi5Cf! fyzfgffi gg jffffifffliy f y, . X . ss P' 1 J . rs " as ai rf' M ' .grJW'Wi 'A , ff. fe aff.. -' ',,r71:.f:w is , A ,MS . W . A 9 , , X f y . ,f . ,.,. 7, ,QW vt it 4 "" 4 e lf' r g f .-: in fs B. S. U. Baptist student organization Organized in 1943 to establish and maintain student affiliation and participation in a local Baptist church, the Baptist Student Union has been active in all phases of University life. Hugh Kinard was President this year. Members entertained at a Christmas coffee and reception during the yuletide holidays in their ultra-modern center on campus, located a block from the student club. For- eign students were honored at a Thanksgiving breakfast, an annual affair. The BSU float was a highlight of the Homecoming parade. The fourth annual uStudent Retreati' of the group made the second semester seem shorter. Miss Mary Merritt and Miss May Brunson presided at the panel discussion with the students. The retreat is designed to give the new council an opportunity to meet and plan for the next year. The Union was a runner-up in the Campus Charity Chest food and clothing drive last December, a nine-day drive to collect food and clothing for local charities. Other officers this year were LaVona Lahrman, lst Vice President, Joyce Beach, 2nd Vice President, Wert White, 3rd Vice President, Marjorie Hurst, Secretary, and Hermine Arnold, Treasurer. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION COUNCIL: First row: Nancy Rodgers Johanna McKinstey, Allen Snyder, LaVona Lahrman, Joyce Beach Mrs. Lloyd Rees. Second row: Miss Mary B. Merritt, Margie Hurst Charles Wilson, Wert White, Hugh Kinard, Betty Lou Soulhy Roald Sorensen, Hermine Arnold, Dr. Ladislau Biro. Canterbury Club ' Episcopalsfudenigfoup Keeping pace with the Universityis rapid growth, cur- rent project for Canterbury Club members is a fund- raising drive for their proposed house and chapel. All Saintis Day was a double celebration for the group, since a deed Was presented to them from the University for a site on the corner of Miller Drive and Levante Avenue. The group was founded locally in 1940 and strives to advance the Episcopal church among the students and faculty. Wieekly meetings are held Sunday evenings at St. Philipis Episcopal Church in Coconut Grove with guest speakers highlighting each meeting. Guest speakers this year included Professor Richard Kreske of the Geography department and Professor M. A. F. Ritchie, chairman of the Human Relations department. Canter- bury Club members marked Christmas festivities with a gala Hobo Party. Oliicers this year were William Holmberg, President, Donald Acker, Vice President, Marie Bach, Secretary, Marcia Allen, Historian, and Marcia Knight, Record- ing Secretary. CANTERBURY COUNCIL: First row: John Cianciarulo, Donald Acker, Father Ward, Marie Bach, Anne Staclrhouse. Second row: Mary Ann Allen, Bill Holmberg, Don Ray, David Mellin, Ed English, Marcia Allen. v WESLEY FOUNDATION COUNCIL: First row: Cleve Nettles, Mary Vicchi, Jeanne Pont, Sylvia Rowand, Welhelmina Lewis, Miss Eulalie Ginn, John Gebhart. Second row: Paul Fink, Joan Chase, Jim Wood, Andy Carmichael. Wesley Foundation Methodist student organization Monthly dinner meetings, a Leadership clinic and a Marriage and the Family clinic highlighted the activities of the Wesley Foundation this year. Organized to pro- mote Christian fellowship and understanding among stu- dents of the University, the group was founded on campus in 1946. Wilhelmina Lewis presided, assisted by Gene Hinson and Mary Vicchi, Vice Presidents, Sue Ritter, Secretary, and Paul Fink, Treasurer. Member Carolyn Jenkins holds the Minnie Ross inter- faith scholarship award given annually to the student who has done outstanding work in the field of intergroup relations. University of Illinois was the home site of the founding of the national organization in 1913. The group boasts similar organizations at most universities throughout the country. Members of the foundation strive to bring all Methodist students together in social and serious environ- ment and to encourage spiritual and fraternal development. Outstanding annual event is the joint Wesley Founda- tion-Hillel Christmas-Channukah celebration. Donations from this affair are presented to local charities. Y. 0 Interdenominational religious group Top activity for the YWCA each year is the membership tea designed to acquaint new students with the purposes and ideals of the organization. Held twice a year in sorority square patio, the tea annually draws top at- tendance. Other meetings throughout the year were held in the Womenis Lounge in the sorority block. Speakers featured included Miss Eulalie Ginn, Wesley Foundation director, Hlmproving Yourself Spirituallyfi and a Patricia Vance model, '4Personal Appearance of a Coedf' All of the coke concessions at Carni-Gras were handled by members. Each spring, the organization sponsors a campus tour for high school graduating seniors who are Y-Teens in hopes of encouraging them to continue their educa- tion here. Delegates to state and area conferences represented the UM at various scheduled events throughout the year. Officers for the year were Louise Haussling, Presidentg Judy Mclntyre, lst Vice President, Nancy Mussett, 2nd Vice President, Mary Nowlin, Treasurer, and Mary Tower, Secretary. Miss Betty Cosby, assistant counselor for women, sponsors the organization. Y.W.C.A.: First row: Nancy Fernandez, Trudye Wensley, Dean Mary B. Merritt, Audrey Boulton, Judy Mclntyre, Betty Cosby, Louise Haussling, Mary Tower, Marty Nowlin, May A. Brunson, Betty Bishop, Barabara Stone. Second row: Florence Kukolnik, Joan Williams, Versia Pugh, Betsy Gore, Mar- garet Collins, Marilyn Brown, Nancy Lesh, Helen Beck, Helda Hoyt, Yvonne French. Third row: Jane Hines, Marilyn Norton, Olga Kavalir, Lor- raine Hammer, Jean Millar, Peggy Moore, Marlene Cocker, Ginny Ballowe, Ann Turner, Ana Cuberos, Meline Kulhanjian. l s farferwfwsiwy zoearsf fr' 1 'rar-.5 , 'fysftvffl WW was 'imi'3" +T'-rerrgrzzf ,ftffzmfzcwi-rtrfzzrvvrffi-wqwrfiu-gf-.5v,er WIWZZT QW, V'5f"W1 we . oeixxiv. Zhao fir as A, i,sfe-t-sf:-we-f as r -s.Ma.f,.v1 w1.a.fN,se+wvfr, weafaa,,e, afoslif kflfettifw we WW ,H feta'-me f-fi5'fr'fr,f.,m9ffsfvfs54v N, f -rv wr We fl- Mwwf v rfwiffffa- sl MM ,ff We s H .A ,ref Q sf rf wx 4 U3 ,,, is . MARSH K j r , sg X Qi ty Q, 3,4 V , M its Qigmj iffy f wZf9f5?f2, Z ffygffff fri fffwzffpp ,,, far' ,av , .tw 5 .X 1 we s ,X f .M ., wir yr we fwff r f , N . . M. X is . .vs ,, X ...Q ., .ax ,J wxfsi , f, ,, .HQ fi , ,422 My P! ff?-if ff r N, m1v ea.. Q i lie 2 X 5. 4 1 W, ff.-511 5'-- 1,-'E 'ifiiiifl -f t ES 'f' 5326"-?f,"f'l3w24Q LI' 'Nfl' 7f7'WZ4-if ' ' if f A-Y X : -re ' 1 at Yrsaawei acft.zW'e'.f:-ff.frriff-smftmzwrf ' we -ia . f c? M .Q -, Aedes -we .7 J fr ? H . .15-ff..-sri.:-,N . "1 Q' . .-' le ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: First row: Charles Schwartz, Ed Preston, John Lloyd, Roald Sorensen, Dr. Victor Bennett, Horace Scott. Second row: Ralph Rose, Bernard Marko, Jerry Strauss, Ronald Fine, Martin Saidel, Harry Stein, Josh Ellis, Morris Singer, Alton Curry, Gerald Schwartz. ' National advertising fraternity George E. Merrick chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, na- tional advertising fraternity, endeavors to promote under- standing and interest in professional advertising. The group annually sponsors a clinic, featuring lectures and demonstrations by professional advertising authorities. The past yearis activities have included advertising for Carni-Gras and Homecoming. A golf tournament will AWARD WINNER Josh Ellis irightl is rewarded 'For his help to Alpha Delta Sigma. John Lloyd icenterl, Alpha Delta Sigma Prexy, and Hal Lightman bestow the honor. be initiated this year among members of the professional chapter and those on campus. Highlight of ADS social activities is the anniversary dinner and reunion in April. Officers are John Lloyd, Presidentg Herbert Rubin, Vice Presidentg Edmund Preston, Secretaryg and Roald Soren- sen, Treasurer. AMIABLE ALPHA'S Morris Singer, Ed Preston and Roald Sorensen take time out from an Alpha Delta Sigma ban- quet to show off their grins and "city-fied" clothes. 1 I i , . .W..,..,wW,-N ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: First row: Ted Hill, Jean Tierney, William Waldin, Ted Labow, Dr. Schultz. Second row: Martin Liebling, Stanley Smith, Howard Lynn, W. H. Steinbach, Joseph Fogel. Alpha Epsilon Delta Pre-medical honorary society Alpha Epsilon Delta's purposes are to recognize ex- cellence in pre-medical scholarship. The Florida Gamma chapter, located at the UM, spon- sors its yearly pre-med symposium and an annual award to the outstanding freshman medical student with the highest average. Prominent men from all phases of the profession speak at the club meetings. Membership is limited to those with recommendations from faculty members. Initiates must maintain a B aver- age in all subjects. Officers this year are Ted Labow, Presidentg William Waldin, Vice Presidentg and Martin Liebling, Treasurer. ALPHA KAPPA PSI: First row: Richard Harder, Fred Darby, Jerry Wedekind, David Metzger, Sim Smith, James Barnett, Barton West- erlund, Gordon Williamson, Frederick Lentz, Dr. J. Paul Lesperance, Thomas Cronin. Second row: Douglas Page, John Fitzsimmons, Nestor Milan, John Gray, Charles Wells, Carlos Amenabar, Clifford Hogan, Alpha Kappa Psi Protessional business fraternity Alpha Kappa Psi included the sale and distribution of Tempo magazine, the handling of rides at Carni-Gras, sale of Homecoming tickets, and conducting research surveys for the School of Business Administration. Each year, the professional business frat presents an award to the graduating senior in business administra- tion who has maintained the highest average during the school term. Organization olticers Were J im Barnett, Presidentg Miles Duket, Vice Presidentg Sim Smith, Secretaryg and Dave Metzger, Treasurer. Leverett Pope, William Gibson. Third row: Altred Gilmore, Robert Johnson, Peter Storer, Robert Carlson, Robert Abel, Dick O'Mara, Dick Zimic, Jack Gratz, Charles James, William Herkert. Fourth row: Art Holmes, Chris Abelmann, Robert Whittaker, Hebert Baitinger, Stewart McDonald, Art Karlicek, John Rausch, James Zonnevylle. DELTA SIGMA Pl: First row: Anthony Angelini, LeRoy Fisher, John Nelson, Parke Schoch, Bryant Frech. Second row: Wayne Reynolds, Geraldo Tunnero, Daniel Aragona, John Wright Jr., Samuel Smith, Evo Porfiri. Third row: Clyde Snider, Jerroll Kuerzi, Linwood Gooding, Robert Curtis, Byron Moger, Donald Aclcer. ' National commerce fraternity The nRose of Delta Sigma Pin is selected each year at a formal ball to highlight social doings for members of the international honorary. Dorothy Berquist, this year's HRose'7 was presented with a huge bouquet of the groupls favorite Hower. One of the few international honoraries on campus, Beta Omega chapter of Delta Sigma Pi is in its third year. The organization's main purpose is to encourage the extra- curricular study of business, scholarship, social research and practice and to promote a closer aliiliation between the students of commerce and the commercial World. Meetings are marked by lectures and movies of pertinent material. Other yearly activities include the Founder's Day celebration, usually a banquet, and twice- annual formal initiations. The half-time shows gained luster and color because of the lighting effects engineered by members of this business fraternity. Bandmaster Fred McCall planned the intricate maneuvers, but their ultimate success was dependent on the corps of eager workers who swarmed over the field to turn it into a rainbow fairyland. Leaders for the 750-51 term were Wayne Reynolds, Head Masterg Daniel McNamara, Senior Wardeng LeRoy Fisher, Junior Warden, Anthony Angelini, Treasurerg Arthur Brown, Scribe, Jerroll Kuerzi, Master of Festivi- tiesg Bryant Frech, Chancellor. DELTA SIG'S 'fall pledge class is pictured at the initiation banquet. 217 L' THE "ROSE of Delta Sigma Pi," Dorothy Berquist, with escort Dick McGoniky and Professor Steinhoff. l GAMMA ALPHA CHI: First row: Dr. Victor Bennett, Naomi Schoenfeld, Harriet Freeland, Mrs. John Lloyd. Second row: Ish Garrard, Peggy Levy, Barbara Johnson, Sybil Winston, Rita Finkelstein, Syclelle Brown. ' National women's advertising sorority Members of Gamma Alpha Chi, womenis honorary acl- vertising sorority, gained practical advertising experience by handling all campus publicity, in conjunction with Alpha Delta Sigma and the Huckster's Club. Worthy projects included the very successful Carni- Gras and this year's Homecoming celebration. The or- ganization, which has been on campus since February, 1950, also presents an annual Dessert Bridge and numer- ous fashion shows. They handled the promotional affairs for the fashion show last December, the iirst one ever GAMMA THETA UPSILON: First row: R. Ford, F. Sargent, E. Hallen, L. Furlong, Dr. J. Riley Staats. Second row: P. Seacord, C. Schofield, R. Covert, R. Sevelius, D. Sitler. Third row: R. Bradie, J. Kabalan, A. Bushong, G. Tucker, J. Spagna. presented on campus. The Psi-20 chapteris colors are brown and yellow and their motto is "truth and service." Honorary members of the organization include Mrs. H. Franklin Williams, wife of the University vice presi- dent, and Miss lVIay Brunson, counsellor for women. Oflicers are Naomi Schoenfeld, President, Harriet Free- land, Vice President, Sydell Brown, Recording Secretary, Peggy Levy, Treasurer. Dr. Victor Bennett of the market- ing department is Faculty Advisor. Gamma Theta Upsilon National geographic 'Fraternity Field trips to places of interest in South Florida pro- vided the main stimulus for the Alpha Delta chapter of Gamma Theta Upsilon, geographical honorary. Although founded on the UM campus in February, 194-9, the history of Gamma Theta Upsilon dates back to 1928 when the first chapter was installed at Illinois State Normal University. Purpose of the organization, both locally and nationally, is to advance and strengthen the professional status of geography and the geographer. Membership is limited to geography majors and minors only. Logging operations in the Great Cypress swamp near Copeland, Fla., were observed by group members on a spring Held trip to the area. Bi-monthly meetings were highlighted by specially planned talks by those prominent in the field, and also by the showing of color slides and films. This year's olhcers included Eric Hallen, President, Leo Furlong, Secretaryg and Fred Sargant, Treasurer. 218 KAPPA ALPHA MU: First row: Henry Compton, Robert Rudotf, Lou Becker, Martin Aronow, Joan Wahl. Second row: Ollie James, Fraser Hale, John Baiar, Marla Brauer, Jerry Greenberg. Ka , Honorary photographic traternity To further photo-journalistic endeavor is the purpose of Kappa Alpha Mu. The Pi chapter of the honorary photo-journalism ira- ternity, founded on the University of Miami campus in 1948, presents an annual showing of the KAM 50-print Inter-Collegiate Photography contest. The group of pic- tures are selected from thousands submitted from all over the country and are displayed in the Student Club lounge. Two members, Ray Fisher and Martin Aronow, re- ceived honorable mentions in the 1950 contest. Kappa Pi National art honorary Kappa Pi contributes to the permanent art gallery of the University each year and Allen McNab, director of the gallery, is a frequent speaker at meetings, discussing current shows in the gallery. Recent gift of fraternity members was a black and White etching by Richard Mer- rick of the art faculty, entitled 4'Pilgrim's Rest. Organized to stimulate art among students enrolled here, Kappa Pi is a national art honorary. Various exhibitions in the lower lounge of the Student Club throughout the year are given by the group in hopes of promoting appreciation of art among other UM students. Once a week the group meets in the art room on North Campus, where prominent men in the field lecture and then conduct discussions with the students. Torn Hamilton served as President for the 1950-51 year. Other officers Were Estelle Greene, Vice President, Selma Levine, Secretary, Mike Moretti, Treasurer, Sue Combs, Historian, and Bobbe English, Corresponding Secretary. 77 The chapter-whose emblem is a speed-graphic camera -lists as honorary members: David Douglas Duncan, famed LIFE magazine photographer, Joseph Costa, chair- man of the Board of the National Press Photographer's Associationg and Murray Becker, chief photographer for the Associated Press. Officers are Ray Fisher, President, Bob Rudolf, Vice President, Henry Grant Compton, Secretary, Martin Aronow, Treasurer. Faculty Advisor is Louis Becker. KAPPA Pl: First row: Frances English, Michael Moretti, Estelle Greene, Thomas Hamilton, Sue Combs, Thelma Levin. Second row: Naomi Smith, Valeria Wealrley, Betty Soulby, Charlotte Zychiclc, Gladys Weinberg, Chrystal Gammage. Third row: Ralph Wood- mansee, Shirley Teller, Esther Angerman, Nicholas Agneto, Florence Moss, Muriel Adelman, Barbara Epstein. X PHI MU ALPHA -officers: Allen Bushong, Secretary: Charles Powell, President: .lohn Harrington, Vice President: and Edouard du Maurier, Historian, gather around the piano. Phi Mu Alpha Professional men's music honorary Since its founding on this campus on March 5, 1937, Beta Tau chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia has grown in its importance to music students as Well as all music lovers. The purposes of Phi Mu Alpha are to advance the cause of music in America, to foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students in music, to develop the truest fraternity spirit among its members and to encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater. Swingfest and Songfest are annual social aifairs which are eagerly awaited by all. In December, the group presents its Christmas Concert and then a later All Ameri- can concert. Members of the organization also acted as ushers at all the University musical events. Each year, they present a trophy to the outstanding graduate of the music school. ,lust before Christmas, they join Sigma Alpha Iota, women's music fraternity, for caroling in the main campus dormitory area and at the Veterans' Hospital in Coral Gables. Phi Mu Alphais Symphonic Band again played concerts on campus and in the Greater Miami area. Officers are Charles Powell, President, John Harring- ton, Vice President, Al Bushong, Recording Secretary, Dave Metzger, Treasurer, Al Short, Alumni Secretary, Bob Colwell, Warden, Edouard du Maurier, Historian. PHI MU ALPHA: First row: Greynold Fagan, John Hambrich, Jerome Barnes, David Metzger, Charles Powell, John Harrington, Allen Bushong, Henry Rawson, Richard Kephart, Raymond Lyles. Second row: Paul Moerschbacher, Buck Jamison, Jack Wright, Al Short, Edward Caughran, Frank Stret- ton, Ted Anderson, Harold Supanlr, Russell Elsasser. Third row: Thomas Harrell, David Brodie, Herbert Waite, Bernard Raevslcy, Robert Wells, George Solniclc, John Gebhart, Stanley Siegel. Sigma Alpha Iota Professional women's music honorary Sour and sweet notes intermingled with shouts and laughter mark the Sigma Alpha Iota room in sorority block as members rush in and out carrying every musical instrument but a piano. Preparations build up to the annual joint program with the Phi Mu Alpha's 4'Christ- mas Vespersn and the All American Program in February. The outstanding event for the gals is the annual Spring Musical as each one takes part in the recital. Membership in Sigma Alpha Iota signihes one of the E The benefits of the organization are life long and members may alliliate with any chapter in the country. The local chapter, Sigma Chi, was established the Hrst year classes were held at the University. , Melanie Kulhanjian is president of the Music Edu- A cators National Council and Jackie Alexander serves as Q secretary of the same group. SAl,s count as honorary A members Patrice Munsel, Rise Stevens, Lily Pons and f Gladys Swarthout. Leaders of the group this year were Marion Kaminski, Presidentg Melanie Kulhanjian, Vice Presidentg Jane Williams, Corresponding Secretaryg Edith Doernbach, SIGMA ALPHA IOTA officers: Lila Coledeslcy, Chaplain: Recording Secretaryg Muriel Reark, Treasurerg and Lila Muriel Reark, Treasurer: Edith Doernbach, Secretary: Coledesky, Chaplain. Marion Kaminslcy, President: Ivleline Kulhanjian, V. Pres. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: First row: Anita Williams, Jacquelyn Alexander, Meline Kulhanjian, Marian Kaminslri, Lila Colecleslry, Edith Doernl:vach,,Jane Williams, Dorothy Liss. Second row: Sheila Tallant, Rita Auerbach, Constance Weldon, Joyce Cato, Catherine Elder, Mary Phillips, Sharon Tallant. Third row: Helen Tomerlin, Laurel Rubin, Margaret Corrie, Patricia Hayden, Mary Lou Lovell, Ann Porter. 221 highest honors attainable by women in the held of music. 5 M mi KAPPA DELTA Pl: First row: Jean Bouvier, Amelia Houghton, Patri- cia Smith, Ada Lou Jarrell. Second row: Bryce Dunham, Jaclr Fry- mier, Solomon Lichter, Orlie Clem. Kappa Delta Pi National educational society The Zeta Phi chapter of Kappa Delta Pi was founded on the UM campus last year to further educational ideas and understanding of the Dade County school system. Membership in the organization is limited to students who plan to make education their career and who have made important contributions to school by their scholastic record. The club sponsored a panel discussion this year about the changes in the Dade County school' system, such as the new core-curriculum idea for junior high schools. They also publish a bulletin designed to act as an orientation unit for the Education department. nationally founded in 1911 at the University of Illinois, are ,lack F rymier President Solomon Lichter, Vice President Amelia Houghton Secretary, Ada Jarrell, Historian Recorder, and ,lean Bouvier Treasurer This yearis officers for the organization, which was . 7 . 3 . S a ' . 7 U O Sigma Delta Chi . Nati After only three years on the campus, the Sigma Delta Chi undergraduate chapter at the UM acted as host school at the annual convention of the professional journalism fraternity this fall. SDX was founded at De Pauw University in 1909 in order to encourage and promote better standards of journalism on the campus. The membership is made up of journalism majors and minors who have expressed a desire to enter the field of journalism. Most of the members are in the junior and nal journalistic fraternity senior classes. This year SDX sponsored a press con- ference in order to explain the problems of putting out the publications here at the UM. Ken Heinrich started the year as president but was forced to relinquish his post to Ed Storin when he With- drew from school in November. Lory Snipes was Vice Presidentg Bert Goldberg, Secretaryg and Ed Goodpaster, Treasurer. SIGMA DELTA CHI: First row: Ed Goodpaster, Lory Snipes, N. D. Christensen, Ed Storin, Bert Goldberg. Second row: Ronald Levitt Art Roth, Tom Borgiord, George Viclrery, Robert Bubier, Dillon Garsian. Third row:Rusty Maddox, Kent Chetlain, John M. Baiar, James Whyte, Henry Comp- ton, Mike Cooper. '-eff?-H-3 - 1 ,-fp-f-.. -"---' we gaze-""-a":"c--s-Q-1-ggzgyr' -5-.f lggkufr, ,ye rf V,-rf, ,fig -1 f 'f'f'1C"' 'VW-vfgvx " gg-rzjvgjqw Kg, 44, N' 3' A - ., A , s sfo 2 1, 1, i 1 Ei ' N fi, ,-'QW 2-UMW f Y -W' ' H - uf", 's, ,Q Nr, Aiwa, . fs rs 9, Q ,ic .- risk- awww-wawNasdaq.fp-s,.f-,Qrfmissfsw:W, fffwmzesxlfsl-,afifefbafgafnasfr Mft-si.,-51 Ay fzwifff- f cf Jeff f ff a. 4.1! H5636 ,W Mpffff f f 6.4646 .. .ww ,. We WWW ' if f 1 ,mario QQ .fs ,, i it l P5 Q x s..- . I ,gif -T s , my 1 A ,, . F757 ' ,af s K.. F ' 1 Nl 31 ' 'Q 21,711 ,-.X grit., 'is 'P . . - A ra" ' 1. , ' - -. Mia , Q i Q'-its-gag """"-f f r . . - ' .vrf lv' , 6523.22-...Nz f - Q i W'-SSHSN f. . 1 . f-1 . ' - , iS7'Z?TW44fi , ' . -1 r r ' I is X- -W v - f-ii L 'L r 'ff' . -154'-':-'W' Q. 4. ' W -..x.,,.. ......, . .,f. . , .. .- ...,. , T2ff:m, .. ,, M LL . .44 BAR AND GAVEL: First row: David Stern, Shirley Marks, Marshall Langer, Richard Wenng, LaVona Lahrman, Robert Amos. Second row: Richard Heller, Ira Taub, Maurice Castellano, John Muldowney, Richard Thomas, Frank Ferrare, William Arkell, Jr., Albert Rubenstein. Third row: George Berkley, Gene Galli, Verne Freeland, Seymour Gaynes, Elwood Safron, Vincent Toscano, Roger Sorino. Bar and Gavel Only coed law school organization Gift to posterity is the c'lVloot Courtf' brain-child of Bar and Gavel legal society, which gives law students an opportunity to write appellate briefs and argue on some of the more pertinent law questions of the day. Only co-ed organization in the law school, Bar and Gavel was organized locally for the purpose of fostering group activities. The society annually presents an award to the hest new athlete. Delta Theta Phi Members hold annual banquet MBaby" of the law fraternities on campus, Delta Theta Phi was chartered in June, 1949, an event which is marked each year by a banquet. Tom Lee pounded the gavel as Dean this year, assisted by Sam Jennings, vice-deang Robert Wavrek, Master of Ritualg Ray Haher, Clerk of Rolls, Ed Cox, Clerk of EX- chequerg Celo Rubiera, Tribune, and Walter Sorokty, Bailiff. Organization sweetheart is Dolores Medlin. DELTA THETA PHI: First row: Gus Etthimiou, Jr., Clarence Keel, Raymond Haher, Sam Jennings, Wilfred Miller, Thomas Williamson, Charles Guth- ridge. Second row: Arthur Williams, Robert Gregory, John Richards, Henry Fischer, Ernest Yocom, John Smith. Third row: Peter Strelkow, Tom Lee, Jim Costello, Norman Smith, Robert Butler. PHI ALPHA DELTA: Kneeling: Ronald Ransier, Benjamin Shuman, Michael Jangochian, Hayes Wood, James Blanton, Howard McBride, George O'Brien, Edwin Zoeller, James Parker, Laurence Herbert. First row: Floyd Wright, Robert Lewis, Charles Seaman, Bill Davis, Ralph Hauser, Warren Bishop, Robert Zahner, Bernard Kaywell, Roy Jones, Franlr Byron. Second row: Alston Harmon, Edward McBride, Francis Knuclr, Robert Ritter, Daniel George, Richard Wallace, Jerry Viclc, Edmund Pendzisz, Earl Kehoe, Henry Schuler, Jr., Ray Sandstrom. Third row: Franlr Reinstine, Robert Scott, Carl Laystrom, Clifford Selwood, Jr., George Pomeroy, Vincent Zepp, lra Barnes, Frank Weston, Vincent Miller, Jay Didrence, William Neblett. Fourth row: James McHugh, James Foreman, Arnold Duquette, Robert Youmans, John Bond, Martin Fisher, John Dyer, G. David Parrish, John Christie. Notables attending initiation banquet include Clyde Atkins, William Lantaff, Dean Rasco, P. A. D. Justice Ralph Hauser and Federal Court Justice John Holland. Impromptu community singing livens the P. A. D. pledge party as songsters harmonize on old favorites. Vince Miller helps the boys out with accordion accompaniment. Phi Alpha Delta Oldest law fraternity on UM campus Outstanding men of the law school are claimed by Rasco chapter, Phi Alpha Delta, oldest law fraternity on campus. The chapter was named in honor of Richmond Rasco, father of the present dean and first dean of the Law School. PAD taps members each semester, selects them with an eye to the future: 44Would We want to recommend this man to a client?,7 Members try to help Worthy students, providing needed books and tutoring. A non-profit bookstore is operated each semester for the benefit of students. A building fund is well under Way, with a goal of completely equipping a room of the proposed Law School Building. Outstanding for their contribution to the school are members Ed Atkins, chief justice of the Honor Court, J. B. Spence, president of the Student Bar Association, and Cliff Selwood and Robert L. Lewis, editors-in-chief of the Miami Law Quarterly. Top men in the '51 organization were Ralph Hauser, Justice, Warren Bishop, Vice Justice, Bill Davis, Clerk, Bob Zohrer, Treasurer, Charles Seaman, Marshal, and Bernie Kaywell, Historian. Prominent alumni include President Harry S. Truman fhonoraryj, Vice President Alben Barkley, Supreme Court Judges Clark, Jackson, Burton and Douglasg former U. S. Senators Scott Lucas and Claude Pepper, former Governor Caldwell and Congressman Lantaif. Kappa Beta Pi Serves as host for international confab Kappa Beta Pi, UM chapter, will be hostesses for the June, 1951, international convention of the legal sorority. Founded in 1908 to promote higher professional standards among women law students and practicing women law- yers, the sorority was established here in 191149. Famous alums include Custom Court Judges Genevieve Cline and Florence E. Allen. Chapter officers are: Presiding Officer, Jean D. King, Associate Dean, Irene Redstone Parker, and Recording Registrar, Olive May Bean. KAPPA BETA Pl: First row: Olive Bean, Jean King, Minnette Massey. Second row: Julia Markus, Betty Brown, Delores Pecor, Jeanette Fuller. NU BETA EPSILON: First row: Donald Glazier, John Hiatt, Thomas Wills, Allen David Stolar, Nathan Loewenstein. Second row: Phillip Engelberg, Joseph Nadler, Louis Vitolo, Jr., Joe Bernbaum, Steve Kessler, Arthur Roth, Herman Bretan, William O'Brien, Robert Weiner, William Malcolm, Arthur Davis, Floyd Glick, Jack Miller, Harold Kassin, Warren Lauterbach. Third row: David Stolar, Burton Harrison, Lionel Tulin, Melvin Schiller, Edward Kahn, Edwin Berman, Chester Cohen, Robert Birmelin, lrwin Garskot, Michael Salmon, Aaron Foosaner, Edward Butler, John Tanksley, Jay Keys, Jerry Lindzon, William McNaughton. Nu Beta Epsilon Sponsors of clinic for law freshmen Freshmen quickly learn the ado and dont's" of the Law School each semester through the Freshman Law Clinic sponsored by Theta chapter, Nu Beta Epsilon. The law fraternity was founded at UM in 1947 to advance law school functions and professional progress. Hiatt was Chancellor this year, Joe Reisman, Vice Chancellor, David Stoller, Scribe, and Donald N. Glazier, Exchequer. Phi Delta Phi Publishes annual directory for students Law School students know who's who due to the publishing each year of a directory by members of Phi Delta Phi, international legal fraternity. Founded internationally in 1869, the fraternity's local chapter, Bryan Inn, was installed in 19447. Big wheels in the organization were Robert V. Shea, Magistrer, Robert lVIacDaniels, Exchequer, Donald Fra- ser, Clerk, Robert W. Ellison, Historian. PHI DELTA PHI: Kneeling: Aubrey Talburt, Edwin Dawson, Andrew Sable, Ralph Paxton, Richard Harrison, Stanley Pred, David Goldman, Richard Rodgers. First row: Frank Getter, Robert McDaniel, Robert Ellison, Paul Barnes, Robert Meisenholder, Robert Shea, Donald Fraser, William Linkroum, Jr., Martin Kabcenell, Henry Troetschel. Second row: Gordon Wells, Herbert Watkins, Jr., Seymour Ronald, Dan Killian, Emerson Allsworth, James Crawford, Lawrence Robinson, Donald Clapp, Palmer Niles, Robert Withrow, Jr. Third row: Frank Wagner, Anthony DiPhillipo, Joseph Young, Eugene Sulzberger, Ange Demos, Dwight Broeman, William Stockham, Julius Kaiser, Samuel Saady. X 011 ' F5 Hg, Envy s' ny, w E .212 " .,,,,, AWNW Q EEMM arm ,iN:j' my AQMQWQ .Misa QMAWL wgQQQgf -, A- f 'nw 'Q' ' WMSS 4: 4577 vs X ff HQQNKSQ viwffwm ?QQxwQM QMWQWA Ek 1,335 We ' Q .X V x fbgxxxffsf A :w. MQQQE . .A,A ,QF 4.-:im ax fr e M-Q 7 y 'W N v ',"Xm iw TMR . Ancients Were Real PIKErs AlongsideUniversityGreeks SAMMY polished his sandals and pressed his second-best foga. Time was shorf. His favorite sfeed, whimsically named TEP, stomped impa- fienfly outside. Hasfily slicking down his hair and grabbing his lance, Sammy strode to the street, picked up Tep, and raced past the func- tional, modernisfic Parthenon to the arena where the games were to fake place. SAE's filled half of the mammoth stadium and cheered wildly as pledges were thrown into the pit lined with PIKE's. The anguished screams of the pledges turned to chorfles of glee as they discovered the pikes, when bent, served as bottle openers. They surrendered. The scene was a merry one. Neophyfes of the twenty six houses of the Greek colony vied with each other good-naturedly, smiling as they plunged knives into unsuspecting backs. SIGMA CHl's drew rabbits from stove- pipe hats and SPE's used garters as slingshofs. The KAPPA ALPHA's drew off to one side to await Lee's instructions, then refused to play when they found this wasn't the Civil War. The baffle raged endlessly. There could be no victory for any team, the questions fo be settled were foo complex, foo deep-rooted. Night fell, the actives fired of the sport and departed. As they dis- appeared in the blackness, they could still hear the faint shouts and clanking weapons of the warring plebes. Survivors would ioin the initiated in the mourning. The others? .... THURSDAY NIGHT pep rallies brought out a large representation of Miami's 39 Greek letter organizations at the new student stadium. The Greeks' spirit and initia- tive added inspiration to the unbeaten Hurricane football squad and was typical of the fraternity activities at the University of Miami during the I95O-5l school year. 227 A HIYA SUCKER! Dave Dover barks his wares from the AEPI booth at the Carni-Gras and dares the record throng to take a chance. AEPi efforts brought a first place. HAPPY NEW YEAR! AEPi's and their dates whoop it up at their New Year's Eve party held in downtown Miami. Students and alums from 56 chapters came to the party. Mika ix W .f cn," - M. The members of AEPi did themselves proud this year. In scholastics and forensics they were first on campus, they placed second in competition for the President's Cup and they were the Winners of the AEPi national athletic cup and scholarship award. As individuals on campus they were active, too. Mur- ray Shear, a member of Pi Kappa Delta, was elected to Beta Beta Beta, the honorary botany fraternity. Pete Weinstein was president of Phi Eta Sigma, while Mike Mescon and Chuck Cole served as vice presidents of the Sophomore and Freshman classes respectively. Mike Cooper, pledged by Sigma Delta Chi, was features edi- tor of TEMPO. International Relations Club president Marty Saidel, and Student Action Clubis campaign man- ager, Ronnie Fein, were members of Alpha Delta Sigma. Highlights during the social season were many for the AEPi's. The first big affair was a hard times costume party held during Homecoming festivities in November. Following that came a New Year's Eve party, the annual Mother's Day picnic and a party at the Cadillac Hotel on Miami Beach. In April the traditional Founder's Day formal, to commemorate the chapter's installation on the UM campus, was held at the Hollywood Beach Hotel. AEPi fraternity was founded nationally in 1913 and now boasts 50 chapters. Locally, Lambda Deuteron chap- ter came to the campus in 1947. Fraternity colors are gold and blue. Officers for the year were: Jules Arkin, Master, Mur- ray Shear, Lieutenant Master, Norman Herman, Ex- chequer, Martin Saidel, Scribe, and Pete Weinstein, Corresponding Scribe. Famous alumni of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity are United States Congressman Leo Isaacson and Dr. Ben- jamin Fine, New York Times education editor. PROSPERITY is just around the corner, but until that day comes Cal Dinhofer and Lydia Kimenher are forced to sell ballons at the AEPi annual hard times party. -. ..,,. , ..,....,., ,, ,.,,.. ,.,,.. - ..,-..- ,..,, .. ..,. . ,mmk , ..., mg xaaewajf11"'r'tAW . . f ff H N 2 6 M fi ff If ' -ra1'n'fai"" 3 ""'GTM'n''i'Tf'5f?f'V'?Y'5751'i'57'W"'W7T2f''i'1F'aff':'m'G if X3?f'l"iT9'?Q??3 - .rSt1,isQ,1if" JW wwf,-no H., fu ws ff .uf -v N ,W .f VW My WM, t,,,,...., . .., .. . es ., .,.. V f, . 52.-X Q W Y ,, Naxelsfxwi was ,fagxgq fgsyqy. SAK Qy,,.,,.c X. y ,W XM., ,, fyay,-.Q7ZyQ,Vi,,ifeAWW4J3'5QQ4r,,Mgt? K Q s Q 1 rs S, fr rff N X it Q t rf QQ xx rygglgtsx Kms gli Wo Ss Mikey 3 4 ,fs was Q A -2 fy r, inf f Qeggyy -L is as N s. x X x s ur f m 'V w f s A we ,ww ,QTFWR 1.1 sg Qi 31? Q Q 55351, ,fx Q D Q - Jw I t 7 , ff-, it M -,SqSt.Q'Ffr"cL.3tsf':XA F YQ- PM ZS: r. ' '14, ?"?.'fref"fv' 'Qitif' M Y rairtt' is ,?45ViX3'119fff5 ar 1744? Hf"f5ifl5V??fPw2T'i A Q 151' 'f ,f f- ' ' f a ' "' Lift X M f ' f-'wr' ' 2 ' N 'L b ss fa' sa f as were wa' are W - f A ' f ' N V' ' - V A ' - N as K st ' N ss P13 A avr V f ' X fs Q v it f 1 K , , ,, , 23 AEPi officers: Jules Arkin, Master: Martin Saidel, Scribe: Norman Herman, Exchequer: David Dover, Pledge Master: Murray Shear, Lieutenant Master: Edward Pastrotf, Historian: Philip Weinstein, scribe. ALPHA EPSILON Pl: First row: Calman Dinhofer, Larry Kassman, Edward Pastroff, Murray Shear, Martin Saidel, Jules Arlcin, David Dover, Norman Herman, Philip Weinstein, Michael Silverstein, Larry Rosenblum. Second row: Yale Raplcin, Leo Belcoft, Harry Levy, Myron Levin, Bernard Wein- traub, Martin Hellman, Leonard Ross, Bernard Silverman, Robert Levin, Joseph Ross. Third row: Nardo Zaiac, Murray Pollock, Bob Wishman, Stanley Richardson, Neil Cohen, Lloyd Ruskin, Michael Meiselman, Stanley Gross, Richard Zeidman, Arthur Fleisher, Shelly Galniclc, Rickey Blum. Fourth row: Charles Cole, Robert Ketover, Sheldon Gellis, Melvin Rosenberg, Sanford Block, Seymour Baron, Gene Yulish, Jack Sandler, Arnold Widder, S-iam Pieget, David Kaiser, Millard Stein, Les Resnilc. Kneeling: Burt Eaton, Larry Glick, Sam Greenteder, Melvin Heller, Marvin Schneider, Dave Burman, arvey tein. X X of x X 5 s X f X , X W x C iff., 'Se ALPHA TAU ALPHA o'FFicers: George Hoover, Treasurer: Chris Abelman, Vice President: Michael Blake, President: Chris Reilly and William Blanchard, Secretaries, have a confidential tete-a-tete. ALPHA TAU ALPHA: First row: G. A. Richmond, J. T. Donnelly, William Blanchard, Charles Reilly, Chris Abelman, Michael Blake, George Hoover, Henry Munro, Thomas Rvvera, Robert Fladd, O. F. Hess. Second row: Floyd Shuttleworth, Frederic Owens, William Zimmerling, Abraham Jacob Samuel Moore, Don Ambory, Willis McCullagh, Raymond Rowland, Abe Bryan, Willard Hubbell. Third row: B. Breedlove W. Noonan John Alarie G Schindeler, E. B. Dennehy, Robert Magee, S. J. Basil, J. D. Jones, Nicholas Gentile, Gabriel Federici, Vincent Gaglialrdi. Fourth row: Bob lngiver: son, Pet? Baade, Hugh McKelligott, Bob Sanders, Frank Johnson, James Finnigan, E. Poplawski, Michael Coughlan, M. Bowsman, Harold Wittling, Allan Or er. , mmaww1a ,.,f ls, ,sm wwffmr mss:4fimf.-,mmaMwmwfN-a - pnfww-:.m. - ---'--- "" . ' A , im Wm nm gbyrfsfi vmw. semi, M. .M , . + me W ,W MM ., , :wwa!3.....s mm' . "1...W. W , wmmmxmw W X V' " .. mmm t ' 'Y 5 235.5 M 'WF' y A f' WM A 'J 'r ,.., ,. ,...,,...,M,,Y , W... ..... .... .s ..,,s,..,.-.,.,.,sd.f.a3,. , . . Q. :gs Ma... M f . , ,., ,ga A, f ,V , . ...a....,. .,.., ...s....,,,,.M.,.w.,,., me , , , ,,m,,M,M,,W,,,,,,W "" ' ff 'W ' 1--W-A--e's"'W-fr.....,,--w,,,-"WM, m y " " 'W " 1-3 -' nam as ,, aw' f . +A- 5 M---2' sa... -mwzwasa sw, A' X t P t i ' ' A Marking their second year on campus, Alpha Tau Alpha was organized in January, 1949, as a local fraternity. Eighteen charter members formed the group, with hopes of building a strong fraternal organization and petitioning Alpha Tau Omega at a future date. Michael A. Blake handled gavel duties this year. Home- coming festivities saw the fraternity float participating in the parade. ulowa Needs Hadacoln proclaimed the brothers as the float drew laughs and applause from the throngs at the parade. Brother Lynn Wirkus was host at a cocktail party at his home before the Homecoming Dance, which marked the end of the gala week-end. Blue-eyed frosh Patricia Machada reigned as fraternity sweetheart this year. ATA,s participated in intramural activities, with teams entered in touch football, basketball, tennis and boxing competition. ATA's claim the sky blue and gold as their colors and prefer the white gardenia. Representing the State of New York in the world's ski tournament was Gerry Richmond. Other outstanding Alpha Tau Alphais on campus were Chris Abelmann, who presided over the Ski Club and performed on the University water ski team, and Gerry Richmond, who kept minutes for the Sophomore class. Last yearis drive to replenish Dade Countyis blood bank saw Alpha Tau Alpha leading campus organizations in donations. The fraternity also ranked third in scholastic achievement. ATA,s also sparked the 4'Miss Cottonii contest on campus, in conjunction with the national competition. They named Sonia McNair as UM candidate for the title. Girls from every organization were invited to participate in the contest. l SLOP SHOPPERS, ATA breed, scamper into the line when a camera points their way. Result is a picture like this one-no one knows anyone and why should they? 231 D v nwsw.. V , , g HADACOL SCORED again as Alpha Tau Alphas dosed the mighty Hurricanes to a victory over lowa. The theme is "lowa needs Hadacol." Iowa did. The Canes didn't. HALF WITS of the frat line up to show how they earned the name. "Tommy Gun" Hoover trains his gat on the mob to be sure they're herded back to their own cage. WW 7 T is 'gwtwwg SAlLOR'S BALL clowns line up for a midnight serenade at the first annual trolic with gals and gams spread liberally over the whole - 'twas a gala celebration. ROUND TABLE discussion centers around who uses lpana and does it really help? Faculty advisor Montgomery lcenterl appears a little coy about the subiect. X X xx N Mig ss r A comparative newcomer to the campus Greek colony, Gamma Gamma of Delta Sigma Phi has gone all out to make its presence known. Their aim of combining cul- tural and professional education with training in citizen- ship and leadership led them into extensive participation in intramural activities and Homecoming festivities. The chapter's social agenda was crammed full for the year, but the leading events were the Founder's Day banquet and their second annual Sailors Ball, held in May. They also serenaded Kappa Kappa Gamma and held buffet suppers at their house in Coconut Grove before three of the football games. At the Sweetheart dance held in December, the chapter chose Jacque Conway of Alpha Delta Pi as the Sweetheart of Delta Sigma Phi. In intramural athletic participation, the chapter copped second place honors in the touch football competition. In bowling, they took Hrst place in the "B" league and second place in the "AN league. Members active in campus affairs were Chick Wells, John Fitzsirnmons and John Gray, who were members of Alpha Kappa Psi, honorary business fraternity. Frank Patrinostro served on the staff of the HURRICANE. Leading the fraternity for the year were Frank J. DeAngelis, President, John Fitzsimmons, Vice President, Cecil Bollinger, Secretary, John Gray, Treasurer, Jim Cutler, Sergeant-at-Arms, Howard Baker, Editor, and Randy Guthrie, Historian. Leading alumni in the field of politics are Dan Garvey, governor of Arizona, and Scott Lucas, former U. S. sen- ator from Illinois. In the field of education the Delt Sigs claim C. E. Brehm, University of Tennessee president, and in the field of sports they boast of the record of Fritz Crisler, former head coach at the University of Michigan. E l l SUN WORSHIPPERS ot the Delta Sigma Phi cult gather in front -of a brother's house to soak up a little sun and discuss the best ways to pass their exams, sans study. V XX ,YQ ,. 5-rss, .cast .pvcxxr ex .....,, la. 5"4f'W5T?. .. Ili' ' ' f Z ' I H--' 15, I A Fa ir' M V2 2wWfv6fnfff'W ff Wffiiifii ffwjfsff ' I 1 A WW Z We 1 W ww M M f f ef M VAN Me ,sfffmf MM fwieezrzwfeeiwfwmgfee ,. 'X rywrgw-'U wwf. wwe ff' ff-wwwiyie ,VM ,,.., Www . :W W., . 1 Q ' ' 3 ii 4' fe S 'fkfff 5 -'ff'-,J WP Q fi 2 s-'Q s Jierfsk fs' f ' . . X J I r I I I 5 is ' ,W I DELTA SIGMA PHI officers: John Filzzsimmons, Vice Presidenrp Frank DeAngelis, Presidenh John Gray, Treasurer: and Cecil Bollinger, Secrefary, hold an imprompiu conference on frat finances. DELTA SIGMA PHI: Firsl' row: Marcus Webb, Howard Balmer, Roberf Canier, Randy Guihrie, John Gray, Frank DeAngeIis, John Fifzsimmons, Cecil Bollinger, Charles Wells, James Clu'Her. Second row: Tony Galliani, Tom Helsel, John Cianciarulo, Frank Pairinostro, John Kelly, Bud Gisi, Charles Henli, Nossef Sawyer, Robert Benninghofli. Third row: Adam Capuio, Theodore Korduck, William Tuberty, William Weinlcop, Sian Brylinski, William Wuchner, Eddie Shapello, Curtis Anderson, Jim Hewitt, Paul DiGisi. Fourih row: John Kovacs, Waller Nelson, Donald Walson, Sam Gray, Arnold Tengelsen, Irving Nelson, T. ElIioH, Hank Daniels, Jaclc Dunlap. I my Sl KAPPA SIGMA officers: Ken Munyan, Guard: Harold Gioelli, Grand Scribe: .laclc Moore, Treasurer: Joseph Greco, Grand MC: Bruce Greenway, Vice President: and Robert Kesterson, President. KAPPA SIGMA: Kneeling: James Brennen, Nicholas Valeriani, Thomas Murray, Art Lewis, Mel Mollman, Bill Canning, Bud Wight, Rilu Ogden, Ted Cook, Bill Donath. First row: J. Fribourg, Edwin Stegman, William Elam, John Murphy, Ken Munyan, Robert Kesterson, Bruce Greenway, Joseph Greco, Harold Gioelli, Jack Moore, Bill Billbrough, Edmund Palleria. Second row: John Lolli, Joe Call, James Seymour, John Smith, Charles Wehrly, Dean Scott, Donald Baxter, Arthur Kobin, Richard Daurora, Wydie Bleam, William Gibson. Third row: Lawrence Sebastian, Donald Post, Skip Bat- teiger, George Rose, Bruce Depau, Ted Waterbury, William Behne, Jack lrwin, Jim Corcoran, Nestor Milan, Jim Spillis, Eugene Hilson, Bill Goodwill, Jim Barnett. Fourth row: John Schulte, Don Zetniclc, Thom Browne, George Stocking, Edmund Brelsford, Johnny Owen, Dave Covalt, Ken Castle- berry, Sherrill Jeffrey, Bob Batteiger, Bill Besosa, Don Soper, George Leonvich, Hampton Perkins. I Wmmm E., i km 4, s Y A Ji 5 Q ,. ,r SSX A x,.. i . F N3 X , Kappa Sigma fraternity, founded at the University of Virginia a few years after the close of the Civil War, installed their Epsilon Beta chapter at the University of Miami in 1939. Since their organization on campus, the Kappa Sigs have made an enviable record of leadership in UM activi- ties. During the past year they were named winners of the Presidentis Cup and copped championships in intra- mural softball, wrestling and swimming. Highlighting their long list of social activities for the year was the annual Black and White formal, which was held on December 16. At last year's Black and White, Lorraine Hammer of Chi Omega was crowned Sweetheart of Kappa Sigma. The Jack Burney Memorial Trophy. for Hurricane football player Jack Burney, who was killed in an auto- mobile accident two years ago, goes yearly to the out- standing end selected by Miami sportswriters and the UM Director of Athletics. Among the chaptc-:r's outstanding members on campus are footballers Leo Martin, Wilfred Stolk, Walt Chwalik, Mike Vacchio and Dick Erickson. Martin and Stolk were among the Miami players who received honorable men- tion on the Associated Press 1950 All-American team. Star basketballer ,Toe Grist is also a Kappa Sig. Kappa Sigma officers for 1950 were Bob Kesterton, Grand Masterg Joe Greco, Grand Master of Ceremonies: Bruce Greenway, Grand Procuratorg Art Lewis, Grand Treasurerg and Guards Ken Munyan and Archie Slaten. Alums to whom the local Kappa Sigs refer with pride are news commentators Lowell Thomas and Edward R. Murrow, crime investigator for the U. S. Senate, Estes Kefauverg chief UN delegate Warren Austin, and com- poser Hoagy Carmichael. SHADES OF the Marx brothers. Brother Henry Cabel- lero gives out with his "Groucho" specialty at a Kappa Sig rush party. Cabellero got both guttaws and pledges. 