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

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 372

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1952 volume:

University of Miami IBIS twieieeti luuuhed fifty Urn John HI. Baiar, Editor Art Lieber, Managing Editor Dick Bentz, Business ManagerSTAFF nineteen luml ied fifty two IBIS Editor John ML Baiar Managing Editor Art Lieber Business Manager Dick Bent Associate Editors Eleanor Starkstein Faye Crocker Organizations Editor Ed Dick Sports Editor John Thorpe Chief Photographer Jerry Greenberg Fraternity Editor Jerry Capley Sorority Editor Fran Bloom Fine Arts Editor Halter Machos Intramurals Editor Howard Grecnwald Research Editor Bob Tardif index Editor Suzanne Dubois Advertising Manager John Basil Editorial Assistant George Vickery Photographers Ray Fisher Bill Evans Fraser Hale Fred Fleming Published and Copyrighted May 1952, by the Undergraduate Student Body of the University of Miami. Coral Gables, Florida. Staff Assistants Bob Faitoute Carol Hamilton Donna Hinkelman June Jackson Myra Joy Kirkhart Howard Mesh Joanne Graham Pat Robinson Director of Student Publications Norman D. ChristensenSidney B. MaynardTo Sidney B. Maynard, The 1952 Ibis is Dedicated An exuberant personality ami a ready smile makes Sidney B. Maynard one of the University’s favorite administrators. He has as many intimate friends as most people do acquaintances. In his capacity as I -M treasurer, he is not only an administrator but also a good-will ambassador to ull who know him. His earnest, understanding manner has helped many students scale their financial hurdles. His interest is sincere and his advice genuine. For these reasons, and many more, the 1952 Ibis is dedicated to him. Before he became treasurer in 1942 he was a professor of Spanish at the I niversity for six years. He taught the Spanish novel as well as conversation, and although he strove for perfection he was still a favorite with his students. Maynard acquired his Spanish fluency first hand from a year’s living in Mexico. He taught the language several years at the University of West Virginia between the time when he earned his M.A. from the University of Nebraska in 1927 and he went to study at the University of Pennsylvania in 1932. He also did advanced work at the University of Minnesota. Symphonic music and piano concertos arc his first love. He never misses a concert, and his apartment contains an unusually extensive collection of recordings. The Nebraska native is an ardent football enthusiast and an authority in the culinary arts. He is especially fond of salads and he finds great enjoyment in fussing over the delicacies of food. Iron Arrow elected him to their ranks in 1919 and in 1950 he was nominated hv Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity. He is an active Hotarian and a member of Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity.1052 IBIS CONTENTS UNIVERSITY S Administration 10 New Building 16 Campus 20 ACTIVITIES 22 Student Association 24 Cheerleaders 29 Band 30 Who’s Who 32 I’uhlieations 34 ROTC 46 THE ARTS 50 Symphony 32 Guest Artists 34 Drama 56 Radio-TV 66 Art 68 FEATURES 70 Research 72 Homecoming 76 Beauties 82 Events 90 Memories 98 SPORTS 101 Pool hall 106 Basketball 122 Boxing 126 Baseball 128 Minor Sports 130 Intrumural 134 ORGANIZATIONS 112 llonoraries 141 Activity Clubs 135 Religious Groups 175 Professionals 178 Law Groups 188 Greeks 192 GRADUATES 200 Arts and Science 268 Business Administration 284 Education 304 Music 314 Engineering 318 Law 326 ADVERTISING 344What Lies Ahead Any university at an one time exists both in present realization ami in the future planning stage. Main ram-pus. as we know it. was planned years before the first shifts were made from the North campus. The planning of new academic departments and new schools goes back to the first years of the University. A 192b class in mechanical drawing, for example, was the nucleus of a School of Knginccring, only awaiting time and general I Diversity growth for its realization. Presently the fruit and plant research lading done at South campus, combined with the Main campus botany curricula, will represent a School of Tropical Agriculture and Horticulture in the formation stage. Embedded in many of our University activities are these seeds