235 .I fi . 1' , ' X 1 I 9 '25-. I, PROVING THAT there is more than one way to. secure a healthy pledge class, Kappa Sigma brothers bring out dates 'For their prospective members at a rush party. THE EXODUS to Purdue 'for the Miami-Boilermalcer game brought Kappa Sigs together 'For a reunion. Brothers 'From Chicago, Akron and other Midwest cities attended. lLl6lllQl'iob Salfimi Q 'je ' Dnnwf LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Carni-Gras show featured their own "hot" trio along with the scintillating swaying of "Countess" Merlino. The barlcer is Vince lacabacci. ALL-AMERICAN Al Carapella receives congratulations on his honor from brother Larry Sena. Brother Eddie Dunn, a UM football great in his own right, loolcs on. as-Nasa .X Nassau tfssss-SON X s 533 s. TNQMNJ Lambda Chi Alpha enjoyed a successful year on campus with the winning of several trophies for excellence in varied fields of endeavor. First place cups included swimming and oration, and first place awards in the M-Day celebration and the Songfest. Lambda Chi entered almost all the campus activities. Students will remember the fraternitybooth at Carni-Gras and the Homecoming Hoat decorated with hairy-legged, cigar-smoking "babies" E Three social functions are traditional with Lambda Chi. The annual Costume Ball was held in November and the Founderis Day banquet was held on March 22. The Sweetheart Dance was held, appropriately enough, on Valentineis Day. At the dance last year, Bette Sullivan was chosen as Sweetheart of Lambda Chi. A high point in the year came when Lambda Chi's Al Carapella was named to the Associated Press All- American football team. Among other outstanding ath- letes of the fraternity are Carl Bernardo, former national intercollegiate light-heavyweight boxing champion, and his younger brother, Jim, UM varsity boxer. Campus leaders are Robert Honchell, ODK president, past president of the lnterfraternity Council and named to Whois Who, Ed Dick, social welfare chairman of the Student Association, and ,lack Bohler, past president of the Sophomore class. Lambda Chi's officers were Larry Sena, President, Dave Bowers, Vice President, Gene Frieda, Secretary, Pete Wheeler, Treasurer, ,lack Buhlen, Social Chairmang Richard Bailey, Ritualistg Tom Arnno, Rush Chairman. President Truman, General Doolittle and Gardnar Mulloy are among the fraternity alumni. Faculty repre- sentatives include Liberal Arts Dean Charles Doren Tharp, Dr. Keech, Dr. Mason, Dr. Curry, Everett Liner and William Heuson. WHOOPING IT UP at the Lambda Chi costume and din- ner dance at the McAllister hotel are Dr. and Mrs. Adams, Dave Bower, Ginny French, Jack Bohlen and Larry Sena. tw aa X NWWSWYKRWKWWWWWWW tw-wvy 4 at 4 Ny W ,aw 1 ffwwywyff ,Y fy' y7fW'Wfff 7WJW7VW'W W ii iff? A Y 5356 A to QW Q 'X vMmi?25,Q 5655 V 5' i W 95 ygffiyf Wgyzvf fQfZ?f !f QWffQZ2Zy4?ff'fxMm62'i2 iff at aw ea f M mewa eY, delve? mifekaa wife? W fefafaffffeiiffff K www , f5AWWWfW f W We f . . . 1 0 . Q "1 -' Y'2 i.tNa4 71 'l:Sv,i- Ta x- ew' sv W? life X ffwfiift 6 5' ' 5 f,."J'n,sfa , 1 12 " C7 57 'WT 4 'L 'CTT BT: : ' ' , --"'f -I ' Q 4V , 15' N44 .-G 0254K 4 ffweii., 5 V ' .0"',M" ff ' f f 'fr g Nga VSY M N yu, ,A gm,,,c,3i25ggl .fr ft y f Q jwg-QQ,,f,.72 .I fy, ,. . . ,. Ig ,I ,A A ,fry ,W - ,Q JA! 1, ,. may N. 3- - 'X ,agua we f ff 51426 f ,gt . 5254 , pg H Wifi, H' ' ' ' fp, - A ff- 2 Y " - H e f Y 5 W ? ' ' 0 -' - .... .. , f 1' 'fl ' 0 Q ff f- , f , f A , ' ' ' , - ' ll LAMBDA CHI ALPHA officers: Pete Wheeler, Treasurer: Dave Bowers, Vice President, Larry Sena, President, and Gene Freda, Secretary, smile brightly over the accomplishments of the fraternity. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: First row: Jack Stritt, William Alexander, Peter Wheeler, Eugene Freda, Lawrence Sena, Dave Bowers, Tom Ardito, Jack Boh- len, James Spear, Vincent lacobacci. Second row: Fred Eisenmann, Robert Hofmann, Robert Johnson, Charles Curotto, Jack Kiely, Robert Tyre, George Bollman, Karl Nordmarlr, Charlie Wheeler. Third row: Anthony Scala, Ed Diclc, John O'Neill, Anthony Klutinoty, Richard Bailey, Richard Doyle, Peter Merlino, Pat Honchell. PHI DELTA otficersz James Rush, Treasurer: Ed Stratton, Vice President: Dave Wilkinson and Jay Van Dyk, Secretaries, watch another piano-playing president, Bob Abel, as he bangs out the fraternity song. PHI DELTA: First row: James Rush, Edward Stratton, Robert Abel, Jay Van Dyk, David Wilkinson, Frank Perry. Second row: Forrest Maurer, Ronald Ricker, Reese Dengler, Jay Reilly, Dale Morris, Ralph McCanna. Third row: Robert Ruelle, Robert Larrowe, Harry Woodsmall, Charles Hogan, Stuart Nelson, James Ross. Fourth row: Jack Alexander, Bill Vaught, Stewart McDonald, William Abbott, Art Karlicek. f New 1 A local fraternity organized by Stray Creek members of the national Phi Delta Theta in March, 1949, Phi Delta has accomplished much in their two years on campus toward achieving membership in the national body. The colony has produced such capable campus leaders as Stewart McDonald who is president of the Student Association and also holds the office of president for Georgia, Florida and Alabama of the National Student Association. Stew was last year's president of the Ski Club, Stray Greeks and Phi Delta. He is also a member fr 1g.sa7fQ"ZZt"?. , if ms- . 1- W f ea, arewas7w::s-ma-'-z-:e--- 7 sk-1.,.a,,M:f?:-2?r?geM-:?s'5,1,yew rrlgsigf 2 -9 'f V asian We aG:?fg:affgw2fp,, fxgi? 'Seiya' 11, - -. cv P - 'QW WWW ' " as .1 'Z 5 nf? f We 1 f fe, 4? 7 V xy fate Wg JW! QW 'iffy ,f Aff ?fZr?ffyx6W,Wy ?K,? 2 Q . . . . wx. . W ws ..raW'ZW.,':ff' 5,1 5 ' 1 . F . W sig., blip s, Z., , iff, ,fi , iE5?T.7'?xijgfX' QQ! Ke, M ,sw ,. X . Q ex ., .v..t an Q ,. , . 4. ,. gf ff 'f 4fwaessy f ,, g,1ggf ari es f fg U fy P A fm QMf,:,u4',,,e ,aw ,aff f r 5 'ZX Wvsikg ,6,',,Q2s -.wfigw ' ,379 45 4, 4 Njj' fees NW 3 at ff ,985 f' f 1 fyhfyzw 'WM VW Zwf -W 'aww yffff W4 WW f ,A ,. - is ,3s,.,g- fs .,- an ,cf f www 4 4 wif, ff fa ff 1 ff 4 'ff MM W fwfym if f Egg Q 2' Q1,Qlh,6'?3, ff sv gy: gyf N V542 1' fs' S? 1 'gmt , .219 A254134 fad, gf K ,!fw,,ff,igZiM65y,saZ YK g wfwZQW! ,vi wifi X 5716 1,572 W! 2 7 QM- K 1 4 1 Q M zfhcwhf v Z sf of WWW' mf, v6 W ' 5 of Alpha Sigma Upsilon. Bob Abel, president of Phi Delta, is ex-vice president of the frosh class and Student Association. Bill Abbott is on the staff of TEMPO and TBIS, while Bill Vaught is on the HURRICANE staff. Duffy Hutton, sec- retary-at-large of the president's cabinet, is also vice president of the Ski Club. Bill Fisher plays on the freshman football team. Phi Delta is also proud of its title holders: Bill Norwood, boxing champion, and John Beuciella, Florida swimming and backstroke champion in 1949. The fraternity, as a whole, can boast of having the winning debate team. Phi Delta, taking time off for social activities, pre- sented four traditional functions this year: the Bowery Brawl, the Dream Girl formal, the Miami Triad dance and the annual Founder's Day banquet. The organization was headed this year by Robert Abel, President, Ed Stratton, Vice President, Jay Van Dyk, Secretary, and ,lim Rush, Treasurer. 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 late this spring or early next fall. SOCIAL GET-TOGETHER finds Phi Delts and dates gath- ered tor an evening and post-game party. Student body President Stew McDonald lbaclcgreundl sports an iron mug. 239 SHADES OF OLYMPUS! These Phi Delts have their own nectar and ambrosia party. Note their testivity-wear: togas, thong sandals and olive wreaths reminiscent of Old Rome. DRUNKENIREVELBYY No. Just the sentimental notes of Happy Birthday till the air as another Phi Delt grows a year older and his "brothers" hold a feast. viii? HARK TO THE DAYS of the "Roaring Twenties" as flappers and their "23 skidoo" dates gather on the lawn at the height of the Phi Epsilon Pi champagne party. STUDENT ENDEAVOR is personified by Phi Eps who re- lax in the warm Bahama sun during their annual trip to the islands. "Big Gosh," foreground, soaks his head. ,, N ,,,. ,.,r . M 'Triendship binds eternally," the motto of Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity, is evidenced in the attitudes and actions of its members on campus. The fraternity, founded in 1904- at C.C.N.Y., installed the 69th chapter, Alpha Iota, on the University of Miami campus in February, 1929, and the chapter lays claim to being the first social fraternity on campus. With social activity as its goal, the group honors the fraternity Hower, the white carnation, by its yearly Carna- tion Ball. Spotlight on Sports, another of Phi Ep's tra- ditional social functions, was also held this year. The campus recognizes many of the outstanding mem- bers of the fraternity. Carl Cohen and Aram Goshgarian are both members of honorary societies Omicron Delta Kappa and Iron Arrow. Carl is medicine man of lron Arrow and captain of the debate team. '4Cosh" is presi- dent of the Florida Student Government, past president of the Student Association and a member of the National Student Association executive committee. Both are writ- ten up in W-hO7S Who. Other prominent Phi Epsilon Pi members are Arnold Grevior, president of the National Student Association, Daniel Shaffer, editor of the Hillel Herald, and Robert Newman, treasurer of Hillel. The fraternity elections for 1950 and 1951 placed the following men in the chapteris offices: Stuart Pochapin, Superior, William Engelson, assisting as Vice Superior, Arnold Grevior, Treasurerg Ed Silver, Recording Secre- tary, Leslie Cohen, Corresponding Secretaryg and Walter Smith, Chaplain. 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 Marshall "Biggie" Goldberg. l BRAWN'S REWARD. Outstanding Phi Epsilon Pi Ath- lete trophy is presented to Jerry Gumeniclt by Phi Ep superior Stu Pochapin. Doctor and Mrs. Adams look on. 240 N s'5'?'. , Sh Wai- ' ,rw ,ee f .-W-we We as f W , . WW f f str, si, + as N fs any ssfwsm-gps-ares:mais Srzwmwk, .1 rw , was-ser S, Q , . ,ef E, .,, 7 , -4 Qypeffafg W,f.w5eM,4.,.,.4.,fA,.g,1,f-,wwf,zgianf,MQ , WN, Aegis ,aM,,g,,1y ,f.+,sv,-fr,,y2,,:,wp,--i'S,wfxgi.4,ffM,5 .Mase fi., my ,M ,xg xawa, 4, ff, fy .1 sf me new my ff W6 ww W fw.f.7e4,w4'f'MwQ,-vy-f-ammvw-fmw fm .,Xs,,.: f .w,.,::-J-.4-M.---,,.-s -w.,mf'.4f - .,. - - A - 'A ,Aux as xx, , 3. my f-,. '-L 1 nv X Kina, .f ef 1.11--ir . ,iffy if 4',,fff ,ff C 1- 7ff f .f , v f Z -I " 4' ff' ff sf pf fir! '40 f .. H0 wi f K' Ma-.KZPJ ...we-fi A ,ir W was ww-. me-Sf? .3 .-sv ,Nw v.2,tffTfas,1Wfe ,, ,mv ,ew IH- ,QW yew. fT5'f,f2-Segfexf 'f f ff f 4 N myfef -Wwva iff ,Q fgggg J '29 W2 f -- 1, . V V . , ..,1...Ma..a.,,1Mw,aw mmm M' Qfhfgagifwgfy fluffy ff JM 5 ,..,, .une .vt ..1..,..2..s Hstvufwv !:....:s2a.,' ,Q - Q? it Q 1 f , .3 -Q. -i- W4 PHI EPSILON Pl officers: Edward Silver, Recording Secretary: Arnold Grevior, Treasurer, Stuart Pochapin, Superior, William Engelson, Vice Superiorg and Leslie Cohen, Corresponding Secretary. PHI EPSILON PI: First row: George Smallman, Robert Rainer, Frederick Schwartz, Edward Silver, Arnold Grevoir, Stuart Pochapin, William Engelson, Leslie Cohen, Allan Allman, Jerome Gumenick, Jack Shaffer. Second row: Robert Rosenberg, Morty Rockower, Tex Friede, Daniel Hess, Aram Goshgarian, Raymond Zimmerman, Hal Levine, Gilbert Edelman, Fred Fincke, Bob Cohen. Third row: Ronnfe Jacobs, Allan Knable, Harvey Lacon, Marvin Becker, Robert Farber, Robert Newman, Frank Jacobs, Stanley Pred, Jack Kaufman, Lou Schwalb. Fourth row: Sid Summers, Paul Cohen, Elmer Busch, Morton Haber, Bert Goldberg, Lee Marks, Myron Singer, Lenny Kralcovitch, Herbert Berkley. 1 i PHI KAPPA TAU otficers: John Kazarian, Treasurer: Russell Warner, Secretary: Alfred Roine, Vice President: and Malcolm Hart, President, hold a short conference at a water fountain. PHI KAPPA TAU: First row: Robert Munley, Kendall Gilre, Alfred Roine, Robert Teeter, Malcolm Hart, Russell Warner, Paulo Guimaraes. Second row: Milbert Doggett, Russell Ohl, Fritz Alders, Rod Raabe, Neil Florentino, William Whelan, Pablo Miyares, Sam Kennedy. Third row: Jack Colvin, Dick Norman, Eugene Bechamps, John Melley, Alan Motz, Harry Biachard, Breclr Slossman. w,,i.mm4mmwW ef,,esxwW ...w ..,..,,.. Wim 3 "P 'r'V ig Three years ago, on St. Patrick's Day of 1948, Beta Delta chapter of Phi Kappa Tau was installed on the University of Miami campus with 25 members. Since that time the Phi Kaps have shown a steady increase of members each year and have installed themselves as' one of the most active fraternities on campus. The brothers have stressed participation in all student activities this year and have come out with more than their share of honors. In competition for the best booth award at the first annual Carni-Gras celebration, the Phi Kaps came off with third place honors. In the athletic field, members of the chapter fielded an intramural foot- ball squad which placed third in their league. Other accomplishments in the field of brawn over brain were second place honors in soccer and the high average man in the intramural bowling league. Not to neglect the social side of college life, Phi Kappa Tau held their annual Founder's Day banquet and formal dance on March 17. In addition to this they carried oli a full schedule of informal dances, cocktail parties and beach parties. Mildred Reynolds was elected as Sweetheart of Phi Kappa Tau, but she was forced to vie for the brothers' affection with "Stormie," a cocker spaniel who lays claim to the title of mascot. Phi Kap officers for the school year are Robert Lester, Presidentg Malcolm Hart, Vice Presidentg Russell Warner, Secretaryg Alfred Roine, Treasurer, and Rod Raabe, Pledge Master. Among the famous alums at whom the brothers point with pride are William Lantaff, Florida state congress- rnang Dean Walker, dean of men at the University of Louisville, Ernest Volviler, president of the American Chemical Society, and Robert Little, designer of the Merrick Building. THE PHI KAPPA Tau intramural football team takes its field position for the snap from center. The PKA squad placed third in competition with other campus Greeks. 243 l I 'iiiii if ' .. ""' .og vo 0' , u ROD RAABE, hardly recognizable in his "hobo appareI,' emcees Phi Kappa Tau's pledge dance. Fraternity neo- phytes and their dates presented belly-shaking skits THESE FIVE "pinmen" were second in intramural bowl- ing competition this year. The are: Fritz Alders, Al Ro- ine, Frank Binkowski, Jr., Bill Xxfhelan and Rod Raabe '1 ' 'G I7. 1' If '- P we-5 ,f X ' Q1 I'1 'M Xf w .fs fa A 3,s..,1g.m,Qa, .:fq-1 1.21 :-5Qef:.vm-ag. 2? yarn-.,Qf6z,a:5: 4ff2w.?4-,: fa . , .' qzzqezseffsz-'a-1111! ur. o a-v:7..w' - 4 5-an-in - ' i VARIED EMOTIONS are expressed by regimented neo- phytes as stern-faced pledgemasters Bill Shapiro and Lou Kernofli prepare 'to apply 'the wooden paddles. PROUDLY DISPLAYING fraternity wares, these Phi Sigs stand ready to greet any prospective members at the lnterfraternity Council rush session in 'the cafeteria. Seeking to lend a hand to those less fortunate than themselves, the Phi Sigs highlighted the year with their annual variety show at the Cardiac Home and an all-out collection drive for the Damon Runyon Cancer Fund. lt was a successful year for Phi Sigma Delta in their pro- motion of "everlasting friendship and brotherhood? Previous to their acceptance into Phi Sigma Delta, Alpha Zeta chapter had been known as the Pyramid Club, Nu Delta. Formal installation ceremonies were held for the chapter on April 9, 1949. Phi Sigma Delta was 'founded in 1909, has 22 chapters throughout the nation and has adopted purple and white as their colors. Along with their good deeds, the Phi Sigs were able to carry on a full program of formal and informal dances, rush parties, smokers, beach parties and cocktail parties. They also entered a Hoat in the Homecoming parade and managed full participation in the intramural athletic program. Sid Schwartz, No. 1 singles man on the varsity tennis team, brought notoriety to the chapter with his prowess on the clay courts. Sid advanced to the semi-finals in the tennis tournament held in January at Tampa and was given 15th rating in the national listings. Another Phi Sig also brought the chapter campus recognition with his tennis play. Milt Rabinowitz took on all comers in the intramural singles competition and emerged as champ. Officers for 1950 were Marvin Segal, Master Fraterg Gerald Lieber, Vice Master Fraterg Art Katz, Treasurerg and Bob Sperling, Secretary. The Phi Sigs take great pride in pointing to their famous brothers: songwriter Lorenz Hart, playwright Sidney Kingsley and movie producer Joseph Mankiewiez. GLEAMING TROPHY for best athlete is grasped eagerly by winner Bill Shapiro. Ira Wexner does the honors at the Phi Sigma Delta dance held in West Palm Beach. 244 :. 'V , - . raw ::. v-::W Lvzx gf , nf: .. '-1 1, .' .,,. g.,v,w, .N -,'- 1 g.-.',. nz, .f.,. ,-. 11. ,Q uw.,-.1, ,-,. . ,, , . W, , , . .. ., ,. , . . . , W W , " " ' Y,,, " , -- -f 1 N.., W, , f ,,,. I PHI SIGMA DELTA officers: Arthur Katz, Treasurer: Marvin Segal, President: Gerald Lieber, Vice President: Chester Cohen, Secretary, relax and discuss the West Palm Beach dance. PHI SIGMA DELTA: First row: William Poznalc, Ira Wexner, Arthur Katz, Gerald Lieber, Marvin Segal, Ronald Himelfarb, William Shapiro, Chester Cohen, Robert Lewison. Second row: Robert Arbetter, Milton Rabinowitz, Howard Davidow, Robert Weiss, Donald Yanell, Gerald Slobin, Barth Suretsky, Ivan Fox, Marvin Low, Howard Magen. Third row: Louis Kernoff, Richard Hoch, Edward Goldberg, Edward Zizmer, Herbert Lehman, Har- Iiy Joiepc:1,SHerbert Klein, Bert Zusman, Burton Gerstenzang. Fourth row: Richard Gordon, Marvin Lundy, Hal Blumeno, Stan Epstein, Allen Lock- s in, Loy tein. " ' 'N1"M"lQNwMM-Maw' Gw . .3 A "'2'A'l- W f' ,,,, M, ,.,, N,:.,,:, ,,,, A ,,,, 1 v,-- , ,n,,,,W, .,A, I 7,,,l,,, ,-,,k Pi,,MM:U,:m,F:.,,.W:rw ,,a4.,f,.gf3,1ef, ,,..,, H ,- ..,,,. ,,f,.,,,, , ,f.,'.', agua -Egg : f . .iM Q Qs N wa awww X ' .2 3 fx XE' ' 1 J Pl KAPPA ALPHA officers: Bill Wright, Treasurer, Diclc Prothero, Secretary: Don Lohmeyer, Presi- den+g and Bill Carpen'I'er, Pledge Masier, held 'Phe fra+erni+y's lop execufive offices +his year. Pl KAPPA ALPHA: Firsl row: Ed Shaw, John Turner, Ed McEnany, lrv Fisher, Don Lohmeyer, Bill Carpenlaer, Niclc DeTardo, Pete Ray, Doug Sand- berg, Lou LaFon'cisee, Don Jamison. Second row: Alex Mille, Dick Peeples, Harry McMechen, Bob Miniclr, Herb Davies, Roland Johnson, Joseph Biagioni, Van Doubleday, Earl Welbaum, Charles Gobai. Third row: Joe Schlegel, Ray Williams, Newt Porter, Jack Wright, Joseph Lynch, Barney Shrader, Curr Haley, James Sandberg, Joe Byrd, Charles Wilson, Diclr Breti, Frank Bell. Fourth row: Bill Anderson, E. M. Olivier, Larry La'Ffer'cy, Ted Ganyard, Larry Ogle, Ted Hill, Herb Sprigle, Thomas Mullen, Ed Tomlinson, Jim Hamilfon, Ken Spencer. Fifth row: Ray Shaw, Mort Guilford, Bill Thigpen, Jim Pittman, Bill Green, Jack Larison, Howard Bacon, Don Mariufto. T t, S af Ksxnx 48 w N 73? 36296 iw M2 W we effigy fwwfmfwg ,I tt' Meera.. ar e is r if-fe as-yy fri.. Q, f f " .1 - Zim f 1 ' . - ' F' -.F fic' ' '1 'L t 'W.A'E1't'Z:ff2,-','., ,Q " fm., t j I . ,353 ' ' 0 Ti. ,---, -fr.::..1:s',.,.,,.s-vs. .sp-:5 -i...::" ff-as- ftftiil'-Q .'xf. . .s W, K 5,31 T, Pike's minstrel show at the Carni-Gras was awarded first place for over-all attraction to set the stage for a series of prize-winning ventures for the fraternity this year. Intramural competition saw the Pike intramural footballers win the GB" league championship, while the HA" team copped second place in their league. The Homecoming Hoat committee awarded PiKA sec- ond place for their "Big Team" float. Pike brothers were well represented on the undefeated grid squad this year with Ed Lutes, Jack Del Bello, Elmer Tremont, J ack Payne, Ray Arcangeletti, Frank Smith and pledges Bill Diamond, Stitch Vari, Johnny Bow and Don Mariutto wearing the orange, green and white. Frank Guilford and Don Lohmeyer were named to the Whois Vlfho roster. Numbered among the oldest fraternities on the Univer- sity campus, Pikes took the trophy in the CCC book drive, collecting over 1,000 books to lead campus organizations. Brother Herb Sprigle was drive chairman. At Christmas time, the Pikes entertained patients at the Miami Crippled Childrens' hospital with a yuletide party. Philanthropies also include a scholarship presented to an outstanding high school student in the greater Miami area. The scholarship was established to perpetrate the memory of four members of Gamma Omega chapter who were killed in action in World War Il. Officers for the 1950-51 year were Don Lohmeyer, President, Lou King, Vice President, Dick Prothero, Secretary, and Bill Wright, Treasurer. Pikes boast such outstanding alums as HI-1appy" Chandler, Grant Stockdale, U. S. Senators Sparkman and Morris, Claude Wichard, General Hodges and Governors Meadows and Clements. DEFINITELY NOT neurotic is this group of Pike video viewers who have seriously taken to heart manufacturers' claim that all well-adjusted children must have TV sets. 247 "YASSUHl Dis heah Harry Truman got cle riaghf idee," sing Pi Kappa Alphas. Black faces, southern drawls were the brothers' bid for shekels at the Carni-Gras. THE TEAM with that "pachyderm punch" is symbolized by Pi Kappa Alpha's entr in the l950 Homecoming cele- bration. The float too second honors in its class. . W f 'V WS' ,-,,. il . i s f- -QW?" ,X af, z. ti' H THE FOUNDERS never had it like this. Pi Kappa Phi's and their dates enjoy food, soft lights and music at their annual Founder's Day banquet on December IO. CROCODILE TEARS came to the rescue as the Canes got help from Pi Kappa Phi float in downing lowa. The paper mache player is a Picasso nightmare come true. In the midst of the 1911-7 hurricane, the Alpha Chi chap- ter of Pi Kappa Phi was installed on the University of Miami campus, and since that time the Pi Kaps have sought to instill the force of a hurricane into every one of their activities. With attention to the social side of life, Pi Kappa Phis planned a number of parties, dances and banquets to be given throughout the year. The events scheduled were the chapter conclave, the Founder's Day banquet on De- cember 10, and on February 15, the annual alumni cock- tail party was held. Two more cocktail parties were scheduled: the Su- pressed Desire party, which promised to be a great suc- cess, and the Sweetheart Ball. Last year's Ball saw Mary Bellar crowned fraternity sweetheart. The Pi Kaps iinished second in intramural bowling and in the canoe tilt, and third in intramural football. Also, they won the television set in the Phillip Morris campus contest. This year the fraternity has given the UM such campus leaders as L'Apache members Dick O,Mara, John Borde- man and Denny Kelsey. Tony D'Agistino is a member of Alpha Kappa Psi, while David Holmes is vice president of the Propeller Club. Bob Steinehilber was chairman of the welcoming committee at Homecoming and of the clothing drive. Officers of the fraternity are Tony D,Agostino, Presi- dent, Richard O'Mara, Vice Presidentg Straton Klements, Wardeng Bill Wilkerson, Treasurerg Leo Furlong, Chap- laing and John Bordeman, Historian. Among the more famous national alumni of Pi Kappa Phi are Wally Butts, colorful head coach of the University of Georgia, and Henry MacLemore, popular syndicated columnist. v-. -,swf ,f....,. ,f:ff?'a'7v'?1 ' ,Q F fflf 2 ae.-'sffli X 5 1 -trwmf' ,M f- ms f. as mf, ,fx-mesr.,gaQff9sQ:2.' 3 X-K' , tm, ,Q x 4-Hx. X? Z- ,Zfifi - ' X f- QV X ' X ' N,-.. . " i ' " -AQ393 45? H" .s ilail f, 1. wax 1 .I-1"'ixv VK. 'I' U. it -fri '-fff'f.2f3Wfft :ily-.f 5 sniff?" X if 'pm fe, TQ Q,-1 s A s, o ol. T 4 if . . ia-fa'ff'lfl PW H Q ilf-'34 .135 -:W ,,,... ' .Masai stave ' f2:.:.,I"f.3t.j.Y V, W, .' ,ga a.f::,5', is egg we-2 . fm w g W. 1 to Kgfififfy N-ti? ,sl asvffs rf., , - ' Q54 - as f:?gwyyiT ,f -ff .. '-vffwfxdyf f ,WQSQQ Qu.. - '. . V75 Q - aff gf.-3, ' X 2' :Q - , f, -it "4- ,xfng X, , . .ae ,. t.N,,Y,, , ., , es, X Mm I . . , ,,,, X. Nag. -W-' . K 2 .sr s ' 1 Mr-.-1 ' 'vambPqI'.:'17Wfs f, ' " -, . o . g,,WN4.,r ,s yswp gs, , Wg, ,MW W. UW. .. i, WFQQSVX H .Wa - Wi- 'Pai -V' , -27,544 we az 4... as . W- Ages, -.4 yew' . . W ss ,,.,, . is , s .sggywas rg ' -5 1arff..- - wf . 2. P -' o' V - x -ic. w s' ' .fgjfl ,r f-: -fag, .-3:6 5,3 s V gy, wf.,,,,:g, . my ' 1 flfrzisr. of f pf f . X .f ' fS9??.sif'Ew?-Q' iff' ' S' ' 1541 ' ' - . s s 1 or f a ' ' W . 1 - sq' , K T rf j"fr ,aiQts, . ,, a o ,V .--rX 1- , .,5 ,l Q ., I 44lf,,fw' z g ...sit s , 1 is .Q ,5 f ,t Q4 - ,, wrt , c T Wi . , . o A . ' 3 Zi 1' 1 ,mmLh4M3,,,.g-Lgglgl .dye 192-s....j....aQ.f:3,.,.: .,.. i.:.snz...:..'...,...iacg.s..L.s.4.fC.ggLa.1Lz...aa:s.4..,..i.:.s.1 THE GAVEL and the president's key are intended for Tony D'Agostino, but John Bordeman and Red Barron get a tight grip on his hands until the picture is shot. 248 f-'ffrrrgs - A .. s s. -. - , ms , - ' A X- .Q ,r - J- s, f, - eo he 'swim-ff-Www of-fs U-re, 'el f J pw V fvnm ' zsffwnwwr-as-wav F, 41 ,3 J ., .Vg' ,.Q' az , , ' X ,rss ,.AgWqmfffv-,S-'fjcrf:Q 'A-if h.w:",gMn2f,f5fg', V Q-,rpwifgnrs f ff ff f Q7 6 If ff Vf 1 f ffl f 5 1 1 WS 1 34? . M, ez A 1 - it .ff f f wwf ffmffffdwwf f M ff fffiwff f W WM ' 4 ' F f"is'3 szsQggti?ifg54xli,sQ'.' J K' a,42'J2?.,fi 4 , , 1 , M f f -f:-- '- ,. , of f N fm I .ww 1 MW-f-iwIf6r", W?" N ff' fd' , 'ffff f'?'f1fff'7'f-V 'f' SM ff ,fffff-5 f lv? 'ffkffey-'1 V-Vw ff-M .W or H V .M we' s 1 :rs -sql? -,-. .... sr' 'r "A - J, " t e ,v ' s .ff T" ffm, ,r:,' siwifesv. .V jf f -44 fy r' 'fx-. 5?-'KVM-M swf 'ff 'W' ff W T ' - , . ., . . , ..., M., ,,,., , .V .. , .M , , ,, ,. , ,, , ,. ,I ..' .9' mm.-1 ss, NNQWCN Y ,sf A qv' JA , fd In , X 3, .U ' sxweggxwv 5 N N tk ,hyat 252 , VA ' A f S ,fffqgf 0, ss W N95 X k X4 M3153 f Y iw wf by X 'E . o 'rv Q 2, vw ,iw 9 rr , ' W fi , A Uyw t is Q 5 H i f ,' ,, ,,,, A. , M rt Q 3? if 'E' ze Wifi Wm? ' 'B-17 r s , Maw X' www? 1 MQQMWSQNSWXEHWZZ TQ. A X ' Pl KAPPA PHI olticers: Bill Wilkinson, Treasurer: John Bordeman, Historian: Dick O'Mara, Vice President: Straton Klements, Kardeng and Buzz Morrison, Secretary, chat between classes. Pl KAPPA PHI: First row: Richard Czaplinski, Everett Royer, Straton Klements, John Bordeman, Bill Wilkenson, Richard O'Mara, Buzz Morrison, Leo Furlong, Denham Kelsey, John Hurley. Second row: Terrence Sullivan, Francis Abood, Legrand Turner, Grover Barron, Rudy Marks, Keith Van Deventer, Clarence Carpenter Jr., Harvey Heaton, David Holmes. Third row: Pat Saltarelli, Michael Calandra, Howard McBride, Stetson Swan, Clinton McCreedy, James Watkins, Neil Easom, Donald Kuper, Melford Hopkins. Fourth row: James Satfell, Ed Bridgeforth, Don Soderberg, Roger Barford, George Drivas, Bob Steinhilber, Henry Van Niel, Fred Gentle. ,, f PI LAMBDA PHI officers: Paul Anton, Treasurer: David YoFFee, Marshal: Norman Kaufman, Presidenig Alan Kane, Vice President, and Marvin Wiener, Secreiary, casually talk 'chings over. PI LAMBDA PHI: First row: John Segal, Billy Koppel, Aaron Weinberg, Roberi Koeppel, Alan Kane, David Yoffee, Allen Richter, Norman Kaufman, Paul Anteen, Marvin Wiener, Melvin Kleinstub, Irving Cohen. Second row: Prof. S. P. Messer, Bob Collins, Bob Margolin, Ted Sloan, Ted Kobre, Ira Goldenberg, Barry Levinson, Karl Culberg, Fred Goofrad, Sheldon Milchman, Sam Mendelow, Jerry Greenberg, Larry Mayran, Marvin Rubin, Buddy Hart. Third row: Larry Peroe, Mel Isaacman, Aubrey Silver, Bernard Friedman, Slzuari: Jacobs, Eddie Rosen, Buzzy Gluclcsiern, Lloyd Cabot, Morrie Fruchtman, Dean Poichie Wolf, Richard Barr. NSVQQ 'T' "'A" M ""' 'N V af 4 My "i'Q'2rM M ! VZ, if ff ff fs, me ,-, : ' .' ' ' ' A 1 if-37 f fyc f Their fourth year on campus was a successful one for , ri we x 7-an wx V v t new .4 W, , , , A, 'Q X 1 . WVWZQWA www. i rw W W f?We,. ea ff ' r ' W f . we f J 2 f W' rt' . . 1. ' awry if , Q mom V SW ,259 CN raNs?,g,g vi ,aww gym 4, fx gf., my M5 wyfffxfx i ,fa 4, , r I ,Ava I 1, m fy J ! 5 M6 Q f faffgkay Ja X Qtyswwx assts, fax ry. X fm mf M yr , .4 gm, xt, gm, , Q f,,,,f,., fs Q s rg-wx YY at W ssvfys 2 fa ew an 'Q F 4 vt' 1 ff y X f , I 2 1, f ff f ,f ff? i sg w'0f g ,s 5 f We + 9 A a, ,yn 55.1.592 1 X fsifxfiivf 5 ,Wffffwgfv fmf , f i , 4, es a s . ...r..,.z.:.. essma , ...WW Q mmm. . f aW.s. .. .... ,.Lf..-fsa.. ...., . .. M., ,wt f ,, sf A QA! 41244. . ,ffl pf the Pi Lams. At the top of the honors list comes Presi- dent Al Richter, who was recently signed to play shortstop for the Boston Red Sox. Howard Rose served as a junior senator, While Marvin Wiener was president of Alpha Phi Omega. Ira Goldenberg acted as treasurer for the Inter- fraternity Council, and Paul Anton was Homecoming float chairman as well as a committee member of the Campus Charity Chest's Spring drive committee. Larry Mayran and Stan Gootran were members of Pep Club, and Pi Lam's contribution to the track team was varsity letterman Jim Rodenberg. The Jolly Laddies took second place in fraternity scholastic rating and were the fraternity Winners of the 1950 Potpourri. In a move to bring improvements to the campus, the Pi Lams contributed 35100 to buy a Hag- pole that is to be placed in front of the Student Club. A joint affair with Florida Delta chapter at the Uni- versity of Florida was held at Gainesville in November. The Moonlight and Orchid Formal and the Pi Lam-Kappa Sig softball game were both held in May. These two are traditional functions with the Pi Lams. At a pledge- active affair in December, held at the Car-Mil 5-B ranch, each pledge sang a parody of a song about one of the brothers. The evening of barbeque, hay rides and horse- back riding was climaxed by Larry Mayran's exhibition of diving and swimming in the Car-Mil pool. Officers for the spring semester were Norman Kaufman, Rex, Allen Kane, Archon, Paul Anton, KOEg Marvin Wiener, Scribe, and David Yolfe, Marshal. Famous alumni of the fifty-five-year-old fraternity are Arthur Garfield Hayes, Al c'Flip" Rosen, Arthur M. Loew, Richard Rodgers, Oscar Hammerstein II and Louis B. Mayer. PLAY IT STRAIGHT, brother. Pi Lams corn it up in one of the sequences from their Potpourri skit. Painted faces and Ioud shirts helped the old jokes to go over. 251 SWING YOUR partner. Actives, 'pledges and their dates clap and stomp for two cavorting funsters at the Pi Lam Pledge-Active dance held at the Car-Mil 5B ranch. A SCENE from the prize-winning Pi Lambda Phi skit at the I950 Potpourri. Members dragged out little-used suitcases and their best white shirts to cop the prize. CHANTING as they march in the Homecoming parade, ,half-nude SAE pledges assume the appearance of Egyp- tian slaves. They followed the colorful fraternity float. WINNERS of their league in the intramural football playoffs, the SAE gridders strike championship posi- tions after tucking away the league-winning game. Qtmiitg in ul fm. 'ik ' at - , R 1, . A , Q " ,. ' fi fe it t'- 'X Mis L E V 9 Q. 7 t , ' , y - I 5- if if r.r,, is Lk TW 'A ,- R s 1 . , F .E .x I 1 of Q f. I , ,fs 1 ri -.R -eat. Ti ' A ' f' ' 45:2 3 ,,' f ' -' T5 1 ,aff-f 31215, f rf ' - ' ' : V f f 1 F1 A - I . X "Z ' ii' K... x a n I -nw: 'L ,,,. -rv, i..,Z, ,:5:-:l., .. W, . , .1 f' 1 Napkins. Napkins! And more napkins! Mathema- tician-supervisor Mort Lyle figured a total of 144-,382 napkins were needed to cover the Sig Alph Homecoming float. Staples. Hammers. Saws. Sweetheart Barbara Johnson enthroned on the Egyptian-themed float. Forty semi-nude pledges chanting along behind. And a theater marquee house decoration taking first place. Parties! And more parties! A fine Homecoming. The annual shindigs again stole the show, with a couple more tacked on for the first time this year. Sigma Nu members were the friendly enemies in a football game, barbecue and dance in December. A giant Homecoming trophy was presented to the outstanding player in the Iowa game-I ack Del Bello. The annual Indian Creek Sweetheart dance, Alumni Christmas Ball, Sand Key Pirate party and the pledge-active dances all Hourished. Leo Lion II made his paint-splattered appearance. Phil Tedder retired the A.P.O. Ugly Man trophy. Sig Alphs won intramural track for the third time-to retire the trophy. The big wheels rolled--Lory Snipes as Iron Arrow prexy, IBIS editor, Lead in Ink boss, SDX veep, Who's VI7hog Ken Heinrich as SDX president, ODK veep, HURRI- CANE sports editor, W'ho's Who, Iron Arrow, Lead 'n lnkg Ed Storin, HURRICANE editor, SDX president, ODK, Lead in Ink, Tom Gillespie as IFC prexy and vice presi- dent, ODK, Newman Club, APOQ George Vickery as HUR- RICANE managing editor, Lead 'n Ink vice president, Phi Eta Sigma secretary, SDXg varsity football players Jim Dooley, Charlie George, Phil Tedder, Ben Sauls, Rex Shiver, Jack McCloskeyg basketball sharpshooters Jack Schneider, Leonce Picotg tennis star Don Kaiser, and na- tional polo champs Speedy Evans, Chuck Bernard, Paul Heise. BEAUTY graced the SAE Homecoming float in the forms of Sweetheart Barbara Johnson ltopl and Corrine Gus- tafson who smile down from their perch on the throne. 252 If ' 'A '- 1 V.,, 5.. 2-- as me N WWW eum Q Hggv X V ' A, K wfw 1- Y f 97 1 no , 1 i W H, 1 Qqryww, X, ,J a Q ,V mm f q ,gf N M ff, A arm ,4wwv : X? N B Wm W ' WMA' Q B f P' 'W A ' W' W 'WN 4 f W 4249 'WG V 9 v P 's fi f ' 1 awww me Wm ll i M., Q cf ww ff we ff 77 --,G V. .. , -f 'M Q QB A ' .' 4 .f o ,gee ' ' ...o s--s.:-.--:.s.: ,. .. ,. W , ,..:,,,,-M-N .1ny.,s- . mm a:.3.:mM ra.: ,., .rs W Q, -.A-,, A Q ...:. it .., V , J.,-. M- . W MW M -.,. e -MQW. """""""' X X --an ww 15 We ,,,,.W.., "' W vm: ,QM am 4 f' am, 'M SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON officers: Lev Pope, Corresponding Secretary, Bud Baitinger, Recording Secretary: Jack Wilkins, Vice President: Tom Shanahan, President, and Jerry Capley, Treasurer. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: First row: John Barclay, Bob Prebianca, Harry Geller, Gerry Goldey, Vincent Sanacore, Gordon Salyers, Edward Storin, Mark Bates, Howard Schoen, Fritz Kreis. Second row: Lory Snipes, Jim Estaver, Duncan Hallock, Robert Faitoute, Fred Klosterman, Rex Shiver, Tony Gulliver, Nelson Smith, Robert Mills, Don Zarraonandia, Paul Heise, Frank Morey. Third row: George Vickery, Thomas Gillespie, Lev Pope, Dave Granger, Bud Baitinger, Thomas Shanahan, Jack Wilkins, Jerry Capley, Sam Wright, Phil Tedder, Tom Wood, Sam Tillman. Fourth row: John Evans, Thomas Fryer, George McCabe, Robert L. Parker, Bob Phenix, Jerry Simons, Bob Higgins, Daniel Wick, Jack Callaghan, Charles Bernard, William Glasgow, William Rankin, Robert Crum, Dale Stark, Harris Bucky. Fifth row: Louis Slater, George King, Dean Washbish, Bob Little, Don Bunce, Dick Andre, Bill Sheally, Dick King, Tom Lambert, Roy Johnston, Bill McShane, Fred Hunter, Jim Anderson, Joe Curtin, Tom Vilberg, John Ajac. Sixth row: Richard Bentz, William Douglas, Louis Gerrard, Frank DuMond, James Metzler, Norman Barney, Jerry Cleveland, Marshall Labuzan, Jack McGee, Wayne Spring, Robert Hutchings, Bill Williams, Don Wilson, Vincent Miller, Clyde Brown. Seventh row: Tom Pennekamp, Lee Moseley, Rick Payton, Wesley Cash, Dick Shaddick, Ben Sauls, Jerry Rives, Wert White, Donald Kaiser. ra rwmmafew -me-a-mt as-aan-1 ni imwwr am. .1 awiuwmwflmiammun-A..g.l.m u.71xes-W wf vmmln 1-.swan- 1wmmmam,.e-MM SIGMA ALPHA MU oFFicers: AIvin Liit, Exchequer: Richard Horwich, Prior, and Herbert Schaffer, Recorder, gaiher in 'khe siudenk lounge 'I'o discuss 'I'heir pasi' and fufure acfiviries. SIGMA ALPHA MU: First row: Irv Appeibaum, Jim Pollack, Len Graber, Raiph Levine, How Klubeclr, Gabe Seidman, Stu Stern, AI Friedman. Sec- ond row: Edmund Orieans, David Wiishin, Herbert Grossman, Alvin Liif, Richard Horwich, Herbert Schaffer, Jerry Frankel, Harry Weiss, James Lewis. Third row: Burton Greenfield, Leonard Greenberg, Ronald Gordon, Fred Haber, Mark BraIIer, Manny Dworirin, Jack Shapiro, Marc Tychbrojcher. Fourth row: Paul Greenberg, Joel Feinson, Roberf Pritiicin, Jerold Carr, Marshall Randall, David Feldman, Lawrence Levy, Abraham Bressier. 4 , Q. . . f Mu Epsilon of Sigma Alpha Mu initiated their so- cial activities with a champagne party at brother Bob Pritikin's home on October 14, and a cocktail party dur- ing the Homecoming festivities last fall. The pledges, semi-annual party for the actives, held on January 6 at the Car-Mil 5-B Ranch, featured square dancing, a hay ride and barbecued spare ribs. Annually the most an- ticipated affair is the traditional orchid formal held in the spring. Semi-annually Sigma Alpha Mu holds a banquet in honor of the graduating seniors and the newly installed brothers. Each semester at the banquet, awards are given to the outstanding members. Mark Tychbrojcher re- ceived the Best Pledge award, Herb Grossman won the Best Athlete citation for the second consecutive year, the Scholarship award went to Dick Horwich and Herb Schalfer won the Best Brother award for the second con- secutive year. Among the Sammyis activities was an annual party for the children ofthe National Childrens' Cardiac Home and a spelling bee for the students of the George Washington Carver High School. ' Cliff Wolper, Herb Grossman and Jerry Carr sparked the Sammy's football team to win their intramural football trophy for the third consecutive year. A traditional part in the life of every pledge of Sigma Alpha Mu is "Courtesy Weeki' near the end of their pledge period. Dressed in white shirts, white knickers, purple socks, a purple ribbon tie and a purple sailor cap, the pledges performed the usual pledge antics. Ollicers for the first semester were Dick Horwich, Priorg Al bitt, Exchequerg and Herbert Schaffer, Recorder. 2 2 SOME OF THE boys were whooping it up when the pho- tographer caught this picture ot the Sammies. The boys ot SAM have tound partying to be a pleasant pass time. 255 I I p . Y 1- entree,-e X .aim . .tt-ffsff ' AJ- f aww ffff f. L ? . , , N, ,.,,,.... , ...f V' new ,,,,,, .,.,. 4- ,, W ROGUES' GALLERY. Sammies troop out-of-doors dur- ing the mid-winter cold snap to pose for a mug shot. Local police tiles were checked, but the Sammies were cleared. CHUGALUG. Sammies would much rather have some- thing stronger than their posed colces, but recent surveys on alcoholism and its eFFects have frightened them. .vs'!f'-I u R . 'Vase-' ..,. c at '1 51? - W---fs H -- .,...,N.,, , . .as .M ., ,:., ,,Q.,,. ,,, ,.,,,,L . ,.....l summr-fir 1 W: avg, 1 ,, RIDING THE CREST of the wave, Sig-sponsored lovelies 'depict the hurricane-tossed wave that later engulfed the hapless Hawkeyes in the Homecoming football game. SlG SEXTET lincluding brothers matriculating at Sing Singl raise their voices and glasses in melodic re- membrance ot that brew that pickled "Dear Old Dad." To maintain the precedent set during the previous two years, the Sigma Chis laid their stress on social activities and intramural participation. Without wasting any time at the beginning of the school year, the Sigs threw two big parties in October. The first was a Gay 90's costume party held at the Coco Plum Women's Club and proved to be a real blow-out. Follow- ing that came a shipwreck party on Sand Island. In No- vember, to keep things from lagging, the Sigs got to- gether at Sunset Acres for a ranch party. While their big events were being scheduled and carried off, numerous beach parties were held to keep the brothers in trim. Following a tradition which began when Creek Week was instituted last year, the Sigs carried through again with their Derby Day in lVlarch. The traditional Sigma Chi Sweetheart Dance was held in April. At last year's dance Nancy Manning of Kappa Kappa Gamma was elected the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. ln addition to their social achievements, the Sigs also produced many campus leaders. ,lim Thomas, Dave lVIc- Donald and Pete Mastellone were members of lron Arrow, and lVlcDonald, Dan Killian, Jerry Wedekind and Frank lVlcGee were members of Ornicron Delta Kappa. Cn the football squad the Sigs were represented by Hal Allen, Bob Gaines, Mastellone and lVlcDonald, and on the basket- ball squad by Tony Ferrara and Gene Hoban. Bob Bubier was a diving ace on the swimming squad and Jerry Larkin was president of the lnterfraternity council. Bill Baird was president of BLOC and also active in Student Activi- ties allairs. The Sigs were led this year by Dan Killian, Consul, Jack Kitchens, Pro Consul, Bill Baird, Annotatorg Gil Benuart, Questorg Bud Lack, Tribune, and Art Holmes, Historian and IFC representative. GRIDIRON HERO Pete Mastellone demonstrates to tel- low Sigs and their dates that his talents are not confined to the football field. "Mary's Little Lamb" wows 'em. 256 .' - lk it . , Vir- W -WL ----- nn ' sez., J W ' .. SIGMA CHI otficersz AI Powell, Magistarg Dan Killian, President: Jack Kitchens, Vice President, Gil Renuart, Treasurer: and Bill Baird, Secretary, hold an informal conference on future affairs. SIGMA CHI: First row: Ramsey Ludington, James Blackburn, William Charlton, Ralph Anderson, Robert Huyvaert, David McDonald, Gordon William- son, Ray Mastellone, Jean Chianese, Richard Collins, Franklyn Dorman, George Baltz. Second row: Walter Mensching, William Boggs, Bud Lack, Gilbert Renuart, Jack Kitchens, Dan Killian, Bill Baird, Art Holmes, AI Powell, Jerry Salvatore, Jerry Wedekind. Third row: Jim Thompson, Charlie Dulin, Lyle Hunter, Jerry Larkin, Donald Irey, Jack Britton, Thomas Clavin, William Weymer, Dave Popper, William Laystrom, Jerry Cigarran, Pete Mastellone. Fourth row: James Blanton, Gael Georgeson, Joseph Smith, George Lane, John Renuart, Robert Knight, James Thomas, James Zonney- ville, Don Cuming, Kenneth Wright, Richard Powell. Fifth row: Paul Marko, Stanley Shoemaker, Giles Nolan, Bob Zonneyville, Robert Ducker, Robert Whittaker, Bradley Fickle, Gene Hoban, William Cantasano, Ralph Goberna, Frank Zagarino. - - "" Z W: "m'- 55 -0-4 ' '--fr SIGMA NU oFFicers: Wayne Reynolds, Chaplain, Peter Storer, Assistant Treasurer: Thomas Mc- Donagh, Commander: A. Healy, L+. Commander, Clifford Hogan, Treasurer, D. Keepings, Recorder. SIGMA NU: First row: Mac Donald Greer, Raymond Woodcock, George Dolniclc, Clifford Hogan, Douglas Keepings, Thomas McDonagh, Peter Storer, Richard Blanc, Wayne Reynolds, Arthur Funlr. Second row: Tom Fetzer, Roger Walker, Donald Conord, Howard Sheridan, Jr., Fred Baran, Ted Riley, Fritz Richter, Alston Harmon, Jr., Jack McCabe, Daniel Sours. Third row: William Clifford, Stephen Marlrham, John Saunders, Dave Bol- lenbeclr, Herbert Hatowslxi, Andrew Rompilla, Jr., Norman Paul, Roswell Matthews, Thomas Parise, George Hollett. 'w'x'AM"' 'M' Their second full year on the University campus was a big one for the Zeta Beta chapter of Sigma Nu, the ll7th chapter to be installed since the fraternity was founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869. High among the yearis events for the Sigma Nus was the winning of the trophy in the inaugural game of an annual football series with Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Another honor captured by the brothers of the White Star was the Sigma Chi Scholarship lmprovement Trophy. In intra- mural activities the fraternity won the finals in volleyball. Outstanding active members were many and included: Pete Storer, president of Alpha Sigma Upsilong Clifl' Hogan, treasurer of Alpha Sigma Upsilong Tom Mc- Donaugh, vice president of the Newman Club and Alpha Phi Omegag Tom Murphy, lnterfraternity Council mem- berg and ,lack Sprague, vice president of the Freshman class. Highlighting the social season for Sigma Nu was the annual White Star formal dance which was held in the spring. At last year's formal, Geri Severson of Delta Delta Delta was chosen as Sweetheart of Sigma Nu. In addition to this annual function, the Sigma Nus had a full agenda of smokers, informal dances and beach parties. Officers for the year were Tom lVlcDonaugh, Com- manderg Andrew Healey, Lieutenant Commanderg Doug- las Keepings, Recorderg and Clifford Hogan, Treasurer. Alums who have brought the fraternity national fame are bandleaders Johnny Long and Kay Kayser, as well as the late great Glenn Miller. Long uses the fraternity's song, 'LThe Vifhite Star of Sigma Nu," as his theme song. All American football player Doc Blanchard and movie actor Robert Young are also numbered among the Sigma Nus who have made good. SMUGNESS, BOREDOM and even a little excitement are exhibited by bowlers at the Carni Gras booth which didn't carry off a first prize but was fun anyway. 259 -"t' -t" ,Ajit ,. ,, l l SIGMA NU Homecoming float depicts Miami as King Football and his lovely subjects representing the Canes' gridiron wins. Lucky Art Sutherland reigns as king. BALL FLINGERS of Sigma Nu heft the No. 8's that won the "A" league bowling championship - Andy Rompilla, Leroy Zugravi, Don Mitchell, Drew Healy, Lee Jordan. to ,,,-A.. . . Y ......- .,......-...7 f .aaa li Wm f -see L TEMPERAMENTAL BEAUTY? The "SigEpmobile" gets coaxed by driver Bill Winder while Marve Valentine sup- plies affectionate attention with crank and elbow grease. INITIATION PROVIDED the inspiration for the banquet as Sigma Phi Epsilon actives welcomed new additions to the brotherhood at the Cadillac Hotel gathering. ,QW -W ,' 'W i wi . :V Q Q f v 51 'f 9 Wm " rstyvgh ' U' ,ff 1 , ii 'cf .ri ' Q' "'MNfQfI'7,.,ze...--V PA' ' 'V , .Lf . 643.52 The social season of the current school year was cli- maxed for the Sigma Phi Epsilons by the Queen of Hearts dance held, traditionally, on May 20. The chapter was proud of its achievement of winning the traditional blanket at Phi Kappa Tauis annual Carna- tion Ball last year, and the athletic members of the fra- ternity were kept busy with practicing for the annual foot- ball game between the Sig Eps and Tau .Kappa Epsilon. The winner of this game gets possession of the Golden Keg. The chapter directed all of its activities on campus toward the realization of its goal of establishing ucloser social contacts through brotherhoodf' The fraternity was founded nationally in 1901 and the local chapter, Florida Gamma, was installed on the UM campus on May 20, 1949. The fraternity colors are purple and red. The Sig Eps boast many leaders in campus activities. Included among them are Bill Horan, head cheerleader, and Warren Bascome, varsity basketball player. Two Junior class officers are members of Sigma Phi Epsilon: Bob Cooke is Junior class president, while Bob Rutledge held the Junior class senatoris oliice. During the past year, the group elected Virginia Alls- worth, Delta Zeta, as sweetheart of the fraternity. Sigma Phi Epsilonis acting officers were W. Laurence George, Presidentg J. Albert Tennel, Vice President, Walter D. Carlson, Secretary, and Leslie Dutton, Comp- troller. Among the fraternityls famous alumni are the late James Eorrestal, former secretary of defense, actor David Wayne, Basil O'Conner, director of the American Red Cross, and Ben Hibbs, the former law partner of the late President Franklin D. Roosevelt and editor of the Saturday Evening Post. "1?f'.'f?5"7 -"5T"'fYfZ1 FSH' t"f7?i?c71ff"75p7il 6'K4Z7?-'Fi'f?f'E'f7f,TWYV'SSVZNQFY''5'S?'fQ-Z 5Sl'73i57l'Qi'WP3 5 s iC,"?iQ'Sg5f "N-2if..afQefw1fh'Ww 1+-si ,was ry is-'P wk: S 1' .,, so snag- in is ' 'J kgfs S Y " Y S' I-wi w . . - r ' A 'HF f 2 1 2 s arise ' -' ., .s 1 , i Pjflw. X w X 55- X ' ., f Q .95 Cid , f , , , 3 A x ., if I Y .ea . .Y - - - . f - ' '51 Ewa , ' ' f - . . :Q as -iii 1 . 3 , ra , s Q Q -1 as 1 1 M s Q 1 3 . ' X Aw.-we --ft r , fs N: s. W -f.W-tww,- 2 50- . jsrskia ? . ,, ft 'sv' 2 X - ' . 4 9 .44-D. g , -'Q i - mf . A -:-aa. L - , J A. . M J 4-z ,..' AW ...sf ' -2 1:-f -14 4 , mahsz n 1- X aiwwiw . N sa,s4gEs .... I -I h w , Q X- 9' f a My f f4f4f2ss:w ,iw . 'fx 1 "af ' s 5 - 'fwzafy .-- if .,: . - - A mf: Q- .1--.:sa.,.,, . .sxisfys it ,fn sgsvfwfii J ,. , A ll J .- I .Q - 'av 4- .s M f .. ,y . , gy . ff N ,fe,..4r7s,W,r,,sg s ., -Af f ,ge-f 2 4 - -f -Vwf9YQ.:e+esi4wfw4s?s x. vs W 1, . x . 4.:, .N I , c ,,,d,,,O QV, ,Mgx,.,.4,X.5sx.,,,a,l .,-. 1 M . , OPERATION AMPHIB 'for the SPE pledges is a hell week ordeal they could do without. The Student Club lake provides the background for the marooned adventurers. 'M 'I' z 260 W ia -e -ff' . r -' X- WV -f ' - ' I? fs' V f - - 1 - W Af . . . M , f . , , ,, Q E . -"' s - f f, ., ze .' n Q .- . r- 1? Q ,F A I ' SIGMA PHI EPSILON otficers: AI Fennell, Vice President, Larry George, President, and Douglas Carlson, Secretary, share a laugh over an anecdote found in some 'Fraternity correspondence notes. SIGMA PHI EPSILON: First row: John Morris, Jr., Walter Carlson, Lisle Dutton, William George, AI Fennel, Richard Doyle, Gerald Faye. Second row: Leonard D'AngeIo, Bill Horan, Bob Rutledge, Alfred Conhagen, Jr., Douglas Balmer, James Hedworth. Third row: Jim Meinsohn, Steve Schmidt, Ed Csohadyi Ken Johnson, Ed Noonan, Louie Zajac, Paul Redline. Fourth row: Frank Rock, Warren Bascome, John Felton, Travis Heins, Fred Miner, ert arp ess. SIGMA PI officers: Thomas Reardon, 2nd Counsellor: Tony Luparello, Ist Counsellor: Joseph Ar- mao, 4th Counsellor: Bernard Silva, Sage: John Clark, 3rd Counsellor: Henry Sawiclci, Herald. SIGMA Pl: First row: Bruce Benefield, Frank Slivoclca, Henry Sawiclri, Thomas Reardon, Joseph Armao, Bernard Silva, John Clark, Anthony Luparello, Joseph Von Arx, Charles Pettine. Second row: T. J. Liggett, James Still, Calvin Rampulla, William Pritchard, Robert Chaille, Robert Snyder, Rodney Ross, Anthony O'NeilI, Thomas Barabe. Third row: Arthur Maginnis, Edward Georgia, George Renninger, Warren Chamberlain, Ernest Ward, Robert Anderson, Anthony Daly, Ronald DeMaris. eerie ssmfasrar' H' , V,-Y V Yau. r' " 1 4'-we 'f" ,,,,,,,.' N -' X . r "t'f ? 'W ' : mStQ9FfT"W'?" FTW 'f' a m .. NW"'tT't1 " We'aW W'f " I2W'r W f J -,Q ' we -Q I X Ea - -'-- ' Y M ' H f' ff! I 3 .. -N H . N- --w sara.. -au-- ' -K Q- -M y , H.. fs ,... . . -sf -.- wif f wwe . fa- .. "1 Ji ft ' . .MLM 'A f M3 'A -ff :QV-ff . yes41f4w!fs4fMf a4Y4'f3iW - Erma .. . ,... -N . r a . f- ,, ., ,. - -, yft - f afM..W!,.ff,q,4 ,'.. 4 fggfagfwmmeymw , N. .,,4r,,,-s-Qeqfxgig -ga--,?' 2 ,, ff ma- 0 , . 4,. wf,.afg. - f 0? 44, ,Ana wfaAeiia4,7yM-ifffiafizfggfffw ,wr K - . .... In seeking a prominent place in campus activities, Sigma Pi's have participated in Homecoming, all intra- mural sports and the many dances which comprise the campus social life. February and May were the high spots in Sigma Pi's social calender. In February, the fraternity held its ranch party, which has proved to be an annual success. In May, the Orchid formal, representing the fraternity's flower, was held. Each brotheris date was presented with the fraternity flower, the lavender orchid, at this affair. December also proved to be another big month for the men of Sigma Pi. On December 2 the traditional pledge- active football game was played, and the actives walked off with a 27-0 triumph over the neophytes. On the fol- lowing day, a cocktail party and the yearly Christmas Ball were held. Tony Lauparello was social chairman for the yuletide festivities. Also during the year, the chapter voted to award a trophy at the end of each semester to the outstanding pledge for that semester. Sigma Pi installed the Beta Zeta chapter on the Uni- versity of Miami campus on May 13, 1950, and the chap- ter has, since that time, made rapid strides towards gain- ing a prominent position on the university campus. The national organization was founded at Vincennes, Indiana, in 1897. The group has among its outstanding members the president of the Italian Club, ,Ioseph Armao, and Bruce Benefield, former business manager of TEMPO. The officers of Sigma Pi for 1950-1951 were Bernard Silva, Sageg Tony Luparello, First Counsellorg Tom Reardon, Second Counsellor, Jack Clark, Third Coun- sellor, Joe Armao, Fourth Counsellor, and Henry Sawicki, Herald. DUCK RINGING proved popular in spite of this lonely looking booth as Carni Gras crowds milled round and round. Prizes weren't worth the money, but so what? 263 ALL AMERICAN champs, alias Sigma Pi's, line up for mugging in their own special fightin' garb. Actives ate more wheaties, downed the pledge football team. INSTALLATIONS may be dull, but Sigma Pi's made a real celebration of their's in May as UM faculty bigwigs wined and dined with chapter members and their dates. 4 3 E v THE NEW YEAR is ushered in by 'che varied expres- sions on the faces of five Tau Epsilon Phis: AI Sobel, Ron Levitt, Ralph Sapperstein, Marv Firfell, Bob Parent. A TROPHY-LADEN case is 'che reason for the justifi- ably proud grins sported by these Teps. One even seems to have picked out a favorite cup from the selection. S Rightly proud of having the only fraternity house on campus, forty Tau Epsilon Phi brothers and pledges called 6000 Red Road home. A number of parties were held this year using the house and its acre and a half grounds. The Open House on October 22, a party for all visiting brothers, a cocktail party during Homecoming week- end, a barn dance on December 2, a party on December 20 in honor of brothers on vacation from other schools and a New Year's Eve party were included among these. A pledge-active affair was held on January 6 at Tahiti Beach. At the traditional formal in April, Dena Radoff was chosen Sweetheart of Tau Xi Chapter. Active members on campus included Ronnie Levitt, now a member of Uncle Sam's Navy, who was Sophomore class treasurer, HURRICANE news editor, a member of the 1950 Homecoming committee, a member of the Student Association Cabinet and Lead and Ink, recipient of the Mae Bernice Jacobs award for the outstanding Freshman and a member of Sigma Delta Chi. Other TEPs in the campus political whirl were Roger Saunders, Senior class treasurer, Burt Levey, Sophomore senator, and Bob Weinerk, treasurer of the Freshman class. For the past four out of Hve years the TEPs have won the Nose Bowl game, the annual football game between the TEPS and the Pi Eps. TEP's famous alumni include Mayor Harold Turk of Miami Beach, Charlie Spivak, bandleader, and Dr. Donald Michelson, Hillel director. Officers for the year were Ralph Sapperstein, Chan- cellor, ,Terry Schwarzman, Vice Chancellor, Roger Saunders, Scribe, Ronnie Levitt, Bursar, Norman Scbnes- sel, Corresponding Scribe, Herb Hirsch, Pledgemaster, Harlan Singer, Chaplain, Bob Helman, Historian, Burt Levey, Member-at-Large, and Arnold Clantz, Warden. A PALM-SURROUNDED house on Red Road was the scene of many parties and celebrations by Tau Epsilon Phis. The only campus frat house, it boasts a big tract of land. 264 - F18 . . V . W ,.,.,., ,.,, ,, ,. ,. ,,,, , ..., , , W , . .. P ,M , ,, 5 ,H 1 I-I 0 r V if e 11 -EW- v. -ix- fi.fI r' ive- wwagf? ' wr: 'f .wa SPM' 1- '14 Muff , Q -uf - Rf me K '- if if fo qu y my 2-2 -X RN. 1 f r Q fffff2ff:22'i12e', -I .5 W 0 " I' , , r fidQbid . . . , . . A . ,, , ,M ,,,.f ,,,.ff.M4- QM .Haw V,-1 ff. ,ms S ,MS ee ' A . My Az TAU EPSILON PHI ofiicers: Roger Saunders, Recording Secreiaryg Ronnie Levi'c'c, Bursar, Ralph Sappersiein, Chancellor, Jerry Schwarzman, Vice Chancellor, and Norman Schnessel, Scribe. TAU EPSILON PHI: First row: Roberl: Helman, Arnold Glaniz, Norman Schnessel, Roger Saunders, Ronald Levi'r+, Ralph Sapperslein, Jerry Schwarzman, Harlan Singer, Marvin Firiell, Roberl: Parent. Second row: Myron Sherman, Sheldon Seamon, Herbert Cohen, Richard Prever, Bernard Segal, Robert Wiener, Robert Weisman, Ainslee Ferdie, Ira AII:man, Herby Gopman, Malcolm Soiland, Harold Spears. Third row: Herberi Friedman, Arihur Fried- Iander, Jerry Berson, Alvin Epsiein, Burton Levy, Donald Welsh, Irwin Ginsberg, Alan Sobel, Sanford Samel, Julian Tannenbaum. TAU KAPPA EPSILON officers: Paul Yuriinus, Hisioriang Max Hall, Vice Presidenfg Edward Rhynard, President, J. Snyder Hoclcer, Chaplain, Dudley Newbold, Pledgemaster, share a joke. TAU KAPPA EPSILON: First row: Charles Leonard, Pete Bacon, Richard Stapleion, Morris Metcalfe, Max Hall, Ralph Price, Dudley Newbold, Anthony lntorelli, James Hoclcer, James Wilson, Kent Chetlain. Second row: Al Rotf, August Churchill, Frank Sileo, John Holland, Gerard Schock, Chester Girdler, James Lawson, William Schroeder, Charles Horner, Don Kalberer. Third row: James Janalr, Daniel Sullivan, Rudolph Puirius, Couriland Thompson, Paul Dempsey, Jarvis Allen, Ted Dimando, Jack Conley, George Massabni, Jack Vessely, George Perna. bww' , . N - -5 . f W 5 . as - -- af ' ,. 1 Q ya . -f f r ' ef ' Qrf - we - Q as - -I , W M... 0. ,, ft .45 ,Q ,,,4,,,,,,,,1 The annual tussle with Sigma Phi Epsilon for the 'GOICI Kippered Keg," the ulfestival of the Red Carnationv formal and the state Teke conclave were the high points in the 1950-51 social program of Tau Kappa Epsilon. Installed on the UM campus in October, 1949, with 37 charter members, the Tekes have sought 'cintellectual achievement as well as the gregariousness of youthf, Laying claim to first places was chief among the TKE activities for the year. Don Johnson, BBA 1950, sought recognition for having the highest scholastic average in the School of Business Administration, and the whole chapter proclaims themselves as winners of the best booth award for the initial Carni-Gras. Prominent actives were Kent Chetlain and Max Hall, members of the journalistic fraternities Sigma Delta Chi and Lead and Ink, and Paul Yurtinus, member of the biology honorary, Beta Beta Beta. Numerous other social activities were also carried out by the Tekes. While the Teke conclave was going on. the local chapter threw a dance at their house in honor of the visiting Tekes from the University of Florida and Florida Southern College. They also commandeered the faculty dining room for a banquet during the conclave. On De- cember 16 they held their annual Christmas party, and early in January they played host to a convention of the national grand officers held in Miami. Fraternity officers for 1950-51 were Edward Rhynard, President, Max Hall, Vice Presidentg Anthony lntonelli, Sergeant-at-Arms, Kent Chetlain, Pledge Captain, James Walla, Secretary, Paul Yurtinus, Historian, Morris Met- calfe, Treasurer, and Snyder Hooker, Chaplain. Tekes who have made good since graduating are C. B. Vlfalgreen, president of the Walgreen Drug chain and George Halas, coach of the Chicago Bears football team. THE OLD "RAT RACE" paid otf handsomely last fall when TeIre's Carni Gras booth, featuring athletic rodents, won the cup. IFC's Larkin congratulates TKE's Rhynard. 267 GIANT ORANGE juice squeezer and large sliced Florida fruit, featured on the Tau Kappa Epsilon Homecoming float, are checked by brothers before the parade begins. MIAMI TEKES were hosts to brothers from the Univer- sity of Florida and Florida Southern University when they sponsored the annual Florida Conclave Dance last fall. 1-,r,m.xs' r ' -ru - , M 1 ,-I SAMMY KAYE, top Theta Chi alum, was honored at lunch by the actives. Kaye's latest brotherly act was to write and record "My Dear Little Girl of Theta Chi." PUGNACIOUS PLEDGE Joe Thalber gets set for another in his series of winning bouts. Enthusiastic brothers crowd the arena for the kill, cheer and boo loudly. J f fi W .. ",.,, 5,5 .::- ::--' sfs.1f,'i,sfa:I,:4 c'Moon over Miamiw was confused with L'Harvest Moonv by Theta Chi's as they rollicked through their an- nual Harvest Moon Ball. Other dances were subordinated to this fraternity favorite and the party went on and on. A big celebration was built around the visit of famous alum Sammy Kaye and the frat became proud possessor of a recording of his new song, HDear Little Girl of Theta Chi.', The scrapbook bulges with pictures and clippings of the doings surrounding this visit. Bowlers of the frat rolled their way to second place honors and the football and basketball teams placed high on the intramurals list. Pledge Joe Falber boxed and teams participated in golf, track, soccer and wrestling. The UM band listed Harry Garber, Chuck Buchanan, Ray Lyles, Al Short and John Eidenire as members. Beta Beta Beta, national biological honorary, tapped Lee Niemic. Walt Zyskowski, after serving as facsimile edi- tor, proudly wore the slug of Lead and Ink. Walt also served as fraternity IFC representative. Theta Chi, established in 1856, is one of the oldest social fraternities in the country. Delta Epsilon chapter is one of seventy-five college groups. UM instructors rate Theta Chi high as three are alums of the frat that came to this campus only one year ago. Dr. Carlton Tebeau, History Department, Dr. Warren Steinbach, Chemistry, and Dr. Alfred P. Mills, Chemistry, were all members as undergraduates. Brothers rate Sammy Kaye a top favorite and Florida Governor Fuller Warren is also on the alum roll. Ollicers for the year were John Eidenire, President, Lee Talbert, Vice President, Donald Minor, Secretary, Ed Matthews, Treasurer, Jerry Norwichi, Sergeant-at-Arms, and .Chuck Buchanan, Historian. MUSCLE MEN stop flexing their biceps long enough to pose: basketballers John Eidenire, Warren Rutenbusch, Tom Casanova, Chuck Buchanan, Bud Vizza, Don Swanbeclc. 268 ,MW ,,,., QA' , -"ff --Twmw' -f f 41,3-sem ' f , . sf' Q '.'Nf - ii. :V ,, 1.4.3 -1 gg- r V , fiveewfe-Q-11-V, -een 'sazxf' w.zQf5vf-Qwwwefm-:Q M122-:wr,.:"-at-a Q - ring,-Rg,9g:,w-fq- ..-N-ff'-1fff, ,s f " , ,, Vw' 14" 3514? " 'fwi ii f?fii"'f sw , " swag - f - few' ' " vwms,f:mzsMN4gv4wf21SNM"R12i?3evfS?eW ' ,A Q. THETA CHl officers: Harry Garber, Chaplain: Donald Minor, Secretary: John Eidenire, President, Jerry Nowichi, Sergeant-at-Arms, and Lee Talber-'I', Vice President, hold a conference on 'Future activities. THETA CHI: First row: Lou Fantarella, Jaclr Langlos, Tom Casanova, Al Simmons, Lee Talloert, John Eidenire, Don Minor, Tony Damanda, Jerry No- wichi, Harry Garber, Chucl: Buchanan. Second row: Vince Fagnani, Vincent Vizza, Fred Reclc, Lee Niemic, Don Evans, Joe Vasilik, Dick Lutz, Walt Ruclni, Don Swanbeclz, Jerry Stadler, Walt Zyslzowski, Al Short, Ray Lyles. Third row: George Gedney, Stan Smith, John Garil, Clayton Graham, Joe Felber, Warren Ruterbusch, Joe Jackson, Bob Taylor, Charles Mounds, Bill Green, Lenny Perenta. fvufaii I .4 r , V ,,,,, ... . A, .. -4 ,. V, . f r we E Q V ,, , , ,.:iE . 2e: :m.w, ' J' -r m wA-dlp W "cf'e4"" - Me' ' ' ' ' X ' A ' ' ' . 'W' Jian ' mm K A 1 X Xdgjlnf ,J B X, ,gy 'V WM ef f . iq , Q, ,Xa New eW,M ,Q 4 fa W IXW , LAW aw i I, ,vt .', Hamm MWWW X iff Lf , oQ 1 no My V i V , "N 1713 te t ZETA BETA TAU officers: Lou Hertz, Historian: Wesley Berger, Secretary: Richard Wertheim, President: Arthur Hoffman, Vice President: and Robert Dworetzlcy, Member-at-large, converse. ZETA BETA TAU: First row: Alan Lorber, Stanley Brodsky, Robert Dworetzlcy, Wesley Berger, Arthur Hotifman, Richard Wertheim, Harold Gallant, Louis Hertz, Donald Farber, Donald Sherris, Robert King. Second row: Sidney Hollaender, Wallace Levine, Albert Katz, Alan Eber, Harry Siegelman, Buddy Cooper, Jack Baum, Richard Lesses, Barry Rothenberg, Jerry Herman, Martin Stone, Elliot Cines. Third row: Edmund Baver, Steven Amdur, Larry Landa, Steve Goldstein, Howard Schwartz, Warren Ross, Ron Feldman Richard Stern, Nathaniel Stone, James Green, Richard Edwards, Don Sider. Fourth row: Sheldon Aberman, Jack Kann, Arnold Altman, Frank Lipschutz, Larry Landy, Ernest Bennett, Paul Goldberg, Sid Steinberg, Irwin Dubiclc, Larry Perlmutter. 1-A--e -s ' ' -' -' -"" --' '- H if f - "'- f-W -V 1 , "rf-ie .. ,a ' ,,,,.,. -A - - f .fs.,:-W.-.1-,',r-ms'f-s.-fs:-Q.-2:-am..M H a- has ,-,MW--f- -. . -QAM -4 -- . W ,, ." .s:,,.a,, . -M.WhW5,,,,,,,,,sa .- V . . Q35-H M, V Q-,ea-faq, . we-.sf ., - J -fc, f f-1 1: . ,,.,. H ,Q,.e:zu--a-:1,,w. - W4q.g,,,,,, , . l, -1 ,ff ,V -, , r . as .W f iff a t Winners of the intramural golf trophy, winners of the Campus Charity Chest drive for food and clothing for the second consecutive year, building the Hrst place Hoat for the 1950 Homecoming parade, the support of an eight- year-old war orphan in France and socially active-the Zebes had an all-around chapter. Alpha Omega chapter, established on the UM campus in 1946, is especially proud of the contributions of its members in Universit activities. Stan Brodsky, a senior Y senator, served the IBIS as business manager this year. Marshall Langer, an appellate court justice, a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and the 1950 Homecoming legal committee, was president of Bar and Gavel, comment edi- tor of the Law Quarterly and was elected to Whois Who this year. Don Mayerson received the Phi Delta Phi award for the highest graduating average in the School of Law, and Larry Perlmutter was a member of the varsity debate team. The Founder's Day celebrations on December 7, swim- dances, the annual Blue and White formal weekend in the spring and a number of other ahcairs rounded out the social season for the ZBTS. Officers for the 1950-51 school year were Dick Werth- eim, President, Art Hoffman, Vice Presidentg Wesley Berger, Secretaryg Harold Gallant, Treasurerg Lou Hertz, Historian, and Robert Dworetsky, Member-at-Large. Sid Luckman, former quarterback for the Chicago Bears, the late Justice Benjamin Cordozo and the late Justice Felix Frankfurter, U. S. Supreme Court members, Bernard Baruch, elder statesman of the United States, and Henry Morgenthau, Ir., former Secretary of the Treasury, are among the famous alumni of the group that was founded in 1898 at the City College of New York. ECONOMY-SIZE Zebe scrapbook is hetted by Richard Wertheim and Stan Brodsky while Art Hoffman motions helpfully. Pennants lend that old collegiate atmosphere. 271 PRESIDENT ASHE is hauled along in a bowl-bound, vic- tory-plastered carriage by Mighty Mouse on the Zeta Beta Tau Homecoming float. Zebes copped top honors. JUST PRIDE is reflected by Wesley Berger, Harry Sieg- alman, Sidney Hollander and Steve Admur as they pe- ruse their traternity paper and honor-filled scrapbook. YI' Lf nf l p f t ,f pf--...,. ' x MN. -..-t lt ALPHA PHI DELTA otFicers: J. Pellicane, Recording Sec- retary: F. Capaldi, Vice President: A. Porfiri, Secre- taryg A. Antonacci, President: A. Angelini, Historian. During the 1950-51 school year the Beta Mu chapter of Alpha Phi Delta celebrated the completion of its first year on the UM campus. Formerly known as the Alpha Club, the group received its charter from the na- tional office on December 2, 1950. Nationally, Alpha Phi Delta was founded at Syracuse University on November 5, 1913. The fraternity colors are purple and white. Despite their junior standing among the campus Greeks, the Alpha Phiis have made their presence felt. They have contributed a number of members to important places in campus activities and they have been active in intramural athletic competition. Dan Aragona has served, as presi- dent of the ,lunior class, senator of the Sophomore class and social chairman of the Student Association. Al Antonacci is president of the Newman Club, chairman of the Southeastern province of the Newman Club Federa- tion and was chairman for the Newman Club convention which was held in Miami in April. Chick Angelini is a member of Alpha Phi Omega. In intramural activities, the Alpha Phis entered a team in the touch football competition and their bowling team reached the playoffs before being knocked out of the running. Alpha Phi Delta was active socially, too. To commemo- rate their Founderis Day they held a banquet, followed by a formal dance. ,lust before the Christmas holidays began, the boys got together for a stag party to start the vacation off on the right foot. On February 11-, the Alpha Phi's held their Senior dance at Dinner Key for members of the chapter who were graduated in the middle of the year. Their Bozo booth at the Carni-Gras was another success. Officers for the year were Alfred Antonacci, Presidentg Frank Capaldi, Vice Presidentg Phil Santucci, Treasurerg James Pelicanne, Recording Secretaryg and Austini Por- firi, Corresponding Secretary. ALPHA PHI DELTA: First row: James Pellicane, E. Austin Porfiri, Alfred Antonacci, Frank Capaldi, Daniel Aragona, .Anthony Angelini. Second row: Anthony DeGuglielmo, George Binaco, Nick Castellano, Salvatore Falcone, Arnold Figliola, Andrew DeVito, Evo Porfrrr. Third row: Nicholas Agneto, Alphonse Cavalier, Louis Coniglio, James Greco, Louis Saggio, Gerard Tunnero, William Nylri. ., ,,., 1-, M .m.a.,.,.,e The proud possessor of the newest fraternity charter on campus, Delta Chi has completed a busy lirst year of sports and socials. A Founder's Day banquet in October, an annual Christmas Dance and numerous beach parties and scaven- ger hunts lilled the chapteris initial year. A sweetheart is chosen at their Spring Formal. The group also plans, in addition, a monthly formal dance. The organization participated in intramural basketball and bowling tilts, making a good showing in both. Fraternity members aided in the March of Dimes campaign held last March by the Junior Chamber of Commerce. The group was also represented at the regional con- ference at Gainesville during March and was cited for scholarship. They plan to raise their scholastic average this coming year to compete with the national leaders. Delta Chi, founded at the UM last November, was hrst begun at Cornell University on October 13, 1890. The local chapter has adopted crimson and buff as their colors and the white carnation as their flower. Outstanding members are Tilden Schoheld, captain of the Freshman cheerleaders and member of the senate, and Pedro Diaz, who works on the Student Discount Service and the Foreign Relations committee of the Stu- dent Association. ,Tohn Carvelli and Ric Gomez were members of Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity, and Ric served as pledge- master for the semester. John also held the office of vice president in the Florida Educational Club. Famous alums include Senator Duff of Pennsylvania, B. K. Roberts of the Florida Supreme Court, ex-Gov- ernor Bricker, of Ohio, Peter Van Steeden, orchestra leader, and Robert Todd Lincoln. Officers of the fraternity are Ken Lightfoot, President, Paul Callaway, Vice President, John Smith, Secretary, ,lames Hamilton, Treasurer, George Tensa, Corresponding Secretary, and Robert Denisco, Sergeant-at-Arms. DELTA CHI officers: Robert DeNisco, Sergeant-at-Arms: Ken Lightfoot, President: John Powell, Secretary: Paul Callaway, Vice President, and J. C. Hamilton, Treasurer. DELTA CHI: First row: George Tensa, Robert DeNisco, John Powell, Ken Kightfoot, Paul Callaway. Second row: Jack Smith, Pedro Diaz, Allen Swem, Jim Hamilton, John Carvelli, Ric Gomez, Tilden Schofield, Carter Harrison. wX1a w.xs4f..Wfa14fm fum,-f,.am,mm. 1- MTW SW WHEN N cciicc f KAPPA ALPHA officers: Wally Livingstone, Treasurer: Roland O'Connell, Vice President: Joseph Turk and Aus- tin Stanton, Secretaries: and Jim Costello, President. Maintaining traditions of the Old South, Kappa Alpha carried out the Deep South theme on their Homecoming float to offer vivid contrast to Homecoming festivities. Second year on campus saw the KAs participate in intramural activities. The fraternity entered teams in touch football, bowling and softball competition. Outstanding fraternity men on campus include Ed Atkins, who holds the position of appellate court justice, one of the law school's highest honors. He also holds membership in Phi Alpha Delta legal fraternity. Repre- senting Kappa Alpha in the Interfraternity Council is Tom Tune, Jr., who is also a charter member of the Pep Club. . At the Robert E. Lee Ball held last January, the KAS crowned their Kappa Alpha Rose. The formal was held at the Riviera Country Club. A costume ball highlighted the Kappa Alpha spring social season. The Old South formal ball saw belles in dazzling formals escorted by costumed Confederate sol- diers. Candlelight carried out the motiff. Comely Claudia Llorens, Junior music major, reigned as Kappa Alpha Sweetheart for the 1950-51 year. Founded in 1865 at Washington and Lee College, Kappa Alpha boasts 73 active chapters. Gamma Omega was founded at the University in 1950. KAS prefer the crimson and gold and chose the mag- nolia and red rose as their fraternity flowers. "Dieu et les damesv is the fraternity motto. Alums who have made names for themselves include Admiral Byrd, General George Marshall, J. Edgar Hoover, Rex Beach and John Temple Graves. Officers for the year were Jim Costello, President, Roland O'Connel, Vice President, Austin Stanton, Secre- tary, and Wally Livingston, Treasurer. KAPPA ALPHA: First row: Wally Livingstone, Roland O'Connell, Jim Costello, Austin Stanton, Joe Turk. Second row: Jack Finn, Tom Tune, Chuck Reinke, Hadley Hendr'ck, Dick Silvas, Tony Livingstone, Barb Russell. Third row: David French, Ken Feldman, Paul Fink, Phil Kyne, Bill Flannagan, Dave Allen, Jerry DeMaso, Sid.Cox. , ,..,.. .-,.,,,-.i.......,,AwM,a,..---, .emwmawn ' may INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: First row: John Kurley, Don Lohmeyer, Bill Engelson, Norman Paul, Art Holmes, Tom Tune, Pete Bacon, Bruce Green way. Second row: William Blanchard, Joseph Armao, Saul Schiliman, Richard Wedheim, Anthony Klutinoty, Robert Lewison, Mike Mescon, lra Gold enberg, Jerry Larkin, Frazier Payton, Tom Gillespie, Dick Horwitz, Robert Abel, Robert Teeter, Frank Capaidi, Walter Carlson, Marcus Webb, Walter Zyskowski. Interiaternity Council Governing body for social fraternities is the IFC, com- posed of one representative from each group on campus. Members regulate rushing and pledging procedures and are hosts at an annual dance open to actives and pledges of all fraternities. Officers for 751 were Jerry Larkin, President, Tom Gillespie, Vice President, Dick Horwitz, Secretary, Ira Goldenberg, Treasurer, and Mike Mescon, Historian. Frazier Payton and Dr. Paul Yarck were Faculty Ad- visors. Panhellenic Council Sororities toe the line marked for them by members of the Panhellenic Council, governing association for women's fraternities on campus. Two actives and one alumnae from each group have membership, and delegates settle any diliiculties which may arise from rushing, pledging or policies and act as a forum for the discussion of questions of interest to the members. Minnette Massey served as president this year, Vir- ginia Allsworth, Vice Presidentg Eugenia Horne, Secre- tary, and Rhoda Eckerman, Treasurer. PANHELLENIC: First row: Jacque Conway, Alleine Swain, Judy Mclntyre, Rhoda Eckerman, Minnette Massey, Eugenia Horne, Lona Lee Byrd, Joyce Thompson, Marilyn Hochmann. Second row: Barbara Barclay, Mildred Lunaas, Mrs. H. N. Crowder. Lorraine Hammer, Mrs.iNXlilliam Bordeaux, Laura Freud, Mary Ruth Murray, Valeria Weakley, Betty Cosby, Mrs. Robert Rosen, Beverly Soclof, Lila Block, Rita Klugsbury. U swffsfz waKee' Z M, ff ' f , .. fx fwifemi Xv,,s,,,f ADPi OFFICERS: Helen Stephens, President, Jackie Alexander, Secretary, Jacque Conway, Betty .lo Miller, Treasurer, and Nancy Frank, Secretary, brush up on the sorority constitution and by laws. ALPHA DELTA Pl: First row: Jo Mascelli, Jacquelyn Alexander, Nancy Frank, Betty Jo Miller, Helen Stephens, Mildred Penland, Jacque Conway, Tish Wilkins, Jean Winchell. Second row: Anne Marie Pedigo, Barbara Earn est, Beady Alzaga, Joan Odell, June Sparkman, Ann Morrow, Lynn Posejpal, Johnnie Moore, Mary Ann Gregory, Ann Nichols. Third row: Mary Lou Varney, Jacqueline Blair, Carol Anderle, Marion Ettie, Joanne Silver, Andrea Lake, Marianne Wood, Marjorie Sue Barclift, Charlotte Rufi. ------4'-----4----i-H--Aw" -"- X-'MWwl1vwAv:2:v1fff 't:?' -, '--' Wijmr www' s sc? 3 Q, A X3 A 45 A gm X43 ggggxe pwwpe W ,sqfii M my W Aw,,g., ef' ef,,,! ,t ., W. ..... - .....,.......,.... .. . - .,...: . .... . .. A,.,.. M.., ,,.- ,,,, was 'N w 1 4 W W w f - ffe imwam .am 1.5.5,aiX, fc QT afftgff tarts, X' New S29 .sw cs 'T fit ' ' X xr W f ' f' f 57 f ' AQ. is f -" -I". W i 'W iw ,ww UWM 'Lia If 5 'f. Aki." ' fe , 'T X -"fx X if - " 0 . 1 pf! - '1 455: if '. ta 5 '1 -ta. if P 21 "Ii" " . 2.9:-at v-, . -' 1 . 1 ::1eff"A'f'W jj, , '-Q -' A, www sw f . 3i.f A . ss ft + A ' -- 4 .4-1 'L ff-1 ' .. Outstanding ADl7'i,s participated in many campus activities throughout this year, as peppy ,lune Sparkman and Barbara Earnest made with the noise as varsity cheerleaders. Barbara was also a Hurricane Honey. Jacque Conway was crowned sweetheart of Delta Sigma Phi and Joan Odell and Marion Ettie reached the finals in the Miss Tempo contest. Dolores Prebianca holds membership in the national speech honorary and debated on the squad. ,lo Mascelli was made the first honorary cadet colonel of the UM ROTC. Joanne Silver and Marianne Wood were chosen to serve on the 1951 Madamoiselle College Board and Marianne was an IBIS staft writer. ,lackie Alexander, besides singing in the chorale and concert choirs and playing in the band, was named sergeanteat-arms of Sig- ma Alpha Iota, national honorary. Jackie is striving to retire the Delta Phi Epsilon spelling bee trophy, which she has already won twice. Celebrating the centennial of their founding this year, the sorority is the oldest womenis fraternity in the coun- try. Throughout this period of 100 years, the chapters have promoted friendship and scholarship. Their motto, "We live for each other," expresses the feelings of the members. Gamma Delta chapter was established at UM in 1947. Christmas was celebrated again this year with the an- nual Diarnond Ball, held at Riviera Country Club. Mem- bers also participated in the annual Campus Charity Chest drive. This year's officers are Helen Stephens, President, Pen- nie Adie, Vice Presidentg Nancy Frank, Corresponding Secretary, Jackie Alexander, Recording Secretaryg and Betty Io Miller, Treasurer. BURNT CORK and Southern dialect gave Alpha Delta Pi's that deep South appearance in their Carni Gras "Rebel Review." Carni Gras tans applauded the show. ADPi SONGSTERS harmonize under the able tutelage of prexy Helen Stephens when the gals get together between classes tor a tew moments ot music -making. THREE MUSIC LOVERS, Marion Ettie, Charlotte Ruti and Gilda Jordan, catch up on the latest bop platter during social sessions. Record playing is a favorite pastime. TRADITIONAL SLUMBER PARTIES 'found pajama-clad actives and pledges taking time out 'From studies 'for cards and gossip. .Ioan Lefcowitz is adept at bubble-blowing. CARNI GRAS TIME found AEPhi's showing shapely legs for moving targets in ring-toss booth. Sister Rita Wolf kept pledges Cook, May, Eloom and Labinson in line. wmg1 The AEPhi's donned their best clothes and in- augurated the social season with their annual open house at the MacFadden Deauville hotel on November 21. Fourteen new pledges and six newly initiated actives were introduced by Natalie Kasdin, sub-dean. Ann Alpert and Cerlo Koren, recipients of last yearis pledge scholarship and best pledge awards, presented them to Gladys Wein- berg and Lorraine Jacobskind. V Other social affairs this year included a Founder's Day luncheon, a pledge-active ati air, a breakfast each semester in honor oi the graduating seniors, a brunch each semes- ter to welcome the new pledges, a party during home- coming festivities, annual Spring Starlight formal and a slumber party. For the second year Alpha Eta chapter, headed by Rhena Jacobson, won the Campus Charity Chest drive. For winning Potpourri two years in a row, they retired another cup to add to their collection. Prominent among the members are Wielder Lolly Block, secretary of the Student Association and a charter member of Alpha Sigma Upsilon, and Esta Fritz, second- semester president of the Womenis Residence Council. Gladys Weinberg was a member of Theta Alpha Phi and Kappa Pi, While ,loan Schlanger and Rita Klugsberg served as junior counsellors. Alpha Lambda Delta hon- ored Ann Alpert, Lila Block and Arline Perry. Dotty Oshlag held the position of IBIS sorority editor. Marcia Cohen acted as the treasurer of the International Relations Club, and Lila Block, Marilyn Could and Dotty Oshlag are members of Lead and Ink. Ellen Stone, Ibis Beauty, and Margie Album, crowned Miss University of Miami, displayed their charm to become finalists in the Miss Tempo contest. FIRST PRIZE in Phi Sig Potporrri went to AEPhi in the I950 spring show. Lila Block and Gerlo Koren receive trophies awarded for "In the Bookstore" musical skit. 278 M .1,Q 2 if ww ,el W WWW V ,,,.. .e X I MWMV A h w Wwyy ,.,W,9Wf I 5 - W ,,,, ' ES' ei'--??Y'w'm'W1'"TMH , .... iii:-E ' f V' f-V-1 '-12-14- sire fwfr.,We-am,,z,,fasv:wwwvzsvM.q4yfew -wwsfti wave ALPHA EPSILON PHI officers: Joan Schlanger, Re gistrarg Natalie Kasclin, Sub-Dean: Lila Block, Dean: Ann Alpert, Treasurer: and Doris Moor, Scribe, peruse their log containing notes and records ot activities. ALPHA EPSILON PHI: First row: Rita Klugsberg, Terry Blumberg, Dorothy Oshlag, Joan Schlanger, Natalie Kasdin, Lila Block, Doris Moor, Ann Alpert, Marilyn Goulcl, Joan Lefcowitz, Lila Cowen, Joy Bericlc. Second row: Betta Goldsmith, Maxene Oberman, Felicia Orovitz, Natalie Solinslry, Barbara Boyell, Marion Weinberg, Carol Schwartz, Gladys Weinberg, Marilyn Cohen, Lorraine Jacobskind, Arline Perry, Marcia Cohen, Jacqueline Taxman, Rhena Jacobson, Rita Wolf. Third row: Marlene Labinson, Esta Fritz, Doris Tenzel, Margie Album, Elaine Kupfer, Nancy Mitteldorfer, Sue Manasse, Ellen Stone, May Morgenstern, Lois Kurman, Tenny Schlafer, Iris Ball, Frances Bloom, Edith May. H wvqu Cl'll OMEGA officers: Jean Tierney, Vice President: Nancy Mussett, Treasurer, Judy Mclntyre, Presi- dent: Betty Ogden, Pledge Trainer, and fennel.: Watters, Secretary, admire a sorority trophy. CHI OMEGA: First row: Betty Boulton, Lucy Koesy, Sue Combs, Lorraine Hammer, Nancy Mussett, Jeannette Watters, Judy Mclntyre, Jean Tierney. Betty Ogden, Bill Lewis, Jopie Theed, Gloria Young. Second row: Nancy Daivis, Bonnie Cross, Betsy Gore, Mary Chabot, Marilyn Brown, Dorothy Read, Audrey Boulton, Sally Bellar, Trudye Wensley, Nancy Combs, Pat Beckman. Third row: Betty Brown, Grace Ormond, Aileen Fitzgerald, Marcia Allen, Mary Ann Allen, Pamela Baker, Julia Freels, Tina Haslam, Betty Bishop, Nancy McCabe. Fourth row: Ginny Ballowe, Olga Kavalir, Nancy Lesh, Nellanne O'Brien, Camille Oellcers, Christie Ross, Anne Willard, Marlene Cocker. i ,. , , ,T , ,.,m, y,.Wmv1- V.-1, 11,afefis-NW,.v,,a.v.faa.:N,:--a,,,,,fw.m.a,,,.- -1--f-3-sfefmimmw amen-11-N ,,,, , ,fr-.f..aWa,......,.-r-.-,,..,....M 5 rw -- , , , ,. z av-M r:-if f - e p 553 fa. ft: sei .ev if u r- -,fs wr- aisfg, iz, A, .fff 2, nn. Ma , V .rs 'A wwvrw.Ma-vhf'.'4f. SrzswiwzmWfwwfisfffff'tf'f-21311-we "aff aff? ,ff--12. J , , , ,, , , , , , . . , ., , ,. . .,,.. ,. , ,M ,Q'ff,f,t,,,.,0,,.W.,Q,,p-,f,.,.f , The Panhellenic Scholarship cup went to the Chi Omegas for the seventh consecutive year, and members gained a clean sweep of the field when pledges walked off with the AEPhi pledge scholarship cup. Upsilon Delta took top honors with the HIVI7' Day and swimming trophies, the NA" league volley ball championship and second place in the Phi Mu Alpha Songfest. Who's Who listed Judy Mclntyre, Betty Ogden and Wilhelmina Lewis. Queens for the years were Wilhelmina, Homecomingg Judy, "MU girl, Lorraine Hammer, Kap- pa Sig Sweetheartg and Nancy Mussett, PiKA dream girl. Jean Tierney served as an attendant to the Home- coming queen. Named in the list of 22 outstanding senior women were Judy, Betty, Jean and Wilhelmina. Nu Kappa Tau claimed Judy and Betty, with Betty June Brown in Sigma Alpha lotag Jean Tierney, Alpha Epsilon Delta and Beta Beta Beta, Wilhelmina, Lead and Ink and Quillg Marlene Cocker, Quill, Christie Ross, Psi Chig Peggy Moore, cheer leader, "outstanding Freshman girlf' Peggy and Betty Ogden were members of Alpha Lambda Delta. Madamoisellels college board included Sue Combs. Top positions in organization were held by Betty in the Women's Residence Council, Wilhelmina, the Wesley Foundation, and Betty Boulton in the Florida Home Eco- nomics Association. Nancy Lesh and Marlene Cocker served on the HURRICANE and IBIS staffs. Nancy Mussett and Judy help top YWCA posts. Each year the chapter presents an award to the out- standing woman student in the field of psychology. Se- lection is made by the faculty. The Symphony Ball high- lighted the social scene and the annual activities tea gave all girls on campus an opportunity to participate. l CHI OMEGA neophytes Olga Kavalir and Nancy McCabe are put to work with paint, brushes and balloons in preparation tor the first UM Carni Gras celebration. 0 "' W4 0109 f' , ll ' ff 'ffff YZW fjf ff? ,, 1 THESE GIRLS obviously don't give a hoot, as six Chi Omegas sit around their den discussing whether or not their charter will allow them to give the owl a bid. PLEDGEMASTER Betty Ogden arranges her docile charges neatly betore teaching them the songs that all good Chi Omegas must lcnow before making the grade. .L'.1.l.l 4.41. of ' , 2 i 2 ROLL OUT the barrel, after we get the punch set un- packed, and we'll have a party. Nancy Cahill, Josie Putzer and Colette Zender can't wait to fill the cups. TRI DELTS gather in their den to give eager perusal to the latest draft classifications, since word has been passed around that perhaps the women may have to serve. rar. Twenty-four ribbons of silver, gold and blue were proudly worn as the Tri Delts pledged the largest pledge class in their history in October. During their fourth year on campus, the members and pledges participated in most campus activities to make it a busy and profitable one. Founder's Day festivities on November 21, a Pine Party on December 17, the Christmas formal on Decem- ber 22, Chapter Day celebrations on March 18, the an- nual spring dance on May 11 and the Pansy breakfast on May 20 were outstanding affairs of the social calendar. Other highlights included fraternity and faculty enter- tainments in December and sponsors, cake parties for little sisters on the last Saturday of every month. Ranking third scholastically among all sororities, the Tri Delts had many active members on campus. Jeri Severson was sweetheart of Sigma Nu and a member of the Homecoming Queen's court. Anne Strong, a charter member and vice president of Alpha Sigma Upsilon, served as a hostess for the Phi Delts. Tri Delts number among their outstanding alumnae Academy Award winner Bette Davis and character actress Marjorie Main, Who top the theatrical field. Charlotte Grauer was president of the National Association of Women Lawyers. Dr. K. Francis Scott, Frances Perkins, former secretary of labor in President Rooseveltis cab- inet, and Rose Zagohi, modern poetess, are also members of the group that was founded in 1888 at Boston Uni- versity. Tri Delt officers for 1950-51 are ,leri Severson, Pledge Trainer, Elizabeth Allen, Chaplain, Valeria Weakley, President, Aileen Hancock, Vice President, and Gloria Dittus, treasurer. SMILING MEMBERS of Tri Delt group gather around their new vic to try out the latest waxings. Barbara Mc- Donagh and Liz Allen handle the latest Damone with care. 282 ":"Z A.,.., F gjv1ia,, ,..,, , w-M -:-: 1 5' "' ,, ,i"M' . ..,. .. V ,WH:LY ,, ,, , 4 . I I W nn VT V V Y s rf ii. , , ' fivi 15 r Q ,af 9' TRI DELT officers: Jeri Severson, Pledge Trainer, Elizabeth Allen, Chaplain, Valeria Weakley, President: Aileen Hancock, Vice President, and Gloria Dittus, Treasurer, look through their scrapbook of clippings. DELTA DELTA DELTA: First row: Sophia Clowe, Virginia Anne Strong, Phyllis Alderman, Elizabeth Allen, Lona Byrd, Aileen Hancock, Valeria Weakley, Gloria Dittus, Anne Stackhouse, Nancy Cahill, Anne Hale, Mary Baker, Josephine Putzer. Second row: Suzanne Hefner, Nancy Healy, Sara David, Carolyn Mann, Betty Subers, Bobby McDonagh, Ruth Decker, Margie Hicks, Sallie Costar, Suzanne Sinclair, Georgene Finkbone. Third row: Alice Schutte, Beverly Cooper, Maggie McNair, Betty Davidson, Jane Huntley, Joyce Eva ns, Naomi Stanley, Frances DeWitt, Lenore Wassner, Colette Zender. Fourth row: Virginia DeWitt, Joan Reid, Joan Van Atten, Helene DeVos, Betty Shuster, Joan Labertew, Nancy Korinek, Isabel Gomez, Anne Sweeney. DELTA GAMMA officers: Laddie Gray, Secretary, Dot Williams, Vice President: Ann Browder, Presi- clenfg Pa'r'Ramsey, Treasurer, and Barbara Reynolds, Secrefary, check 1'l1e scrapbook of DG ac'I'ivi+ies. DELTA GAMMA: First row: Marilyn Ehrlwardt, Eugenia Horne, Janice Kendall, Barbara Reynolds, Patricia Ramsay, Anne Browder, Doroiliy Williams, Laddie Gray, Clwickie Moore, Dottie Irons, Janey Deacon. Second row: Hilda Hoyt, Peg Prosser, Carey Kimmel, Nancy Sprague, Carol Worland, Joan Quinton, Donna Hanson, Jackie Brown, Faye Tyler, Marie Pralvak. Third row: Pafsy Mulligan, Joan Ruenzel, Mudge Kerr, ,Frances Raap, Audrey Obarski, Fran Olney, Susan Adams, Beiiy Johnson. Traditionally held on Thanksgiving Eve, the DG'S Anchor Cotillion represents the top social activity of the year. The setting for the formal this year was La Gorce Country Club, which was decorated with anchors, lish nets and lifebuoys to carry out the naval theme. Favors were miniature mugs. First and second place archery honors went to actives Janey Deacon and Donna Hanson. Pat Longmore took the badminton singles championship and Dottie Irons and Donna Hanson copped the doubles title. The bowling team, consisting of Pat Six, Anne Browder, Candy Mur- sinna and Nina Marchisso, came in second and DG's were third in overall athletics for the year. Active members of Beta Tau chapter include Eugenia Horne, a member of the debate squad, Alpha Lambda Delta, vice president of Pi Kappa Delta and Panhellenic secretary. ,laney Deacon was treasurer of the Junior class while Audrey Obarski served as a Freshman cheerleader. Bobby Parrott was an attendant to the Homecoming queen and Chickie Moore, who was selected Miss House- parties and Miss Building Fund, was a candidate for Kappa Sig sweetheart. Dottie Williams took second place in Water Wonders. Two of the philanthropic projects of the group included the support of an orphanage in Belgium and a hospital for the blind in California. A nation-wide program for blind children is sponsored, with special classes held by alums for elementary school children. The Founder's Day banquet is held during the second semester of each year. Anne Browder, President this year with Dorothy Wil- liame, Vice President, Irene Gray and Barbara Reynolds, Secretaries, and Patricia Ramsey, Treasurer, rounding out the ofticer slate. ANNUAL Anchor Cotillion, DG's biggest social func- tion, was held last tall at the spacious La Gorce Country Club tor pledges and actives ot the Beta Tau Chapter. 