of healthy growth. What are some of the others? V© propose as quickly as feasible to complete departments by the addition of new courses, nt both the graduate and undergraduate levels. Our first offerings of doctorate degrees should come within five years. Our School of Medicine next fall will Ik the ninth great unit of our University. At various stages of planning some no further advanced than the concept that they will be needed—are Schools of Dentistry, Nursing. Pharmacy. Animal Husbandry, Veterinary Science, and a School of Hispanic-American Studies. Implicit in the plans for these new schools is the knowledge that our nation in its future will require men and women (mined in these disciplines. How large will the I Diversity of Miami be nt the end of its second quarter-century? Perhaps 25.000 students, with buildings and facilities perhaps five times as extensive ns those the University has now. Graduate studies and research in existing and future fields will require a broad base of many thousands of undergraduate students. The South Florida of the future will require such an institution. The blueprints are now being prepared. BOWMAN F. ASHE President of the UniversityDR. JAY F. W. PEARSON Vice President of the University Administration DR. II. F. WILLIAMS Vice President and Dean of tho FacultyUNIVERSITY OF MIAMI BOARD OF TRUSTEES: Fir.t row; Dr. Joy F. W. Paarton. Dr. Betcom H. Palmar. Dr. Bowmen F. Aiha. George C. Estill, Sam Blank. Edmond A. Hughat, Denial Redfearn. Second row: William J. Hatter. Otcar E. Dooly. George E. Whrttnn, Harry Hood Bauett, Robert Pentland Jr.. Roseoe Brumtetter, Denial J. Mahoney. Dr. John Olivar LaGorca. John S. Knight. Flaming G. Railay, Arthur A. Unqar.IIARRY H. PROVEN Director of Admissions ARCHIE McINEAL Librarian MALCOLM ROSS University Editor K. MALCOLM BEAL RegistrarEUGENE E. COHEN Budget Officer THURSTON ADAMS Diroefor of Student Activities FOSTER E. ALTER Dean of Men MARY B. MERRITT Dean of Women 13DAN STEINHOFF, JR. Dean, Evening Division E. M. MILLER Director of Summer Sessions CARL FIEN Alumni Secretary JOHN J. HARDING Director of AthleticsI DENNIS B. WELSH Director of University Expansion Program JOSEPH TARPLEY Secretary of the School of MusicU-M'S RING THEATRE, a complete, ultra-modern, theatre-in-the-round plant. ‘New Look’ Continues on U-Miami Campus New building , which attest lo a university's growth, have sprung up over the l-M campus like unleashed mushrooms in the last two years. One of the first of the scries was the King theatre, a unique structure which lends itself to ring style, horseshoe and proscenium-type productions. Its versatility won national recognition for the University. The excavation of an orchestra pit made it also adaptable to musical comedies. A modern and fireproof art gallery, which was made possible through the generosity of J«k- and Kmily l.owc. took shajn- at the other end of campus. In it are two large exhibit rooms, one of which is also equipja-d for motion picture or slide projection and can l e used as a small auditorium or classroom for art purposes, and an art library, workroom and offices. The building is completely air-conditioned and has modern lighting which is ideally adapted to the exhibition of fine paintings. A new field house with well-equipped athletic dressing rooms also became a reality. It was constructed with proceeds from Orange Howl games and provided excellent quarters for all varsity Hurricane teams. I .and was given by the University to the Army for the construction of the ORC Armory. The large, spacious building not only serves reserve units in this area, but is also utilized by the University’s National Guard company, and by the I niversity’s KOTC Transportation Unit and Air ROTC I nit, for classroom purposes and weapons qualification. Hi Kappa Alpha fraternity was the first of the Greek chapters to erect its own frat house on campus. Besides modern, convenient rooms, the building also has its own swimming pool and separate living quarter for the house mother. Canterbury House found its place at the far end of Miller road. It contains a large assembly room, offices and a library. Concrete plans have also been made for the Ashe Administration building, a million-dollar building dedicated to President Bowman F. Ashe in recognition of his 25 years of U-.M service. 