285 ' "" ' " Af f " ef " PV . ' T imm- 4 AB PM QQ 4? my M . . - ' ' rf -' - fi ,tier via-aff -ff' fai.:,.'t' .: . ia" -,M ,,: - W-M-'ww ferns"-"'f'fff'f05M.. fm .,.. J J 1 . . -.-..... ,T . W. AUDREY OBARSKI leads an impromptu community sing in the DG sorority room. Marie Pravat, Hilda Hoyt, Mary Jane Kerr and Carol Worland ioin in "Hail to the Spirit." WHOOPING IT UP in their sorority room, Delta Gam- mas obviously enioy their game ot categories and a sister's embarrassment. What's in a game, anyway? 'KEEP YOUR MITTS otf those pasteboards, they belong to me!" A friendly game of "dealer's choice" at the Delta Phi Epsilon den ends in a scrap for the cards. WHILE THE others bone up on their studies, Beverly Falk points out to Nancy Newman some of the reasons why all the boys tloclc to the newsstand for "Varsity." -4.-sag ,, P. O. P. signs appear annually on campus to mystify newcomers until the night of the annual Pledges on Pa- rade dance, sponsored by Delta Phi Epsilon. The fall pledge classes of each sorority are introduced and class presidents are presented with a bouquet of the gr0up's flowers. Members participate in two formal dances each year, one in January and another in April. A big victory came with the winning of first place in the sorority float com- petition at Homecoming. Members also had a booth at Carni-Gras and were runners-up in the Campus Charity Chest drive. Teams were entered in all intramural events. Beauty was supplied by Joy Morris, an attendant to the Homecoming Queen and an Ibis Beauty in the '50 book. Dolly Harris was president of Nu Kappa Tau, highest honorary on campus, and was also secretary of the Home Economics Club. Sydelle Brown and Peggy Levy were honored by Gamma Alpha Chi, advertising honorary. Pledges of D Phi E joined those of Phi Sigma Delta to present a Christmas program to the children at the Cardiac Home as a social service project. This was the first time the sorority joined in the show, but plans are underway to make it an annual affair. Besides school activities, members participated in na- tional philanthropic projects. Colors of purple and gold are carried out in the pansy, group flower. D Phi Eis will celebrate their twenty-third birthday nationally this year and have been on campus since 1939. Ofiicers for 1950-'51 were ,loan Sparks, Presidentg Elayne Snyder, Vice Presidentg Peggy Levy, Recording Secretaryg Dolly Harris, Corresponding Secretary, Mari- lyn Knobel, Treasurerg and Roslyn Cohen, Pledge Mother. DELTA PHIS Elayne Snyder, Marilyn Knobel and Joan Sparks assume obviously posed positions 'for the pho- tographer, but Sheila Ludwig can't resist a shy peek. 286 -,P M W, ...,,., 1 W A-ff QEZWHMEQZSEWW' ,ww XE? ' an MW , ,,.: Q ,,,',, ,,,W,,N,,,, ""-e- '- a..s,,,gqfa.g3 zztfaitfzlaiirffg.,::wWMf,i32'Mr"'fff , ,,,, , , eu, . .. , --V-V . F.-Y .--1, .. Y- A , , , V - , , ,, v-I U - - "haf - ' -- ,,,""T,:e.:2a1Yf"i P -' , a5...,e Y fiff. , ' ' si ' l-L., ' E,-?11'W1""'4' -":f"'f'- 1 "'M""l'fN12ZZ ffwwf' 1 ' 3f21fs1:25::.:w: 1 '- "" ,'A - ,, ,- ..,. , H .A " ' ' 'W ,,,, ,,.::,,,,:g w i r 15 ..., eg, 'ff' - v M mi W ,f M DELTA PHI EPSILCN officers: Dolly Harris, Corresponding Secreiaryg Marilyn Knobel, Treasurer, Joan Sparks, President: and Peggy Levy, Recording Secre'l'ary, look over 'lheir "Pledges on Parade" booklel. DELTA PHI EPSILON: First row: Helen May, Sydelle Brown, Shelia Ludwig, Joy Morris, Dolores Harris, Elayne Snyder, Joan Sparks, Roslyn Cohen, Marilyn Knobel, Peggy Levy, Deena Drufh, lnez Miller, Joyce Sussman. Second row: Judith Gerfz, Lynn Salter, Barbara Mogilner, Myrna Kerber, Phyllis Sachnoff, Evelyn Wallace, Arlene Steinberg, Harriel: Barondess, Ruthe Falk, Beiie Fielder, Barbara Musken, Lorrayne Cole, Joan Gross. Third row: Rulh Copeland, Joyce Moss, Lee Greenman, Beverly Falk, Myra Sleir, Adrienne Hellersfein, Myrna Shaffer, Myra Wexelman, Barbara Ginsberg, Nancy Newman, Audrey Janoff, Barbara Schaffner. DELTA ZETA officers: Mary Rice, Co-Vice Presiden tg Virginia Parker, Vice President: Joyce McEaddy, President, Shirley Dunlop, Treasurer: Juanita Martin, Secretary, are amused by the DZ scrapbook contents. DELTA ZETA: First row: Bette Sullivan, Jeanne Taylor, Florence Kukolnik, Virginia French, Patsy Collier, Marty Bosque, Anne Bowers. Second row Virginia Allsworth, Juanita Martin, Shirley Dunlop, Ginny Parker, Joyce McEaddy Thompson, Mary Rice, Mary Tower, Ardeth Dienger, Ethel Garvey. Third row: Vera Fascell, Lola Ruth, Marlene Dorris, Catherine Houghton, Margaret Miller, Elaine English, June Jackson, Peggy Coble, Mary Love Virgiryia Cokkyier. Fourth row: Yvonne French, Marcia McGuire, Joyce Beach, Elizabeth Lowe, Jocelyn George, Joanne Hecht, Jackie Mills, Joy Gard Bevery Co e. -,M ,,,A A A ,Mum ,.., A . ,,.. ,.,-.,.Wi ,H -:, M WWW X V W my W nw? :Hmmm 'wer 'emi' if Y I 4 affix ! Ziff! ? A A F? fm! WWW! . ., .,,: n,,..,. . .... ,. as A , . , The spring Rose Ball kept the Delta Zeta s buried in - , , ,H A ' 1 'M"f"T"H'3?.??tv1bN- 4 " r-' w x i 3 ' , T M" Wjnflr t : w w q i W' ---s, Qwf Y-V. y.AV'vfz'4,r . ' W'77" "-'sW"fF111zm-H' 1 QW- ' A Alf' e 2 'f 'fffr f fffy Z gf ,,,, .V , , 55' , , . z f- A iv-. gf "Wi up , ,. , :f t A - , , f x -if N V ' e r rv' -' 4 2 Q -if W, 2552 'Yr' 'fast s fr, Q Y ' W v ' wf f f. i ' ' .x 1 ' -'W--aan" III Qs' X ' f ,Q ,ff ,ffyf ,KV ,XA - X f ,y d -'Z 7 it ? f preparations and other social events added to the con- fusion. Winter activity was the Dungaree Stomp, and an Open House highlighted the Christmas season. Second place in bowling was an important victory of the year and members also chalked up a second place in the national Delta Zeta songbook contest. Pledges took lirst place with their skit at the Pi Kappa Alpha Best Pledge dance, and the chapter won third in Phi Mu Alphais an- nual Songfest. DZ's active on campus this year included Virginia Par- ker, treasurer of the Student Association, secretary of the Hucksters Club, a member of Sigma Alpha Upsilon and an attendant to the Homecoming Queen. Virginia Allsworth, Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon and vice president of Panhellenic Council, also served as a drum majorette with the band. Mary Rice acted as the band's second vice president and Shirley Dunlop was kept busy with membership in YWCA, the Womerfs Athletic Asso- ciation and the Physical Education Majors, club. Delta Zeta,s contribution to Alpha Lambda Delta was Doris McAbee, and Patsy Collier was chosen Campus Clown. Marty Bosque reigned as an lbis Beauty and Hurri- cane Honey. Joyce McEaddy Thompson and Virginia Parker were listed among the 22 outstanding senior women. Jackie Mills served as Student Discount Service Committee secretary. Oilicers for the year Were: President, Joyce McEaddy Thompson, First Vice President, Virginia Parkerg Sec- ond Vice President, Mary Riceg Corresponding Secretary, Juanita Marting Recording Secretary, Faith Howellg and Treasurer, Shirley Dunlop. "HEY RUBE!" screams barker Marlene Dorris, trying to drum up a little trade tor the Delta Zeta Carni Gras booth. The Delta Zetas featured an all-star variety show. 289 DELTA ZETAS Ginny French, Jeannie Taylor,' Elizabeth Lowe and Mary Sue Love get a little practice tor that "home ot their own" as they sew drapes tor their den. LOVELY LYNN Mergl studies her pretty face in the Delta Zeta clubroom mirror as sister Beverly Ann Coble runs a comb through her coitfure to make necessary changes. '?t9ls?f 9 4 a 3 ,,5 K t I Q. ,..., ....,. . THIS IS obviously a posed shot. Never before have Bea Goldstein, Edith Applebaum, Joan Essner, Sandra Rosner and Lee Ruskin been caught with so many books. NOW IT COMES out. The hours that the Iota Alpha Phi girls spend in their den are not consumed by studies or smaII talk. Quick, Dean Merritt, the drunkometer. The IAPis successfully began their fifth year on campus by Winning the Panhellenic cup for the most outstanding booth in Carni-Gras. Soon after their 'cmock marriage" booth success, the girls became B League volleyball champs. Traditional social festivities commenced With the an- nual fall Open House on December 2 at the Sorrento Hotel. Highlight of the season was the Spring Installa- tion formal at the Boca Raton Country Club. Completing the list of affairs were the Motheris Day luncheon, the Christmas Folly, a mid-semester hop, semi-annual pledge- active affairs, a barbecue party at the Car-Mil 5-B Ranch and a swim-brunch party. The twenty-three actives of Rho chapter have started as their newest project, CLIP, or, to the unitiated, Campus Living Improvement Project. Members hope to raise enough money to add benches and tables at strategic points on campus and also participate in other improve- ments projects. Rho Chapter was honored when Rhoda Eckerman Was named outstanding senior by the National Council of Iota Alpha Pi. Rhoda, who served as Hillel's secretary, was also chosen as one of the 22 outstanding seniors at the University. Toni Stone was the Student Action Club's secretary and a member of the social committee of the Student Association. Jackie Rothman presided over the Womenis Athletic Association. Also athletically inclined was Joan Essner, vice president of the Physical Education Majors, Club. Officers for the year Were Laura Freud, Chancellorg Lola Tennenbaum, Vice Chancellor, Dorothy Liss, Cor- responding Secretaryg Patricia Besner, Recording Secre- tary, Cynthia Klein, Treasurer, and Toni Stone, Pledge Mother. LOOK HERE, ESTES. The bookies on the Beach may have had a crimp put in their shady dealings, but even a senatorial committee can't keep the IAP's on the IeveI. 290 mmrmw he f -f'1-A-0-:wer wwwmwmwmmrmmwsmmhwwamw, iwvmwwyw WN' use 1 we ef,-,..,,.r.,,r. ffMmmywsyfffqrfseessimegwgw .Mn ....r..,,.,. New - fffmyfwrMWWWWWMWH MWMQB iwadmnmh Qw Mage if K N ww if Us lf' IOTA ALPHA PI officers: Cynthia Klein, Treasurer, Toni Stone, Pledge Mother: Dot Liss and Pat Besner, Secretaries: Laura Freud, Chancellor: Lola Tennenbaum, Vice Chancellor, group at the piano. IOTA ALPHA Pl: First row: Dorothy Liss, Lola Tennenbaum, Laura Freud, Patricia Besner, Cynthia Klein, Sandra Rosner. Second row: Joan Ginsberg, Edith Appelbaum, Beatrice Goldstein, Riclri Fortunoff, Riclrie Simon, Barbara Hyde, Eleanor Litwar. Third row: Charlotte Goodman, Harriet Mintz, Arline lmber, Helene Ruskin, Connie Nass, Rhoda Eclcerman. Fourth row: Joanne Essner, Jaclrie Rothman, Shirley Letlcowitz, Joy Sollod, Fran Meisel- man. 1' M ,,, 1. --- - Wwmm, main-W W--1-at--M , - ',maa.a.Mw,.,,N...,,.,. - .. ms-.mesa -mem --,M ,A M,-,, A, W me...w..,u rw ...., M., , ,H , A ,,., f , , ,vwmswgfAgggugggffrggggwgrmcegggmrmmwwfrcm-1..w.ra1ag...Y :ageing , ,w..f,,:-me ymmtmwp ...W Q fx . WN me mmamem QKW mmm. u -eweefewwkwosawfsm ":r ---i ' -'-rf : ':'t A"' I ima rr- ,,.,. "" '1'- s 329. 1-" ,I f swf' , L-A A :ri L KKG otliicers: Suzanne Hardin, Pledge Chairman, Betty George, Vice President: Mildred Lunaas, Pres- ident, Lynne Bubier, Secretary, and Betty Lou Pullman, Treasurer, admire gleaming Kappa award cup. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA: First row: Gwen Nehls, Brookie Craft, Bobbie Goodell, Janie Lotspeich, Jane Fitz-Gibbon, Corine Gustafson, Barbara Ann Johnson, Janie Kestler, lsh Garrard. Second row: Caroline Copelin, Fay Gunderson, Frances English, Suzanne Hardin, Betty George, Mildred Lunaas, Lynne Bubier, Betty Lou Pullman, Betty Lou Smith, Judy Anderson. Third row: Bette Busse, June Ann Willis, Jeanne Lamper, Elizabeth Stoddard, Carol Cantrall, Dolores Wright, Natalie Peterson, Babs Barclay, Joan Norwood, Ann Porter, Francie Baum. Fourth row: Marion Robinson, Betty Cov- ington, Betty DuPuis, Essie Gulliclrson, Ann Wood, Colleen Lunn, Frances Lacey, Cecilia Tomassi, Kitty Lyons, Connie King. 1 Victories in debating, intramural track and basketball. the Phi Mu Alpha Songfest and Sigma Chi Derby Day gave KKG an outstanding record for the year. Several members of the chapter won, placed and showed in the Held of beauty. Mary Davison, last year's Ibis Queen, was selected to reign over the '51 Orange Bowl Festival. Anne Meyer became Queen of the i51 Ibis. An attendant to the Homecoming Queen, Marian Kaminski was also president of Sigma Alpha Iota and a member of Alpha Lambda Delta. Sigma Chi chose Nancy Manning as their Sweetheart, while Barbara Johnson got the nod as this yearis SAE Sweetheart. Proving that beauty and brains go hand in hand, the Kappas were also active on campus. Barbara Johnson and Isabel Garrard were members of Gamma Alpha Chi, while Kitty Lyons, Fay Gunderson, Betty Covington and Gwen Nehls were Cavalettes. Nu Kappa Tau honored Liliana Balseiro, Betty Newman McDonell, Marian Kaminski and Mildred Lunaas, who was also a member of Alpha Sigma Upsilon. Lynn Bubier and ,lane Fitz- Gibbon led cheers for the Universityg Ann Shaw Porter was a member of Sigma Alpha Iota, and Jeanne Lamper acted as president of Alpha Lambda Delta. Social affairs this year included the annual Christmas formal on December 19, the Founders Day banquet on October 13 and the pledges' hamburger party on No- vember 14. Oliicers for the year 1950-51 were: Mildred Lunaas, Presidentg Betty George, Vice President, Lynn Bubier, Recording Secretaryg Betty Covington, Corresponding Secretaryg Betty Lou Pullman, Treasurer, and Suzanne Hardin, Pledge Chairman. CANASTA MAKES no headway with KKG card lovers as any close examination of this picture will prove. Fran Baum is really very excited over this grand slam effort. 293 na-Q 351-1 C "MOTHER" BARCLAY lleftl observes expressions of four of her cohorts as they examine past sorority glories which are recorded in the scrapbook. l-ler analysis comes later. EVERYBODY HAS a coke bottle in hand so this must be one of those pictures taken by the local coke bottling company. Perhaps they made a deal for advertising. as iii Q iiil llli """l ..,......., .'. r , awww- W, ' : if f"r-r ' ,Q saw sM .3' ' ev if Wf ai: 'f'1""'ilF 1 " wmv? ffz.mL ... ,. f, g, . ,4 , ,,gQ , .W,s..,. ta. ,.,, ,.t.,W,,..m.wmmaw,,,.sam,,i W fff M239 7 aaeazf.-assi WW Q' PH r PSF- are PLED ELH5 .2950 THE WELCOME mat is spread out by Phi Sigs at the annual open house held this year at the Sherry Frontenac. Pledges were introduced to over 800 guests attending. PHI SIG trolics at Carni Gras included a photography booth with actives "shooting" prospective customers, below. Turnabout seems to be tair play in this case. I K Social and serious aspects of college life were marked by Phi Sigs this year as actives and pledges reached their four year anniversary date. Festivities got under- way at the open house held at the Sherry Frontenac Hotel in November. Sorority members were hostesses to alums and university students who attended the affair. Highspot of the calendar was Phi Sig's annual Pot- pourri, held in the spring, in which all organizations on campus were invited to participate. Winners in the skit contest were presented trophies which could be retired by winning two years in succession. Marilyn Hochmann headed the sorority this year and was also active in campus activities. She was a member of the Homecoming Committee, served as vice president of Sigma Lambda Phi and was active on the Tempo and lbis staffs. Enid Minsk served on the Junior Resi- dence Council and kept minutes for Hillel and Sigma Lambda Phi. Beauty honors were taken by Babette Cirlin, who was an Ibis Beauty in 1949 and was crowned Miss University of Miami the same year. Marion Sirote represented the Sophomore class in the Senate and served as secretary of the Florida Student Government Association. Proving that beauty and brains go hand in hand, Marion was crowned queen of the Carni-Gras. A formal at the Westview Country Club and a steak dinner at Black Caesaris Forge wound up activities on the social calendar. Volunteer work at the Cardiac Children's Home was one of the Phi Sig,s social services of the year. Officers this year also included Ann Rosenthal, Vice President, Babette Cirlin, Tribuneg J oy Goldberg, Scribe, and Rita Erdrich, Treasurer. PHI SIG circus came to town, and actives and pledges "clowned" through opening and finale of 'fourth annual spring Potpourri, held last year at the Gables Theater. 294 S - - -X4-w 4 NN 'Q rw 'f,, 5 MMI M. ww V 3 .- W w . S X' 'W I ' U ,,,, .. .. I l-'lm I ,... X 'lu fff , Y ,., ,v, J! 2- lk ,Y ,, 4 ,V :rv "ar , - n--f' mwamW,"" " -- ."www.,. 'res-r-W 12' r- --""' 'ar f r - We 2 'P f ff--- -fff-e1'--- H -'niifyfw 4 J A',46s::s.,-:am-'0zgg,,ff, N411 1 , W V . . W . -if 1 EiQJ""" ' f 1 ff - ,, - ..., , 1 W -Mmm ,..., ,, "H --1-'wr-K -' f ,,,, . . -I 1 -'L , , ...gate f - 1 ' 1 5 5 ,. ' ff I WH: ' ....,, JQQMQQDNS-was f- fee-H,-:W W ----- Q, :""ff ' Q " - : W "z:,:,, 1:71:27 aww2WL,,,f Mffferf-fwfgyggggr-1 ,,-. iff . .W -'-- ' ' ' PHI SIG officers: Ann Rosenthal, Vice President, Marilyn Hochman, President, Rita Edrich, Treasurer, Joy Gvoldberg, Corresponding Secretary, and Babs Cirlin, Recording Secretary, get together over the log. PHI SIGMA SIGMA: Kneeling: Gloria Shapiro, Sonya Abramowitz, Rhoda Granat, Barbara Relin, Sunya Gordon, Eunice Weisberg, Joyce Solomon, Pat Brown, Pal' Robinson, Paul Jay Rosenbaum, Judy Horwitz. First row, seated: Cynthia Fine, Ruth Seidman, Natalie Friedman, Ann Rosenthal, Joy Goldberg, Marilyn Hochmann, Babette Cirlin, Marilyn Gold, Phyllis Katsin, Rita Erdrich. Second row: Enid Minsk, Marian Sirote, Beverly Soclof, Joan Fine, Thelma Gross, Anita Rabin, Barbara Da'vis, Barbara Gingold, Joyce Drogin, Claire Kellermann, Harriet Ziv. Third row: Barbara Cohen, Doris Gilson, Elise Gross, Ellen Kallrin, Barbara Korns, Elaine Cohn, Joan Sarasin, Barbara Natanson. SIGMA KAPPA otficersx Lil Murphy, Reporter: Dotty Danlces, Treasurer: M. J. Marraccini, Presi- dent: Nan Rutemiller, Vice President: Joyce Totterdale, Secretary: Bobloe Masse, Social Chairman. SIGMA KAPPA: First row: Minnette M. Massey, Lillian M. Murphy, Bobbe Massey, Eleanor Sharpe, Mary Jane Marraccini, Nancy Rutemiller, Doro- thea Dankes, Joyce Totterdale, Tess George. Second row: Cloe Stinebiser, Shirley Rawding, Dolores Saporito, Marjorie Vogt, Beverly Henry, Betty Braun, Marilyn Burt, Rita Sharpe, Jackie Kendall, Genevieve George. Third row: Betty Hollingsworth, Esther Caranasos, Peggy Wilson, Jane E. Rey- nolds, Margaret Love, Sonia McNair. ,V,. QQ? A as' 1 Jiffy fr' lg. V Z"'afy ff fs G ! .,..T, ,.Q.t..,.,4,,,.. ,,,,,- ,,..,, x-f M3.,.,...w", wal .Af -Wi,-v J Q at- .ff - iff ? .l X .Q t.- fy fm f 61 . A t f, P iy ' ff ' wa y 1 'f9g' zteazf w s ' , If -'f '. 'i.x-r,,'a14 , aa., ah " f 1 -an if 0 f ' .ww Q af.. 1, Q 'wwf a ,wa Vg, ,MQ Numbered among the oldest sororities on the UM campus, Sigma Kappa took house decoration honors at Homecoming and were runners up in float competition. Actives and pledges marked Founder's Day on No- vember 6, with alumna members from Greater Miami as honor guests. Graduating seniors were honored at the traditional senior banquet, with an award presented to outstanding graduating active. Mary Jane Marraccini presided over the group this year, with Eleanor Sharpe serving as pledge trainer. Sigma Kappa's were triply proud when Whois Who named Minnette Massey, Nancy Rutemiller and Lillian Murphy to its roster. Sister Rutemiller was tapped by Nu Kappa Tau and, together with Minnette Massey, was listed among the 22 outstanding senior girls. Minnette and Julie Markus are members of Kappa Beta Pi, womenis legal sorority. Active in student government were Bobbe Massey, who kept the minutes for the Junior class, and Lillian Murphy, vice president of the Senior class. Sonia McNair was chosen L'lVliss Cotton," representing UM in competition. Lillian and Minnette also debated and were tapped by Pi Kappa Delta, speech honorary. Tess George, IBIS seniors editor, served as treasurer of Lead and Ink and was a member of the Quill Club. Margaret Chase Smith, Republican senator from Maine, claims the lavender and maroon. More famous alums are Mary Pickford and Vivian Laramore Radar, poet laureate of Florida. Officers this year also included Nancy Rutemiller, lst Vice President, Eleanor Sharpe, 2nd Vice President, Joyce Totterdale, Corresponding Secretaryg Mary Eleanor Craig, Recording Secretary, Dorothy Dankes, Treasurerg and Bobbe Massey, Social Chairman. PUNCH, ANYONE? Minnette Massey Iadles out a little brew, while Mary .lane Marraccini, Betty Reynolds and Rita Sharpe seem to find it suitable to their taste. 297 are Q faaaa was a MW Q M 1 JOYCE TOTTERDALE discusses financial situations with Dottie Danlces, treasurer, while Esther Caranasos and Eleanor Sharpe look over the latest sorority mail. GATHERED AROUND one of the prize trophies, Sigma Kappas listen while Jackie Kendall lthird from leftl tells how she won it in a recent tri-state water-ski meet. pg ARTHUR GODFREY has nothing .on ukelele-strumming Ginger Welty, and she sets about to prove it to Camille Napier, Beverlee Wills, Kathy Hughes and Paulette Nadile. "TOTE THAT BARGE and lift that bale." The ZTA tatfy pulling team of Jane Eichenlaub, Jo Risse, .lan Nied- haulc, Ginger Welty and Joan lrwin gives the rope a go. ZTA'S scored their biggest scoop of the year by taking the 1950 Intramural plaque, with victories in sports and forensic activities. Points toward this yearis plaque were scored when the volleyball team took second place in the nA" league playoffs. Gamma Alpha chapter also par- ticipates in the national project for the sorority, the Cerebral Palsy Fund. Ruth Marshall copped the singles tennisrchampionship as Christmas vacation ended, and teams were entered in bowling and extemporaneous speaking. Bob Brown was chosen current '4Zeta Man," sorority favorite. The title Miss Tempo, plus a multitude of prizes, was awarded Beverlee Wills after she won that annual competition. Beverlee was also TEMPO7S candidate for Orange Bowl Queen. Betty Jackson is counted as an outstanding member, for she's treasurer of the Wornen's Residence Council, vice president of Alpha Lambda Delta, a Cavalette mem- ber and also serves in the Senate. ,loan Chase, a member of the Council of Wesley Foun- dation, was very active in intramural sports. Mary Fink holds the office of Secretary of the State MYF and was also active in the Wesley Foundation. Paulette Nadile, besides Alpha Lambda Delta and Cavalette membership, was a 'founder member of Alpha Sigma Upsilon, service fraternity. Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Virginia State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia, in 1898. Gamma Alpha chap- ter came on campus in 1938. Among famous alums is the noted novelist, Faith Baldwin. Officers for this year include Alice Maddrey, President, Betty Jackson, Vice President, Lois Baker, Secretary, Katherine Hughes, Treasurer, and Barbara Arnold, His- torian. PRIZE EXPRESSIONS of I95O are struck by Robert Brown, "The Zeta Man," Alice Maclclrey and .lean Chianese, at the annual Zeta Tau Alpha Christmas Ball, held December l5. 293 N :Yiwu W' by Q f 4, 4 fwmymw me 421-vb-1-I-4 5 mi5 5Phsw V243 is eff 4' 'lf' Hwy- DJ, MQW . V V- - -f -H --if -- s , W. , ,..,,, .,-, ,,.. -' . Lwf, W., ,,,,,, ,,.,.,. .,,, ,, A W, th, H X . 1 is 1 ,..n.W.:fNf'f1'- 4- . . ., .s . X ,A Xghsi .,.. T, ,A WN. , .. - ,sp , . 10 ef . . gl sv, A . 0 X .A . A. ..... AW W, nd ... V , , :J W Qt., M V 24 M- - F' ' Q- . Ak H - 1 s W 'vim -.- -- A s , ,NWW M - ,... ..1,..,gs.,,s .,wY,. V. , SN, wa1N33W5mK,4 s 5 5. Q C ., V , 2 ,, 3. . , 4 A , y ,,g,,M gy . Ls : Q yr fs ff, y A f f f pf my .ae .egg , ... Ms., f L """ A i l 1 1 i A ZETA TAU ALPHA officers: Kacky Hughes, Treasurer, Lois Baker, Secretary, Alice Maddrey, President, and Betty Jackson, Vice President, hold a musicale in the Zeta den to the strains of ukulele plunking. ZETA TAU ALPHA: First row: Sondra Adkins, Grace Fuller, Jane Hines, Jo Risse, Pauline Spisak, Jean Thomas, Midge Anderson, Goldie Tratnek. Second row: Paulette L. Nadile, Nancy Fernandez, Claudia Llorens, Kacky Hughes, Lois Baker, Alice Maddrey, Betty Jackson, Barbara Arnold, Norma Lynch, Camille Napier. Third row: Archy Buker, Pat Kent, Ginger Welty, Norma Ross, Beverlee Wills, Jane Eichenlaub, June Hunter, Alleine Swain, Mary Fink. Fourth row: Frances Collett, Joan Chase, Patricia Woolley, Joan lrwin, Babs Elkins, Barbara Vilas, Ann Murphy, Ruth Marshall. X aw S A X 11 I 1 ff? , l A 9, E A ig + nf her school career at the University of Miami. l 4 V,v W Wpigrr- nv V X 'ml ' ' ' , .-:L-L A ,A 4 1 if L SENIORSVS Joy And Sadness Mix In Graduation The long awaited graduation day comes as both a happy and a sad event for the University senior. From the time he stepped into his first registra- tion line as a freshman, the uppermost thought in his mind has been, "Wait till I get thatold di- ploma." Through four years the student has bent every effort, honest and dishonest, to be among those presentzatthe graduation ceremonies. Some were fortunate enough to have been able to take a "breather" between Junes and Septembers, but for others it has meant plodding through regular sessions and summer sessions without let-up. Some received their education from the hands of their uncle iniWashington as a payment for time spent in uniform, while others fell back on father or their own wits. Butt whether they took it in short, free doses or long, costly doses, each student feltpit was a long pull.. it But the four- years of learning amid tropical splendor were not all work. The class of 'i5I was able to find diversion in the Slop Shop, on the intramural fields, on the Student Lake, at the Orange Bowl and in the idiosyncracies of their various professors. They were also able to watch the University grow from a cardboard college, splition two widely separated campuses, to one of the outstanding educational institutions in the nation. They have been pioneers in a post-war educational development to which they will be able to point with pride in theyears to come. The University has provided a happy security for the students while they have grown in their knowledge. The problems were primarily limited to those oflearning and the worries were from exam to exam. The graduates will miss this happy security as the problems increase and the worries propagate, but theirs should be an easier lot because? they attended the University. CHARLES D. THARP Liberal Arts Dean College of Liberal Arts Wide Subject Selection Given The 3,000 students enrolled in the College of Liberal Arts may select their maj or fields from the 57 departments in the school itself or from departments in other colleges within the University-majors ranging from art to zoology. In the three years since the Human Relations Department was established, it has won national acclaim. The UM was the first college to offer a major in that field. This year, it received a citation from the National Council of Christians and Jews for outstanding achievement in the field of intergroup education. Practical experience to supplement the classroom instruction is the keynote in the ever-expanding Journalism Department. Aspiring journalists can take advantage of the internship program, whereby they work on local newspapers and receive credits for their training. A major in American Civilization, integrating courses in the humanities, arts, and social sciences, was offered to students for the first time during spring registration. The' object ofthe course is to enrich the student's understanding of his own country and to acquaint 'him with the culture that has developed in America. Dr. Charles Doren Tharp has been Dean of the College of Liberal Arts since 1948. During this period, Dr. Tharp has steadily increased the number of courses offered and instructors to make this the largest college in the University. The faculty boasts members from every section of the United States and foreign countries-many of whom are famed authors and lecturers. Certain departments in the college offer, under the supervision of the University Committee of Graduate Studies, courses which may lead to the degree of Master of Arts or Master of Science. 302 AGNETO, NICHOLAS I., Long Island, N. Y., A.B. in Art, KII. ALDERMAN, HAROLD, New Haven, Conn., B.S. in Biology. ALDERMAN, PHYLLIS E., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Home Eco- nomics, AAA, I-Iucksters Club, Home Economics Club. ALLEN, EDDY, Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Radio. ALLEN, ELIZABETH R., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Sociology, AAA. ALLENBERG, RUTH A., Memphis, Tenn., A.B. in Sociology, Bit Bt Spur 3-Sec., Sociology Club, Pistol 5: Rifle Club. ALLMAN, ALLAN R., Wilmington, Del., A.B. in Economics, KIPEII. ALLSWORTH, VIRGINIA C., Miami, Fla., A.B. In Sociology, AZ 3-Sec., Panhel- lenic Representative 2, Majorette 1, 2, 3, 4, Hurricane Honey, 2'-IDE Favorite, YWCA, Panhellenic V. Pres. ANDERSON, LOIS C., West Harpersneld, N. Y., B.S. in Home Eco- nomics, EK 3, 4, Home Economics Club. ANDERSON, MARIORIE A., Auburn, Mass., A.B. in Spanish. ANNIS, LAWRENCE, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, German Club 1, Dean's List 1. ANSLEY, CHARLES C., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Chemistry, AfIPA 3, 4, BBB 4, Gifford Society 3, 4, German Club 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. ANTONACCI, ALFRED B., Hoboken, N. I., B.S. in Chemistry, ACIPA, German Club, Newman Club. ATKISS, THOMAS A., Phila- delphia, Pa., A.B. in,Drama, Canterbury Club 1, 2, Chorale 3. AUER- BACH, NAOMI R., Chicago, Ill., A.B. in Spanish. BACHMANN, DOROTHY M., Cincinnati, Ohio, A.B. in Iournalism, Quill Club 4. BAIRD, WILLIAM C., IR., Nashville, Tenn., A.B. in Radio, ZX 3, 4-Sec., AEY 4, Radio Guild, B.L.O.C. 4-Pres. BAKER, CHARLES W., Duquesne, Pa., A.B. in Radio, TKE 2, 3-Pres., 4, Dean's List 3. BAKER, DOUGLAS A., Miami, Fla., A.B. in English, ECIPE 3-Sec., 4. BAKER, LOIS A., Landisville, Pa., A.B. in Government, ZTA 3, 4- Sec., Dean's List 3, Who's Who. BALBI, GEORGE E., New York, N. Y., A.B. in Spanish, Newman Club, German Club, Ir. F.E.A., F.T.A. BARATTA, FRANK F., Miami, Fla., A.B. in French, French Club, Newman Club. BARCLAY, BARBARA E., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Sociology, KKP, Canter- bury Club 2, 3-Pres., YWCA 3--V. Pres., Student Religious Associa- tion 3-Pres, Sociology Club, Minnie Hoffman Ross Interfaith Scholar- ship 3. BARNES, VERA G., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics, Home Economics Club, Dean's List 2, 3. BAROCO, IOHN V., Pensacola, Fla., A.B. in History. BASIL, SAL- VATORE I., Follansbee, W. Va., A.B. in Government, ACIPSZ. BAS- KIN, NATALIE G., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Psychology, Psy- chology Club 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. BEACH, IOHN G., Berea, Ohio, A.B. in Psychology, EAX 3, 4-V. Pres., Propeller Club 4, BSU 1, 2, 3, 4, Progressive Key Party 1, 2-Treas., Rifle Club 3, 4, Psychology Club 2, 3. -BEERS, ROBERT W., Syracuse, N. Y., A.B. in English. BELLAR, MARY E., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., A.B. in English. BENAVIDES, LUIS M., Matanzas, Cuba, B.S. in Chemistry, Dean's List 1. BENNETT, R. T., Marshall, Okla., B.S. in Geology, Geology Club 4. 303 BENTON, MARGOT, Great River, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology: VVomen's Student Council 3: Iunior Counselor, IVomen's Residence, Sociology Club 3-Social Chairman, 4-Treas.: Student Association, Social XVel- fareg Women's Student Council, 4-Recording Sec., Administrative Assistant ol' Social NVcll'a1re 4: Pep Club, UMSki Club. BESOSA, CARMEN R., Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English, Newman Club. BEZINE, FRANK, Paterson, N. I.: A.B. in Psychology, Psychology Club 3, 4- Treas. BIBBY, ALEXANDER A., Elizabeth, N. I., A.B. in Government. BLACKBURN, ROBERT M., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.S. in Zoology. BLOCK, IRWIN, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Human Relations, IRC 4- Chairman: I-Iillel. BLOCK, MITZA D., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Sociology, German Club 2, 3, 4, Philosophy Club 3, 4, Psychology Club 3-Sec., 4. BOTUCK, BENNET W., Worcester, Mass., A.B. in Government, German Club, Hillel, Dean's List 3. BRADIE, ROBERT E., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Geology, Dean's List l, 2, 3. BRAUN, RUTH E., Bronx, N. Y., A.B. in Speech: Cavalettes 3, 4. BREIDENBACH, WILLIAM, Homestead, Fla.: B.S. in Botany: Gifford Society. BREIVOGEL, WILLIAM F., Bayonne, N. I., A.B. in English. BRIGGS, CAROLINE A., Bridgeport, Conn., A.B. in Sociology, AAA 3, 4. BROWN, IOHN M., New Kensington, Pa., A.B. in Psychology. BROWN, MARY, Savannah, Ga., A.B. in Home Economics, Dean's List 3. BROYLES, BETTY A., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics, Home Economics Club. BUBIER, ROBERT H., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, EAX 3, 4, EX 2, 3, 4, Swimming 2, 3, 4, Hurricane 3, 4. BULLIS, WARREN I., Sturgis, Ky., A.B. in Radio and Television. BUMBY, SEVERY B., Milwaukee, Wis., A.B. in English. BUNCE, DONALD F., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, AKIPA 3, Chemistry Honors Society 3, 4, EAE. BURRELL, PHYLLIS D., Chicago, Ill., A.B. in Sociology. CALA- BRESE, FRANK, E. Hartford, Conn., A.B. in Sociology, Cavaliers 2, 3-Sec., 4. CAMPBELL, TERENCE G., Cleveland, Ohio, A.B. in Government, Newman Club. CAPUTO, ADAM P., Brookline, Mass., A.B. in History. CARBONE. IOSEPH F., Hartford, Conn., B.S. in Chemistry. CARL- SON, RANDOLPH S., St. Louis, Mo., A.B. in Sociology. CASANOVA, THOMAS I., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., A.B. in Psychology, GX, Newman Club. CASTRO, LUIS, San Iuan, Puerto Rico, B.S. in Zoology, Spanish Club: Baseball Team. CATALANO, DANIEL O. IR., New York, N. Y., A.B. in Government. CATALANO, TIBERIO, Irvington, N. I.: B.S. in Chemistry. CATLIN, WILLIAM P. IR., Whitehouse, N. I., B.S. in Zoology, BBB 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club, TKB 2, 3, 4. CAUTIN, LOUIS, Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. in Government, Dean's List 2. 304 CEDOLA, LOUIS F.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Iournalism. CHETLAIN, KENT G.: Glencoe, Ill.: A.B. in History: TKE: EAX: Lead and Ink: Dean's List I, 2. CHICKERING, MARY E.: Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in Hispanic American Studies: Ski Club. CHRISTENSEN, GEORGE E.: West Hartford, Conn.: A.B. in Sociology: GX. CHRISTIE, WARNER'H.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry. CIRLIN, BABETTE L.: Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: 4122 1, 2, 3, 4-Sec.: Ibis 1: Hillel I, 2, 3-Social Committee, 4: Ibis Beauty: Miss U-M: EAKD 4: Russian Club 4. CLARK, HAL: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English: GIPEA: SACD: Radio Guild. CLARKE, WILLIAM I. IR.: Watertown, N. Y.: A.B. in English. CLEVENGER, THEODORE B.: Rochester, N. Y.: A.B. in Radio: Dean's List 2. CLIFFORD, YVILLIAM G.: Baltimore, Md.: A.B. in Drama: EN: Italian Club: ROTC. COCO, SANTO I.: Rochester, N. Y.: B.S. in Chemistry: Italian Club: Dean's List 3. COHEN, CARL: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Philosophy: QEII 1, 2, 3-Parliamentarian: Iron Arrow: IIKA 2-Sec., 3-Pres.: Who's Who: Debate Council 2-V. Pres., 3-Pres.: Chess Club 2-Pres.: IRC: Coca-Cola Scholarship: Pepsi Cola Scholarship: Ratner Memorial Scholarship: Dcan's List 1, 2, 3. COHEN, CHESTER L.: Washington, D. C.: A.B. in History. COHEN, STANLEY: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Biolflgyi Gifford Society 3, 4: BBB 3, 4: Dean's List 2, 3. COLLINS, ROBERT A.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English: ZX 1, 2, 3, 4: Lead and Ink 2, 3, 4: Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4: Ibis I-Assoc. Ed., 2-Mgr. Ed., 3-Editor: Dean's List 3: Tempo 4-Layout Editor: M Book 4-Editor: ESX. COL- LINS, ROBERT W.: Philadelphia, Pa.: A.B. in Radio and Television: IIAII 3, 4: Newman Club 2, 3, 4. COLON, ALBA E.: Yabucoa, Puerto Rico: l3.S. in Botany. COMBS, SUSANNE N.: Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: A.B. in Art: XS2: KH: Dean's List 2, 3: Mademoiselle College Board 4. CONLEY, IACK M.: Dc- catur, Ill.: A.B. in Iournalism: TKE. COVERT, ROBERT W.: Mor- ristown, N. I.: A.B. in Geography. ACOX, MARION H.: Cades, S. C.: B.S. in Botany: Wesley Founda- tion 3, 4: Gifford Society 3, 4: German Club 3, 4: Spanish Club 3. CROLIUS, VINCENT G.: Union City, N. I.: B.S. in Chemistry: American Chemical Society. CULLEN, THOMAS N.: Yonkers, N. Y.: B.S. in Chemistry. GULLY, NORBERT I.: Hartford, Conn.: A.B. in Human Relations: IIJKT. CUNNINGHAM, KATHERINE Z.: Rochester, N. Y.: B.S. in Physics. DALE, IOHN R.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Drama. DANTO, CHAR- LOTTE: Albany, N. Y.: A.B. in Art: MICA: Swimming 2. DARROW, WILLIAM H.: Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in Drama. DAVIS, DAVID I.: St. Louis, Mo.: B.S. in Chemistry: Chemistry Club 3, 4. DAWSON, ELIZABETH U.: Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology: AAU 2, 3: Dean's List 2, 3. DECKER, ROBERT L.: Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in Radio-Drama. DELBASCO, DOROTHY E.: Matawan, N. I.: A.B. in Iournalism: Women's Residence Council 2-Soph. Representative, 3-Recording Sec.: Ibis. 305 HISTORY DEPARTMENT Chairman Dr. Charlton Tebeau's courses have long been favorites with UM students. DEL VECCHIO, IOSEPI-I E., Iersey City, N. I., A.B. in Iournalism, TKB. DE PAOLIS, NORA I., Uniontown, Pa., A.B. in English, Resi- dence Council 1-Pres., Iunior Counselor 2, 3-Supervisor, Newman Club, SAC. DEVORE, W. DON, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, AX 3, 4. DIAMOND, RITA, Paterson, N. I., A.B., IATI, Hillel. DONAHUE, IOHN I., Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. in Spanish, M Club, Boxing 2, 3, 4. DORSEY, ROBERT N., Hattiesberg, Miss., A.B. in Psychology. DOUGHTY, DONALD D., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Zoology, KE, BBB, Afbflg Dean's List 3. DRAKE ALAN H., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Music, Symphony Orchestra, Dean's List 1, 2. DRAKE, GORDON E., Ithaca, N. Y., A.B. in Speech Correction. DUFFY, IAMES P., Hartford, Conn., A.B. in History, Connecticut Club 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 4, Spanish Club 1, Boxing 1, 2, M Club 1, 3, 4. ECKERMAN, RHODA, Great Neck, N. Y., A.B. in Psychology, IATI 4-Chancelor, IRC 3-Corresponding Sec., Iunior Counselor, Hillel 4-Recording Sec. EPPLEY, ROBERT A., Carlisle, Pa., B.S. in Mathematics. EPSTEIN, STANLEY O., Plainfield, N. I., A.B. in Radio-Advertising, QZA. EVANS, WILLIAM E., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology. PACK- RELL, I. GERARD, New York, N. Y., A.B. in Radio and Speech, Radio Guild 4, Cavaliers 3, 4, Dean's List 3. FALCONE, SALVATORE, IR., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Zool0gY3 New- man Club. FENIMORE, MICHAEL P., Netcong, N. I., B.S. in Zoology. FENSKE, IOHN M., Weirton, W. Va., A.B. in Sociology. FISHER, ALBERT R., Tampa, Fla., B.S. in Botany. FISHER, GOR- DON M., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Mathematics, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. FISHER, PORTER G., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Economics. J. Del Vecchio R. Diamond D. Doughty J. Duffy S. Epstein S. Falcone, Jr. A. Fisher N. DePaolis J. Donahue A. Drake R. Eckerman W. Evans M. Fenimore G. Fisher W. DeVore R. Dorsey G. Drake R. Eppley J. Fackrell J. Fenske P. Fisher R. Flannery J. Font-Rodriguez G. Frank R. Fletcher L. Forman H. Friedman J. Fogel J. Fortanasio N. Friedman FLANNERY, ROBERT E., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, EN, L,Apache. FLETCHER, ROLAND A., Bay Shore, N. Y., A.B. in Radio, ZX. FOGEL, IOSEPH, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Psychology, Chem- istry, IZFA. FONT-RODRIGUEZ, IOSE L., Santurce, Puerto Rico, A.B. in Chem- istry, Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chemistry Club 4. FORMAN, LEON C., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry. FORTANASIO, IAMES G., New York, N. Y., B.S. in Geology, Geology Club 4-Pres. FRANK, GILDA, Glen Cove, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology, Hillel, Psy- chology Club, Sociology Club. FRIEDMAN, HERBERT H., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Government, TEQ 3, 4, SAC V. Pres., N.S.A., C.C.C. FRIEDMAN, NATALIE I., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Spanish, 115221, Hillel, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. FRIEDMAN, SHIRLEY, Milwaukee, Wis., A.B. in Sociology, Soci- ology Club 3-Sec., MICA. FUERTES, ABELARDO R., Santurce, Puerto Rico, A.B. in Economics, Spanish Club. FULLER, IEAN- NETTE O., Lewiston, Cuba, A.B. in Spanish, EAII 3, 4, Latin- American Law Students' Asso. 4-Sec., Dean's List 1, 2. GABRIEL, RALPH P., Philadelphia, Pa., B.S. in Chemistry. GAL- LIAN1, CONO, Richmond Hill, N. Y., A.B. in Psychology, AZCI2, NIIX, Psychology Club. GALLEY, IOYCE S., Cincinnati, Ohio, A.B. in English. GARSIAN, DILLON, Palisade, N. I., A.B. in Iournalism, EAX 3, 4, Lead and Ink, Hurricane 3, 4-Copy Editor, Editorial Page Editor, EAX 3, 4. GAYNES, LLOYD H., Garden City, N. Y., A.B. in Radio and Television, Radio Guild, Dean's List 3. GEORGESON, GAEL R., Long Island, N. Y., A.B. in Government, TKB, Canterbury Club. 307 S. Friedman R. Gabriel D. Garsian A. Gilbert A. Fuertes C. Galliani L. Gaynes J. Gilleland J. Fuller J. Galley G. Georgeson P. Gilvan GILBERT, ALAN, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology. GILLELAND, JAMES A., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Iournalismg ZAX, Lead and Ink. GILVAN, PEARL H., Warwick, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology? Sociology Club. FACSIMILE CLASSES were inaugurated at UM by Prof. Simon Hochberger, head of the Journalism Department. - GINSBERG, ARTHUR S., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Psychology, Psy- chology Club. GIONATAISO, FRANK VV., Elizabeth, N. I.: B.S. in Marine Zoology. GLAZER, IACKSON R., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S. in Chemistry: AETI 3, -l: Chemistry Club. GOLDBERG, IOY A., Syra- cuse, N. Y.: A.B. in French, :PEE 1, Z, 3, 4, Riding Club I, French Club 1. GOLDBERGER, HERBERT, Paterson, N. I., B.S. in Chemistry. GOLDWEBER, MORTON I., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, BBB, Amer. Chem. Soc. GOLFIN, ANDREW S., Holyoke, Mass., B.S. in Chemistry. GONSALUES, LOUIS C., New Bedford, Mass., A.B. in History, Cavaliers. GONZALEZ-GOMEZ, OSCAR, Santurce, Pureto Rico, B.S. in Chem- istry, Spanish Club. GOODPASTER, EDWIN W., Mt. Pulaski, Ill., A.B. in Iournalism, OAK 3, 4, ZAX 3, 4-Treas., Lead and Ink, Hurricane 2, 3-Feature Ed., News Ed., 4-Managing Ed., Editor, Who's Who, Iron Arrow. GORADESKY, CONSTANCE H., Miami, Fla., A.B. in English, IZFA 2, 3-Sec., 4, MICA Z, 3, Dean's List 1, Z, 3, 4. GOSHGARIAN, ARAM P., Worcester, Mass., A.B. in Government, QIPEH 3, 4, Iron Arrow 3, 4-Son of Chief, Russian Club 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Pep Club, Who's Who, Ameri- can Legion Award 3, Homecoming 2, 3, 4-Chairman, Card Section 1, 2, 3, 4, Skull and Bones 3, Tempo Advisory Board 2, 3, SA 3- Pres., Soph. Class Pres., Fresh. Class Pres., Pres. Fla. Student Govt., Delegate National Student Association 3-Regional Chmn., 4, Na- tional Executive Council N. S. A. 4. GOTTLIEB, BERNICE, Bronx, N.Y., A.B. in Philosophy, MICA 2, 3, Drama Reading Club, Hillel. GREENBERG, IRVING G., Swan Lake, N. Y.: A.B. in SoCiolOgyZ DQQHIS List 2, 3. GREENBURG, WIL- LIAM B., Keyport, N. I., A.B. in Psychology, German Club I, 2, Psychology Club 3, 4. GREENE, ESTELLE I., Perth Amboy, N. I., A.B. in Human Relations and Art, KH 2, 3-Sec., 4, AAA 3, 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3. GREENLEY, JOHN W., Roosevelt, N. Y., B.S. in Zoology. GREER, MacDONALD, Ardmore, Pa., A.B. in Iournalism, -EN 2, 3, 4, KAM I, 2-Sec., 3-V. Pres., 4, Lead and Ink 2, 3, 4, Hurricane 2,- 3, 4, Ibis 3. GROSS, YOLAINE, Manhattan, N. Y., A.B. in Speech, Hillel. GROVAS, EDGARDO, Santurce, Puerto Rico, B.S. in Zoology, Span- ish Club. GWINN, ROBERT W., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Drama. HADLEY, IAMES L., Chipley, Ga., A.B. in Spanish. HALL, MAX K., Union City, Tenn., A.B. in Iournalism, TKE 2, 3-Sec., 4-V. Pres. HAL- LEN, ERIC A., New York, N. Y., A.B. in Geography, PGY. HALPERIN, SHARON S., Savannah, Ga., B.S. in Home Economics, IAII 2, 3, 4. HALPIN, PETER P., New Haven, Conn., A.B. in Soci- ology. HAMILTON, THOMAS M., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Art, KH 2, 3, 4-Pres. HAMM, PERRY S., Detroit, Mich., A.B. in Iournalism, Lead and Ink 4, Hurricane 3, 4-Asst. Sports Ed. HAMMES, IAMES R., Racine W'is., A.B. in Chemistry, IIJHE, Dean's List I,2. HANDLER, LEONARD S., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S. in Chem- istry. HARRIS, CHARLES D., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry. HARRIS, DOLORES L., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Home Economics, AfI7E 1, Z, 3-Sec., 4, Hillel I, 2, 3, Home Economics Club 3-Treas., 4-Sec., Nu Kappa Tau 4-Pres. 308 HARRIS, EDWARD F., Warren, Ohio, A.B. in Speech Correction, EN, 9A4I7. HARTMAN, HERMAN G., Philadelphia, Pa., B.S. in Mathematics. HENDRICKSON, IOHN P., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., A.B. in Philosophy, BAE. HENRY, WILLIAM, Pittsburgh, Pa., A.B. in Government, Dcan's List 1, 2. HERMAN, IO A., Hialeah, Fla., A.B. in Speech, Drama, SAGE. HEUTTE, FREDERIC A., Norfolk, Va., A.B. in Music Theory, Stu- dent Choral Composition Award, Fla. Composers League. HICKS, ANITA F., St. Petersburg, Fla., A.B. in History. HILLMAN, MIL- TON H., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, AKIPQ, AEA. HINDS, KENNETH G., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: A.B. in Hispanic-Amen ican Studies. HOCHSTIM, ADOLF R., Frankfort, Germany, B.S. in Physics, Dean's List 4. HOFFMAN, ARTHUR E., New York, N. Y., A.B. in History, ZBT: Hillel 3, Ibis 2. HOLLAND, CLANCY W., Valdosta, Ga., B.S. in Biology, Dean's List 1, 2. HOLLAND, ROBERT F., Macon, Ga., A.B. in Psychology. HORN, MICHAEL C., Gardens, N. Y.: A.B. in Art, AEII 1, 2-Editor, 3- Pledge Master. HORNBOGEN, KATHERINE B., Marquette, Mich., A.B. in Music. HOSEA, FRED W.. IR., Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Phil- osophy, Philosophy Club 3--Pres., 4. HUTT, BARBARA I., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics. HYDE, IOSEPH H., Davisville, R. I., B.S. in Chemistry. IRVINE, IAMES E., Charlottesville, Va., B.S. in Biology, BBB, Gifford Society. IACKO- WAY, LELAND A., Chicago, Ill., A.B. in Radio, AEII 1, Z, 3, 4: Radio Guild 2, 3, Cheerleader 3, German Club 3. IACKSON, BETTY, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Psychology, ZTA 3, 4-V. Pres., AAA 4-V. Pres., Panhellenic Council, Iunior Class Trcas., Cavalettes, Dean's List l, 2, Womens Residence Council 4-Treas., Senior Senator. IACOBS, STUART K., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Spanish, IIAQ, Dean's List 1. IAMES, ROBERT T., Hialeah, Fla., A.B. in English, Snarks 4-Pres. IENNINGS, WILLIAM L., Houston, Texas, A.B. in Psychology, Dean's List 2, 3. IONES, ANDREW R., Plumtree, N. C., B.S. in Chemistry. IONES, MALCOLM G., Olean, N. Y., A.B. in Speech. IOSELOFF, GRETA I., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Sociology. IUAN, HENRIQUE, Cartagena, Colombia, B.S. in Biology. KABALAN, IOSEPH K. IR., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Geography. KAHAN, FRANCES N., Hollywood, Fla., B.S. in Nursing. KAHN, SHIRLEY L., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics, AGE, Hillel, Home Economics Club. KANE, IOHN F., Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. in Economics, GX, Newman Club, American Legion, Propeller Club, Dean's List 2. DR. TAYLOR ALEXANDER, Chairman of 'che Botany De- partment, has pioneered in sub-tropical growth research. KAPLAN, ALFRED5 Miami Beach, Fla.5 A.B. in Economics. KAR- RAS, IOHN5 1ersey City, N. 1.5 A.B. in Artg KII5 Football I. KATSIN, PHYLLIS F.5 Red Bank, N. 1.5 B.S. in Home Economicsg 11522 2, 3-Treas., 45 Hillel 1, 2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club 3, 4. KAUFMAN, NORMAN R.5 Newark, N. 1.5 A.B. in Governmentg IIA'-If 4-V. Pres. KINARD, HUGH S. 1R.5 Marion, Miss.5 A.B. in Artg BSU 2-V. Pres., 3-Pres. KIPP, 1OHN B., St. Louis, Mo., A.B. in Racliog Radio Guild. KLEIN, CAROLE5 VV. New York, N. 1.5 A.B. in Government, IRC 43 Dcan's List 3. NKLOBUCHAR, RUDOLPH A.5 East Chicago, Ind.5 A.B. in Psychology, German Clubg Psychology Club. KNOBEL, PHILIP H.5 Miami, Fla.5 A.B. in Englishg Ring Theater 3. KOEPPEL, ROBERT L.5 1amaica, N. Y.5 A.B. in Sociologyg IIACID. KOONDEL, PHOEBE F.5 Miami Beach, Fla.5 A.B. in Historyg 11122. KORDUCK, THEODORE A.5 Chicago, Ill.5 A.B. in Human Relationsg A2115 3, 45 Pep Club. KRASKIN, ALLAN 1.5 North Arlington, N. 1.5 B.S. in Biologyg MICA 3, 45 Propeller Club, Dean's List 3. KREILING, EDWARD E.5 Balti- more, Mcl.5 A.B. in SociolOgYS QACIJ5 Ring Theater 3. KYRYACUS, GEORGE5 Delray Beach, Fla.5 B.S. in Chemistryg Chemistry Club5 Dean's List 1, 2, 3. LABOW, TED A., New Haven, Conn.5 B.S. in Chemistryg AEA 2, 3, 4-Pres., OAK 3, 4-Scc.5 Chemistry Honors Society 3, 4-Treas.5 Iron Arrow 3, 45 QH25 Chemistry Club 3, 4-Treas.5 Homecoming Committee 45 Dean's List 1, 2, 35 Who's Who. LACROIX, DONALD B.5 Hartford, Conn.5 A.B. in Psychologyg Frosh Senatorg Soph. Senator. LAFORET, MIGUEL A.5 Arecibo, Puerto Rico, B.S. in Biology. LANG, MERLE H.5 Brooklyn, Iowag B.S. in Chemistryg Dean's List 2. LARSON, ANITA B.5 B.S. in Home Economics. LATINI, HENRY P., W. Scarborduen, Maine5 A.B. in Psychology. A. Kaplan N. Kaufman C. Klein R. Koeppel A. Kraslcin T. Labow M. Lang J. Karras H. Kinard R. Klobuchar P. Koondel E. Kreiling D. LaCroix A. Larson P. Kaizsin J. Kipp P. Knobel T. Korduck G. Kyryacus M. LaFore't H. Laiini l l , , . S. Lechiara J. Lenox J. Licata E. Leeson T. Levin G. Lieber R. Lel-ir W. Lewis M. Liebling LECHIARA, SAM, Bradford, Pa., A.B., Newman Club l, 2, 4, Track Club 2, 3, 4. LEESON, EDWARD C., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S. in Geology, Geology Club. LEHR, ROBERT P., York, Pa., A.B. in Art. LENOX, IOHN R., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Psychology, University Sym- phony, Chess Club. LEVIN, THELMA, Hartford, Conn., A.B. in Fine Arts, KIT, Dean's List l, 2. LEWIS, WILHELMINA R., Home- stead, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, XD, Lead and Ink 3, 4, Ibis 4-Or- ganizations Ed., Wesley Foundation 2, 3-Sec., 4-Pres., Home Eco- nomics Club 3, 4, YWCA, Homecoming Queen's Court 3, Home- coming Queen 4, Whois Who, Quill Club 4, Chorale Z, 3, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. LICATA, IOSEPH M., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., A.B. in Psychology. LIE- BER, GERALD T., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Botany, TEA 2, 3, 4, SAC 3, 4. LIEBLING, MARTIN E., Cleveland Heights, Ohio, B.S. in Chemistry, TEKP 1, 2-Sec., 3-Pres., 4, Scholarship Wolfson- Meyer Foundation 1949, QH2, AMI 2, 3, 4, AEA 2, 3, 4, Hillel Foundation l, 2-Pres., 3, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Who's Who. LIFFMAN, DIANA, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio and Drama, QACIP 3, 4-Sec., AEP 3, 4, Radio Guild l, 2, 3-Sec., 4, Pep Club 4, Dean's List 3. LITWAR, ELEANOR, Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in History, Ridin Club. LIVINGSTONE, WALTER R., IR., Sociology Club, g Hartford, Conn., B.S. in Zoology, KA I, 2. LOLLI, IOHN I., Wayne, Pa., A.B. in History, KE, Band, ROTC, Newman Club. B.S. in Zoology. in Zoology. LOMBARDO, IOSEPH A., Mount Vernon, N. Y., LONGENECKER, ROBERT W., Miami, Fla., B.S. LOUGHREY, ROBERT P., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.S. in Botany, Stray Greeks. LOVE, MARGARET C., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Home Eco- nomics, EK 2, 3, 4, WAA, Ibis Beauty 3. LOVE,'WILLIAM B., Manhasset, N. Y., A.B. in Radio. 311 D. Litfman E. Litwar W. Livingstone I l J. Lolli R. Loughrey A. Lowe J. Lombardo M. Love J. Lowry R. Longeneclier W. Love M. Lunaas LOWE, ALICE E., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics, Home Eco- nomics Club 3, 4. LOWRY, IACK A., Miami, Fla., A.B. in History. LUNAAS, MILDRED I., Stanford, Conn., A.B. in History, KKT' 2-V. Pres, 3, 4-Pres., Nu Kappa Tau, YWCA, Hurricane, Panhcl- lenic Council, Dean's List 1, 2. DR. RUTH CLOUSE, Home Economics Department heacl, sees to it that her students learn how to "get their man." MADDOX, SAMUEL R., Dayton, Ohio: A.B. in Iournalism, EAX 3, 4. MADDREY, ALICE E., Morgantown, N. C., A.B. in Speech, ZTA 2, 3--Sec., 4-Pres.: YYVCA. MAIER, ROBERT H., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry and Botany, BBB Z-V. Pres., 3, 4, Chemistry Honors Society 3, 4: Chemistry Club 3, 4, Giliord Society 3, 4, Deanls List 1, 2. MAIURE, NICHOLAS W., Louisville, Miss., A.B. in English. MANDEL, LEO, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Government. MANOS, CHARLES G., Miami, Fla., A.B. in English. MARGER, EDWIN, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Philosophy, CIPZA 1, 2, 3, 4, SAC 2-V. Pres., 3, 4, Philosophy Club 2-Treas., 3, 4, CCC 2-Chairman, Student Ex- pansion Drive 2-Chairman. MARKOVVITZ, ELAINE, Forest Hills, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology, Sociology Club. MARTIN, ISABELLE L., Hagerstown, Md., A.B. in Home Economics, AP, Home Economics Club. MARTIN, IOHN, Wilkes-Barre, Pa., A.B. in Psychology. MASSEY, IAMES O., Columbia, Tenn., A.B. in Psy- cholf-vgy: ZX. MATHEWS, EDWARD N. IR., Coconut Grove, Fla., A.B. in Art History. MAXWELL, WILLIAM I., Fremont, Neb., A.B. in Sociology. MAY, THOMAS E., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., A.B. in English, Ring Theater. MAYER, GLORIA M., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology. MCCANN, WILLIAM H., Neptune, N. I.: B.S. in Zoology. MCCARTHY, IOHN L., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, Chemistry Honor's Society 3, 4, Chemistry Club, Dean's List 3. MCDONELL, CHARLES O., Tampa, Fla., A.B. in English. MCDONNELL, BETTY N., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in English, KKT, YWCA, Canterbury Club 1-Sec., 2-V. Pres., 3, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. MCEADDY, IOYCE E., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics, AZ 1, 2, 3, 4-Pres. MCINTYRE, IUDITH A., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Home Economics, X9 1, 2, 3, 4-Pres., WAA, Home Economics Club, YWCA 3-Pres., 4-V. Pres., Canterbury Club, M Club Girl 4, NKT 3, 4, AZY 4, Who's Who. MEDINA-OLIVERA, IORGE, Bridgeport, Conn., B.S. in Biology, EAX 3, 4, Philosophy Club 4, Dean's List 4. MERCHUT, IULIAN W., Chicago, Ill., A.B. in Speech, Stray Greeks, Newman Club. MINTZ, HARRIET R., Wilkes-Barre, Pa., A.B. in Sociology, IAII, Sociology Club, Hillen: Dean's List 2, 3. MITCHEL, SAUL, Bronx, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology. MOMMSEN, EARL W., Chicago, Ill., B.S. in Botany, Botany Club. MONROE, HAROLD I., Cresskill, N. I., A.B. in Psychology. MORALES, ELENA H., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry. MORETTI, MICHAEL L., Somerville. N. I., A.B. in Art, KH, TKB. MORGAN, IOHN R., Brooklyn, N.Y., A.B. in Hispanic-American Studies. MORRISON, MARY B., Birmingham, Ala., B.S. in Home Economics, AAII 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club. MOSS, FLOR- ENCE B., Miami, Pla., A.B. in Art, KIT, IZFA, Philosophy Club, Dean's List 3. I MOUYOS, CHRIS P.: Troy, N. Y.: B.S. in Pre-Med. MUIRHEAD, HERBERT I.: Bellport, N. Y.: A.B. in Government. MUNLEY, ROB- ERT I.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: KDKT 2-V. Pres.: Cavaliers: Russian Club 1, 2-Pres. MURPHY, IAY T.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in History. MURPHY, LILLIAN M.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Iournalism: EK: Lead and Ink 3, 4: IIKA: AEY: Debate Council: WAA: YWCA: l-lur- ricane: Senior Class V. Pres.: Dean's List l, 3: Who's Who. MUR- STEIN, BERNARD I.: New York, N. Y.: M.S. in Psychology. NAPLES, FLORENCE B.: Woodbine, N. I.: B.S. in Nursing. NAZ- ZARIO, IOHN A.: Philadelphia, Pa.: B.S. in Chemistry: Dean's List l, 2. NEUENHAHN, WILLIAM C.: Washington, D. C.: A.B. in Ge- ography. NICHOLAS, MARY M.: Dover, N. I.: A.B. in English: Symposium 3, 4. NICOLAISEN, RUBY C.: Bridgeport, Conn.: A.B. in Psychology and Sociology: German Club: Psychology Club. NIDOR, NAZIM I.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: IIKA 2, 3, 4: Chemistry Honors Society. NOLAND, CHARLES E.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Radio: EAX: Radio Guild: Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4. NORWALK, THOMAS: St. Peters- burg, Fla.: A.B. in Human Relations: SA 3, 4-Human Relations Com- mittee. NOWICKI, IERRY C.: Detroit, Mich.: A.B. in Geography: GX: Film Society: Riding Club. NOWLIN, MARGARET B.: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.S. in Home Economics: Spanish Club 1: WAA l: YWCA 2, 3-Corresponding Sec.: Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4- V. Pres.: Volleyball 2. O'BRIEN, ROBERT E.: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.S.: Advertising Club: Marketing Club. OGDEN, F. ELIZABETH: Knoxville, Tenn.: A.B. in Iournalism: X9 2-Sec., 3: AAA: CCC: Women's Residence Council 3-Representative: South- Campus Westminster Club I-Pres.: YWCA: Tempo: Dean's List 1, 2, 3. OHMAN, FRANCIS K.: New York, N. Y.: A.B. in History: Philosophy Club. OLLIFFE, IAMES I.: Hialeah, Fla.: B.S. in Botany. ORR, MARGARET C.: Chicago Heights, Ill.: A.B. in Psychology: AZ l, 2, 3, 4: Iunior Counselor 3, 4: Swimming 1. OVATH, GEORGE I.: Manville, N. I.: A.B. in Psychology. PACKARD, IUNE M.: Corning, N. Y.: B.S. in Home Economics. PALMER, IOSEPH W.: Ienkintown, Pa.: A.B. in Iournalism. PANCRAZIO, DONALD G.: Philadelphia, Pa.: A.B. in English: Dean's List I, 3. PAPPAS, IOHN I.: Winchester, Va.: A.B. in Iourn- alism: AXA. PARSONS, IOSEPH D.: Riverton, Ill.: A.B. in Gov- ernment: IRC 4. PATIA, TADEUS: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Mathe- matics: Dean's List 1, 2. PAUL, GEORGE L.: Great Neck, N. Y.: A.B. in Iournalism: Snarks 2, 3. PAULEY, MABEL A.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Mathematics: AAA: Mathematics Club 3-Sec.: Lutheran Club: Ir. FEA 3-V. Pres.: Dean's List 1. PAULI, DOUGLAS F.: Peoria, Ill.: B.S. in Mathe- matics. PERELLO, FRED M.: Lyndhurst, N. Y.: B.S. in Psychology. UNDER THE DIRECTION of Dr. Ralph Boggs, 'l:he His- panic-American Institute has gained national recognition. PERONNI, GEORGE I., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Physics, Radio Guild 4. PERRY, FRANK I., Westport, Conn., A.B. in Drama, QA, GAT. PESSELL, DOTTIE T., Fastoria, Ohio, A.B. in journalism, Lead and Ink, Ibis 3-Executive Officer, Quill Club 4. PHILLIPS, PRESSLY C., Buffalo, N. Y., B.S. in Marine Biology. PINGLE, RAYMOND G., Fenton, Mich., A.B. POCHAPIN, STUART W., Huntington, N. Y., A.B. in English, 4IDE1'I 2-Sec., 3-V. Pres., 3--Pres., National Student Association Treasurer, IFC. POOLE, MILDRED M., South Miami, Fla., B.S. in Nursing. POP- PINGHAUS-STAUFFEN, OLGA K., Baltimore, Md., A.B. in English, German Club 3, 4-Pres. PORTANTINO, ANTHONY I., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, KIPKT 4, Engineering Club 3, 4. PORTER, HAROLD M., Newton Centre, Mass., A.B. in Psychology. PORTER, RAYMOND P., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology, HKA, New- man Club. POTVIN, IEAN A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Physics, Dean's List Z. - POWER, ELLEN E., Staten Island, N. Y., A.B. in Psychology, New- man Club 3-Corresponding Sec., Psychology Club. POZNAK, WIL- LIAM, Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, IDEA 3, TKB 2, Ger- man Club 2, Student Association Senator 3, Senior Class V. Pres. PRESLEY, VIRGINIA S. Miami, Fla., A.B. in Speech, Wesley Foun- dation, YWCA. PRINCE, EMMANUEL, Alexandria, Egypt, B.S. in Chemistry, Greek Symposium 2-Treas. PUTRIUS, RUDOLPH V., Lynn, Mass., A.B. in Government. PUTZER, IOSEPHINE H., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Sociology, AAA. QUAREMBA, LUDWIG I., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology, Soci- ology Club 3, 4, Newman Club. QUINTERO, CHARLES L., New York, N. Y., A.B. in Spanish, Spanish Club. RAMSAY, PATRICIA A., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Art, AI' 1-Corresponding Sec., 2, 3- Treas., 4, Panhellenic Council 3-Treas. G. Peroni R. Phillips M. Poole H. Porter E. Power E. Prince L. Quaremba F. Perry R. Pingle O. Poppinghaus-Stauffen R. Porter W. Poznalt R. Puirios C. Quiniero D. Pessell S. Pochapin A. Portaniino J. Poivin V. Presley J. Puizer P. Ramsay '51 W: ' -Yli-A ' 1 C. Ray R. Robinson H. Rose S. Rosen M. Ross S. Ruddy N. Rutemiller D. Reynolds L. Roland B. Rosen A. Rosenthal M. Rountree R. Rudotf W. Ruthazer R. Richards J. Romano E. Rosen C. Ross R. Roy N. Russell G. Saito RAY, CHARLES D., Atlanta, Ga., M.S. in Clinical PsycholOSYS EN, 1IfX. REYNOLDS, DURONDA, Westhanipton Beach, N. Y., A.B. in History, Liberals' Club, IRC, Dean's List 2, 3. RICHARDS, REGI- NALD F., Lowville, N. Y., A.B. in Psychology, Psychology Club 3- Treas. ROBINSON, RALPH C., Norfolk, Va., B.S. in Chemistry, Chemistry Club. ROLAND, LAWRENCE E., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Spanish, KA, Track. ROMANO, IOANNA P., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, AEA 3, Newman Club 2, 3, French Club 3, Italian Club 3, Swim- ming Team 1, Dean's List I, 2, 3. ROSE, HOWARD N., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, IIAQ, Swimming. ROSEN, BERNARD, Bronx, N. Y., A.B. in Radio, Radio Guild. ROSEN, EDWARD I., Stamford, Conn., A.B. in Government, IIA'-IJ. ROSEN, SHELVIN, Boston, Mass., B.S. in Chemistry, German Club, Math Club, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. ROSENTHAL, ANN, West Hartford, Conn., A.B. in Sociology, CIDEE 3-Corresponding Sec., 4-V. Pres., Women's Residence Council 3. ROSS, CHRISTIE M., Burlington, Iowa, A.B. in Psychology, XYZ, Psychology Club, Lutheran Club. ROSS, MARY T., Santurce, Puerto Rico, B.S. in Home Economics. ROUNTREE, MARY E., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, BBB, German award for outstanding 202 student, Dean's List 2, 3. ROY, ROBERT L., Chicopee, Mass., B.S. in Zoology. RUDDY, SELMA, New York, N. Y., A.B. in Home Economics, AECI5 2-Sec. RUDOFF, ROBERT I., Atlantic City, N. I., A.B. in Iournalism, KAM 3-Treas., 4-Pres., Lead and Ink 4-V. Pres. RUSSELL, NORMAN K., Melrose, N. Y., A.B. in Art. 315 RUTEMILLER, NANCE M., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Sociology, EK 2- Sec,, AAA, Psychology Club 3-V. Pres., Sociology Club 3-V. Chmn., Student Association, Dean's List l, 2, 3, NKT, Who's Who. RUTHAZER, WARREN C., New York, N. Y., A.B. in Government, Dean's List 3. SAITO, GEORGE K., Honolulu, Hawaii, A.B. in English. DR. WILLIAM H. MCMASTER, head of the Religious Education Department, coordinates religious activities. SALZBURG, IOSEPH S., Mayfield, Pa.: A.B. in Psycholo85'S XPX 4, .Kalb -l: Psychology Club -l-V. Pres., German Club 4, Sociology Club 4: Psychlonu 3, 4-Editor, Deans List 3, 4. SALZMAN, STAN- LEY, Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology. SANDLER, MITCHELL M., Pcrlfi Amboy, I.: A.B. in Radio: GAKID 3, 4-Treas., AEP, ACIPQQ MICA l: Radio Guild 2, 3-V. Pres., 4-Pres., SAN GIOVANNI, RAYMOND A., Raritan, N. I.: A.B. in English. SARGENT, FRED M., Tampa, Fla., A.B. in Geography, PGY. SAUN- DERS, ROGER A., Brookline, Mass., A.B. in Psychology, TEfID 3, 4- Scc.: Psychology Club, Hillcl, Management Club, Senior Class Treas., IDean's List 2, 3. SAWICKI, HENRY F., Binghamton, N. Y., A.B. in History, EII, Ir. FEA. SCI-IIESS, FREDERICK E., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Government, Dean's List l, 2, 3. SCHNEIDER, MIRIAM R., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics, Home Economics Club. SCHREIBER, BERNARD, Baltimore, Md.: B.S. in Chemistry, Lead and Ink, MICA 3-Pres., M Club, Tennis 3, 4-Captain. SCHULTZ, FREDERICK T., Poplar Bluff, Mo., B.S. in Chemistry. SCISOREK, RHETA E., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Botany, Ir. FEA. SEACORD, PETER F., Darien, Conn., A.B.- in Geography. SELIG- Man, RHITA A., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Psychology, AAA, NPX, Hillel, IZFA, Wallace for President Club, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. SHAFER, IOHN K., Williamsport, Pa., A.B. in' Geology, Geology Club 4. SHAFFER, AUSTIN D., Kahoka, Mo., B.S. SHARPLESS, ALBERT, Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in History, EQE 2, 3, 4, Stamp Club. SHEPHERD, EDWARD L., west Englewood, N. .15 A.B. in Psychology. SHERMER, FLORENCE V., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Nursing. SHERMER, HERMAN F., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Physics, Dcan's List 1, 3. SHIER, IO ANN S., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Human Relations, MICA, Ir. FEA, Sociology Club. SILEO, FRANCIS A., Iamaica, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology, Cavaliers, Sociology Club 3-Pres. SILK, FLOR- ENCE M., Atlantic City, N. I., A.B. in Spanish, -MICA 3, 4, Spanish Club 4, Sociology Club 4, Dean's List I, 2. SMALLMAN, ROBERT B., Iamaica, N. Y., A.B. in Geography, AKIHQ, IZFA 3-V. Pres., Hillel 4-V. Pres. C SMITH, IOHN H., Arlington, Va., B.S. in Botany. SMITH, S. WAL- TER, Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in I-Iistory, TEH. SNIPES, LORY I., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, ZAE 3, 4, EAX 3-Treas., 4-V. Pres., OAK 3, 4, Iron Arrow 3, 4-Chief, Lead and Ink 2, 3-Pres., 4: Ibis 4-Editor, Hurricane 1, 2, 3-Editorial Page Editor, Staff Artist, Flotsam 1, 2-Staff Artist, Tempo 3-Staff Artist, Who's Who. SOLOMON, EDWARD, Forest Hills, N. Y., B.S. in Chemistry. SOTOMAYOR, DANIEL E., West New York, N. I., A.B. in Soci- ol0g3'3 Sociology Club, Spanish Club. SPRING, WAYNE F., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry. SPEIGEL, IRVING A., Chicago, Ill., A.B. in Iournalism. SPRIGLE, RICHARD P., York, Pa., A.B. in History, Dc:1n's List 1, 2, 3. SQUIRE, ROBERT C., Dover, N. I., B.S. in Chemistry, Dean's List 1. STEINER, IEROME B., Miami, Fla., A.B. in I-Iistory. STEIR, MYRA, Caldwell, N. I., A.B. in Mathematics, AGJE, Ibis, Hillel. STERN, MAURICE M., Ncwgate, N. I.: A.B. in History, Band, Symphony. STEVENS, IOHN M., St. Petersburg, Fla., A.B. in Drama. STEVENS, NORMAN W., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Physics, Engineers Club 2-Sec. STOLTZE, STIG W., Lake Ronkonkoma, N. Y., B.S. in Chemistry, Student AFHliate of American Chemical Society. STORIN, EDWARD M., Pawtucket, R. I., A.B. in Iournalism, EAE 2, 3, 4, Warden: EAX 3, -l-Pres.: Lead and Ink, OAK 4, Tempo 3-Sports Editor, Hurri- cane 4-Managing Ed., Sport Ed., Editor. STOTTS, VIRGIL I., S. Zanesville, Ohio, A.B. in Psychology, Psy- chology Club, Philosophy Club. STRAYER, KENNETH, Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. STROTT, DAVID B., Washington, Pa., B.S. in Chemistry. SUTHERLAND, ARVID E., Long Beach, Cal., A.B. in Physical Edu- cation, EN, Dean's List 3. TABOR, ROBERT E., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Botany. TAGG, RALPH E., Harrisburg, Pa., A.B. in History. TAKENS, BRUCE B., Grand Rapids, Mich., A.B. in Marketing, Dean's List 2. TALBERT, LEON D., Adrian, Mich., A.B. in Economics: SX 3, 4-V. Pres., Riding Club 3-Treas., 4-Pres.: Propeller Club, Senator -l. TALFORD, RICHARD ST. PIERRE, Islit, N. Y., A.B. in Economics. TELLER, ANN S., Towanda, Pa., A.B. in English, SAQ. TENSA, GEORGE A., Berwick, Pa., A.B. in Sociology. TIERNEY, IEAN M., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, X9 2, 3, 4-V. Pres., BBB 3, 4, AEA 3, 4, Am. Chem. Soc., Student Aficiliate 2-Treas., 3-Sec., 4-V. Pres., Newman Club 2, 3, YWCA 3, Homecoming Queen's Court 4. TIMPONE, WILLIAM I., Staten Island, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology. TOUPIN, IULES E., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, Amer. Chem. Soc. 3, 4. TURNER, IOHN W., Richmond, Va., A.B. in Sociology, IIKA, Sociology Club. UNGER, ROSE MARY, Landsdowne, Pa., B.S. in Home Economics, AI' 2, 3, 4. VALDES, ROGER A., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Government. VOGT, MARIORIE D., W. Englewood, N. I., A.B. in English, EK, Hur- ricane, Ski Club, Riding Club. VOSS, GILBERT L., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Zoology. WAGNER, RACHEL A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics. WALLACE, ADELE E., Pulaski, Va., A.B. in Psychology, AQIDE, BWMOC 3-Treas., Riding Club, Hillel. WALLACH, SAM, Chicago, Ill., A.B. in Psychology, Psychology Club, Dean's List 1, 2. WAL- TERS, RICHARD I., Chagrin Falls, Ohio, A.B. in English. WARREN, ERNEST W., Glassport, Pa., A.B. in Art, KH. E CHAIRMAN OF Geology Department, Dr. Virgil Sleiglit has been conducting studies in Florida rock formations. WARREN, RUTH B., Ogdenburg, N. Y., B.S. in Nursing. WATTS, MARY C., Ivanhoe, Va., B.S. in Home Economics. WEILL, HER- MAN N., Miami, Fla., A.B. in History, French Club 3-V. Pres., Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4. WEINBERG, MARION C., Far Rockaway, N. Y., A.B. in History, AEQ. WEINER, ROBERT, Flushing, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology, CIPHE. WEINSTEIN, HAROLD, Omaha, Neb., A.B. in Psychology. WEINTRAUB, ALBERT, Miami, Fla., A.B. in History, ZBT, Russian Club. WEINTRAUB, ROLAND C., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Speech. WEISS, DOROTHEA, Miami Fla., B.S. in Home Economics. WEISS, HENRY R., Miami, Fla., A.B. in History. WELLER, MARY S., Indianapolis, Incl., A.B. in Home Economics. WETSTEIN, MERT E., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, Lead and Ink, Hurricane. WHITTAKER, BURTON E. IR., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology, Dean's List 3. WHYTE, IAMES L., Grand Rapids, Mich., A.B. in Iournal- ism, EN 2, 3, 4, Ibis 3-Sports Ed., 4-Managing Ed., Hurricane Edi- tor 4, Tempo 4-Associate Ed., EAX, Lead and Ink. WILLIAMS, ANITA I., Atlanta, Ga., A.B. in Music, EAI, Westminster Fellowship 3-Sec., Band, Chorale. WILLIGAN, HERBERT M., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Psychology. WILSON, FRANK S., Portsmouth, Va., A.B. in Radio, ZH, Band, Bus. Mgr. University Dance Band. WOLF, BARBARA A., Millville, N. I., A.B. in Drama. WOLPERT, CAROL I., Miami, Fla., A.B. in English, Tempo, Stray Greeks. WOLPOFF, HAROLD, Baltimore, Md., A.B. in Radio and Television, Dean's List 2. WITMER, VERNE S., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio, Radio Guild 3, 4-Treas. R. Warren M. Weinberg A. Weintraub H. W ' B. Wh't'l: li H. W'll' M. Watts R. Weiner R. Weintraub M. Wjllfgr J. Vdhyiteer F, Nldiliiin ylzlllzirfi H. Weill H. Weinstein D. Weiss M. Wetstein A. Williams B, Wolf V, Wifmgr J. Woocl J. Worth C. Young J. Youngerman WOOD, IAMES D.g Clizimpaign, Ill.: A.B. in I-Iumun Relations: Spanish Club 2, 3, -l: Wesley Foundation 3, -l. WORTH, IAMES G.g Miami, Fla.g 13.5. in Cliemistry: Chemistry Club. YOUNG, CAROL E.g Mt. Freedom, N. I.: AB. in French. YOUNGERMAN, IUDY B.3 Miami Beach, Flag AB. in Art: KH: Deans List 2. YURTINUS, PAUL E.g Coral Gables, Fla.: l5.S. ZEIGER, RHODA M.g Miami Beach, Flag A.B. in Sociology. ZIMMERMAN, AARON H.3 Miami, Flag B.S. MOLDING SMALL FIGURES, members of Sue Hasl'ing's puppel' class learn 'lhe arl' of marioneH'e producrion. P. Yurtinus A. Zimmerman J. Zucker R. Zeiger W. Zimmerman W. Zyslcowslni ZIMMERMAN, WARREN 1.5 Morristown, Pa.g A.B. in Speechg Hur- ricane. ZUCKER, IOSEPI-Ig Coral Gables, Flag B.S. ZYSKOWSKI, WALTER 5.5 New Haven, Conn.g A.B. in Iournalismg OXQ Riding Clubg Tempo 3, 4-Copy Editor. DRAMA STUDENTS receive opporl'uni'l'ies +o display lheir 'lalenrs when l'he campus l'l1ea+ers give produc+ions 319 GROVER A. J. NOETZEL l Business Administration Dean School oi Business Administration Full Roster of Courses Offered The addition of a new department of Business Statistics makes the Universityis School of Business Administration one of the most complete in the country. A full roster of all types of business courses are offered to the 2500 students reg- istered in the department and range from time and motion studies to economic researches. Dr. Grover A. J. Noetzel has been the school's dean since 19417. Under the chair- manship of Dr. Glenn Scott, courses taught by Professors Craven Duncan, Rollin Miller and Barton Westerlund initiated the first business statistics program in the fall semester. Dr. John Fetzer became chairman of the Economics department, while Dr. Harry Stark was added to the staff. Dr. Michael T. Carey, prominent author, was appointed head ofthe Business Law division. C. Vernon Kane instructed new courses in Hotel Management and Hotel Accounting. Under the guidance of Dr. Paul Lesperance, the Time and Motion Study laboratory was expanded and received national recognition for its numerous research projects. The Bureau of Business and Economic Research, directed by Dr. Reinhold P. Wolff, has published two books, "Opportunities for Manufacturing Industries in the Greater Miami Arean and "Short Term Forecase of the Housing Marketf which have been distributed nationally. 320 A. Abraham S. Airey C. Amenabar D. Aclcer H. Albert J. Anderson S. Adler R. Allison A. Angelini ABRAHAM, AARON, Miami, Pla.g B.B.A. in Managementg Dean's List 2. ACKER, DONALD B., Ossining, N. Y., B.B.A. in Manage- mentg AETI: Canterbury Club: TKB. ADLER, STANLEY I., Balti- more, Md., B.B.A. in Accountingg Dean's List 1, 2, 3. AIREY, SHEA W., Miami, Fla.g B.B.A. in Accounting. ALBERT, HARVEY P., Miami, Fla.g B.B.A. in Economicsg Dean's List 3. AL- LISON, RUFUS F. IR., Swannonos, N. C., B.B.A. in Marketing. AMENABAR, CARLOS E., Havana, Cuba, B.B.A. in Economics, AKYPQ Spanish Club. ANDERSON, IAMES W., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Dean's List 2. ANGELINI, ANTHONY W., Trenton, N. I., B.B.A. in Accounting, A4113 3, 45 AZIT 3, 4-Treas. ANTON, PAUL B., Pottsville, Pa., B.B.A. in Economics: 1'IAfIP: IRC 2-V. Pres.g Management Clubg Soph. Sec., Dean's List 1, 2, 3. ANDISMAN, EDWIN M., Upper Darby, Pa., B.B.A. in ARAGONA, DANIEL I., Medford, Mass., B.B.A. in Accountingg A2115 A1112 2, 3-Treas., 4, Soph. Senator, junior Class Pres., Iunior- Senior Prom Chairman 39 TKBg Dean's List 15 Who's Who. ARENA, SANTO A., New York, N.Y.g B.B.A. in Accounting. ARMAO, IOSEPH R., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, EIT 3-Sec., 4, IFC, Canterbury Clubg Italian Club, TKB. ARM- STRONG, BARBARA Lg Alexandria, Va., B.B.A. in Business Edu- cation, Dean's List 2. I ASHLEY, ROBERT L., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, Dean's List 1, 2. ATLASS, ALVIN C., Miami Beach, Fla.g B.B.A. in Ac- countingg BWMOC 33 MICA 1, 2, 3, 4--Treas. BADER, ISADOREQ Philadelphia, Pa., B.B.A. in Accounting. P. Anton S. Arena R. Ashley R. Badgley E. Andisman J. Armao A. Atlass H. Baitinger D. Aragona B. Armstrong l. Bader A. Baker BADGLEY, RAYMOND K., Washington Court House, Ohiog B.B.A. in Economics. BAITINGER, HERBERT M., Gary, Ind., B.B.A. in Markctingg EAE 2, 3, 4-Sec., L'Apache 4-Sec., Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4, Hurricane 4-Circulation Manager. BAKER, ALVIN R., Hollywood, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics. GOVERNMENT DEPARTMENT HEAD, Dr. Don Larson, has been invaluable in University and city civic affairs. AS CHAIRMAN ot the Finance Department, Dr. James J. Carney is often requested to speak on current events. BALDWIN, THEODORE R., Port Iervis, N. Y., B.B.A. in Eco- nomics, ROTC 4, BARNES, IRA A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Eco- nomics. BARNETT, IAMES H., Atlanta, Ga., B.B.A. in Marketing, KE, AZKXP. T. Baldwin B. Baron B. Baxt I. Barnes W. Baron D. Baxter J. Barnett S. Barocas J. Bell BARON, BERNARD R., Newark, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, AAE 4, Radio Guild 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Hucksters 4. BARON, WILLIAM, Miami, Pla., B.B.A. BAROCAS, SUSAN, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, Spanish Club, Hucksters. BAXT, BERTRAM, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, CIPEII. BAXTER, DONALD Y., Leesburg, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, KE Z, 3, 4, L'Apache 4, Sailing Club, Ski Club, Football I. BELL, IAMES I. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, AKNII. BENEFIELD, BRUCE S., Danville, Va., B.B.A. in Accounting, E11 2, 3-Sec., 4, AKKI' 3, 4, Arnold Society, Riding Club 2, Accounting Society 3. BENNETT, LLOYD I. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Ac- counting, A211 1, 2, 3, 4, Accounting Society, American Legion, Propeller Club. BERDY, ELLIOT S., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, AEII 2, 3, 4. BERGENHOLTZ, ROBERT I., West Hartford, Conn., B.B.A. in Marketing, QKT 2, 3, 4. BERMAN, ISRAEL, Brookline, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. BERMAN, RICHARD A., Detroit, Mich., B.B.A. in Management, Bit and Spur 3, 4-Pres., Dean's List 1. BERNACKI, HENRY R., New Britain, Conn., B.B.A. in Advertising, Hucksters Club. BERNARD, MARSHALL I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Propeller Club 2, 3, 4-V. Pres., Hillel 1, 2. BERRY, ALAN B., Delray Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, German Club 1, 2. BEYDA, IRVING A., Arlington, Va., B.B.A. in Marketing, KIPZA 2, 3, 4, Iazz Club 1, Ski Club 1. BINGHAM, IOSEPH S., Rochester, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting. BIRMELIN, ROBERT C., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Government. B. Benefield R. Bergenholtz H. Bernaclci I. Beyda L. Bennett I. Berman M. Bernard J. Bingham E. Berdy R. Berman A. Berry R. Birmelin L. Black E. Babb A. Bornstein M. Blake R. Bookbincler C. Bradshaw l. Blitt J. Borcleman L. Bridgforcl BLACK, LEO G., Irvington, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, Advertising Club, Propeller Club, MICA, Dean's List 3. BLAKE, MICHAEL A., Rockaway, L. I., N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, ATA, Newman Club, Propeller Club. BLITT, ISIDORE, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Dean's List I, 2, 3. BOBB, EARL T., Gorden, Pa., B.B.A. in Management, Football 1. BOOKBINDER, ROBERT S., Forest I-Iills, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. BORDEMAN, NIOHN C., Flushing, N. Y., B.B.A. in Advertising, HKQ 2, 3, 4, L'Apache 3-Treas., 4-Sec. BORNSTEIN, ARTHUR, Middle Village, Queens, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, Propeller Club. BRADSHAW, CHARLES E., Charlotte, N. C., B.B.A. in Marketing, I-Iuckster Club, Wesley Foundation, Dean's List I, 2. BRIDGFORD, LLOYD R., Hialeah, Fla., B.B.A. in Government. BRIEF, ANTHONY I., Traverse City, Mich., B.B.A. in Economics. BRIGHTON, HAROLD R., Meriden, Conn., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. BRODSKY, STANLEY B., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, ZBT I, Z, 3, 4, Ibis 3-Ass't. Bus. Mgr., 4-Bus. Mgr., Sr. Senator. BROOKS, EARLE G., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Canterbury Club 2-Treas., 3. BRUCATO, PAUL T., Andova, Mass., B.B.A. BUCKLEY, EDWARD, St. Davids, Pa., B.B.A. in Management, TKE 3, 4. BURCH, LEONARD M. IR., Akron, Ohio, B.B.A. in Marketing, KE I, 2, 3, 4. BURDICK, WILLIAM, Brookline, N. Y., B.B.A. in Personnel Management, Track 4. BURKHART, JAMES F., Coal Run, Ohio, B.B.A. in Management. 323 A. Brief H. Brighton S. Brodsky E. Brooks L. Burch R. Caffray P. Brucalzo W. Burdick S. Caller E. Buckley J. Burkhart C. Cantrell CAFFRAY, ROBERT G., N. Andover, Mass., B.B.A. in Economics, BAE 2, 3, 4, M Club l, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4. CALLET, STANTON L., lohnstown, Pa., B.B.A. in Economics, AKIPSZ, AVC 2, 3, 4, IRC 2, 3, 4, Hillel 3, 4. CANTRALL, CAROL A., Geneva, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing, KKI' 2, 3-Sec., 4, Dean's List 2. KEEPING TAB on English majors is +he main job for Dr. Vifilliam Halstead, Chairman of the English Department CAPPS. IAMES R., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. CAREY, DANIEL H., St. Albans. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management. CARLSON, ROBERT B., Port Wayne, Ind.: B.B.A. in Economics, AKNI1, Deanis List l, 2, 3. CARLUCCI, FRANCIS I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Gov- ernment: KE 2, 3, -lg Italian Club, Newman Club, American Legion: Prom Committee 2. CARP, RUTH L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Foreign Trade, Dean's List 1. CARPENTER, WILLIAM H., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Government: IIKA l, 2, 3-Treas., 4, L'Apache 3, 4. CARR, WESLEY W., De- lanco, N. I., B.B.A. in Personnel Management. CARRODEGUAS, LEON IR., Auburn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, Propeller Club 4. CARTER, DENNIS I., Miami Springs, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. CARTER, STEPHEN B., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Dean's List I. CASEY, FREDERICK I., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Eco- nomics, Dean's List 4. CATALANO, VINCENT, Queens, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics. CHALAIRE, IAMES, Great Neck, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. CHEATHAM, WILLIAM R., Macon, Ga., B.B.A. in Economics, ZX 2, 3, 4, Canterbury Club 4. CINQUEGRANI, NICHOLAS A., New London, Conn., B.B.A. in Accounting, Dean's List 2. CINQUE- PALMA, NICK P., Rockaway Beach, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, AXA 2, 3, 4, Cavaliers 3, 4, Homecoming Parade 4-Chairman. CIVIDANES-RODRIQUES, IUAN, Guayana, Puerto Rico, B.B.A. in Marketing. CLARK, HENRY F., Hudson, Mass., B.B.A. in Eco- nomics. CLAUSS, EDWARD E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. CLAUSSEN, PETER P., Scotia, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, EX 1, 2, 3, 4-Tribune, Hucksters Club, Arnold Society 3. ' CLIFTON, CHARLES H., Iackson, Mich., B.B.A. in Marketing, Pro- peller Club. CLOWNEY, IOHN E., Atlantic City, N. I., B.B.A. in Government. CLUSE, ROBERT R., Rochester, N. Y., B.B.A. in Mar- keting, Radio Guild Z, Ibis 2. COCUBINSKY, ALEX, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. COHEN, LESLIE, Long Branch, N. I., B.B.A. in Management, 'DEH I, 2, 3-Sec., 4, SA, Soph Senator, Hillel, South Campus 1-V. Pres. CONIGLIO, LOUIS M., Great Neck, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, Alpha Club. CONORD, DONALD B., Upper Montclair, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, Propeller Club 3, 4, EN 3, 4, AEII 4. CONSTAN- TINO, MICHAEL A., Lynn, Mass., B.B.A. in Accounting. COYNE, IOHN E., Portland, Maine, B.B.A. in Economics. CRAIG, ROBERT E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Personnel Management, ZAE. CRONIN, THOMAS G., Arlington, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing, AIQXP 3, 4: Glee Club 3, 4. CROSBY, EDWARD, W. Palm Beach, Fla., M.B.A. in Finance. CROVVLEY, CHARLES P., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Government. CUMMINGS, ROBERT I., Norfolk, Va., B.B.A. in Finance. CURRAN, IOHN F., Rochester, Mich., B.B.A. in Accounting. CURRY, NOR- MAN B., Yankton, S. D., B.B.A. in Management. CURTIS, ROBERT L., Richmond, Va., B.B.A. in Accounting, AEII. CUTLER, HARVEY L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. CUTLER, MARTIN A., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Dcan's List 1. CUTOLO, DOROTHY, Iamaica, N. Y., B.B.A. in Government, French Club. DARBY, FRED W., Iackson Hts., N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, AKXII, RiHe Club. DE ARRIBA, IUAN M., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. DECK, RALPH P., San Francisco, Calif., B.B.A., Ar- nold Society. DCGUGLIELMO, ANTHONY A., Cambridge, Mass., B.B.A. in Finance, AKNP, Alpha Club 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, Propeller Club 2, 3. DeLEON, IAMES, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, AIIPQ, Riding Club, RiHe Club, Propeller Club. De-LEON, NATHAN, Upper Darby, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing, AA2 3, 4, Hucksters 2, 3, 4, Hur- ricane 4, Dean's List 3. DCMOSS, WILLOUGHBY T., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. DEMPSEY, PAUL L., Elmhurst, Ill., B.B.A. in Accounting. DeNISCO, ROBERT A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance, AX 3, 4. DE PAW, BRUCE F., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, K2 4. DICKSON, WILLIAM H., Newark, N. I., B.B.A. in Economics. DIGIROLAMO, FRANK P., W. Orange, N. I., B.B.A. in Economics. DINHOFER, CALMAN, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEII 2, 3, 4, Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4. DIXON, ROGER A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. DOBBS, VIRGINIA L., Cicero, Ill., B.B.A. in Management. DODGE, IOSEPH IR., Orangeburg, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. DOMBROWSKY, ALAN H., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, AXA 2, 3, 4. DONNELLY, IOHN I. IR., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. DONOVAN, IAMES I., Norwood, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing, Newman Club, Student Council, Dean's List I. DOYLE, RICHARD B., Norwalk, Ohio, B.B.A. in Management, AXA 1, 2, 3, 4, L'Apachc 3, 4. ' DRISCOLL, WILLIAM I., Boston, Mass., B.B.A. in Management, Newman Club, Dean's List 4. DRESCHEL, HAROLD R., Newark, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing. DREYER, ROBERT C., S. Orange, N. I., B.B.A. in Management, KE 1, 2, 3, 4. DUKET, MILES R. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance, AXA 4, AKNI' 3, 4, Dean's List 3. 325 LEONARD R. MULLER, Chairman of Modern Languages Department, holds degrees 'from 'two European schools. DUNN, GERARD P., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. DuPRE, CHARLES A., Vanceboro, N. C., B.B.A. in Marketing. DWYER, IOSEPH M., Trenton, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing. EBER, ALAN P., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, ZBT 2, 3, 4, IRC 2, Dean's List 1, 2. ENGELSON, WILLIAM, Malverne, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, QJEII 1, 2, 3-Rec. Sec., 4-V. Pres. ELGIN, IAMES B. IR., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.B.A. in Management. ELLIS, WILLIAM H., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing, AXA. EMMONS, IAMES R., Dowagiac, Mich., B.B.A. in Economics. ENGEL, DAN W., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Propeller Club 3, 4. EVERETT, IAMES W., Mahanoy City, Pa., B.B.A. in Management. FAGNANI, VINCENT, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance, GX, Ameri- can Legion, Track 1. FALKE, STANLEY M., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. FARBER, DONALD H., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Economics, ZBT 2, 3-V. Pres., 4, AQIPSZ 49 Propeller Club 2, 3, Management Club 2. FAWBUSH, IAMES C., Dorchester, Pa., B.B.A. in Accounting, TKB 2. FELDMAN, IACK, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, Propeller Club 4. FELLER, GEORGE A., Binghampton, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, A211 2, 3, 4. FILTCH, IOANNIS, Syracuse, N. Y., B.B.A. in Man- agement, Greek Symposium 1-Treas., 2, 3, 4. FINNIGAN, IAMES P., Rockaway Beach, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, ATA, Hucksters. FIOCCO, ARTHUR I., Iersey City, N. I., B.B.A. in 'Industrial Man- agement, AXA, Newman Club. FISHER, HARRY H. IR., Winter Park, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. FISHER, LEROY A., Port Iervis, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, AEII 3, 4, Cavaliers 4, Dean's List 3. G. Dunn A. Eber W. Ellis J. Everett D. Farber G. Feller A. Fiocco C. DuPre W. Engelson J. Emmons V. Fagnani J. Fawbush I. Filich H. Fisher, Jr. J. Dwyer J. Elgin, Jr. D. Engel S. Falke J. Feldman J. Finnigan L. Fisher D. Fitzgerald A. Florentino C. Foos R. Fladd H. Floyd D. Ford R. Fleischer D. Fogel D. Fraleigh FITZGERALD, DONALD E., Philadelphia, Pa., B.B.A. in Manage- ment, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Management Club 4. FLADD, ROBERT C., Rochester, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, Stray Greeks 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4. FLEISCHER, ROY G., Monticello, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, South Campus Breeze, l-Editor, Propeller Club 2. FLORENTINO, ANEILO N., Ocean, N. I., KPKT 3, 4, Rifle and Pistol Club. FLOYD, HAROLD F., Darby, Pa., B.B.A. in Manage- ment, SX 3, 4. FOGEL, DAVID, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. FOOS, CARL P., Walker, N. Y., B.B.A. in Personnel Management. FORD, DARLENE, Osceola, Iowa, B.B.A., Deanas List 2, 3. FRA- LEIGH, DAVID P., Red Hook, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. FRANK, NORMAN, New Haven, Conn., B.B.A. in Management: Management Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Dean's List 3. FRANK, ROBERT, Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. FRECH, E. BRYANT, Pikesville, Md., B.B.A. in Marketing, A211 3, 4- Chancellor, Propeller Club 3, 4-Pres., Dean's List 2, 3. FRENCH, IERRY A., Princeton, Ind., B.B.A. in Finance. FRICK, GORDON M., Balboa, Canal Zone, B.B.A. in Management. FRIEDEL, RONALD R., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. 'in Marketing. FRIEDMAN, BERNARD L., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics: IIAQP 2-Sec., 3, 4. FRIEDMAN, MARVIN S., New York, N. Y: B.B.A. in Accounting. FUHRKEN, ROBERT W., Miami, Fla., B.B.A in Accounting. N. Frank J. French B. Friedman O. Futrel R. Frank G. Frick M. Friedman H. Gallant E. Frech R. Friedel R. Fuhrken C. Galliher FUTREL, OEL L. IR., Sterlington, La., B.B.A. in Management, AZCIJ 3, 4. GALLANT, HAROLD, W. Englewood, N. I., B.B.A. in Accounting, ZBT. GALLIHER, CLAIRBORNE F., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Engineering Honor Society 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. DR. GRANVILLE FISHER, Psychology Department head, is nationally known 'For his case studies in criminology. GALLINGER, RAYMOND E., Atlanta, Ga., B.B.A. in Accounting. GANS, FRED W., IR., Connellsville, Pa., B.B.A. in Management, B.S.U. GARVEY, ETHEL I., Lockport, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing, AZ. 2, 3, 4, WAA 2, 3, 4, YWCA 2, 3, 4. GEORGE, VINCENT I., Rome, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, Propeller Club. GEORGE, WILLIAM L., Portland, Me., B.B.A. in Marketing, ZCIPE 3, 4. GERSTENZANG, BURTON M., New Bedford, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing, QPEA 3, 4, Hillel. GILMORE, ALFRED L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. GINSBERG, LOUIS H., Bath, Me., B.B.A. in Economics. GLASER, ANNETTE C., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. GLASGOW, INILLIAM H., East Orange, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, EAE. GOBERNA, RALPH G., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Gov- ernment, '-PAQ 3-Treas., 4-Pres., Cavaliers 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean's Committee 3, 4. GODWIN, HAROLD T., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. GOERLER, CLINTON E., Garden City, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. GOLD, MYRON, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, Propeller Club. GOLDENBERG, IRA, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, IIACIJ 2, 3-Treas., 4, IRC, Dean's List 2. GOLDINER, IANICE, Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Personnel Management, CCC 1, 2, 3, Hillel 3. GOLDMAN, HAROLD, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. GOLDSTEIN, GERALD, Milwaukee, Wis., B.B.A. in Marketing, Rifle Club 2, 3. GOLDSTEIN, IACK I.,,New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. GOLDSTEIN, STANLEY' M., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, Ski Club 2, Hucksters Club 3, 4, Dean's List 1. GOLDSTONE, MONTE, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. GOODING, LINWOOD G., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, A2115 Band, Arnold Society. GOODWIN, HARRY I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Dcn's List 1, 2, 3. GOOTRAD, STANLEY F., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.B.A. in Government, TIACIJ, Propeller Club, Riding Club, Fencing Club. GORDON, FRANKLIN T., Morristown, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, AWN! 3, 4, BWMOC, Psychology Club, Dean's List 2. GORDON, HENRY L., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. GORDON, ROBERT C., Elizabeth, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, CIPEII 1, 2, 3, 4. GOTTLIEB, VICTOR A., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. GOUDREAU, BERTRAND A., Lewiston, Me., B.B.A. in Economics, Ski Club. GRAHAM, SELDON R., Louisville, Ky., B.B.A. in Mar- keting. GRANIERO, RICHARD I., Utica, N. Y., B.B.A. in Man- agement, AQHA. GRANT, ERNEST E. IR., West Palm Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, 'PAQ 3, 4. 828 GRAY, IOHN G., Erie, Pa., B.B.A. in Management, A2111 3, 4- Treas., AKXP 3, 4, Ski Club 3. GREENFEDER, SAMUEL L., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, AEH 2, 3-Treas., 4, Dean's List 2. GREENWAY, S. BRUCE IR., Philadelphia, Pa., B.B.A. in Economics, KZ 2, 3, 4-V. Pres., Pres. IFC 4, AKNI' 3, 4, Senior Class Senator 4, Arnold Society 4-Treas., AEY 4, Who's Who. GREEN- WELL, WALTER R., Morganlield, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. GREENWOOD, WILLIAM A., S. Miami, Fla., B.B.A. GREVIOR, ARNOLD, Manchester, N. I-I., B.B.A. in Management, CIJEII 2, 3- Treas, 4, Arnold Society 3. GRODEN, ALFRED, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. GUIMARAES, PAULO A., Rio De Ianeiro, Brazil, B.B.A. in Economics, KIUKT 3, 4, I. F. C. GUMENICK, IEROME, Richmond, Va.: B.B.A. in Government: KIHEII 1, 2, 3, 4. GURZINSKI, ARTHUR L., Albion, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. GUTHRIE, RANDOLPH M., Clarkton, Va., B.B.A. in Management, A241 3, 4. HABER, ALBERT H., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. HABER, MARTIN G., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. HABIB, PAUL C., Boston, Mass., B.B.A. in Accounting. HALL, DALE R., Versailles, Ill., B.B.A. in Foreign Trade, Propeller Club 2, 3, 4. HALLOCK, W. DUNCAN, Summitt, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, EAE I, 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 2, 3, 4, Wesley Foundation 2, 3. 4. HALPERN, MELVIN A., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Deanls List 2, 3, 4. HAMILTON, LOIS I., Bartelsville, Okla., B.B.A. in Business Education, Dean's List 3. HARDART, HOWARD I., Woodlawn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. HARDER, RICHARD M., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance, AIIXI' 3, 4. HARDIN, SUZANNE L., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, KKI' 2, 3, 4-Pledge Captain, YWCA 2, 3, Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4. HARDING, DARREL L,, Tunkhannock, Pa., B.B.A. in Market- ing. HARNOIS, PIERRE A., Portland, Me., B.B.A. in Economics, Football 2, 3, 4. HARRIS, FRED T., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Eco- nomics. HARRIS, STANLEY P., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. HATHCOCK, BRYAN L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. HEF- FELFINGER, IOHN E., Ft. Wayne, Ind., B.B.A. in Economics. HEILER, RICHARD, Nutley, N. I., B.B.A. in Pre-Law, Dean's List 3. HELLER, ALLEN A., Reading, Pa., B.B.A. in Accounting. HERK- ERT, WILLIAM A., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing, North Cam- pus Residence Council 3-Pres., 4. HERMAN, NORMAN I., Min- neapolis, Minn., B.B.A. in Accounting, AEII 2, 3, 4. HILLS, DAVID A., Cleveland, Ohio, B.B.A. in Personnel Management, Management Club 3, 4. 329 ' PROF. VICTOR W. BENNETT, Marketing Department head, brought experts 'co lecture to business students. HIMELFARB, RONALD, Cleveland, Ohio, B.B.A. in Marketing, IIPZA, Pep Club. HIX, WILLIAM C., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Man- agement. HODGIN, ROBERT M. IR., Mt. Airy, N. C., B.B.A. in Accounting. HOFFMAN, ROBERT, Pleasantville, N. I., B.B.A. in Government, AXA 2, 3, 4, L'Apache. HOGAN, CLIFFORD S., Sarasota, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting: EN, AKKP. HOLMES, ARTHUR C., Moline, Ill., B.B.A. in Management, EX 3, 4-Historian. HOLMES, EUGENE, New York, N. Y., Management Club. HOLMES, HAROLD D., Marblehead, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIKKIP 2, 3- Sec., 4, Propeller Club 3, 4-V. Pres. HOOPS, WILLIAM A. IR., Newton, Mass., B.B.A. in Economics, Propeller Club, Dean's List 1. HOPKINS, MELFORD C., Candaigua, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, IIKCID 3, 4-Treas. HORAN, WILLIAM L., Washington, D. C., B.B.A. in Economics, EQDE 3, 4, AQS2 3, 4, Newman Club, Cheer- leader 2, 3, 4-Co-Captain, Pep Club, Who's Who, Soph. Class Treas. HOROWITZ, EDWIN M., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. HUDGINS, MERIT M., Tampa, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. HUME, IAMES D., Mendota, Ill., B.B.A. in Finance, Dean's List 3. HUMPH- REY, RALPH H., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. HYDE, LESTER E., Grand Rapids, Mich., B.B.A. in Accounting, Dean's List I, 2, 3. IMMERMAN, FLORENCE A., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. INTORELLI, ANTHONY I., Arlington, N. I., B.B.A. in Economics, TKE 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3. IRWIN, ALICE I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, ZTA 3, 4. IRWIN, IOHN D., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, EAE 1, Z, 3, 4, AQPQ 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, YMCA I, 2, 3, 4. IVEY, BENIAMIN M., Charlotte, N. C., B.B.A. in Economics, IIKA, Dean's List I, 3, 4. R. Himelfarb R. Hoffman E. Holmes M. Hopkins M. Hudgins L. Hyde A. Irwin W. Hix C. Hogan H. Holmes W. Horan J. Hume F. Immerman J. Irwin R. Hodgin A. Holmes W. Hoops E. Horowitz R. Humphrey A. Iniorelli B. Ivey F.'Jacobs F. Johnson T. Jordan L. Kalilneberg S. Kandel J. Kanelidis L. Kaplan P. Jacobs P. Jones H. June R. Kaluzynski A. Kane P. Kappell W. Karlicelr J. Janalr W. Jones P. Juliano H. Kamioner R. Kane L. Kaplan J. Karp IACOBS, FRANK S., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, KIPEII 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4. IACOBS, PHILIP R., Waban, Mass., B.B.A. in Economics. IANAK, IAMES R., Algonquin, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing, TKE 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Spanish Club 4, Dean's List 2. IOHNSON, FRANKLIN H., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, ATA 3, 4. JONES, PAUL R., Charleston, W. Va., B.B.A. in Eco- nomics. IONES, WILLIAM F., Norristown, Pa., B.B.A. in Accounting. IORDAN, THOMAS I., Sunnyside, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics and Finance, Student Association 3-V. Pres., 4, Intramural Boxing Cham- pion 3. IUNE, HENRY C., Salem, Ohio, B.B.A. in Accounting. IULIANO, PHILIP E., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. KAHLNEBERG, LORRAINE, Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Business Education, Ir. F. E. A., Dean's List 3. KALUZYNSKI, RAYMOND M,. Lewiston, Me., B.B.A. in Economics. KAMIONER, HARRY, Havana, Cuba, B.B.A. in Marketing, ATU, Spanish Club. KANDEL, SOLOMON, Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Foreign Trade, Propeller Club. KANE, ARTHUR F., Bronxville, N. Y., B.B.A. in .Marketingg French Club I, Z, Radio Guild 3, 4, Sailing. .Club .l, 2, I-Iucksters 3, 4. KANE, ROBERT M., Philadelphia, Pa., B.B.A. in Aeronautical Administration. KANELIDIS, IOI-IN N., Savannah, Ga., B.B.A. in Industrial Man- agement, Dean's List 4. KAPELL, PHILIP L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics. KAPLAN, LEONARD, Boston, Mass., B.B.A. in Mar- keting, Arnold Society 3, 4. KAPLAN, LLOYD H., Newark, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIAQ 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 2. KARLICEK, WILLIAM A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Government, Dean's List 3. KARP, IULIUS, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. EVEN THE HEAD of the Economics Department, Dr. John C. Fetzer, is puzzled over the U. S. economic situation. KASMAN, MORTON L., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEII l, 2, 3, 4. KASSMAN, LAWRENCE, Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEII 2, 3-Scribe, 4, Riding Club, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. KATZ, ARTHUR G., W. Palm Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance, 'PEA 2, 3, 4-Treas. KAUFMAN, ARTHUR, Somerville, N. I., B.B.A. in Management, TKB 2, 3, 4. KAUFMANN, LOUIS R., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, TEQIP. KAYE, HERBERT P., Hollywood, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. KEEPINGS, DOUGLAS L., Windham, N. H., B.B.A. in Marketing, EN 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 3. KEITH, FREDERIC R., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing, Hucksters Club. KERN, WILLIAM M., Ardmore, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing. KIMMEL, BERNARD W., Boston, Mass., B.B.A. in Accounting, Ski Club 2, Dean's List 2. KING, DOUGLAS D., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Eco- nomics. KING, GEORGE L. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, EAE 3, 4. KING, LOUIS G., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4, L'Apache 3, 4. KLAUDER, NORMAN IR., Philadelphia, Pa., B.B.A. in Economics, Stray Greeks. KLEIN, CYNTHIA, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, IATI 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2. KLOTZ, ALFRED A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. KNOLL, ROBERT G. IR., Richmond, Ind., B.B.A. in Accounting. KOEHLER, CHARLES I., Cedarhurst, N. Y., B.B.A. in Mar- keting, MSA. KOEHLER, THOMAS E., Evanston, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing. KOENIG, IOHN M. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Ac- counting. KONEFSKY, VICTOR E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, MICA, Hillel, Management Club, Deanls List 3. KORETZKY, MURRY H., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, IIAIIP. KOSOFF, ALVIN, Philadelphia, Pa., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, ROTC. KOVACH, PAUL S., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing. KOZACKO, T. RICHARD, New Bedford, Mass., B.B.A. in Govern- ment, IRC, Dean's List 1, 2. KRAMER, PAUL E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in General Business. KRAUTKRAMER, EDWARD W., Neenah, Wis., B.B.A. in Advertising, IIKKIP, Hucksters. KUERZI, IERROLL L., New York,'N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, AEII. LAHRMAN, LAVONNA R., Opelika, Ala., B.B.A. in Government, BSU 3, 4-V. Pres., Barrister 3, Bar and Gavel 3, 4-Sec., Miami Law Quarterly 4, IRC 3, 4-Sec., Women's Residence Council 3. LAKS, CARL L., Kingston, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing, IZFA, Pro- peller Club. LAMPER, IEANNE C., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, KKF, Assistant Treasurer 2, AAA, Treasurer 2, President 3, Dean's List 1, 2. LANGE, HOWARD E. IR., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. 332 LARSON, GLENN M., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. LAZARUS, IEROLD I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance, MICA, Dcan's List 2. LENTZ, FREDERICK, Bridgeport, Conn., B.B.A. in Economics, Cavaliers, IXISLYPQ Husksters. LESSER, MURRAY, Belmar, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, Propeller Club, Hucksters Club, Dean's List 3. LESTER, STANLEY L., I-Iartford, Conn., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEH, Sociology Club. LEVINE, BERTRAND R., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. LEVINE, GILBERT, Metuchen, N. Y., B.B.A. in Eco- nomics. LEVINE, HAROLD, Long Island, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. LEVINSKY, ALBERT, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting. LEVY, BERNARD, Baltimore, Md., B.B.A. in Management, EAM. LEVY, PEGGY L., Birmingham, Ala., B.B.A. in Marketing, NIJE, Recording Secretary 4, FAX, Corresponding Secretary 4, I-Iillel. LEWIS, RAY- MOND, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Dean's List 1, Z, 3. LICHTER, IRVING, St. Augustine, Pla.: B.B.A. in Marketing, TECP. LIEDHOLZ, GERHARD A., Miami, Fla., M.B.A. in Management, Management Club. LIMMIATIS, FRED, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, EAE. LISS, MARTIN, Middletown, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting. LOHMEYER, DONALD E., Philadelphia, Pa., B.B.A. in Manage- ment, IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4-Pres., IFC 3-V. Pres., 4-Pres., L'Apacl1e 3, 4, Management Club 4, Ski Club 3. LONG, BEN M., Union Springs, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, Hucksters, Management Club. LONGINO, GLENN M., Jackson, Miss., B.B.A. in Marketing. LON- GO, VITO A., East Hartford, Conn., B.B.A. in Economics, Cavaliers. LORBER, ALAN R., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, ZBT. LO- ZANO, ROBERT M., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. LYLE, IOHN M., Donora, Pa., B.B.A. in Personnel Management, AKXII, German Club, ROTC. LYNN, LUTHER E. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, EN 1, 2, 3, 4. MA, CHANG S., Bangkok, Thailand, B.B.A. in Finance. Mac- DOUGALL, WILBUR A., Euclid, Ohio, B.B.A. in Accounting. MALS, FRANK I., Cahonsburg, Pa., B.B.A. in Accounting. MANTLE, MAR- GARET R., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Stray Greeks. MARCANTONIO, LOUIS A. IR., Wayland, Mass., B.B.A. in Eco- nomics. MARKO, BERNARD, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, A'4IDQ, AA2, Propeller Club. MARSHALL, FREDERICK W., Ver- planks, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, MICA, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. MARUSA, EDWARD A., Boston, Mass., B.B.A. in Economics, En- gineer's Club. 333 .LL , l 'seq HOLDING THREE degrees from Dulce, Dr. J. M. Keech, head ot the Management Department, came here in I943. MATTHEWS, EDWARD L., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Ac- counting, GX, IFC. MATURIN, ROBERT F., Morristown, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing. MCCABE, IOSEPH I., New Canaan, Conn., B.B.A. in Marketing, EAX 4, Rifle Club, Connecticut Club. MCCARREN, IAMES I., Corona, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. MCCLOUD, HAROLD S., Cincinnati, Ohio, B.B.A. in Marketing. McDONALD, DAVID, Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, EX 1, Z, 3, 4, AEII 2, 3, 4, Iron Arrow 3, 4, M Club 3-Pres., 4, Football 2, 3, 4. MCDONALD, H. STEWART III, Washington, D. C., B.B.A. in Man- agement, CIDA 2, 3-Pres., 4, AEY 3, 4, SA 4-Pres., AIKXI' 4, Stray Greeks 2, 3, 4-Pres., Ski Club 2-V. Pres., 3, 4-Pres., SAC 2-Sec., 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, IFC 2, VVhols Who, Dean's List 1, OAK 4, Arnold Society 4, BWMOC Club 4. MCELROY, WILLIAM R., Falls Church, Va., B.B.A. in Finance. McKEE, FELIX I., Astoria, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, Newman Club, Dean's List l, 2. MCNEAL, ROBERT P., Sharon, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing, EAX 3, 4- Treas., Propeller Club 3, 4, BSU 4, Dean's List 3., MCNEILL, WIL- LIAM E., Oklahoma City, Okla., B.B.A. in Management, KE. MCRAI, THOMAS F., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. MELNICK, I. IACK, Revere, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing, Psychology Club, Management Club. MENSCHING, WALTER I., Baldwin, N, Y., B.B.A. in Management, EX, Newman Club, M Club, Track 2, 3- Captain, 4. MERRILL, FRANCIS W., Dracht, Mass., B.B.A. in Man- agement, Newman Club 1, Z-Pres., 3, 4. MERRITT, GEORGE D., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics. METCALFE, MORRIS L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, TKE 2, 3, 4-Treas., Rifle Club 2, 3, 4, American Legion 2, 3. METZGER, CLARK D., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, CDMA, Asst. Treas. 2, V. Pres. 3, AK1I', Asst. Treasurer 3, Treas. 4, Band. MILAN-PONCE, NESTOR A., Aquadilla, Pureto Rico, B.B.A. in Economics, KE, AKXII, Spanish Club. MILCHMAN, SHELDON B., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Government, Propeller Club, Intramural Board. MILLER, ABNER, Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, Dean's List l, 2. E. Matthews J. McCarren H. McDonald R. McNeal J. Melniclr G. Merritt N. Milan-Ponce R. Maturin H. McCloud W. McElroy W. McNeill W. Mensching M. Metcalfe S. Milchman J. McCabe D. McDonald F. McKee T. McRai F. Merrill C. Metzger A. Miller B. Miller D. Mitchell W. Morgan G. Miller P. Moltere J. Morris K. Miner H. Monchielt J. Morris MILLER, BURTON I., Brighton, Mass., B.B.A. in Economics. MILLER, GEORGE A., Norwich, Conn., B.B.A. in Accounting: Sophomore Senator. MINER, KENNETH L., Old Lyne, Conn., B.B.A. in Ac- counting. MITCHELL, DONALD M., Pasadena, Cal., B.B.A. in Finance. MOLTERE, PAUL A., St. Petersburg, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. MONCHICK, HAROLD, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting. MORGAN, WINFIELD, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. MORRIS, IOHN O., Philadelphia, Pa., B.B.A. in Management, DIPE. MORRIS, IOY L., Newark, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, AfIPE 2, 3-V. Pres., 4-Pan Hellenic, Ibis lg Hillel 1, 2, 3, Ibis Beauty 3. MORRISON, BUZZ M., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, IIKCI5. MORROW, IOSEPH M., Swampscott, Mass., B.B.A. in Eco- nomics. MORTON, IOE C., Greenville, S. C., B.B.A. in Marketing. MURPHY, THOMAS I. IR., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Manage- ment. NEAVLING, FREDERICK W., Harrisburg, Pa., B.B.A. in Ac- counting, Cavaliers, Treasurer 3, 4. NELSON, IOHN R., Plainfield, N. I., B.B.A. in Accounting, AEII, Dean's List 1, 2. NELSON, WILLIAM, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, NEWALL, PHILIP, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. NIEMIEC, LEON I., Iamaica, N. Y., B.B.A in Personnel Management, QX, BBB. B. Morrison T. Murphy W. Nelson V. Nivans J. Morrow F. Neavling P. Newall R. O'Connell J. Morton J. Nelson L. Niemiec R. Office NIVANS, VERNON E., Rayville, La., B.B.A. in Management. O'CON- NELL, ROLAND, Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, KA. OFFICE, ROBERT H., Cleveland, Ohio, B.B.A. in Marketing, Pro- peller Club. THE EFFORTS ot Frederick Koch Jr., Drama Department head, have made UM productions rank tops in the U. S. . OHL, MAURICE E., Richmond, Va., B.B.A. in Management. OLIVER, NORTON W., Westport, Conn., B.B.A. ONOFRIO, PAS- QUALE I., Pittsfield, Mass.: B.B.A. in Economics, AROTC. OWENS, FREDRIC A., Ridgewood, N. I., B.B.A. in Personnel Management, Cavaliers, Newman Club, Ski Club. PAGE, DOUGLAS L., Douglaston, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, AKXII: Canterbury Club, Hucksters. PARK, WILLIAM H., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics and Marketing, Dean's List 2. PARKER, VIRGINIA S., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AZ 2, 3, 4-V. Pres., Hucksters Sec'y., SA 4-Treas., Homecoming Queen's Court 4, AZY. PARROTT, BARBARA A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Business Education, Delta Gamma 2, 3, 4, Miss University of Miami 2, Hurricane Honey, Ibis Beauty 2, 3, Homecoming Queen's Court 4. PESSELL, ELLIS R., IR., Arcadia, Ohio, B.B.A. in Management. PE- TERSON, CHARLES H., Edgewood, Pa., B.B.A. in Management, TKE, Secretary 3, TKB. PETERSON, EDMOND C., Steubenville, Ohio, B.B.A. in Management, Management Club. PHILLIPS, DOUGLASS M., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, EX, AIIIQ. PIAZZA, MARCO, IR., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting. PICKERING, PHILIP N., Evansville, Ind., B.B.A. in Business Man- agement. PLAGER, RICHARD H., Miami, Fla., A.B, in Mathematics, B.B.A. in Accounting, Dean's List l, 2. POPE, LEVERETT A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, EAE 2, 3-Sec., 4-Pres., AKXII, Canterbury Club, Dean's List 1, 3. PORFIRI, E. AUSTIN, Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Industrial Man- agement, AQHA 3, 4-Sec., AEII 4, Management Club 2, 3, 4. PORFIRI, EVO I., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, ALFA, AEII, Management Club, 3-Treas., Newman Club, Italian Club, 3- V. Pres. PORTZ, EDWARD A., Hammond, Ind., B.B.A. in Market- ing. POULOS, MARTHA R., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. POUNDS, GEORGE W., Detroit, Mich., B.B.A. in Management. POWELL, ALFRED H. IR., Miami Beach, Pla., B.B.A. in Manage- ment, EX. POWER, IOHN H., Auburn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Manage- ment, Propeller Club 4. PRESTON, EDMUND A., Lowell, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing, AAZ, Lead and Ink, Hucksters 4-V. Pres., Hurricane I--Circulation Mgr., 2-Advertising Mgr., 4-Business Mgr. PRESTON, GEORGE F., St. Ioseph, Mich., B.B.A. in Economics, Propeller Club. PRIZANT, ALBERT, Columbiana, Ohio, B.B.A. in Marketing, ZBT. PROUTY, IAMES D., Bowling Green, Pa., B.B.A. in Government. PAULDA, ARNOLD M., Worcester, Mass., B.B.A. in Management. QUINTERO, CARLOS L., Bogota, Colombia, B.B.A. in Accounting, QUIRK, IOSEPH B., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, EN, L'Apacl1e. RAABE, ROD, Summit, N. I., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, fIPKT, Sailing Club, Ski Club, Newman Club. RAB- INOWITZ, MILTON, Miami, Pla., B.B.A. in Marketing, TEA, Ir. Senator. 336 RAFNER, ARNOLD R., Passaic, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, YIHEII. RAHATZ, GERALD P., Beatrice, Neb., B.B.A. in Marketing. RASP, EUGENE H., Nutley, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, Alpha Club. RAUCHMAN, RALPH C., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. RAUSCH, IOHN L. IR., Camp Hill, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing. RAWLS, SYLVIA E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Business Education, ZTA 2, 3, 4. REARDON, THOMAS I., Philadelphia, Pa., B.B.A. in Mar- keting, EH. REICHERT, RICHARD A., Dedham, Mass., B.B.A. in Accounting. RESNICK, RALPH, Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics. REY- NOLDS, CALVIN W., St. Georges, Del., B.B.A. in Management, EN 2-Sec., 3, 4, AEII, Arnold Society, Management Club. RICH, NORMAN, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, Dean's List 1, 3. RICHARDS, ROLLIN A., Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management, QIIEA. RICHARDSON, STANLEY, Iacksonville, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEII, Band. RICHMAN, IACK F., Philadelphia, Pa., B.B.A. in Accounting, Dean's List 1, 2. RIZZO, LAWRENCE P., Newark, N. I., B.B.A. in Accounting, Alpha Club. ROBERTS, IOHN W. IR., St. Petersburg, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics. ROBINSON, GEORGE D., Bronx, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, Newman Club. ROBINSON, IAMES W., Charlottesville, Va., B.B.A. in Economics. ROCKOWER, MORTIMER, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIPEII. RODEIRO, IOSEPH A., Tampa, Fla., M.B.A. in Accounting. ROGERS, WILLIAM T. IR., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Manage- ment. ROMPILLA, ANDREW IR., Hazleton, Pa., B.B.A. in Market- ing, EN, Cavaliers. ROSEN, IULES S., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Government. ROSENBERG, SEYMOUR, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, AQIPQ, MICA. - ROSENBLUTH, HARRY, Iersey City, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing. ROSENBLUM, LARRY, Hartford, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEII 3, 4, Sociology Club 3, 4. ROUTH, DONALD T., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AKNP, Cavaliers. RUBIN, DONALD, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Advertising. RUBIN, HERBERT, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, AAZ 2, 3-V. Pres., 4, Hucksters 2-Treas., 3, 4, Dean's List 1. RUBIN, MORTON S., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, QIFEII. RUED, LEO F., Stanley, N. Dakota, B.B.A. in Management. RUIZ, EUGENE W., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Dean's List 1. 337 J. Russell Ill M. Saidel P. Santucci M. Sasanotf H. Schaffer M. Schneider H. Schwartz J. Sabatino N. Salber V. Sanz E. Saunders E. Schiff P. Schoch S. Schwartz C. Sabin V. Sanacore M. Sapirstein G. Schaeffer , l.. Schless C. Schwartz J. Scott RUSSELL, IAMES B. III, Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance, KA, Ski Club. SABATINO, IOSEPI-I, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Man- agement, AKNII, Arnold Society. SABIN, CECIL O., IR., Rochester, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, Propeller Club 2-Pres., 3, 4, Dean's List 2. SAIDEL, MARTIN, Englewood, N. I.: B.B.A. in Marketing, AEIT, AAE, Hillel, IRC 4+Pres., I-Iucksters. SALBER, NORBERT L., Rochester, N. Y, B.B.A. in Management, Arnold Society. SANA- CORE, VINCENT A., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in. Economics, EAE: Newman Club, Spanish Club. SANTUCCI, PHILIP I., Harrison, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, Alpha Club, Stray Greeks. SANZ, VINCENT, Waterbury, Conn., B.B.A. in Personnel Management. SAPIRSTEIN, MARTIN, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. SASANOFF, MARTIN S., Plainfield, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, EAM: Hillel. SAUNDERS, EMMETT I., Arlington, Va., B.B.A. in Marketing, EN: Newman Club. SCI-IAEFFER, GEORGE A., Medford, Mass., B.B.A. in Personnel Management. SCHAEFFER, HERBERT, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, EAM 2, 3-Sec., 4. SCHIFF, ELINOR, Kew Garden Hills B.B.A. in Management. SCHLESS, LEONARD L., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, MICA. , N. Y., SCHNEIDER, MARVIN P., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, AEII. SCHOCH, PARKE, Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, AEII: Cavaliers 3-Sec., 4. SCHWARTZ, CAROL F., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, PAX 3, -l-Pres., MICA, I-Iucksters Club 4-Pres. SCHWARTZ, HOWARD L., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing ZBT. SCHWARTZ, SEYMOUR, Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Ac- counting, Dean's List 1, 2. SCOTT, IACK M., St. Ioseph, Mo., B.B.A in Foreign Trade. DR. HERMAN MEYER, Chairman of the Mathematics De- partment, takes care of the third "R" in the engine school MlAMl'S GROWTH ancl development has been a topic of research 'For Dr. J. Paul Reed, Sociology Department head. SCULKY, GOODWIN R., Port Chester, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. SEEDS, DANIEL W., Elmsford, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, M Club 3, 4-Treas., Swimming 2, 3, 4. SELKOWITZ, HERBERT 1., Perth Amboy, N. 1.: B.B.A. in Marketing, Propeller Club. SHACHTER, IACK 1., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Accounting. SHACH- TER, ROBERT 1., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing. SHAFFER, IACK A., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing, CIDEH, Hucksters. SHAMPANIER, PHYLLIS 1., Iamaica, N. Y., B.B.A. in Government, OAKIP, AEP, Radio Guild. SHANAHAN, THOMAS P., Argo, Ill., B.B.A. in Management, EAE 3, 4-Pres., Newman Club. SHAPIRO, IRVING, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting. SHAW, EDWIN L., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Hispanic-American Studies, 11221 2-Treas., 3, 4, AQPQ, Cavaliers, Chorale, Dean's List 3, SHAW, MARVIN O., 1R., Birmingham, Ala., B.B.A. in Management. SHEEHAN, ROBERT L., Riverside, R. I., B.B.A. in Management. SHEVCHENKO, ARTHUR, Shrewsbury, Mass., B.B.A. in Manage- ment, Propeller Club 2-Sec., 3-Treas., 4, Newman Club. SIBILIA, LOUIS A., Newark, N. 1., B.B.A. in Marketing. SICKLES, RICHARD G., Elkins Park, Pa., B.B.A. in Management, MICA 3, 4, 1r. Senator, ROTC, Election Board 3, 4. SIENKIEWIEZ, CASIMIR F., Chicago, Ill., B.Ecl. in Elementary Edu- cation, Dean's List 3. SILEO, ANTHONY 1., 1amaica, N. Y., B.B.A. in Government. SILVER, EDWARD, Long Island, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, 'DEH 2-Sec., 3, 4. SILVERSTEIN, MICHAEL 1., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Govern- ment, AEII. SIMARD, PAUL E., Holyoke, Mass., B.B.A. in Finance. SIMON, MARVIN, Newark, N. 1., B.B.A. in Government. G. Scullcy J. Schacter P. Shampanier E. Shaw A. Shevchenko C. Sienkiewiez M. Silverstein D. Seeds R. Schacter T. Shanahan M. Shaw L. Sibilia A. Sileo P. Simard H. Sellcowitz J. Shaffer I. Shapiro R. Sheehan R. Sicldes E. Silver M. Simon SIMMONS, GORDON E., Franklin, Mass., B.B.A. in Management, Management Club. SINGER, MORRIS, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Advertising: I-Iucksters: Hurricane: AAE, Lead in Ink. SISSEL- MAN, IRWIN, Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. SLATER, LOUIS P., Marion, Ind., B.B.A. in Marketing, ZAE, Propeller Club. SMITH, CLARENCE M., Lakeland, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Pro- peller Club. SMITH, IOHN K. III, Collingswood, N. I., B.B.A. in Accounting. SMITH, MARTIN A., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Government: AEH. SMITH, RAYMOND E., Buffalo, N. Y., B.B.A. in Advertising. SMITH, SAMUEL E., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.B.A. in Economics, AEH, Cavaliers. SMITH, SIM I., New Rochelle, N. Y., B.B.A. in Man- agement, AKXP 4-Sec., Management Club 4-Sec., Who's VVho. SMITH, WILLIAM D. IR., Omaha, Neb., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIKQIJ, Hucksters Club. SNIDER, CLYDE W., Indianapolis, Ind., B.B.A. in Accounting. I SNYDER, CLIFFORD W., West Palm Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Manage- ment. SORENSN, ROALD H., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Advertising, I-Iucksters 3, 4, AA2 3, 4-Treas., BSU 1-Vice Pres., 2, 3, 4QSec., Lead and Ink 4, Hurricane 3, 4-Advertising Manager. SPEAR, CHARLES A., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, AXA, Frosh Class Treas., Dean's List 1, 3. SPISAK, HARRY W., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.B.A. in Personnel Management, Propeller Club. STAHL, HARVEY H., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, Ac- counting Society 3, MICA 4, Dean's List 3. STALLOP, ROBERT S., Haddonfield, N. I., B.B.A., MICA 3, BWMOC 3. STANTON, AR- THUR D., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics, AEII. STAPLER, WILLIAM A. IR., Sanford, Fla., B.B.A. in Personnel Management. STAPLETON, RICHARD C., Coral Gables, Fla., BLB.A. in Govern- ment, TKE 3, 4, Square and Compass. STARR, MARTIN, Baldwin, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting. STAUFFER, ROBERT C., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. STEIN, HARVEY I., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEII 3, 4, I-Iucksters 3, 4, AA2 3, 4. , STERLING, MARSHALL K., Bangor, Mich., B.B.A. in Economics, A69 4, Propeller Club 4. STEVENS, CHARLES R., Cincinnati, Ohio, B.B.A. in Accounting. STEVENS, WILLIAM W., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Dean's List 2, 3. STEWART, WILLIAM G., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, Propeller Club, Ski Club 2. STORER, PETER, Edgartown, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing, EN 2, 3, 4-Treas., AKXI' 4, AEY -l-Pres., Dean's List 2. STRAILEY, HAROLD E., Blossburg, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing, Propeller Club 4. STRICKER, DANIEL P., Cincinnati, Ohio, B.B.A. in Economics. ST. CARTIER, IOHN E., Wallingford, Conn., B.B.A. in Economics. 340 STUBINS, LEONARD, Baltimore, Mil., B.B.A. in Accounting. SUKENICK, ABE, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. SUL- LIVAN, DAVID C., Pittsneltl, Mass., B.B.A. in Accounting, Sym- phonic Band 2, 3, Dcan's List 3. SULLIVAN, ROBERT B., Riverside, R. I., B.B.A. in Finance. SUSI, RUSSELL M., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. SUSS- MAN, SIDNEY A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. SWANN, STANFORD A., Marksville, La., B.B.A. in Marketing. SZYMANSKI, EUGENE P., Bayonne, N. I., B.B.A. in Economics. TALTON, RICHARD C., Daytona Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. TANNER, IOHN P., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, Newman Club, Dean's List 3. TARSS, PAUL, Norfolk, Va., B.B.A. TATOM, MARX F., Greenwood, Fla., B.B.A. in Personnel Management, GX. TAYLOR, CREIGH W. IR., Macon, Ga., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIKA 3, 4. TENSER, MAURICE, Asbury Park, N. I., B.B.A. in Manage- ment, AEII 2, 3, 4, Psychology Club. THOMAS, ARTHUR E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Management Club, Propeller Club. THOMAS, IOHN S., Briclgeton, N. I., B.B.A. in Finance. THRESHER, ROBERT D., Saylesville, R. I., B.B.A. in Management. TICKNER, EDWARD, Elkins Park, Pa., B.B.A. in Accounting. 'I'IERNEY, DONALD O., Hamilton, Ont., B.B.A. in Personnel Man- agement. TROTTER, WALLACE D., Columbus, Ohio, B.B.A. in Accounting. TUNE, THOMAS L. IR., Shelbyville, Tenn., B.B.A. in Economics, KA 3, 4. UNDERWOOD, WILLIAM I. IR., Collingswood, N. I., B.B.A. in Management, AEII 3, 4. VEARIEL, VERNON R., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. VERNA, EDMUND W., Wheaton, Ill., B.B.A. in Government. VILLAR, IOSE, New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, QHE, Pro- peller Club, Spanish Club, Dean's List 1. VINCENTO, IOSEPH, Mt. Vernon, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing. VOGEL, IACK H., Kew Gardens, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting. -VOLLINK, GERALD, Zee- land, Mich., B.B.A. in Accounting. WADE, RICHARD W., Swampscott, Mass., B.B.A. in Management. WALKER, HAROLD H., Scottsdale, Ariz., B.B.A. in Accounting. WALSH, WILLIAM I., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing. WARD- LOW, IOHN W., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. 341 GREAT ADVANCEMENTS have been macle in UM hearing clinic by Dr. C. R. Van Dusen, Speech Department head. WARNECK STEPHEN T.' Miami Fla: B.B.A. in Foreign Trade. WARNER, RUSSELL c., Rbselle, isi. J., is.B.A. in Economics, QKT, Cavaliers. WAZDATSKEY, IOHN E., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics. WEINSTEIN, EDWARD B., Red Bank, N. I., B.B.A. in Accounting, AJPQ 3, 4. WEINSTEIN, HERBERT S., Chelsea, Mass., B.B.A. in Management. WEISS, LAWRENCE S., Gary, Ind., B.B.A. in Manage- ment, WEA. WEITZEN, SHELDON M., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, Ski Club 2, Hucksters Club 3, 4. WELLS, CHARLES W. IR., Erie, Pa., B.B.A. in Management, AZII 3, 4, AKXII 4, Management Club 3, 4. WELSH, RICHARD I. IR., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, AKNII. WENSKOWICZ, EDWARD P., New Britain, Conn., B.B.A. in Man- agement. WERNER, STANLEY G., Haddonfield, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing. WERTHEIM, RICHARD A., Cleveland Heights, Ohio, B.B.A. in Management, ZBT 2-Sec., 3-Pres., 4. WEST, CHARLES W., Charlotte, N. C., B.B.A. in Government, DIPE 2, 3-V. Pres., 4. WEXNER, IRA H., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, CIPEA 2-Sec., 3-Pres., 4, Dean's List 2. WHELAN, WILLIAM A., Dubuque, Iowa, B.B.A. in Accounting. WHITTAKER, ROBERT B., Rockville Centre, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, EX 3, 4. WICK, DANIEL A., Lake Worth, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, EAE 3, 4, SAC 3, 4-Pres. WILEY, DONALD W., Sycamore, Ga., B.B.A. in Accounting. WILKINS, RALPH L., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, BAE 3, 4-V. Pres., Ibis 4-Fraternity Ed. VVILLIAMSON, GORDON R., Pensacola, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, ZX 2, 3, 4, CPHZ 1, 2, 3, 4, AKXP l, 2, 3, 4. WILPON, EUGENE L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Honorary Accounting Society 3. S. Warneck E. Weinstein S. Weitzen E. Wenskowicz C. West R. Whittaker R. Wilkins R. Warner H. Weinstein C. Wells S. Werner l. Wexner D. Wiclc G. Williamson J. Wazdatslrey L. Weiss R. Welsh R. Wertheim W. Whelan D. Wiley E. Wilpon C. Wilson J. Wisner G. Woodward J. Wilson J. Woischwill R. Wrede S. Winston G. Wolff J. Wright WILSON, CHARLES R., Salem, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing. WIL- SON, IAMES H., Upper Darby, Pa., B.B.A. in Accounting, TKE 3-Treas., 4. WINSTON, SYBIL L., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, FAX 3-Sec., 4, Hucksters Club 2, 3, 4, Hillel 2, MICA 23 Home Economics Club 2, 3, Sociology Club 2. WISNER, IOHN W., Elkins, W. Va., B.B.A. in Marketing, Propeller Club. WOISCHWILL, IAMES K., B.B.A. in Accounting. WOLFF, GERALD S., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Band 2, 3. WOODWARD, GEORGE M., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Manage- ment. WREDE, RICHARD I., Great Neck, N. Y., B.B.A. in Market- ing. WRIGHT, IACK B., Pittsfield, Mass., B.B.A. in Accounting, GX 3, 4, IIPMA, Band, Dean's List 1. WRIGHT, IOI-IN H., Detroit, Mich., B.B.A. in Personnel Management, AEII 3, 4, Management Club 3, 4, Propeller Club 4. WRIGHT, WELSEY L., Cortland, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting. YAGERMAN, BERNARD N., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, Hucksters Club. YELEN, IRVING, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, MICA. YOUNG, IAMES E.' Coral Gables Fla: B.B.A. YOUNG W. ROY' St. Iohnsbury, WN., B.B.A. in Accouniing. 3 3 ZALEWSKI, EDWARD M., Harrison, N. I., B.B.A. in Accounting. ZIMIC, RICHARD M., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 2. ZINN, WILLIAM W., Sarasota, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. 343 J. Wright W. Wright B. Yagerman l. Yelen E. Zalewslti C. Zito J. Young R. Zimic J. Zonneyville W. Young W. Zinn ZITO, CARLO H., Chatham, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting. ZON- NEYVILLE, A. IAMES, Ft. Thomas, Ky., B.B.A. in Management, EX 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club 2, 3, Propeller Club 3. , DR. J. RILEY STAATS, Geography Department Chairman, is numbered among the leading geographers in the U. S. JOHN R. BEERY Education School Dean School of Education Course Program Is Expanded In order to further equip the one thousand students in the School of Education, courses were added this year in the fields of elementary education, physical education and on the graduate level. The classes in the school are designed primarily for students preparing for teach- ing careers in the elementary school, the junior high school or the senior high school. Special courses are available for teachers and other educational workers in health and physical education and industrial arts education. Each course of studies in the School of Education emphasizes three types of work: general or cultural courses, professional courses in education and courses leading to mastery of the subjects to be taught. Dr. John Beery has been dean of the School of Education since 1947. Professors Barrett, Alexander and Hester were added to the roster this year. ALTCHULER, NETTIE G., Miami, Fla., B.Ed., Dearfs List 3. ARAHILL, EDWARD I., Fairview, N. I., B.Ed. in English, Rifle Club. ARGENTO, CLARA, Rochester, N. Y., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. BACH, MARIE E., Bergerfield, N. I., B.Ed. in Social Sciences, EK 3, 4, Canterbury Club 3-Sec. BAKER, HOWARD A., Rochester, Mich., B.Ed. in Industrial Educa- tion, A241 2, 3-V. Pres., 4, Industrial Arts Club 3, 4-Sec.-Treas. BARCLAY, IOHN H., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in Industrial Edu- cation, EAE 2, 3, 4. BARRON, GROVER C., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, IIKQJ, M Club, Wesley Foundation, Boxing I. BASKIN, BERYL P., Union, N. I., B.Ed. in Speech. BAUCINO, VIRGINIA F., New Britain, Conn., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Ir. F.E.A., Cavalettes. BELL, KENNETH V., Oxford, N. J., B.Ed, reY 3, 4. BENDER, MARYANNA, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Music, EAI, Band l, 2, 3, 4, Student Club Orchestra. BENNETT, IAMES R., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Health and Physical Education, Newman Club 4, YMCA 1, 2, Psychology Club 3, Swimming I, 2, Dcan's List 3, 4, M Club l, 2, 3, 4. 344 BERMAN, Sol, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education. BERN- ARDO, CARL, Pittsburgh, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Boxing 2, 3-Capt., 4, M Club, Iron Arrow 3, 4. BESNER, PATRICIA S., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, IAII 3, 4, Hillel, Pem Club 2, 3, 4, WAA 2, 3-Pres., 4, Volleyball. BILLER, DONALD C., Bay City, Mich., B.Ed. in Speech Correction. BLAIR, IACQUELINE L., Palm Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AAII 3, 4. BLAUM, GORDON S., Lake Worth, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PED Men, Dean's List 3. BLUTIG, STANLEY, New York, N. Y., B.Ed. in Social Studies. BOLLINGER, CECIL V., Farmville, Va., B.Ed. in Physical Education, A219 2, 3- Sec., 4. BOUYOUCAS, THEODORE E., Weirton, W. Va., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Greek Symposium, M Club, Football 2, 3, 4. BOVE, ANGELO F., Elizabeth, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PED Men 3-V. Pres. BRADY, IOHN C., Scranton, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Newman Club, Football. BROWNE, RICHARD C., Elyria, Ohio, B.Ed. in Physical Education, PED Men. BRYAN, ABRAHAM A., Steubenville, Ohio, B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation. BURKE, SIDNEY L., Baltimore, Md., B.Ed., Tempo, Ir. FEA. BYRNES, MICHAEL H., New York, N. Y., B.Ed. in Edu- cation. CALL, IOSEPH G., Moorestown, N. I., B.Ed. in Social Studies, KZ. CARAPELLA, ALFRED R., Tuckahoe, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation, AXA, M Club, Football 2, 3, 4. CARVELLI, IOHN W., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, A'-IJSZ, Ir. FEA. CHADWICK, LEO M., New Britain, Conn., B.Ed. CIABURRO, MICHAEL A., New Haven, Conn., B.Ed. in Health and Physical Education, AXA, Cavaliers 2, 3, 4-V. Pres. COHEN, ANNE, Miami, Fla., B.Ed., Ir. FEA. COHEN, DANIEL, Philadelphia, Pa., B.Ed. in History and Science. COLISH, BETSY, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Ir. FEA. CORBE, RUS- SELL F., East Meadow, N. Y., B.Ed. in Industrial Education, Con- gregational Fellowship 3-Pres., Industrial Arts Club 3-V. Pres. CORCORAN, IAMES T., New Haven, Conn., B.Ed. in Social Studies, KE, Newman Club, Arnold Society. CORTINA, VINCENT T., Medford, Mass., B.Ed. in Social Studies, M Club 3-V. Pres., Base- ball 1, 2, 3, 4. COUGHLAN, MICHAEL F., New York, N. Y., B.Ed. in Industrial Arts, Industrial Arts Club. CRAIG, MARY E., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, EK 3-Recording Sec., Ir. FEA, Newman Club, YWCA. CREED, PHILIP B., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Social Studies. D'AMICO, VICTOR I., New York, N. Y., B.Ed. DARLING, CHARLES F., Cambridge, Mass., B.Ed. in Physical Education, ATA. DeCOSTA, IOSEPH I., Syracuse, N. Y., B.Ed. in Spanish. 345 DE GABRIELLE, DONALD I., Pleasantville, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Cavaliers 3, 4, Arnold Society 4, AFROTC 3, 4, Bridle Club 3-Pres., 4, Football 1, Basketball 3, 4. DELANEY, ALAN I., Salem, Mass., B.Ed. in Physical Education, ATA. DEL BELLO, AMELETO, Philadelphia, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Education, TIKA 2, 3, 4, M Club 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4. DEMAR, WILLIAM M., Glastonbury, Conn., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Newman Club. DENNEHY, EDWARD B., Cromwell, Conn., B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation, ATA. DESCOTEAU, RUDOLPH D., Lowell, Mass., B.Ed., ZTI. DIAMOND, IODIE D., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Flotsam 1, Tempo 4, NEA 3, 4, Ir. FEA 3, 4. DIECK, ROBERT I., New York, N. Y., B.Ed. in Industrial Arts, Industrial Arts Club 2, 3, 4, Ir. FEA. DOREMUS, WILLIAM L., Pequannock, N. I., B.Ed. in Physics. DUNMIRE, LEWIS H., Los Angeles, Calif., B.Ed. in Social Studies, Ir. FEA. DWYER, MARILYN M., Hialeah, Fla., B.Ed. in Education, Bit and Spur Riding Club. DYSHUK, PETER, Newburgh, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PEM Club, Baseball. EATON, BURTON E., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in Education, AEII 3-Historian, AQQ, PGY, M Book 2-Editor, AROTC. ECKERSON, RAYMOND W., Hialeah, Fla., B.Ed., Swimming. ELBAUM, ROSLYN L., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Education, Ir. FEA, Hillel, IRC, MICA, Dean's List I, 2, 3. ENGLISH, FRANCES B., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Education, KKP, KII. ERICKSON, ARTHUR V., Forest Hills, N. Y., B.Ed. in Social Studies, Canterbury Club. ESCH, WALTER P., New York, N. Y., B.Ed. in Business Education. ESPOSITO, IOHN M., New York, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education. FAETT, NORMAN I. IR., McKees Rock, Pa., B.Ed. in Education, PEM Club. FAIN, PATRICIA H., Spartanburg, S. C., B.Ed. in Elementary Edu- cation. FERRARA, ANTHONY I., Schenectady, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education, M Club, Basketball 3, Baseball 3, 4. FIELER, RALPH F., Cincinnati, Ohio, B.Ed. in Physical Education, M Club, Football 1, 2, 3, 4. FILER, WILLIAM A. IR., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Social Studies, Dean's List 3. FIRTELL, MARVIN H., East Orange, N. I., B.Ed. in Social Studies, TEQ, ACPO, Rifle and Pistol Club. FORD, VINCENT I., Archbald, Pa., B.Ed. in History. FRANTZ, CHARLES K., Avon-by-the-Sea, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Football 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3, 4. FRAUNHOLTZ, HARRY I., Latrobe, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Educa- tion, PED Men 3, 4. GAINES, ROBERT H. IR., Pensacola, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Educa- tion, ZX, Football 2, 3, 4. GALLETTA, IOSEPH IR., Harrison, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education, AKPA 4. GEORGIA, VIVIAN F., New- ark, N. I., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. GHEN, LOIS A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. 346 GILBERT, MARY I., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Business Education, EK, Management Club 3-Sec., French Club. GLEIBERMAN, ALBERT, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Chemistry, Ir. FEA 4, American Legion 2, 3. GREENBERG, HENRY, jersey City, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Educa- tion. GRUETTER, GENE L., Missillon, Ohio, B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation, EN. GUADAGNA, ANNE M., Hollywood, Fla., B.Ed. HAKAM, LOUIS, Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Industrial Arts, Industrial Arts Club. HALL, WILLIAM I., Memphis, Tenn., B.Ed. in Chemistry. HANCOCK, IDA A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, :SAA 4-V. Pres., BSU 3-V. Pres. HAND, FRANCIS M., Portsmouth, N. H., B.Ed. in Industrial Educa- tion, Industrial Education Club 3, M Club, Baseball I, 2, 3. HAUT, RENEE, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. HEIN, HATTIE M., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. HIGGINS, ROBERT E., Drexel Hill, Pa., B.Ed. in Mathematics, BAE, TKB. HOCHMANN, MARILYN G., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Art, CD22 2, 3, 4-Pres., EACIP 3, 4-V. Pres., Hillel 2, 3-Sec., 4, Huck- sters 1, 2, Tempo 3, 4, Ibis 3, Panhellenic Council, Homecoming Committee, Ir. Senator. HOFMANN, LUCILLE B., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, De:1n's List 2, 3. HONIG, PHYLLIS, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, MICA 1, 2, 3-Sec., Spanish Club 1, Hillel 1, 2, Ir. FEA 4, Dean's List 3. HOPLER, ROBERT S., Keyport, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education, KE, Foot- ball 1, 2, 3-Varsity Manager, 4-Asst. Trainer. HOROMONSKI, WANDA V., Paterson, N. I., B.Ed. HOUGHTON, CASCO C., Boston, Mass., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. HUTNER, BARBARA L., M.Ed., IAI-I, MICA, NEA. HYMAN, SYLVIA D., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PEM Club, Ir. FEA, VVAA, Dean's List 3. IACOBACCI, VINCENT I., New York, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation, AXA, Cavaliers, M Club, PED Men, Boxing 2-Mgr., Base- ball 3-Mgr., Football 3-Mgr. INGLESE, SAL, Bridgeport, Conn., B.Ed. IACKSON, ANNIE M., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Secondary Edu- cation, Home Economics Club 1-V. Pres., Dean's List 1. IACOBS, MARSHALL L., Iersey City, N. I., B.Ed. in Social Science. IAMES, NANCY V., Gulfport, Miss., B.Ed. in Physical Education, EACIP 4, Ski Club 2, 3, 4, Iunior Counselor 3, 4, Women's Student Council 3, 4, WAA 2, 3, 4, PEM Club 2, 3, 4, Canterbury Club 3, 4. IOHNSON, ERNEST W., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Industrial Arts, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. IOHNSON, RICHARD E., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. IOHN- SON, RICHARD G., Iackson, Mich., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PED Men, M Club, Track 3, 4. JONES, TERRY D., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Foot- ball 1. KAHLER, IOAN R., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, ZACIP, FEA. KAMBOURAKIS, MICHAEL T., Bronx, N.Y., B.Ed. in Mathematics, Greek Symposium, Engineers Club 3, 4-Treas., Ir. FEA. KELLY, EDWARD A., Hamden, Conn., B.Ed. 347 l t , FUTURE TEACHERS RECEIVE guidance in methods from Dr. Wm. Steers, Physical Educa+ion Depar+men+ chairman. KEVORKIAN, MICHAEL M., New Britain, Conn., B.Ed. in Ele- mentary Education, Ir. FEA, Cavaliers. KIRSHMAN, BETTY, Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, FEA, Dean's List 1. KLEBER, HARRY W., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.Ed in Social Studies. KLINE, FREDERICK H., Milford, Ind., B.Ed. in Industrial Educa- tion. KOHLER, PAUL B., Red Lion, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation. KORASH, MARILYN, Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Ele- mentary Education, Ir. FEA 2, 3. LANZA, FRANK P., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Iazz Club, AIIDQ. LEWIS, SELMA R., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, EMP 3, 4, Ir. FEA, MICA I, 2, 3, Hillel I, 2, 3. LIMBEROPOULOS, GEORGE I., Stoughton, Mass., B.Ed. in Physical Education, AXA 2, 3, 4, PED Men. LINN, RUTH S., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Tempo 4, NEA 3, 4, ETA 3, 4, Ir. FEA 3, 4. LINSEY, MARTIN, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Art. LIPMAN, IANET M., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. LUPARELLO, ANTHONY F., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education, EH 2, 3. MANZER, DEXTER G., Leonimster, Mass., B.Ed. in Physical Education, ROTC. MARKHAM, STEPHEN C., Meriden, Conn., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, EN 3, 4, Ir. FEA 3, 4. MARRACCINI, MARY I., Clairton, Pa., B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion, EK 2, 3-V. Pres., 4-Pres., Women's Residence Council 2- Sec., 3, 4. MASON, IEAN, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Edu- cation, Canterbury Club 2, 3-Sec., 4, Dean's List 3. MASTELLONE, PETER A., Hillside, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education, ZX 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, M Club 2, 3, 4. McCARTHY, WILLIAM F., Danbury, Conn., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. MCCLOSKEY, IOHN C., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PED Men 3-Pres., 4, Football, 2, 3, 4, ZAE. McQUAID, ADA I., Salem, W. Va., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. M. Kevorltian F. Kline F. Lanza R. Linn A. Luparello M. Marraccini W. McCarthy B. Kirshman P. Kohler S. Lewis M. Linsey D. Manzer J. Mason J. McCloskey H. Kleber M. Korash G. Limberopoulos J. Lipman S. Markham P. Mastellone A. McQuaid I I E. Messer B. Miller G. Moore I. Nissman L. Oliver R. Patterson J. Pellicane M. Meyerson A. Mitchell R. Morales E. Nuchiern A. O'Neill S. Payne L. Perlmullzer J. Miele D. Moor R. More T. Olifani A. Palo J. Peel C. Peffine MESSER, EVELYN S., New York, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education. MEYERSON, MURRAY S., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Economics. MIELE, IOHN P., Newark, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PED Men. MILLER, BEVERLY I., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, MICA 1, 2, Senator 2, Ir. FEA 1, 2, Dean's List l. MITCHELL, ARTHUR R., Las Vegas, Nev., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, ZKIPE 3, 4. MOOR, DORIS, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AEKID 1-Sec., 2, 3, 4. MOORE, GRACE M., Bala-Cynwytl, Pa., B.Ed., AT' 3, 4. MORALES, RUDY, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education. MORE, RORE O., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in French and Social Studies, Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3, 4. NISSMAN, IRVING W., Plainfield, N. I., B.Ed. in Elementary Edu- cation, Ir. FEA 3, 4. NUCHTERN, ERICA, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in ,Elementary Education, AAA, Hillel, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. OLIFANT, THELMA L., New York, N. Y., B.Ed. OLIVER, LAURA E., Melbourne, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. O'NEILL, ANTHONY E., Iersey City, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation, EH 3, 4, M Club 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4, Swiming 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4. PALO, ANGELO W., Lyndhurst, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PED Men, Baseball 3, 4. PATTERSON, ROBERT E., Sharon, Pa., B.Ed. in Secondary Educa- tion, A211 PAYNE, STEPHEN R., Ballston Spa, N. Y., B.Ed PEEL, IOHN A., St. Petersburg, Fla., B.Ed. in English. 349 PELLICANE, IAMES M., New Brunswick, N. I., B.Ed. in Chemistry. PERLMUTTER, IRIS R., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PEM Club 1, Z, 3, 4. PETTINE, CHARLES A., Norristown, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Education, ZH 1, 2, 3, 4, PED Men 3, 4, Track 2. "lNTO THE AIR," Joseph H. Young, Business Educaiion head, was recalled 'co the Air Force in mid-January. PLEMMONS, PERRY W., Luck, N. C.: B.Ed. POWERS, NORA E., lilackshear, Ga.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education. PUCCI, MAURICE V., New York, N. Y.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: PED Men. RAF- FEL, KAYLEE E., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Ski Club. RATNER, RALPH H., Philadelphia, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Education, MICA, PED Men. RAWDING, SHIRLEY M., Weston, Mass., B.Ed. in Physical Education, EK 3, 4, PEM Club 3, 4, WAA 3, 4: Ir. FEA 3, 4, Canterbury Club 3, 4. RAWSON, HENRY S. IR., Rock Hill, S. C., B.Ed., CDMA 3, 4, Chorale 1, Z, 3, 4. REESE, GERALD E., De Queen, Ark., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PED Men 3-Treas., 4. ROBERTS, MILDRED A., Rochester, N. Y., B.Ed. ROBINSON, IEROME, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. ROSENBLUM, HARRIET F., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AAA 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2. ROSIN, NELDA, Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Mathematics, Radio Guild, Hurricane Honey. ROTHWELL, IOHN C., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Industrial Education. ROZRAN, HELENE B., Washington, D. C., B.Ed. in Business Edu- cation, Ir. FEA, IZFA 2, 3-Sec. RUFF, BERTRAM C., Perth Amboy, N. I., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Ir. FEA. RYBICKI, DAVID I., Free Soil, Mich., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Ir. FEA 2, 3- Treas., 4. SABATTIS, ADOLPH G., Long Lake, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation. SANDS, ROBERT N., New York, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education. SAPP, ELTON L., W. Palm Beach, Fla., B.Ed. SCHAF- ENACKER, ALBERT IR., North Wales, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation, M Club 3, 4, PED Men 3, 4, Swimming I, 2. SCHNEIDER, SIDNEY, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Educa- tion, MICA 2, 3, 4, PED Men 3, 4, Swimming 2. SCHWARTZ, LAWRENCE, Paterson, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education. SCHWARTZ, SEYMOUR B., New York, N. Y., B.Ed., Ir. FEA Z, 3, MICA 2, 3, IZFA 2, 3, Dean's List 1. SCHWEIT, LUCILLE, Brook- lyn, N. Y., B.Ed., Ir. PEA 3, 4. SEIDMAN, SYDELL, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, KAII 3, 4, Dean's List 3. SEYMOUR, IAMES L., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in Industrial Education, Industrial Arts Club. SHELEY, AL- FRED C. IR., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Secondary Education. SHELLEY, HAROLD F. IR., S. Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Industrial Education, Industrial Arts Club 2, 3, 4. SILVA, BERNARD R., Stoughton, Mass., B.Ed. in Physical Education Physical Education, GX 2, 3, 4, Ir. FEA 1, 2, 3, 4, PED Men 3, 4 SLIVOCKA, FRANK R., Bayonne, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education EH 3, 4, Newman Club, Baseball 3, 4. SLOAN, TED P., New York N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education, IIAQ 2, 3, 4. 350 a EH 2, 3, 4-Pres. SIMMONS, ALDO A., Harper, W. Va., B.Ed. in SMITH, MOLLY K., Miami, Fla., B.Ed., Stray Grccks, YWCA. SOLOMON, ALFRED I., Bayonne, N. I., B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion, Ir. FEA 4. SOUTHARD, IAMES H., Staunton, Va., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PED Men 3, 4. SPENCER, THOMAS W., Ocean City, Md., B.Ed. SPINGLER, ELIZABETH R., Miami, Fla., B.Ed., PEM Club, Dcan's List 3, 4. SPRING, WAYNE F., Louisville, Ohio, B.Ed. in Chemistry, Ir. FEA. STANTON, IOHN D., Stratford, Conn., B.Ed. STAR, DIANE, Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, lr. FEA 3, 4, Dean's List 4. STEPHAN, GEORGE D., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Social Studies, Track 1, 2, Dean's List 1. STEVENSON, ARTHUR W., Lowcllbille, Ohio, B.Ed. in Social Studies. STILL, IAMES, Philadelphia, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Education, EH Z, 3-Pres., 4, PED Men, Football 2, Dcan's List 3, 4. STOLK, WILFRED C., Palisades Park, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education, KE 3, 4, Arnold Society 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4. STRATTON, ALAN G., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed., Ir. FEA 3, FTA 3. SWANBECK, DONALD G., Franklin, Mass., B.Ed. in History, GX 2-Historian, 3-V. Pres., 4, Newman Club, Riding Club, Ir, FEA, Deanls List 3. TADELMAN, HYMEN, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education. TARNOSKI, PAUL A., Oak Park, Ill., B.Ed., Ski Club 2, 3, 4. TELEK, WILLIAM, Iohnstown, Pa., B.Ed. THOMPSON, IACQUE- LINE F., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Ir. FEA 3, 4, Dean's List 3. THOMPSON, TED R., Kokomo, Ind., B.Ed. TIM- INSKY, IOHN, White Haven, Pa., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. TURNER, MELVIN L., Fieldale, Va., B.Ed., IIKLIP 2, 3, 4, ALIPQ, Ir. FEA. TYNAN, GEORGE P., Middletown, Conn., B.Ed. in Social Studies, IIKA 2, 3, 4, Newman Club Z, 3. URBANO, NICHOLAS A., Swecleland, Pa., B.Ed. in Physical Education. VEEDER, GEORGANN M., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, AZ 1, 2, 3, 4, WAA 1, 2, 3, 4, PEM Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, YWCA 3, 4. WAITE, ROBERT F., Belmont, Mass., B.Ed. in Physical Education, KAIT 3, 4, Newman Club, Basketball, Baseball. WALDIN, WILLIAM E., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Chemistry, BBB 3, 4, AEA 3, 4, Amer. Chem. Soc. 3, 4, Ir. FEA 4, Dean's List 3, 4. WARD, DENZIL W., Quincy, Mass., B.Ed. WASHBISH, DONALD A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, EAE 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club. WILSON, GEORGE M., Pawsboro, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education, AXA 3, 4, PED Men 3-Treas., 4, Football 1, 2, Dean's List 2. YOUNG, GLORIA R., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, X0 2, 3, 4, Ir. FEA, Swimming 1, Dean's List 2. ZALEY, MICHAEL R., Wilkes-Barre, Pa., B.Ed. in Social Studies. ZIMMERMAN, ROB- ERT N., Bronx, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PED Men. 351 JOSEPH TARPLEY Music School Secretary School of Music John Bitter Becomes New Dean John Bitter became dean of the School of Music in March, succeeding Miss Bertha Foster, dean emeritus, who headed the school since its founding in 1926 until she retired several years ago. Joseph Tarpley remains as secretary of the school. The new Music school dean was a former conductor of the University Symphony Orchestra during the seasons 1940-41 and 1941-42. He returned here last December as a guest conductor. His academic training has been under the tutelage of such famed figures in the music World as Arthur Rodzinski and Leopold Stokowski. Immediately after assuming his duties as dean, Bitter declared his intentions of making the UM Music School the best in the country. This year, two hundred and seventy students selected their majors in the fields of composition, voice, band and orchestral instruments offered by the school. In addition to standard classroom instruction, students were also offered a practical outlet for their training in the symphony orchestra, marching band and Glee club, as Well as in recitals held throughout the school year. Through the departmentis affiliation with the Miami Opera Guild, voice students in the department are able to receive training in opera technique from those engaged in the field. 352 ALEXANDER, IACQUELYN M.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.M. in Music Educa- tion3 AAII 2, 3, 4-Sec.3 EAI 2, 3, 43 Newman Club 1-Sec., 2- V. Pres., 3, 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Chorus 1, 2, 43 1unior Counselor 3. CAMARDELLO, ALPHONSE 1.3 Dolgevillc, N. Y.3 B.M.3 Dean's List 1, 2. CARMEDELLO, SAM P.3 Dolgeville, N. Y.3 B.M.3 Band 2, 3, 43 Dean's List 2. COLEDESKY, LILA E.3 Hartford, Conn.3 B.M. in Piano3 EAI 3-Treas., 43 AAA 3, 4g EA41 3, 43 Hillel 3, 43 Chorale 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Council Sr. Rcpresentativeg Dean's List 1, 2, 3. COVINGTON, RORER G.3 Winston-Salem, N. C.3 B.M. in Music Theory and Composition. DUBINSKY, MURIEL3 Morristown, N. 1.3 B.M. in Music Education3 EAI 43 Symphony Orchestra 3, 43 Wood- wind Ensemble 3, 4. DU MAURIER, F. EDUOARD3 New York, N. Y.3 B.M. in Voice3 YPMA3 Hurricane 3, 4-Music Criticg Chorale Z, 3. FREEDMAN, WALTER3 Miami, Fla.3 B.M. in Music Education. GINSBERG, IOAN B.3 Deal, N. 1.3 B.M., IAII 1, 2-Sec., 3, 43 Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4-Council3 Ibis 13 Hurricane 1, 2, 3. GRAHAM, DELIA E.3 Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.3 B.M. in Music Education. HARRELL, THOMAS S.3 Norfolk, Va.3 B.M. in Music3 CIJMA 3, 43 Dean's List, 1, 2. HARRINGTON, IOHN R.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.M. in Music Educa- Liong CDMA 2, 3, 4-V. Pres.3 Band 2, 3, 4. HAYDEN, HELEN P.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.M. in Voice3 Dcan's List 2. IONES, ROBERT L.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.M. in Music EducaLion3 CDMA 1, 2--Sec., 3, 43 Chorale 1, 2, 3, 4. KAMINSKI, MARIAN V., Miami Springs, Fla.3 B.M. in Piano3 KKI' 2, 3, 43 AAA3 EAI 2, 3, 4-Pres.3 Who's Who3 Dean's List 1, 2, 33 Homecoming Queen's Court 4. KULHANIIAN, MELINE A., Miami, Fla.3 B.M. in Music Educationg EAI 1, 2, 3, 4-V. Pres.3 1r. FEAQ YWCA3 Chorale. LANE, HAROLD R.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.M. in Instrumental Supervision3 Damon Runyan Legion Post 3, 4. LISS, DOROTHY E.3 Paterson, N. 1.3 B.M. in Music Educationg IAII 3-Sec., 43 EAI, EAfI1 3, 43 Hillel Council 1, 23 IZFA 1, 2, 33 Women's Residence Council 3, 4. MAHA- LICK, ALBERT I. East Rutherford, N. 1.3 B.M. in Musicg Radio and Television Guild 3, 4. MOERSCHBACHER, PAUL E.3 Williamsport, Pa.3 B.M. in Theory and Composition. MOTLEY, VVILLIAM W.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.M. in Instrumental Super- visiong Dean's List 1, 2, 3. MULLEN, IOHN 13.3 Oshkosh, Wis.3 B.M. in Voiceg A1119 2, 3, 43 IIPMA 3, 43 Choraleg Concert Choir. NOWAK, EUGENE 1.3 Bay City, Mich.3 B.M. in Music. PILAFIAN, AUDREY3 Miami, Fla.3 B.M. in Music3 Symphony Orchestrag Dean's List 2, 3. PORTER, ,ANN S.3 Miami, F1a.3 B.M. in Music Education3 KKI' 3, 43 EAI 3, 4. RAEVSKY, BERNARD S.3 Philadelphia, Pa.3 B.M. in Music3 KIJMA 2, 3, 43 Band. RIVENBURG, LEONARD L.3 Endicott, N. Y.3 B.M. in French I-Iorng Symphony Orchestra 3, 4. RUSSELL, LYNN D.3 Long Island, N. Y.3 B.M.3 ECIHE 3, 43 Sword and Gloveg Band3 Symphonyg Chorale. SANDER, IOHN R.3 W. Palm Beach, Fla.3 B.M. in Piano. SOLI, CHARLES M.g Racine, Wis.3 B.M. in Theory and Compositiong Dean's List 2, 3. WILLIAMS, IANE L.3 Atlanta, Ga.3 B.M. in Music Educa- tion3 EAI 2, 3,,43 Westminster Fellowship 2, 3-V. Pres., 43 Band 2, 3, 4. 353 l Joi-IN H. ctouse Engineering School Dean School ot Engineering ADAMS, IAMES C., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Engineering Science. ' ADAM, IOE A., Miami, Fla.g B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. ALARIE, IOHN R., YValtham, Mass.g B.S. in Electrical Engineerin ATA 3, 45 Ski Club. ALLEN, HOWARD C., Miami, Fla.g B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. ALLISON, IOHN K., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, En- gineers Club 3. ATKINSON, ROBERT IR., Miami, Fla.g B.S. in Civil Engineering. 354 Architectural Department Added Now in its fifth year on campus, the School of Engineering has added its sixth major department. Under Professor James Elliot Branch, the Architectural Engineer- ing Department offers a curriculum to equip the student in the lields of building construction and in the structural, mechanical and design phases of architecture. Due to the War situation and to erroneous information sent to high school grad- uates last spring to the effect that the country was 'ifloodedn with engineers, there has been a drop of 25 percent in the enrollments in engineering schools throughout the country. The 750 students in the UM Engineering School prove that there has been only a 10 percent drop here. Dr. John Henry Clouse, Who received his B.S.l.A., B.S.M.E., and M.E. from Armour Institute and did advanced, study at the University of Chicago, heads the faculty. Others on the staff include Dr. H. Horton Shelton, author, and Dr. Palmer H. Craig, directors of the Electronics Research laboratory. BALKANY, IOHN W., Cleveland, Ohio, B.S. in Mechanical En- gineering: Engineers Club 2, 3, 4, Engineering 1-Ionor Society 3, 4- Pres. BASCOME, WARREN H., Mamaroneck, N. Y., 13.S.E.E. in Mathematics, EsI1E 3, 4, Engineers Club, Fla. Engrs. Soc., Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. BAYLES, FRANK H. IR., Port Ierferson, N. Y., 15.5. in Civil Engineering: KE 1, 2, 3, 4. BAYUK, FORD M., 13.5.7 in Indus- trial Engineering, ZBT 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club. BEEMAN, MAURICE, New York, N. Y., B.S. in Mechanical En- gineering. BINACO, GEORGE, Red Bank, N. I., 15.5. in Civil En- gineering, Engineers Club 2, 3, 4. BODDY, RICHARD E., Chicago, Ill., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. BOWEN, HALLETT I., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering. BRANNAN, GEORGE D., Norfolk, Va., B.S. in Engineering: Dean's List 1, 3. BRUMER, SEYMOUR, Brookline, N. Y., B.S. in Industrial Engineering. BUTLER, ROBERT D., Glenolden, Pa., 13.5. in Indus- trial Engineering, Dean's List 3. CALLAWAY, PAUL T., Miami, Fla., B.S.I.E. in Management, AX 4-Pres., AKIJQ, Cavaliers. CARLSON, IOHN R., Miami, Fla., 13.5. in Civil Engineering, En- gineers Club. CARRARA, MARCEL V., Schenectady, N. Y., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Newman Club, Television Society. CIAN- CLARULO, IOHN B., Wildwood Crest, N. I., B.S. in Engineering Science. CLAUSEN, WILLIAM E., Freeport, N. Y., 15.5. in Industrial Engineering. COHEN, MORTON, New York, N. Y., B.S. in Industrial Engineering. COHEN, SANDERS G., Miami, Fla., 13.5. in Civil Engineering. CON- ZELMANN, OTTO, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 3, 4, Engineers Club 3, 4. COOK, TED W., Lake Worth, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, KZ 3, 4, Iron Arrow 3, 4, Engineers Club 3, 4, XVlio's Who. COURIC, ROBERT A., Miami, Fla., B.S.C.E. in Physics, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. CUPP, DAVID B., Lewiston, Pa., B.S. in Mechanical En- gineering, A1129 2, 3, 4, Engineers Club 4. CURWIN, FREDERIC M., Lakewood, Ohio, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineers Club 3, 4. DAKACZ, EDWARD E., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Industrial En- gineering. DAY, ROBERT L., Butler, N. I., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, En- gineers Club 2, 3, 4. DAWSON, LYNN E., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering. DONATO, CONNIE C., Apalachicola, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, AEKID. EVANS, DONALD I. IR., Mer- chantville, N. I., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, OX 3, 4, Arnold Society 3, ROTC 2, 3. FABRICIUS, HANS E., Curacao, B. W. I., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Engineers Club. FASTERT, HENRY T., Saugerties, N. Y., B.S. in Civil Engineering. FERNANDEZ-ALBA, OTTON, Guantanamo, Cuba, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Spanish 'Club. FORNERO, LEO, Orange, N. I., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. 355 l ii l pinging C ll i l l I MAN-MADE HURRICANES have been created by Dr H. Sheldon, Industrial Engineering Department chairman FRESE, KARL G. IR., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, En gineers Club 3, 4-Treas., Swimming 1. FRYD, ITSHAQ, Tel Aviv, Israel, B.S. in Civil Engineering, IZFA l, 2, Engineers Club 1, 2 GARMAN, ROBERT E., Lansdowne, Pa., B.S. in Mechanical En gineering, Engineers Club. GEBHART, IOHN H., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing, KIPMA 2, 3, 4, Engineering Honor Society 3, 4, Wesley Founda- tion 2, 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3. GIOIELLI, HAROLD W., Hartford, Conn., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, K2 2, 3, 4- Sec., Dean's List 1. GOLDMAN, ARNOLD I., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering. GOOCH, IAMES H., Chicago, Ill., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 4, Dean's List 2, 3. GREENE, NORMAN, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering. GUERRA, DANIEL E., Concepcion, Panama, B.S. in Civil Engineering. GUPTON, WILLIAM M., Charlotte, N. C., B.S. in Industrial En- gineering. HALL, LINDLEY M., Gamboa, Canal Zone, B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering, Engineers Club 2. HAWLEY, EUGENE F., Scran- ton, Pa., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Arnold Society, Amer. Soc. Civil Engineers. HILBURN, CHARLES A. IR., Shreveport, La., B.S. in Civil En- gineering, Engineers Club. HILL, IAMES E. IR., Erie, 'Pa., B.S. in Civil Engineering. HOTHAM, DEAN E., Miami Springs, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Honors Society 3, 4, ET 4, Engineers Club 3, 4. HOTHAM, RICHARD M., Miami Springs, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineers Club, IRE. HUIS, LOUIS IR., Doylestown, Pa., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Sword 8: Glove, Dean's List 2, 3. INGALLS, CHARLES W. III, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical En- gineering, Christian Science Organization 1, 2, 3-V. Pres., Engineers Club 4. IOHNSON, R. R., Traverse City, Mich., B.S. in Industrial Engineer- ing. IOYAL, ROLAND I., Barre, Vt., B.S. in Industrial Engineering. KACHMAN, MILTON, New York, N. Y., B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing, Engineers Club. K. Frese J. Gebhart J. Gooch W. Gupton C. Hilburn R. Hotham R. Johnson I. Fryd H. Gioielli N. Greene L. Hall J. Hill L. Huis R. Joyal R. Garman A. Goldman D. Guerra E. Hawley D. Hotham C. lngalls M. Kachman F. Keisfer R. Kramer L. Lafera D. Langforcl F. Lipsl1ul:z E. Lord E. Malone R. Kesterlon C. Kuiper L. Landry G. Lanza I. Liss L. Lovensfein C. Martin D. Knowles A. Kurucza F. Lane J. Lewis R. Longo M. Lutltin C. McCreery KEISTER, FRANK Z., New Cumberland, Pa., B.S. in Engineering Science, Engineering Honor Society 4, Engineers Club 4, M Club 4, Tennis 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. KESTERTON, ROBERT M., Char- lotte, N. C., B.S.I.E. in Industrial Engineering, K2 3-Sec., 4-Pres., Canterbury Club 1, Engineering Club. KNOWLES, DAVID M., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineering Honor So- ciety. KRAMER, ROBERT S., St. Petersburg, Fla., B.S. in Electrical En- gineering. KUIPER, CECIL R., Ruthton, Minn., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineers Club, Engineering Honor Society. KURUCZA, ANDREW H., Avenel, N. Y., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, Arnold Society of Air Cadets 4-Asst. Treas., AROTC 3, 4-Capt., Ir. Mem- ber Fla. Engrs. Soc. 3, Engineering Club. LAFERA, LEWIS I., Newark, N. I., B.S. in Civil Engineering, B.S. in Engineering Science, Engineers Club Publicity Director 4, U. of Miami Rifle Club 4. LANDRY, LAURIER N., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering. LANE, FRANCIS E., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil En- gineering. LANGFORD, DENVER D. IR., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical En- gineering. LANZA, GEORGE, Philadelphia, Pa., A.B. in Government, Italian Club, Dean's List 2. LEWIS, IOSEPH D., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, TKE 3, 4-Sec. LIPSCHUTZ, FRANK K., Louisville, Ky., B.S. in Industrial Engineer- ing. LISS, IRWIN, Middletown, N. Y., B.S. in Civil Engineering, MICA 2, 3, 4. LONGO, ROBERT A., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., B.S. in Civil Engineering, TKB. LORD, EDWARD C., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. LOVENSTEIN, LAWRENCE, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical En- gineering. LUTKIN, MAURICE H., Palm Beach, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, TKB, Dean's List 2. 357 MALONE, EUGENE P., Birmingham, Ala., B.S.E.E. in Physics. MARTIN, CARROLL W., Cameron, Wis., B.S.I.E. in Mathematics. MCCREERY, CHARLES M., Fort Iervis, N. Y., B.S. in Electrical En- gineering. WILLARD HUBBELL, Chairman of the Engineering Draw- ing Department, has 'caught at 'che University since I946. MCGLADE, DONALD I., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.S. in Electrical En- ginwring. MCGUNNIGLE, THOMAS E., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Chess Club 2, 3-Sec. X Treas., Dean's List 3. MCMURPHY, WILLIAM S., Mackay, Idaho, B.S. in Industrial En- gineering: KE 2, 3, -lg L'Apache 3, 4-Pres., AEY 4-Envoy, SA 4- Administrative Asst. MELLIN, DAVID, Schenectady, N. Y., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, TKE 4. MERCURIO, RALPH R., Tampa, Fla., B.S. in Engineering Science, Engineers Club 3, 4. METZ, ALAN G., Little Neck, N. Y., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, QIPKT 3, 4, Rilie Club 3, 4, Engineers Club 4. MILLER, ENNIS F. P., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, IIKA I, 2, 3, 4, Engineering Honors Society 3, 4, YMCA I, 2, Engineers Club I, 2, 3, 4. MORIN, IOHN E., Claremont, N. H., B.S. in En- gineering Science, ROTC, Rifle Team. NORDENBERG, HAROLD M., W. Palm Beach, Fla., B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering. NOLA, WILLIAM M., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering. NOENNICH, EDWIN W., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. NUNNZIATO, DOMINICK I., New York, N, Y., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, Engineering I-Ionor Society, Engineers Club, Fla. Engrs. Soc., Management Club, Dean's List 1,2,3. NYSTROM, ROY B., New York, N. Y., B.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing. OBENAUF, HENRY C., Hollywood, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineer- ing, Engineers Club 2, 3, 4, Engineering Honor Society 3, 4. OGRON, YALE, Chicago, Ill., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, MICA, Engineer- ing Club. OHL, RUSSELL L., Fair I-Iaven, N. I., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, QKT, Engineers Club, Rod and Gun Club. OSSORIO, MILTON M., Remedios, Cuba, B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing. PANARO, MODESTO C., Endicott, N. Y., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineers Club, Dean's List I, 2. PANZERA, ANDREW T., Ozone Park, N. Y., B.S. in Electrical Engineering. PLATE, RAY- MOND C., Arnold, Pa., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. POLINSKY, ALBERT S., VV. New York, N. I., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, Stamp Club, Rifle Club 3, 4-V. Pres., Engineers Club, Management Club, MICA, Dean's List 3. PROTHERO, RICHARD R., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, IIKA 2-Treas., 3, 4. PRUCHA, IAMES T. IR., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Industrial En- gineering, Dean's List 3. RICHARDS, IAMES C., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering. ROBERTS, WILLIAM L., Trenton, N. I., B.S.E.S. in Mathematics and Physics, Engineers Club 2, 3, 4, Radio Club 4. ROSEN, STANLEY, Wilmington, Del., B.S. in Engineering Science, AEH. RUCHTI, WAYNE W., Racine, Wis., B.S. in Industrial Engineering. RUSSCOL, HERBERT S., Miami, Fla., B.S.I.E. in Time and Motion Study, AEH, Sailing Club, Management Club. SCHIESS, MARCEL C., Rice Lake, Wis., B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing. SEBASTIAN, LAWRENCE C., Chicago, Ill., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, KZ. SELLERS, IOHN D., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering, Engineers Club. SEWALL, NATHANIEL W., Hollywood, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Dean's List 3. 358 SHAFRAN, ROBERT, Vineland, N. I., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, Engineers Club, Management Club, Dean's List 2. SILVER, IOSEPH B., Worcester, Mass., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. SILVERS, BRUCE E., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Rifle Club 4-Sec., Engineers Club, Fla. Engrs. Soc., MICA. SINN, ROBERT G., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering. SKLOW, ALVIN L., Richmond I-Iill, N. Y., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Arnold Society 3, 4, Fla. Engrs. Soc. 3, 4, Engineers Club 2, 3, 4, Inst. of Radio Engrs. 3. SLANEY, IOHN S., Great Neck, N. Y., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. SMITH, VVILLIAM G., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club 4. STANLEY, RICHARD, Chicago, Ill., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Newman Club 3, 4. STEGMAN, EDWIN W. IR., Philadelphia, Pa., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, KE 1, 2, 3, 4, Fla. Engr. Soc. STEINBERG, GERALD M., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Propeller Club. SWANN, FLOYD T., Rahway, N. I., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, Engineers Club, Dean's List 3. SZOMY, FRANK IR., Fleischmans, N. Y., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. TAN, CHUAN Y., Bangkok, Siam, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. TINO, HUBERT W., Royal Oak, Mich., B.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing, Dean's List 1. TRACY, CLIFTON D., Compton, Cal., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Honors Society 3, 4-Sec., En- gineer's Club 4, Fla. Engrs. Soc. 4. TRIMBLE, WILLIAM I. IR., Pitman, N. I., B.S. in Engineering Science. VASILIK, IOSEPH I., Asbury Park, N. I., B,S. in Mechanical En- gineering, OX, Engineering Honors Society, Dean's List 1. VOGT, CHARLES L., Kingston, N. Y., B.S. in Civil Engineering, MICA, BWMOC 3-V. Pres., 4, Engineer's Club 3, Dean's List l, 2, 3. VOORHEES, RALPH C., Asbury Park, N. I., B.S. in Mechanical En- gineering. WACHOB, HUGH H., Ft, Lauderdale, Fla., B.S. in Elec- trical Engineering. WAGNER, RUDOLPI-I I., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. WASCO, IOSEPH IR., Trenton, N. I., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Engineer's Club. WEHRLY, CHARLES A. II, Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Me- chanical Engineering, KE, Engineer's Club 2-V. Pres., 3. WEIN- STEIN, ISIDORE, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Hillel, Engineer's Club. WHITE, WILFRED F., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineering Honor Society, Engineerls Club, Deanls List 1, 2, 3.. WHITELY, WILLIAM C., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical En- gineering. WILCHINSKY, WILLIAM, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. WILLIAMSON, STEPHEN I. IR., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. WILLIS, IAMES W., Wimauma, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering. YANKE, BRUCE O., Hollywood, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering. ZIBMAN, HENRY M., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical En- gineering, American Legion 2, 3, 4, Engineer's Club 3, 4, Fla. Engrs. Soc. 3, 4, Dean's List l. ZOPHRES, WILLIAM C., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Engineering Honors Society, Greek Symposium. 359 Q RUSSELL A. RASCO 5 Dean of the Law School School of Law Students See Year of iFirsts' More than 1100 students in the School of Law saw many ufirstsn during the 1950-51 school year. lt was the first year law classes were held in the Merrick Building on Main Campus and that a new system of exchanging professors with Latin American Law Schools was put into operation. The Law Quarterly, recognized nationally, was edited entirely by students. And a February graduate, Marshall Langer, earned the first summa cum laude honor in the history of the school. The School of Law and the Dade County Bar Association sponsored Professor David Casares and Professor Fernando Hanhausen of the Mexico City Free Law School in a series of lectures on Mexican law of interest to the practitioner. The Wlassak Library, consisting of 3200 volumes, was purchased to increase ref- erence facilities, in addition to many books of Latin American law. Russell A. Rascoe has been dean of the School of Law since 1935 and served on the faculty prior to that. He succeeded his father, first dean of the Law School. Under his leadership, the school has become one of the largest in the nation. Seeking to consolidate their position as one of the nationls leading legal institutions, the law school has set as their goal the beginning, and completion, of their new build- ing on the Main Campus. Ground breaking ceremonies have been held, but the emergency situation has put a crimp in the actual building activities. However, with the pledging of more funds and the occasional loosening of construction restrictions. there is hope of the new building taking form sometime during the next year. 360 INAUGURATING THE FIRST "Law Quarterly of the Air:" Rasco, Sidney Berger, Dade County Bar Association: Prof. Hugh Sowards, faculty advisor, Dean Russell A. Prof. T. N. Thomas, Quarterly Advisor: Stanley Stein. BARRISTER: Sitting, left to right: Joel Miller, William Malcomb, Richard Harrison, Eugene Tannenbaum, Joe Bernbaum, Jerry Lindzon. Second row: George Kastrenalres, Sam Nedelman, Julius Kaiser, Robert Withron, William Stoclcham, Ernest Yokum, Albert Schrader. Third row: Steve Kessler, Julia Markus, Allan Stolar, Martin Carlin, William Brennan, Charlotte Barlrin, Marshall Langer. The Barrister The ofiicial newspaper of the University of Miami School of Law, THE BARRISTER, has become, in its third year of publication, one of the outstanding features of that school. Organized in February, 1949 by members of the bar and Gavel legal society, the BARRISTER began its existence as the news organ of that group. lt continued in that capacity throughout 1950, but as the law school grew to its present enrollment, the need for a school paper arose. lt was at the end of the last school year that the BARRISTER was adopted as an oliicial publication by the School of Law. Vlfhen the paper became an oliicial part of the school, staff positions were opened to all law students. This brought a good deal of new blood onto the paper and also opened the way for material from many talented legal journalists. A Until this year the BARRISTER had been put out in a mimeographed form, but its official recognition brought about a printed paper. Through the efforts of Dean Rasco, Editor Martin L. Carlin and the BARRISTER staff, the paper attained its present tabloid format. ln addition to the student staff members, the faculty of the Law School contributes generously to the paper. These contributions have provided the students with in- valuable counsel on the subject of legal studies. Since its inception, the BARRISTER staff has set up an exchange system between the University of Miami and many of the other leading law schools throughout the country, including Harvard and Columbia. This ex- panded circulation of the BARRISTER has been instrumental in publicizing the growth in physical and scholastic stature of the UM Law School, and has been a great help in bringing new ideas into the school. Along with the exchange system, the BARRISTER has a substantial mailing subscription to the alumni, local newspapers and members of bar associations throughout the nation. l The Miami Law Quarterly A tax symposium in the April, 1951 issue featured the year for the Miami Law Quarterly, still growing in size and stature as it entered its sixth year. The symposium idea was started in June, 1950 with a discussion on Latin- America. Clifford B. Selwood edited the Quarterly during the fall semester and Col. Robert L. Lewis in the spring. Further recognition was gained by the magazine when the February, 1951 Tax Digest condensed two Quarterly articles, and the American Bar Association reprinted an article in full. The Miami Law Quarterly is a charter member of the National Conference of Law Reviews and the Southern Law Review Conference. Delegations are sent to the conventions of both groups. Clitiord Selwood, Editor-in-chiet ot the Miami Law Quarterly The staff for the fall semester included Selwood and Harvey F ishbein, executive editor, Richard W. Rodgers, research and developments editor, Frank H. Getter, lead- ing articles and book review editor, Marshall ,T ay Langer, comments editor, Gerald F orrnan, Lewis, and Samuel Saady, case note co-editors and Stephen F. Kessler, busi- ness manager. Vlfhile Col. Lewis headed the staff in the spring, Getter was elected executive editor, Olive Mae Bean, research and developments editor, Kessler, leading articles and book review editorg Howard Myers, comments editorg Saady, case notes editor, Burton Harrison, assistant case notes editor, and Anthony J. DiPhillipo, business manager. 4 MIAMI LAW QUARTERLY STAFF AND COMPETITORS: First row: Stanley Pred, Joel Miller, Burton Harrison, William Malcolm, Martin Kabcenell, Herman Bretan, Ronald Seymour, Felex Ortiz. Second row: Henry Schuler Donald Glasier, Irwin Garslrot, Bill Burton, William Neblett, Joe Bernbaum, Ronald Ransier, William Brennan, Edward Forer. Third row: Clifford Selwood, Harvey Fishbein, Richard Rodgers, Marshall Langer, Robert Lewis, Stephen Kessler, Robert Frank, Howard Meyers, Robert Ellison, Donald McCormick, Olive Bean, Lavona Lahrman, Anna Dion. Fourth row: Anthony DiPhiIlipo, Harold Hansen, Aaron Foosaner, William Burton, Allan Kushen, Robert Ritter, Donald Fraser, Walter Gwinn. ,mingl- ,.--1 CHECKING PAGE con1'en1's and marking correclions is job of Board members Howard Meyers and Herman Breion. QUARTERLY STAFFERS Frank Geiter, Marshall J. Langer and Col. R. Lewis fake 'cime 'co re-examine a page proof of fall issue's leading ariicle and cases. RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENTS Edi+or Richard Rod- gers checks lhrough advance sl'1ee'l's for case no'I'e ideas. FINAL PROOF CHECK is assignmenl of Execu'l'ive Edi+or Harvey Fishbein and Sam Saady, co-case no'ces editor. Boih were members of the fall semesier sfaff. ACHOR, IOHN W., Miami, Fla., LL.B.: fIDKT. ALEXANDER, IACK R., Chicago, Ill.: LL.B.: GLX: A429 3-Sec., 4, Cavaliers, Tempo, The Lawyer, Asst. Ed. ALDERMAN, IAMES R., Bradenton, Fla., LL.B., A XA. ALMIRANTES, CHARLES, Iersey City, N. I., LL.B. ALTMAN, ZELL H., Lake Worth, Fla., LL.B. ALVIN, SALVATORE R., Pittsburgh, Pa., LL.B. AMOS, ROBERT M., Fairmont, W. Va., LL.B. ARMOR, WILLIAM H., Pittsburgh, Pa., LL.B. ATKINS, EDWARD I., Miami, Fla., LL.B., KA 3-Parliamentarian, 4-Pres., TKA 3, 4, ETA, fIPAA 4-Parliamentarian, Newman Club 3, 4, Honor Court, Dean's Committee 3, 4. BADER, ROBERT M., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B. BAZZANO, STEPHEN F., New Kensing- ton, Pa., LL.B. BEAN, OLIVE M., Hiram, Ohio, LL.B., KBII. BERGER, SAMUEL B., Wheeling, W. Va., LL.B., IZFA, Campus American Legion Post-Finance Officer, Dean's List 3. BERNEAUM, IOSEPH, Miami, Fla., LL.B. BETI-IENCOURT, ANTONIO V., Key West, Fla., LL.B., Latin American Club-Sec. BISHOP, WARREN A., Miami Springs, Fla., LL.B., KIPKT, KIPAA. BLANTON, IAMES C., Charleston, W. Va., LL.B., ZX, CIDAA. BOEHME, HARRY I., Miami, Fla., LL.B., AG'-IP, Arnold Society. BOUVIER, GERALD W., Miami, Fla., LL.B., EX. BRIGHT, CAR- ROLL D., Miami, Fla., LL.B., fI2AlI1. BROOKS, ROY H., Miami, Fla., LL.B. BROWN, BETTY I., Phila- delphia, Pa., LL.B., KBII, Iunior Counselor, Women's Residence, Law School Building Committee, Dean's Committee 3. BROWN, CHARLES S., Miami, Fla., LL.B., AXA, L'Apache 2-Pres. BROWN, IOHN T., New York, N. Y., LL.B. BROWN, ROBERT A., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., LL.B., KE 2, 3. BRUNE, IOSEPH III, Scranton, Pa., LL.B. BUKER, CHARLES E. IR., Miami, Fla., LL.B., AXA 2, 3-Treas., 4, A9111 BYRON, FRANK B., Miami, Fla., LL.B., CIJAA, German Club. CALAUTTI, DICK I., Miami, Fla., LL.B. CARLIN, MARTIN L., Miami, Fla., LL.B., Bar and Gavel, Barrister-Assoc. Ed. CARPEN- TER, WILLIAM L., Delray Beach, Fla., LL.B., KA, QPACIP. CAR- RUTHERS, IOHN, Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B. 364 CHADDERTON, HARRY I. IR., Sharon, Pa., LL.B. CHECKI, DAN- IEL A., Lyndhurst, N. I., LL.B., Student Council. CHRISTIE, IOHN V., Miami, Fla., LL.B., IIKA, CIPAA, Cavaliers, Newman Club. CHRISTMAS, RANDALL N., Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: 'TPKT 2, 3, 4, fI1AA 3, 4, Student Bar Association 2-Frosh,Reprcsentative , 3-V. Pres., 4- Chairman, Dean's Committee 2, 3, 4, Dade County Bar Association 4-Student Representative. CLAPP, DONALD F., Rochester, N. Y., LL.B., EX, KIPAKID, Cavaliers, Dean's List. CLARK, MERRILL, Spencer, Iowa, LL.B. CLEMENTS, ALLEN C. IR., Miami, Fla., LL.B., sIPAfI1. COHEN, CHESTER, Bal- timore, Mcl., LL.B., NBY. COHEN, HERMAN, New York, N. Y., LL.B., Bar and Gavel. COS- GROVE, FRANK F., Miami, Fla., LL.B., AXA 1-Treas., 2, 3, 4. COTMAN, HENRY I., Cleveland, Ohio, LL.B., NBE. CRAIG, WIL- LIAM H., Miami, Fla., LL.B., KE 1, 2, 3, 4, Wcstministcr Fellow- ship 2-V. Pres., 3, 4. CRAWFORD, IAMES, Waynesburg, Pa., LL.B. CROWDER, CHARLES I., Fountainheatl, Tenn., LL.B. CUTLER, DONALD B., Moorestown, N. I., LL.B., Dean's List 1, 2. DAVEY, ROBERT A., Iackson, Mich., LL.B., Bar and Gavel 1, 2. DAVIS, WILLIAM H., Kent, Ohio, LL.B., QAA, Senior Senator. DAWSON, EDWIN P., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., LL.B., KIPACIP 3, 4, Cavaliers 3, 4. DeCARLO, CHARLES L., Miami, Fla., LL.B., AXA, Miami Law Quarterly, Bar and Gavel. DI PI-IILLIPO, ANTHONY I., Clifton Heights, Pa., LL.B., Miami Law Quarterly, CIPAQ. DIRSE, EDWARD I., Amsterdam, N. Y., LL.B. DIXON, MUNROE, Miami, Fla., LL.B. DOYLE, IAMES E., Norwalk, Ohio, LL.B., Bar and Gavel. DUNN, IRVING, W. Palm Beach, Fla., LL.B. DUNN, NEAL I., Steubenville, Ohio, LL.B. DURANT, IOHN P., Miami, Fla., LL.B. DUVAL, ROBERT G., Miami, Fla., LL.B., CIFAA. DYER, IOHN M., Miami, Fla., LL.B., Building Fund Committee. EFTHIMIOU, GUS IR., Miami, Fla., LL.B., Symposium 1, 2, 3, 4. ELLIS, ROBERT O., Huntington, W. Va., LL.B. ELLISON, ROBERT W., Bristol, Conn., LL.B., KE, QAKID, Dean's List 2. ENGLANDER, PAUL L., Miami, Fla., LL.B., Bar and Gavel. 365 JOHN R. MCELHENY, Chairman of Industrial Educafion, has done much fo expand 'che scope of his department. EVANS, IOHN S., Onandaga, N. Y., LL.B., Bar and Gavel. FEATHERSTONE, HAROLD G., Miami, Fla., LL.B., A9115 3, 4, Student Bar Association 1, 3, 4. FERRERO, DAN V., Springfield, Ohio, LL.B. FISCHER, HENRY E., Hollywood, Fla., LL.B. FISHBEIN, HARVEY, Miami, Fla., LL.B., Miami Law Quarterly 3-Editorial Board, 4-Case Note Ed., Bar and Gavel 3, 4, Miami Lawyer 4-Contributing Ed., A. V. C. 1, 2, University Band 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. FORMAN, GERALD, Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., Bar and Gavel, Barrister, Miami Law Quarterly, Editorial Board, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. FOSTER, ROGER, New York, N. Y., LL.B. FRASER, DONALD L., Miami, Fla., LL.B., EN, fPA1ID. FRIED, SOL, New York, N. Y., LL.B., Bar and Gavel. FRIEND, CHARLES, St. Paul, Minn., LL.B. GALLI, GINO, Trenton, N. I., LL.B., Bar and Gavel. GALLUP, DANIEL H., Iamaica, N. Y., LL.B., Bar and Gavel. GARDINER, STANLEY V., Miami, Fla., LL.B. GARDNER, DOUG- LAS R., Akron, Ohio, LL.B. GARDNER, HARRY I. IR., Miami, Fla., LL.B., QAQD, Miami Lawyer-Managing Editor, Miami Law Quarterly-Editorial Board, Iunior Law School Senator. GARRETT, IOE W., Miami, Fla., LL.B., EX I, 2, 3, 4, CIPAKIJ, Hon- orary History Society, Dean's List I, 2. GEORGE, DANIEL C., At- lantic City, N. I., LL.B. GETTER, FRANK H., Philadelphia, Pa., LL.B., CPAQ, Dean's Comimttee, Miami Law Quarterly-Leading Ar- ticle and Book Review Editor, Dean's List I, 2, 3. GLAZIER, DONALD N., Miami, Fla., LL.B., NBY 1, 3, 4-Ex- chequer, Miami Law Quarterly-Editorial Board. GLICK, FLOYD S., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B. GOERLER, RONALD B., Long Island, N. Y., LL.B. J. Evans H. Fischer R. Fos'cer C. Friend S. Gardiner J. Garreizi D. Glazier H. Featherstone H. Fishbein D. Fraser G. Galli D. Gardner D. George F. Glick D. Ferrero G. Forman S. Fried D. Gallup H. Gardner F. Getter R. Goerler L J. Golden J. Goodman H. Greene l. Grossman D. Hames R. Harris J. Hiatt D. Goldman R. Green C. Grimaldi C. Guthridge W. Hamilton R. Hauser A. Holloway N. Goldstein H. Greenberg P. Gross R. Haher A. Harmon F. Hawes R. Honchell GOLDEN, IOSEPI-Ig S. River, N. I., LL.B., IIACID. GOLDMAN, DA- HIATT, IOI-IN, West Palm Beach, Fla., LL.B. HOLLOWAY, AR- VID3 Malden, Mass., LL.B. GOLDSTEIN, NORMAN, Miami, Fla., THUR T., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B.g fIDA1ID 2, 35 Cavaliers 3, Dean's LL.B. Committee, Dean's List 2, 3. HONCHELL, ROBERT, Aurora, Incl.g ' LL.B. - GOODMAN, IOHN M., Coral Gables, Fla.3 LL.B.g Bar and Gavel 2- Election Board 3, 4, Boxing lg ASQ. GREEN, RAYMOND G., New . . I , York, N. Y., LL.B. GREENBERG, HAROLD A., Miami, Fla.g LL.B., HEADING THE University chemical research us Dr. War- AEU 1, 2, 3, 45 SAC 4-PrCS- ren Sleinbach, chairman of The Chemislry Deparlmenlz GREENE, HAROLD L., Savannah, Ga., LL.B., Dean's List 1. GRI- MALDI, CARMINE, Hackensack, N. I., LL.B. GROSS, PAUL A., Newark, N. I., LL.B., Arnold Societyg AROTC. GROSSMAN, IRA, Chicago, Ill., LL.B.g QEII 3, 4. GUTHRIDGE, CHARLES B., West Palm Beach, Fla., LL.B. HAHER, RAYMOND, I., Long Island, N. Y., LL.B.g ASKID. HAMES, DAN A., Coral Gables, Fla.g LL.B. HAMILTON, WILLIAM H., Hialeah, Fla., LL.B. HARMON, ALSTON O. IR., Iackson, Mich.g LL.B., EN 3, 4-V. Pres.3 KIPAAQ IFC 4, Dean's List 2. HARRIS, RICHARD M., Rahway, N. I., LL.B. HAUSER, RALPH A., Neenah, Wis.3 LL.B.3 fIPAA. HAWES, FRED C., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B. 367 I-IULMES, DONALD W., Hollywood, Fla.: LL.B.: ASCIP. HUNT, JOHN I., Trenton, N. I.: LL.B., A941 HURTAK, IOHN I., lolins- town, Pu.: LL.B. IACKSON, RAYMOND W., Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: 'PAL IAMGOCHIAN, MICHAEL, Shrewbury, Mass.: LL.B., Arnold So- ciety 4, ROTC 3, 4. IONES, CLAUDE S., Pahokee, Fla., LL.B. IONES, ROY L., Miami, Fla., LL.B., 'PAA 2, 3, 4, Bar and Gavel, Dean's List 3, 4, Homecoming Committee 3, 4. KABCENELL, MAR- TIN I., Pontiac, Mich., LL.B. KALENIAN, CLARENCE, Miami, Fla., LL.B., Chess Club. KASSIN, HAROLD H., Brooklyn, N. Y., LL.B., NBE, Sociology Club, Riding Club, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. KASTENBAUM, GEORGE, Brooklyn, N. Y., LL.B. KEHOE, EARL, Plymouth, Mich., LL.B. , KENYON, ROBERT N., Tully, N. Y., LL.B. KESSLER, STEPHEN F., Brooklyn, N. Y., LL.B., NBE, Miami Law Quarterly-Business Mgr., Dean's List I, Barrister-Feature Writer. KEYS, IAY B., Mi- ami, Fla., LL.B. KILLIAN, ALFRED D., Miami, Fla., LL.B. KING, IEAN D., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., KBH 3-Dean, 4, Dean's List 1. KLOHR, HOWARD E., St. Albans, N. Y., LL.B., Bar and Gavel. KNUCK, FRANCIS X., Hialeah, Fla., LL.B., TAA, Dean's List 1, 2. KOLAN, EDWARD S., Pittsburgh, Pa., LL.B. LANDRAU, HERNAN M., Miami, Fla., LL.B., A6115 2, 3, Spanish Law Students Assoc. LANGER, MARSHALL I., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., ZBT, OAK 4, Dean's Committee 4, Miami Law Quarterly 3- Editorial Board, 4-Comment Editor, Barrister 3, 4-Feature Editor, Miami Lawyer 3, 4, Bar and Gavel 1, 3-V. Pres., 4-Pres., Ap- pelate Court Iustice 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Who's Who. LAUTER- BACH, WARREN D., Yonkers, N. Y., LL.B., NBE 3, 4, Arnold So- ciety 3-Sec. LEADER, GEORGE N., Plainfield, N. I., LL.B., EAM, A4159 1-Sec., Pre-Med Club 3, 4. LEE, THOMAS, West Palm Beach, Fla., LL.B. LEFF, VICTOR H., Freeport, N. Y., LL.B., Sword and Glove 1, 2. LEVIN, LEON, Hialeah, Fla., LL.B., fI2A4IP, Dean's List I. LEVY, HERMAN, Tren- ton, Pa., LL.B. LEWIS, ROBERT L., Homestead, Fla., LL.B., KIPAA, Miami Law Quarterly-Editorial Board, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. LINDSAY, DAVID P., Miami Shores, Fla., LL.B. LINDZON, IERRY M., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B., NBE, Student Advisory Board of Moot Court. LINK- ROUM, WILLIAM H., IR., Coral Gables, Fla, LL.B. 368 LINTHICUM, IOHN M., Tampa, Fla.: LL.B. LOEWENSTEIN, NATHAN, Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., NBE, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. LUOMA, LAURIE, Portland, Ore., LL.B. MACKAUF, WALTER, Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B. MAIEWSKI, FRANCIS A., Miami Beach, Fla.: LL.B. MANFRED, IAMES P., Philadelphia, Pa., LL.B. MANZANO, DIONSIO A., Rio Piedras, Pureto Rico, LL.B., Latin American Law School Association: Bar and Gavel. MARKS, LLOYD S., Miami, Fla., LL.B., AKIJQ. MARKS, LLOYD S., Clearwater, Fla.: LL.B. MARKS, MYRON, Miami, Fla.: LL.B., NBE 3, 4, Miami Law Quarterly 3-Etli- torial Board, 4-Case Note Editor, Dean's List l, 4. MATTHEWS, DALTON R., Confluence, Pa., LL.B. MCBRIDE, EDWARD I., Miami, Fla., LL.B., fI1AA. MCBRIDE, HOWARD E., Miami, Fla., LL.B., IIKQ 2-Pres., 3, 4, AKXI' 2-Treas., 3, 4, GAA. MCCLUSKEY, WILLIAM I., Haw- thorne, N. I., LL.B. MCDANIEL, ROBERT E., Miami, Fla., LL.B., fiflfivg Newman Club. MCHUGH, IAMES E., Miami, Fla., LL.B., QAA. MCMORROUGH, EDMOND L., Hollywood, Fla., LL.B. MCQUAIDE, EARL G. IR., Miami, Fla., LL.B., A1199 2, 3, 4, IRC, MICA 1, Z- Pres., 3, 4, Bar and Gavel 2, 3-V. Pres., 4, Barrister 3-Managing Ed., 4. MCWHORTER, IOHN L., Miami, Fla., LL.B. MELIS, BER- TAN, Passaic, N. I., LL.B., Dean's List 2. MILLAR, HARVEY I., Miami, Fla., LL.B., NBE. MILONE, HARRY, Miami, Fla., LL.B., AGCIJ. MITCHELL, THOMAS H. IR., Dover, N. I., LL.B., Propeller Club 2. MONTFORT, RALPH R., Miami, Fla., LL.B., KE 1, 2-V. Pres., 3, 4-Pres., AKXP, QJAKIP, Dean's List 2. MONT, SEYMOUR M., Brooklyn, N. Y., LL.B. MULDOWNEY, IOHN B., New York, N. Y., LL.B. MULDREW, RICHARD B., Long Island, N. Y., LL.B. NUSSENBAUM, MAX, Miami, Fla., LL.B., NBE. O'BRIEN, GEORGE A., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., IIPAA 3, 4, New- man Club 4, Bar and Gavel 4, Track 3, 4, M Club 3, 4. O'CON- NELL, THOMAS G., Far Rockaway, N. Y., LL.B., Bar and Gavel 2- Publicity Director 3, 4. OKELL, GEORGE S., Miami, Fla., LL.B., ZAE, KIPAA, Cavaliers, Student Bar Association, Dean's Committee. ONOPRIENKO, GEORGE, Miami, Fla., LL.B. 369 I 5' I-1 1 C3 ,-mmf , , K2 ZOOLOGY DEPARTMENT CHAIRMAN, Dr. E. Morton Miller, also holds the post of Director of Summer Sessions. ORTIZ, IUAN M., ,Puerto Rico, LL.B., ASQ, Latin American Law Students Association 3--V. Pres., 4-Pres. O'TOOLE, ROBERT I., New Haven, Conn., LL.B., A942 3, 4-Pres. OTTI, EDWARD, Miami Springs, Fla., LL.B. l T PAHULES, PAUL M., Miami, Fla., LL.B. PARKER, IAMES D., Miami, Fla., LL.B., EQE, CPAA, Boxing 2. PARKS, IAMES R., Miami, Fla., LL.B., ASQ. PARRISH, G. DAVID, Miami, Fla., LL.B., fIPAA 1, 3, 4, Appellate Court Iustice 4, Dean's Ofice Staff 1, 2, 3, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. PAUL, SYLVESTER V. IR., Opa Locka, Fla., LL.B. PAXTON, RALPH, Los Angeles, Calif., LL.B. PELTZ, BARNETT, Miami, Fla., LL.B. PEREZ de IESUS, RAMON, Rio Pieclras, Puerto Rico, LL.B., Latin American Law Students Associa- tion 4-V. Pres. Deanis List 4. PERLMAN, CLIFFORD, Philadel- phia, Pa., LL.B., Barrister 4-Editor. . PETERSEN, GUNTHER H., Branchport, N. Y., LL.B. , POHAN, MICHAEL, Charleroi, Pa., LL.B. POLLACK, PAUL, Fairlawn, N. I., LL.B. QUICK, WILLIAM T., Miami, Fla., LL.B., fIPAA, German Club. REAL, RAYMOND G. IR., Evanston, Ill., LL.B. REISMAN, IOSEPH B., Miami, Fla., LL.B., TEQP, NBE, Iron Arrow, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. REISSLNATHAN, Bronx, N. Y., LL.B. ROBINSON, RICHARD, Miami, Fla., LL.B. RODGERS, RICHARD W., Miami, Fla., LL.B., CIPAJIP 2, 3, 4, Miami Law Quarterly 3, 4-Research Developments Edi- tor, Philosophy Club 2. J. Ortiz P. Paliules G. Parrish B. Peltz G. Peizersen W. Quick N. Reiss R. O'Toolc J. Parker S. Paul R. Perez M. Pol'1an R. Real R. Robinson E. Otti J. Parks R. Paxton C. Perlman P. Pollack J. Reisman R. Rodgers i, W. Rollins W. Rose C. Rubiera S. Ronald H. Rosen E. Rubin C. Rose S. Rosner C. Rugroclen ROLLINS, WILBUR C., Miami, Fla., LL.B., IIKAQ 4I1AsIP. RONALD, SEYMOUR I., Miami, Fla., LL.B., 4IJAfPg Dean's List 1. ROSE, CARL W., Bluefield, W. Va., LL.B., AKXP. ROSE, WARREN, Morris Plains, N. I., LL.B. ROSEN, HAROLD, Carthage, N. Y., LL.B. ROSNER, SAMUEI M., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B., EAM, NBE. RUBIERA, CELESTINO P., Miami, Fla., LL.B., A942 3, 4-Tribune. RUBIN, ELLIS S., Binghampton, N. Y., LL.B., Barrister 2, Miami Lawyer 25 Building Fund Committee 2-Publicity, Dean's List 1, 2. RUGRODEN, CLYDE, Berkley, Calif., LL.B. RUIZ-RIVERA, IORGE, San Iuan, Puerto Rico, LL.B., Spanish Club 3-Pres. SAADY, SAMUEL L., New York, N. Y., LL.B., Miami Law Quarterly, Dean's List 1. SABLE, ANDREW R., Munhale, Pa., LL.B., CIPACIP 2, 3, 4. SALZBURG, MILTON, Mayfield, Pa., LL.B. SANDSTROM, RAY- MOND E., Miami, Fla., LL.B., CIIAA 2, 3. SANTIAGO-MARRERO, SALVADOR, Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico, LL.B., Latin American Law Students Association. , SANTISEBAN, GINO N., San Iuan, Puerto Rico, LL.B., fIFAAg Latin American Law Students Association, Senior Senator. SCHAEFFER, MELVIN, Miami, Fla., LL.B. SCHEVITZ, IOAN A., Miami, Fla., LL.B., Bar and Gavel 3-Sec., 4. 371 I. Ruiz-Rivera M. Salzburg G. Santiseban M. Schild S. Saacly R. Sanclstrom M. Schaeffer R. Scott A. Sable S. Santiago-Marrero J. Schevitz C. Seaman SCHILD, MARVIN, Brooklyn, N. Y., LL.B. SCOTT, ROBERT C., Miami, Fla., LL.B., AXA, L'Apache, Dean's Committee. SEAMAN, CHARLES L., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., fPAA 3-Historian. CHIEF RESPONSIBILITY for the high standing of the UM Philosophy Department belongs to Dr. Gerrit Schipper. SEAY, RUSSELL E., Miami, Fla., LL.B., NBE 2, 3, 4. SEGALL, ADELE, Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: Dean's Committee. SELWOOD, CLIF- FORD B. IR., Miami, Fla., LL.B., KE: fIDAA: OAK, Iron Arrow, XVho's Who, Miami Law Quarterly 2-Editorial Board, 3-Executive Ed., 4-Ed.-in-Chief, Dean's List 2, 3, 4: Who's VVho. SHACHAT, MARTIN P., Newark, N. I., LL.B. SHAMAS, GEORGE I., Miami, Fla., LL.B. SHAMPAIN, LEON, New York, N. Y., LL.B. SHEA, ROBERT V., Milford, Mass., LL.B., QPAIIJ, Dcan's List 2. SI-IEPARD, ROMEY I., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B. SILVERBLATT, BERNARD M., Miami, Fla., LL.B. SIMONS, SHEL- DON M., New York, N. Y., LL.B., Bar and Gavel 2, 3, 4, Bar- rister 2-Features Editor, 3, 4, Dean's Committee 2. SMITH, CHARLES F., Miami, Fla., LL.B., AXA 2, 3 ,4. SMITH, IOHN H., Lawrence, Mass., LL.B., A942 SNYDER, FREDERICK R. IR., Markham, Ill., LL.B. SOLOMON, ROBERT E., Uniontown, Pa., LL.B. SORGIE, LEE B., Miami, Fla., LL.B., QDAKIP. SORGINI, RICHARD C., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., A9fIP. SOROTKY, WALTER, Woonsocket, R. I., LL.B, AX 2, 3, A9111 2, 3. SPELLMAN, WILLIAM G., New York, N. Y., LL.l3., EN 2, 3, 4, ,PEE 1, 2, 3, 4. SPENCE, 1. B., Miami, Fla., LL.B., ima 3, 4- Marshal: Law School Senator 3, Dean's Committee 3, Miami Law Quarterly 4-Editor, Student Bar Association-Pres., OAK, Who's Who. SPICER, THOMAS G., Miami, Fla., LL.B., A9112 STEEN, SAMUEL, Miami, Fla., LL.B., I'IAfI1 1, 2-Marshal, 3, A1129 2, 3-V. Pres. ST. IEAN, HARVEY I., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B., NBE, Dc-:an's List 1, 2. STOLAR, ALLEN D., Washington, D. C., LL.B., AEII 3, 4, NBE 3, 4, Barrister 4-News Editor. STOVER, LLOYD V., Belfast, Me., LL.B., Building Fund Committee, Chairman, Law School Planning Committee, Chairman, Square and Compass, Dean's Committee. STROTHER, IULIAN R. JR., Mountain View, N. I., LL.B. SULZ- BERGER, EUGENE W., Miami Beach, Fla., LLB., fIJAfI2. SWEENY, MARGARET A., Flint, Mich., LL,B. TALBUT, AUBREY, Chatta- nooga, Tenn., LL.B. TANKSLEY, IOHN A., Miami, Fla., LL.B., NBE 2, 3. TATUM, JOHN R., Miami, Fla., LLB., KE. THOMAS, NEIL A., Miami Shores, Fla., LL.B., EX, Miami Law Quarterly. TIMMEL, CHARLES R., Louisville, Ky., LL.B. 372 E. Tolli L. Vitolo R. Wavreclr D. Tuniclr J. Walder R. Wenng K. Van Deventer H. Warren A. Westcott TOLLI, ELLINOR F., Miami, Fla., LL.B. TUNICK, DANIEL, Chi- cago, Ill.g LL.B., AEH 2, 3-Parliamentarian, 4, SAC. VAN DE- VENTER, KEITH C., Miami, Elo., LL.B., HKQ 2, 3, 4. VITOLO, LOUIS, Neptune City, N. I., LL.B. WALDER, JOSEPH M., Miami, Fla., LL.B., TE4IDg NBE, SAC. WARREN, HERBERT A.g Miami, Fla., LL.B., fPA4vg Miami Law Quarterly, Dean's List 1, 2. WAVRECK, ROBERT K., Fullerton, Pa., LL.B., A919 4. WENNG, RICHARD N., Miami, Fla., LL.B., Bar and Gavel 3, 4. WESTCOTT, ARTHUR N., Miami, Fla., LL.B.g ABQ 3, 4. WHITE, BEVERLY M., Staunton, Vo., LL.B. WIEDER, BERNARD A., Miami Beach, Fla.3 LL.B., Dean's List 2. WIELAND, WILLIAM, Pittsburgh, Pa., LL.B. WILLIAMS, ARTHUR P., Cl1iCag0, Ill., LL.B., AGCIP. WILSON, CHALMERg Altoona, Pa., LL.B. WITHROW, ROBERT 1. JR., Day' ton, Ohio, LL.B., KPA1? 2-Clerk, 3, 4, S. A. Prosecuting Attorney, Barrister. WOLF, ROBERTQ Campbell, Ohiog LL.B. WORDES, IAY M., Miami, Fla., LL.B. YOUNG, IOSEPH C., Morristown, N. I., LL.B., Bar and Gavel: Dean's List l. 373 lm' B. White A. Williams R. Wolf R. Zahner R. Wieder C. Wilson J. Wordes V. Zepp W. Wieland R. Withrow J. Young R. Zinzel ZAHNER, ROBERT D., Miami, Fla., LL.B. ZEPP, VINCENT 1.3 Akron, Ohio, LL.B. ZINZEL, ROBERT A., Scranton, Pa., LL.B. STUDENT SUMMER trips to Mexico have been made a part of UM studies by Dr. R. Aldrich, Art Department head. 3 4+ .1 3 sw. 3. f, L nf ,. wg, 95 ' , wg: -:Jil w s H MMM f MA Mxw 3 V219 2 fixffwf X Pekkb? sf. 52 sl A X H 2' Y 3 f I , W 151 f E fy, X ' f' fjqbggg n 1 u Q n 1 n su 4- D Q. . ., ., N Y X M ' . . 3 ffixffiff is ,. . 8 l " , . 1.-v s Q ti' C wi. U - wsu, Q x . 0 .f . an., Q, ..,. "'1-'-,- 1... , . qv , ' . -.0 'V T., .-7 , W N, , N , LM" 41 f , my hw Qgif V ,1.fQ'f2?4 ,gf-qs-'wvw ' x 2-sw' lv" . . A ' V A , - S f - 1 X X N 1 X N : X XX Q, 1 1 X xp sph-2 I ,wi ,, My .S-bp. fdqfw, mgvggzgzvg, gif'-512 114411 'f -1 ,Q ww 1 X fi wx '- J' wiiiar wi 'iii X, - f xx X . A , f ".5a3Mm1v, fwfxl vw 1, '- wx, 1, -,xx ,fvtfwf X ' ,W . wp 55. -3 ,W ,H,Qzg-Hfk., , f-x , Y 7 166351, '-1?i"W?-v:'W',. Q 2 A RMK ff Q ,Q . ",.. n "' against a tropical sky and reflected in the bay. ADVERTISING For Ibis of 1951 AII Miami Motors Inc Bishop s Men Shop Byron s Department Store Cnty of Coral Gables City of Miami Daniels Inc EI Comodoro Hotel E L Cotton Inc Eli Witt Cigar and Tobacco Co First National Bank ot Miami Florida Power and Light Gust K Newberg Construction Home Milk Luby Chevrolet Miami Coca Cola Bottling Co Miami DalIy News Miami HeraId Miami Photo Supply Munroe Zeder Inc Pan American Bank of Miami Parker Art Ra1Iey Milam Inc Renuart Lumber Co Richard s Department Store Sorrento Hotel Sumner Insurance Co Tower Tire Co Ungar Buick Co University Men s Shop C Advertising Llshng Leiianigfuaiog 1 1 1 3 1 B LQ ,- X s , A 2 2' N R X . , X -X 1- 1 " A S gf - gr M5 ' LS,--f1' .e, I ' X. A X ess ,T X A , .f - -, S- 3352 "Y" I KN E A Af? ,J 53.-1 -.. ., .- Q A 2 W, ,, yfz-sQf4,w,fxQw-5 X A FASHION TIP TO THE ALERT YOUNG MAN OF 'ill . . . Men who get ahead in today's busy world dress with care. BISHOFS s non mous with ood a earance and ood taste in men's clothin for Y Y 8 PP 8 many years . . . has two stores in Greater Miami to serve the man 'who Y hewge cares what he wears. C Q0 Lxww . . . a name ome in and see us! MIAMI, l59 East Flagler St., Plw. 2-6464 C ORAL GABLES, 300 Miracle Mile, Plw. 83-6087 G N B A H B I1 I II Ii Q c o M P A N Y I 1201 NORTHEAST SECOND AVENUE MIAMI, FLORIDA You taste its quality BUICK SALES AND SERVICE SINCE I9I9 , A: , YA-3. N ' l' Barn Teqether . . . E awinq Taq ether .- r ' sity ni . . . The Unwer Miami and th Carat Babies. re y e City ef THB THEB . -u-Q ' mvrvfa . xl l f Qgflggganather year alnses, we ta extend nur sincerest ,-,fg' F rg I dnqratuiatinns tn the class ' fn ,d fn 15 t. and tn the Univer- dn M Q t at Miami, tier its een- a ninq qrnwth and rapid advance threnqh the ranks ni natian's leadinq sehnels. if i ,. FV the l70fLL077'L of my heart I Congraizalate each and everyovze of you and wish you a bright and happy future. JOSH? HAIR DESIGN SALON 502 BILTMORE WAY CORAL GABLES BEST WISHE5 FOR FUTURE SUCCESS T0 THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1951. From the Ibis Staff THAT "SAND IN YOUR SHOES" SNMP, 0 41:3 I 2 55195 Q3 MAY BE DIAMOND DUST! Whether you were born with Florida Sand in your shoes, or acquired it along with your education...that itch it gives you to stick around may be Dame Fortune's way of telling you"Thar's gold in this hyat sunshine!" Florida is America's fastest growing state, going places in business and industry...teeming with opportunities...and affording those with vision...and courage to act...a better, happier, .funnier way of living than anywhere else on earth. Florida Power 8: Light Company is justly proud of the growing numbers of U.of M. graduates who are making lifetime careers in "Helping Build Florida!" FLORIDA POWER 8. LIGHT COMPANY 379 E ST H. EWH HE Ell STH ETIII Ell. enef-al C'ont1-dctvrA - Kaildem ST HEIXIT HUUSIIXIE-ST HE T EL B THE IVIEHHIEH B ILIH E THE HI E THE TEH 99 . E. 71st 511 Ellllll U. IISIIL I1 A E. I MI, PIA. EHIII un, ILL. All CONDITIONED Plwne 1-Glbl N. MIAMI AVE. AT FIRSY SY. S ' I I- .,,. 5 2, I - 'ifs1fIfy.f,:fff,v- ' A -,rsfftm1:Q'1I,, I ,ASQIVQZ K Q M ,f--wt ,,,. v,, . e . K 7 '- ' f 5' f ' f- Y -. f I as mi V ' f. v if I 3,15fg,7f,g5igz'1agzwztsw I . I I . I .nancy '., me vi, . , , , , I., , I .f,.s,,4,,ft,., AMA, W, fi'A,2,x ., ,, '5-4 ' J Eff . LI If-T 'H , Y .f if -- 'gi ,QQQ fe :Iiggm , wt '-VI ff..-of .11 -- .g - A ., fr , , , .,,V, ., ,,I,W ,,,. ..,Mga,,,,f IH, , ,, -ff rf" ,,.-1 f', ' ,,. fire, NLR. - . 1, , N ig, ,a.f-Igrf fi -- - I fs asmf.vw.twf , ' -fy - .I I "I-I7 ' 'I -v W.. ....... "II f" I 'I IT' T1 ' . IIE-II II II' I II f 1 . .V.EE -Ia . IL es ' j llvlliu 0 ' I ed y ln a 4 n a newer and bigger Richards to better serve the needs of a growing South Florida. SUMNER INSURANCE AGENCY Oldest Agency in Coral Gables Established 1926 157 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA Wendell Sumner V. O. Sumner N efw and Breath-Talzingly Beauzfiful . . The W On the Ocean at 44-th St "' MIAMI BEACH Ont he Shore beside a Tropical Estate . . . Private Terrace Rooms . . . Swimming Pool and Cabana ! Colony . . . Music for dinner and dancing . . . ,Q the rhythms of MAL MALKIN'S Every room completely air-conditioned. orchestra . . PHONE 5855421 Ihre to rfuhk aboaf Ml Miami! URING your undergraduate years you have watched Greater Miami grow to half-million size. You have watched her thousand factories prosper and her international air traffic gain and hold top place in the nation. You have seen Miami become a great trade center for Latin America and Southeastern U. S. - a 12-month Big Business town. And you have watched Miami grow culturally, scholastically and spiritually to become a still more wonderful place in which to live and 381 raise a family. Miami has come of age as a year-round city overflowing with opportunity, going places. We,re proud of our University and the kind of men and women who leave its doors at grad- uation time. We hope you'll decide to live and work here-to go places along with Miami! AN OFFICIAL MESSAGE FROM THE CITY OF MIAMI ANATlON'S PHIJEHES IS MEASURED BY Tl-lE EDUCATlOlN OF ITS PEOPLE Q ONWAR TQ GREATER ACH EVEMENTS 'I' EMAMIH ILYNW A Better Paper - - - Better Than Ever f 1 r ' DEPARTMENT STQRE East Flagler St. Phone 93771 Miami's Friendliest M iami's Busiest Since 1897 -- MIAMI Pl'-EQTO SUPPLY -Af Complete Service and Equipment . . . -kWeBuy...Sell...Trade...Rent f Professional Discounts if Student Discounts AT Miami's Oldest Exclusive Camera Supply House 1339 Biscayne Boulevard, Across from Sears Lincoln Road Branch, 324 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach .-.-.1.-.-:S:1:1:Z5P7M51'5s5:-'-:-:-:-:-:-:-+:1:-:-:-a:,.--:':-:-:-------- '-'-- "" -'---"'- " ' ' ' ' " . 5.5n.5:5:5:,-5-:q:1::-,:,:::::1:1:I5:::,:,.::-:-55:,.355.:w- - -.--. :.11'5'-3515-1-15111515I51E151E2S13151E15151E1E15r5151512i5555 '5551-: 21E1511E1?E52? 1E151S1i1E1S1E1?E5E2?33'wE?555E5'fivY9SEaEiEsi5EESEEEESFEEEESEE 55555 5555555255255 51253221se252:21e:1a5z:1:1:s2s2s:ee23s.125212125sf555532aisif5?EEEe212s:212:sit2:2:2:I:-:f:':f:1 -115111 if-" 1535 ' 5s252sfsE525Q??". 1 ---- g:g:g:1:,:,:,:55:g.,,4,Z:.gi39-g3.- ,.zg.:.5.:.:.:.:.5,g.:.:,:. 4.2.3 .g.3.:.:.:.,.g. 5q.:.,:.5.g. -:-:-:V:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:1:-:-:-1-:-:1:1:-:-z-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-.- . -11:4-:-zf :g:1:::5::::2:5gQg27Yq3- ' 4' ,:E: ':2:2:5:Iz2:2:3:?:2 5:55221:g::1::g:::::T5gg:51:g:1Z5:553:5g:g:::cg:3q:g34:5:i:f. f:f:f:E:2:2:2:2:2:1:E:f:f:2:2:2:5:5:f:f:5:1:I:1:1:Ig13252:-:1::2:rg:::g:g:5::::: .iz-:-:1:1.:.g.:..11 .1:1:' i:1:1:3:f:1' " ,:232. sZf 51E" - .1E1E155555555555?53 154245252513515E15515551555151515151515151515155251E1ES151E151515151231E15151E15151515125E1E1E15:E:E15152525251552352IE555Eg5151E1E1515rEr5r51E1 513515151515151E1I15r51E151E1515131E1:2:2:3:5E5EE?515f?E151, -5531515353151 55 22aS5EsEs5e5si5z1zi9i2?:?'N '-' 552:e:z:s:5151e:z xfisrsifissieiiia E2:2255555552525525252222555555525555s5z5z21sS151EQ25212gE5252521212121215151515121515122215:5E5:s5s:z:a:s:e2sE2252555235525.. .535525225225-22532122i22si::zR2s2eI5..:2f:.1:5isEaiEs1fs. s:zfs25:z:sa:s:s: I,,.g.g.g.5.g.g.:4.g.g.g54,.g 9 1 5.:.3.g.g.g.3,g,5 5.5 : q:j'3:g:g:f:- 5.:,3.753g:55g:g:-'M-:gz-:1:-:1:-I-1-:-:-:-:-: '-2-:fb:i:5:3:g:1:-:-2-2-:-:-:5:3:3:5:5:5:3:5:3:3:7:1:5:5:5:5:i:i:f:f'7'1'1'5'2:?:?:2Ai'1' '1 :3:3:3'1'1i1:1:i:i 55,5-54-1-5-5:-3153153559 :1:,q5,:,:::::g5,:1:,y::g,q:::,:,:::::g ,:,:,:,g:,:::5 15:5535:5351:5z55551:1:5:3:15g. -:::,:::::1:5q:,:::::::::2::::111::Z5,rgg:5:5,515,515,51:,:,::5:5::g:55g:5:5::51:35:59 115:1:1-11:35,1,551I5355:5:55,515I515::1q5.5,5g:1::::1,5:,. . . ,5::::555f51:,5,5,: .1 5E5555555Z55555E5E5E55::??lg'Q-9,52 : 355555535 52:1. -53555555II1i5E5E55i555E5E5E5555555555: ':'l'Z':'Z555555555552555if5555E5E?53E5E55E5555iQ55E555535525E5E5E5E55555E155Ef.'1? 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' .... .v,,,, ,fi-4' .V ,I 4:,:, ' , , ,,,, .,,,4 ...,...,.. -.-.- ---- - 1 " ,gg5g5gjsggigigfgigiaisgggggg s:s:5:sEzi si525252225SaSs52?525552:5:5fs12:2:5:51215rs:5:s:sfz:s:f:a:3:2:z:5:5:5 s3s555s5s5s3a555:f:j: "' i5E5E5E5E5H Ssi52525isEeEsi5Es23Es2s2sSsis:s:e:-1 , M' ' I 5322? 7 and Faffffffy reggae 52513 of Success J Highly trained protessional men require years of training and sound education .... so must Luby's mechanics un- dergo months of factory training and years ot practical experience in auto mechanics. All this plus Chevrolet "know- how" tools and modern, scientific, automotive equipment add up to perfection in servicing your car . . . every job guaranteed, from a minor adjustment to a major overhaul. Remember! lf's O. K. if if's from Luby Chevrolet! Mil? A 'Your Friendly Chevrolet Dealer " VA S1235 15+ TWO coNvENleN'r n C"f'L'L0lff X K 1 LOCATIONS 1 g mcHEg'f,gLE QQ .lfyiif tf' V' li r u I , '-,,"- 3,1 I, ' I f l y. V fie- ll l055 W. FLAGLER ST. PHONE 9'644l 2300 N.W. 7th AVE. PHONE 2-8408 OPEN NIGHT AND DAY AT THE 2300 N. W. 7TH AVE. LOCATION 383 M!-ISHI G LIIW PRICES FISHI Ii Tf-IIIIILE Qi HARDWARE - PAINTS - GUNS - APPLIANCES .f 'f V 'av' i JIM .C . -COMPANY 'I 'Pn' Come to our store. See the large selection of merchan- dise. You can use our telephone and check our prices v 1 In - , with any store in the Miami area and you will 'find N.w, that you will save nearly half by buying 'From Tower vfnvfnuf T... C... PH. 9-22 1 ,. . , , ,.-. We'do not lure customers with sales, specials, discounts is XA or limited quantities. etinnall Advertised Tires Fur Less We have a complete line of stainless steel copper bottom Revere Ware, G. E. MIXERS - SUNBEAM MIX- MASTERS, HAMILTON BEACH MIXERS - TOASTMASTERS - WARING AND UNIVERSAL BLENDERS IRONS - COLMAN STOVES AND LAMPS - RADIOS - HEATERS - RODS AND REELS. affection or esteem. It perpetuates trust and understandin. Friendshi is ood EE E: f . T Il W E H T I Il E II IJ . 8- TIRES 81 APPLIANCES ' HARDWARE DEPT 2I97 N.W. 7th Ave. Ph. 9-2201 PI1- 3-3210 "lf you don'f buy from Tower, you pay nearly twice as much" YVe. Believe H There'sa igirgiinyourhiturel Fr1endsh1p . ' . f-'rg j Is Good Business It exists only Where there is mutual ll ' Ill -,,,, ,ff Q3 tall it U li ll I ll lrilll 3 P g AT will . . . it builds permanence. All MIAMI MUTURS, Inc. Yes, we believe in friendship. That's why, at your locally owned and oper- ated Pan American Bank, there's always a homey, neighborly atmosphere . . . helpful, understanding counsel and close, efficient attention to all your banking needs-regardless of the size of your account. 5 Eli H1 lgl I IEIE I I- ,gi n.l I. l:i: IEI. ET 1 i 5 L-E M lib lil IIIEI LL 'ae Isla ' E r -I III- '- i .- W nl", Y?" "Il I 5252152 "" ' aaa:-5.1 lEIE :I ' 74: - L- :.- V. : gl ali dm ' 'Q - .... "w. Come in today, mect our officers and - I 'yi "Y inspect our complete, modern banking - LT' facilities. You'll incl a ready welcome , . . . always. SERVICE and PARTS 1550 N. MIAMI AVE. of DA Banking Hear n Hemisphere Pan American Bank Building 117 N, E, First Avenue 1 MEMBER FEDE AL RESERVE SYSTEM MESER FEDER L EPO T IN URANCE RPO ATION Those W and ull that Show That She Drinks Ai Least Quart-A-Day of Daily Fresh VITAMIN D HOMDGENIZED 4 - Perhaps you can t prance and twirl with the band. . .but you can feel just as good -- have just as much pep and energy as any Drum Majorette! just drink a-quart-a-day Homogenized Home Milk! There's energy plus in every creamy drop Wy.4. .l ..Vq . .,V.A HIA: There's good taste, too -- that farm-fresh flavor 5 that makes daily fresh Home Milk so much more delicious than any other milk. 5 You see, because Home Milk is produced right here in your own county . . . pasteurized, homogenized and bottled right here in our modern Home Milk plant . . . it's in your hands before it has had a chance to lose any of its Fine, high quality, or its wonderful, fresh-milk Havor. Try it, you'll love it. just buy an extra quart, or two, of creamy-rich Vitamin D I-Iomogenized Home Milk today . . . daily fresh 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! AH! S0 6009! prions: MIAMI 2-7696 . . . rom LAUDERDALE 2-2475 . . . nav wrsr ies The Old fashioned, Be Sure To Put Your Milk Bottles Out Where Your Milkman Can Pick Them Up farm-chuffled Havgf r,:.:.:.1 tii.. l. .:1t1r1:..,.11:.,:.:Vi.i.,-.:.:.1.1.:.:11 ,l,.:1 :.1i,,,.:.:.:, l ..,..i,.1.,.1.. ,l1,:..1 ivi. ...,..,,. ....,ri,,.r.l.1..,.iV.i.ii..e...........,.,r.:.1,,l..V..i,.. , . V.,..2.i,,,.l,.i...i.i...,.i.i.i,..,1.,,.,.1,,i,.4,,.,.,l,.4i,.,.,.,,, y4,,.4.,2,:, I Ofliauyeigfiiegiliiki A Om 'i"'i 5552? ""' :":"" ::':':'1i "7':" "ii 5 i:'i: 5 li: Drink zests' Home . i' i': Butfefmuk every V 2i-: " r,.,vif4"i day for l'1ea1th"Q :i:': i 'i'4 . V' 1i" drink it fof Plame' iiiiii r uiuu aaei r rtyuruuy utyut ue u yi fi ueai i utuii iyat yuyayy y uruu y tryt a,u 1 llnq Eriioy: Horne Grade A Pasteurized Millii- ilhocolate Milk - Buttermilk - Cottage-Cliepseq liight, Heavy Ali1ikSeur Cream 385 'u of daily fresh Grade A Vitamin D ' i CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH SALES 81 SERVICE MCGAHEY MOTOR CO., INC. 1930 N.E. 2nd Ave. MIAMI BEACH MOTORS, INC. 1545 Alton Road MUNROE-ZEDER, INC. 2101 s.w. 8th sr. R E A I. E 5 'I' A T E Renuart Specializing in Country P p fy South of Coral Gable . COUNTRY ESTATES - ACREAGE Mlaml " 1o1 N Sf 1 Highway, s. Miami 87 5371 , E. 1.. co11oN, INC. Smce 1925 SHOP AT DANIELS In Coral Gables Our Paved parking lot holds 80 cars and is free to all. if? DANIELS DEPARTMENT STORE 2117 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Ph. 48-7416 .ii QQQ, X 'x'1ff:r51"" l i l ALL THE LUCK IN THE WCDRLD Grads and Undergrads -M:-14-:-:--V 1:V:51f:255222229s2aff2f1szfzSffsz2s2s22f121P' gf? ,3j.g:5-5:5-5:15:23,5:r:5:r:g:5:5s5:r:2E2E'i" fir' 25:27 ,::339:2:-+'--"'-::Ez3:3:':5:::3:55:3r:35:g2:j.5:3:1:5 1 :-:-..-.:-:-1-g--vfizvr-:-:-1--.-:qwrss:-. ' 9"':3f" '-1:r:r-:::5fr::211-fr-frrlrt' Ri C I 1322152 -,Q sh X, 252251. Q V'i1:Q2ifQ2i5E2?1:::1. ., ,0664 57 We were going to do a lot of research through the dissertations of Aristotle, the wisdom ot Plato and Barl:lett's "Quotations" to 'Find something bright and intellectual to say to you at this time. But in the end, it would all boil down to what we sincerely wish for you - "all the luck in the world." But don't forget - intelligence, hard worlc, and the ability to recognize and take advantage ot an opportunity when it appears are the factors which will cuiu uuuuuu5iu,u,uu uiuuuurutuuu ::" ' ":f f - rrefts trtr , f- W l' Fl 51 'T X "ii rtftf .hiv ill! '11 Unlgini :-:f: f ui II ,.1 'ffm M lg gill ji i1l'.l...l5E!LI gllll Ig q, ll 11 ' li fn Pltmn 1 t l im lll5ll'!H1m1n Pu You on OP' ,,,, in . I frl ' L Hgfw 387 I.eIVIan Studio Inc. PRODUCER OF FINE PHOTOGRAPHS OFFICIAL PI-IOTOGRAPI-IER I95I IBIS Negatives of all photographs made of Uni- versity ot Miami Students are retained in our Files. Duplicate prints may be obtained at any time. 267 ALI-IAMBRA CIRCLE CORAL GABLES, FLA. Phone 4-2597 388 md' K Cm ff 43.2 fu -2-A Hel 0 Handwme vii 5 MQ Nui Man nf Distinction is this Pellnw BUT HE KNOWS THAT THE UNIVERSITY MEN7S SHOP IS THE PLACE TO BUY YOUR CLOTHES . . . IF YOU WANT THE CORRECT STYLES, THE BEST VALUES ALONG WITH COURTEOUS AND FRIENDLY SERVICE. MANHATTAN SHIRTS . . . WEMBLEY TIES . . . HICKOK BELTS . . . WINTHROP SHOES . . . SWANK JEWELRY . . . INTERWOVEN SOX . . . MAYFAIR SLACKS . . . PALM BEACH SUITS . . . B.V.D. UNDERWEAR . . . U.S. KEDS . . . MCGREGOR SPORTSWEAR . . . AFTER SIX FORMAL WEAR . . . MAL MARSHAL JACKETS .... IVER ITY MEN'S SHOP 2828 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gables, Fla 1441: abut our ?0l'mdl Rental Service 390 n Keeping . . .Since 1902!e SIX YEARS . . . - after the city was incorporated . . . .. T 'I U A . ,EJ N: Il 3 uf ' I W--"-J 'vlavf-i.1 f-iff e 1. T Q f i- e. ,fi ii- fi ., ' JB 5 leeei I E "vii YEARS . . . ffljefore the Bayfront Park fill begun . . . - x Pace...Keeplng Faith , gllfhe First National g ' f ' was Founded 11 h ,,, a E093 system ' was,fQlaun,ched ig VJ ' were vibe, Street , ,U ,Wy ggi I X f,ll,'l rllltl 5 , OJ p Q I I I ,fini .E 1 e' e X, 77 fl, H f ff seven veins . .. S E , , 3 ELEVEN YEARS-H before the first movie theatre X J! "-4' lieforei the woqdelf was opened i i I 1 7 Collins Bridge to Miami ""' Beach was completed . . . AS MIAMI passed the milestones of her phenom- enal history, the First National Bank kept pace to become South Floricla's largest financial institu- tion-rendering friendly, efficient, world-wide service to many thousands of large and small customers. And the Bank has kept faith with Greater Miami . . . never deviating from the proven principles of sound banking which have earned and maintained the con- fidence of the community for nearly half a century! THE FIRST NATIO AL BANK or mmm MEMBER MlAMI'S OLDEST . . . SOUTH FLORIDA'S LARGEST FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Complete Banking and Trust Services 391 ,K X I i . 1 I ' 4 oL QQykqxNHX .- N ' i'1'.'.'T'1A'f,1fLY2..'3l L is-i There'sa NEW SALESMI-XN at PHHHEHS' WE TOOK on a new sales manager at Parker the other day, a big, shiny fellow with lots of pep and new paint. Too bad about the old salesman, though-had to let him go. Arthur Miller's prize-winning play about salesmen made quite a stir in New York a few years backg a gripping drama that ended with the poor old salesman pretty well beat down: trouble with his kids, wife, no more confidence, etc. Sounds kinda grim to us. We didn't have that sort of trouble with our old salesman. 'lBaby," as we used to call him with a callous sort of flippancy, just wore out. He didn't have trouble with dreary hotel rooms, hard-faced customers, stray blondes Cwell, you can never be absolutely sure about anyone where stray blondes are concernedjg the things that wore "Baby" out were delivering Hurri- canes on cold winter mornings when other venerable Vanettes were snug in warm garageslg. serving as a working platform for ten husky IBIS and TEMPO photographers at the Orange Bowl paradeg carrying the Bowers' piano from one 'Hurricane beer bust to anotherg and, of course, toting a few hundred tons of regular Parker deliveries over the course of the last three years. That's quite a bit to expect of even an aircooled, two-cylinder engine, with 28 M.P.H. governor. You'll like our new man, though, and you'll be seeing a lot of him on campus. just watch for the sign that says "Parkerll-printers to the University for Z5 years. PARKER ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION, 303 Alcazar, Coral Gables'Phone 83 4276 392 CSTVICZ flee awn of flee cenlfuz .. . WE HAVE SPECIALIZED IN THE PRODUCTION OF OUTSTANDING COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL Y E A R B O O K S gms 'Ne-,E A -fv"52lZ53!Zi:2f1C FOOTE SL DAVIES, INC. PHONE WALNUT 4600 I ' POST OFFICE BOX 9 A ATLANTA a www qwajygji g 6 X' ff 1 , mmfv-s .-QQ W I wMa,,4,f4 , M W MQW? ,W ff ,jf Y ff? N ,J ,zifwfa ,Q 4, apegf 5, ,- -www 10, ,HI 4 , XM VJ Q f"?'?fY'N5wA f v ,fwy , J ,-g4,g,A,,ma I ' WI! f A6 MNQJZX W iff? Jzjgibf 4 or 'Aff' ui A f Mfg ,fn P 48-V V .aw Z D A 'iciw fv fvz fx' A Cz , y gvfwsggffyl My k.z,3,N,f,,v Mfiwzw wi Aff fiff , f mf w ZA , .,, 425 4 f95i3?iSfW 105 ,Z xg fiwu ww .f ff ffJ1afQ'QZ?, 3553229 at ,iw 246 tw WL A W4 Q 5 xg5,5Qg,.,, W 2 A ,NAQVQ 53 A "wb3"53' '55 v 5' -fs I 3 verb N gh 1 M 52.41 w 'Rig' W L v 5 vi QA Q 252112 N W A ,gqygfijt w Q, A J sf, 4333552 ar gif? y-"la 1 ' ' ' mfg " YQ'f'6f?3 wfggwvf Q 5,M::,Q fig wggagf J W I W XM s 4, Vx, ffm Wa 44 x ,Q ,fs 9 M Q 06 A J 1 ,f if-' wwf Pyfffisix ,mb vs 4 , ? Wa, 1 f 1 Q 4 r Wm wax, XY -lf, am fr' yi' Q fix? 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Nfl- I X vaumf N, Tired staff, John Goshgarian, John Baiar, Wilhelmina Lewis, Lory Snipes and Jim Whyte, beams with pride at book's completion. This ls The End! After grappling with bushels of copy and pecks of photographs for months, a yearbook staff is usually some the worse for wear. When the last batch of material is shipped off to the printers, the staff is tired, but happy. The IBIS staff this year is especially tired, and especially happy. Producing the largest yearbook in UM history requires more than a little time and effort. But accom- plishing the task furnishes a compensating satisfaction. In molding the 1951 IBIS, the staff selected a functional format. The story of the year at Miami is told with the basic elements in modern graphic arts-photographs, type and white space. Simplicity is the keynote in the IBIS design. The staff agreed that such construction would "wear'7 better than the jazzed-up design often found in college yearbooks. Type faces were selected on the basis of crispness, cleanness and readability. Photographs were chosen for dramatic, story-telling qualities. The staff attempted to produce a book that would be interesting to a Wide audience, and not merely to the group covered by the publication. They hoped to ac- complish this by presenting college life at the University of Miami in general and specific, in broad sweeping strokes, and in intricate detail. In the final analysis, shortcomings will be found in the IBIS. They are inevitable in any publishing venture, and especially when students fashion a book. The fact that the staff is made up of students, learning by solving the many problems involved in a graphic arts project, makes the book valuable other than as a record of the school year. Many people aided in producing the IBIS. The staff sends thanks to C. W. Romer, Fishbaugh and Daniels, Mrs. Eileen Franklin, The RIVIERA-TIMES, Malcolm Ross, Eddie Hay, Tom Bottomley, Jack Williams and Francis Houghtaling for help in compiling the historical section. . . . To Charles Young of Foote and Davies for his pa- tience .... To the MIAMI DAILY News, THE MIAMI HERALD and THE FLORIDA SUN for sports photos .... To Howie Greenwald, Charles Noland, Edouard du Maurier, Bob -Faitoute and Leona Golden for editorial assistance. . . . To the Drama department for photographs .... To Bertha for opening the office at all hours .... To the faculty and administration for understanding and assistance .... To Wilbert Bach and George Gallet for help on the sports section .... To the City news bureau for the Ad title page photo .... And to Norman D. Christensen for guidance and inspiration. ABOUT THE IBIS: Printed by Foote and Davies of Atlanta, cover by S. K. Smith Co. of Chicago, senior photos by LeMan Studios of Coral Gablesg printed letter- pressg body type is 10 pt. Bodoni Book, headline types are Vogue and Barnum, engravings are 120 screen, printed on Warren's 80 pound Lustro Gloss paperg photo- graphs were taken by John Baiar with some assistance by Bob Rudojjf, Fred Fleming, Don Bernard, ferry Greenberg and Ray Fisher. i Ski Cl lf-Livif 'Ti if' I ND EX , f - S, .0 ,, . Xe: 1 ,nf ,,,.Vag,Yy5i,x,w, .-..-...,,4..a.a,.,.,.QL,,. .,-,..i. .ra dministration . Advertising . . . A.F.R.O.T.C. . 4 Alpha Delta Pi . . Alpha Delta Sigma . Alpha Epsilon Delta . Alpha Epsilon Phi . Alpha Epsilon Pi . Alpha Kappa Psi . . Alpha Lambda Delta . Alpha Phi Delta . 4 Alpha Phi Omega . . Alpha Sigma Upsilon Alpha Tau Alpha . . Anniversary Section . Art ...... B and ..... Baptist Student Union Bar and Gavel . 4 , Barrister . , . Baseball . . Basketball , Beauties . Beta Beta Beta . . 4 Boxing . . . Business Administratio ampus Scenics , Canterbury Club . Cavalette Society 4 Cheerleaders . . Chemistry Club , Chemistry Honors . , Chess Club . , 4 Chi Omega . , . Class Oflicers . College Life . 4 E ebate Council 4 Dedication . , Delta Chi 4... Delta Delta Delta 4 Delta Gamma . . Delta Phi Epsilon 4 Delta Sigma Phi . Delta Sigma Pi . , Delta Theta Phi . Delta Zeta . . . Drama ..... B ducation School . Engineering Honors 4 Engineering School . Engineers Club . . eatures 4 Fine Arts , Football .... amma Alpha Chi . Gamma Theta Upsilon n School i ,f.4 s X? X i Aiiiagg if Geology Club . 198 Phi Sigma Sigma . German Club . 198 Pi Kappa Alpha 4 Golf . , . 139 P1 Kappa Phi . . Greeks ...4.., 226 Pi Lambda Phi . Polo ...,. Ome Economics Club I 199 President Bowman F Ashe I-Iucksters Club ..... 199 PFQPCUPT Club A ' Hurricane ..... 74- P51 Chl I ---' Publications , . . nbis I U I v . H . 78 Publications Board Industrial Arts ..,.. 200 lnterfraternity Council 4 4 275 E11-Briefly - International Relations Club 200 Quill Club . Intramurals ..... 140 Iota Alpha P1 . 290 B adio V H H013 Arrow 1 1 Radio Guild . Italian Club ...... 200 Rifie Club V 4 B.O.T.C .,.. unior Florida Education Russian Club 4 Association . E . . 201 eniors HPP3fllfheVI- - gig sigma Alpha Chi . dppa P a , u A Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Beta P1 4 4 . 225 - h I , S1gmaAlp a ota . Kappa Delta P1 ...., 222 Si ma Al I M g pia u , Kappa Kappa Gamma 4 . 292 Sigma Chi I I . ffaplla PST, --""' ggi Sigma Delta chi . Mappa lgma ""' Sigma Kappa . . . F Sigma Lambda Phi ambda Chi Alpha. . , 236 Sigma Nu A I , LAPaChe W W - 201 Sigma Phi Epsilon Law School . . 360 Sigma Pi . A A . Lead and Ink . . ub 4... Le Cercle Francais . Liberal Arts College . . ajor Artists. . . . Management Club . . . M Club ,.4. . MICA .... Music School . . . ews Events of Year . . Nu Beta Epsilon . . Nu Kappa Tau . . , E micron Delta Kappa . . Organizations ..... E anhellenic Council . . Pedmen .4....4 P.E.M. Club . . Pep Club ..., . Phi Alpha Delta , Phi Delta . . , . Phi Delta Phi . . Phi Epsilon Pi . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Phi Kappa Tau Philosophy Club . . Phi Mu Alpha . 4 Phi Sigma Delta . 396 Sociology Club . . Sports ...., Stray Greeks . . . Student Activities , Student Artists . . Student Association Swimming . . . Symphony Orchestra au Epsilon Phi Tau Kappa Epsilon Television . , . Tempo ..4., Tennis 4... Theta Alpha Phi . Theta Chi .4.. Track ..... esley Foundation Whois Who 4 . , Women's Athletic Association Women's Residence Council oung Womenls Christian Association . eta Beta Tau . Zeta Tau Alpha . ,Y 'I WW ,g s .lr- 'Tm 2. A L' Avi " .J V Q . e 4 In Hb 5 .Ng W ,Q M.. I 1 '1 'fa gk: of . ,na A v ld IV, ' in, ,slptdw ,i K, ,sag vp sy' p H... ,Qqmpnn-nm I u

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

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, 1950 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


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


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