10ARCHITECT'S sketches of soon-to-be, $1,000,000 Ashe Administration building. nmrn ' !l I H.l i ii i H I I I HI '•iiUlTiTTHTnTI-Ti 'nni'jrHTliFHTFE ‘New Look’ • • • • FIELDHOUSEPI KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY HOUSE CANTERBURY HOUSE ORC ARMORYAFTER A TROPICAL thunderstorm, the imposing modernistic beauty of tho Merrick building is majestically reflected in a pool of water. OMINOUS STORM clouds provido an effective backdrop for the lakeside extension of the Student Club. Canoos arc for the use of the students. 20THE REAR FACADE of the Merrick building on the Main campus is almost desertod while classes are in sossion. On the top floor, Law school students discuss case notes while waiting for their next class to start. 21ACTIVITIES A psychology professor said, "One of the most important parts of a college education is learning how to live.” Text-book info is just the first step to a happy and successful life. Learning to live with people is an art in itself, and it is towards this end that the University sponsors a host of extra-curricular activities. There is no reason for a U-M student becoming a recluse. Even those who harbor the most serious of life’s goals may find relaxation through such mediums as the band, student publications and the student association. Many a top-notch journalist or politician got his start through college channels. And for those who are more military-minded, tin Air Force and Army ROTC provide an escape from book drudgery as well as preparation for the future. Even the casual coke date in the slop shop is a lesson in the give and take of a well-rounded life. Some of it is hard work, like poring over the last forms of Hurricane copy at two in the morning, or sweating out the heat of a political campaign, but it's worth it. It's those extra-curricular activities that students remember long after the A in English or Philosophy is forgotten. And it's the success in these fields that helps determine those students whose names appear in the coveted “Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges.' This is living! ◄ THE LIGHTS GO DOWN in the Orange Bowl and the U-M’s "Band of the Hour" takos the field to present precision drills. 23JACK BOHLEN. president KATHERINE HUGHES, secretary GLORIA DITTUS. treasurer WALLY LEVINE, vice president SA Takes Step Forward, Forms Prexy’s Council m The student association is the campus version of po liliral supervision in the mock style of national democracy. It is fur more than a student hod) figurehead. Its influence touches every organization on campus and its wide scope ranges from |iencil sharpeners to the President’s council. Perhaps the biggest accomplishment of this governing hod) which follows the age-old principle, of the students, by the students and for the students- was the formation of the President’s council. Appointed representatives of the student body met regularly with Pr. Bowman F. Ashe. I -M president, in informal discussions of current campus problems. Council members appointed by the Senate were Jack Bolden, SA president; Jerry Grccnlierg, IFC president; Shirley Dunlop. Panhcllcnic head; Fred Berlow, Inter-Club council president: Eleanor Stnrkstcin and Wayne Winder, independents. In another venture, the SA converted Beaumont lecture hall into an authentic-looking court room, complete with witness stands and jury booths. Circuit Court Judge J. Fritz Cordon presided over a three-hour “mock trial” in which spectators, jury, defense and prosecution were all I -M students. Not to lie overlooked were the less spectacular achievements of the student association, such us the installation of much-needed pencil sharpeners in the classrooms of the Memorial building. The 30 senators, who represented the four U-M classes and law school, were directed through the year by Jack Bohlrn. SA president. Others who held top offices were Wally l.c inc, vice president; Kacky Hughes, secretary; and Gloria Dittus. treasurer. 24STUDENT ASSOCIATION SENATE: Firtf row: Eleanor Starkttein. Dorothy Oihlag, Jar.o Hinot, Jamei Calhoun, Jack Saundcrj, Glorria Dittui, Wayne Whitler. Second row: Tobee Gibion, 8arb«re Key, Francet Bloom, Jack Leriton. LARRY ROBINSON, chief iuttice APPELLATE COURT JUSTICES: William Neblott, Herman 8retan, Richard Harriion. STUDENT CABINET: Seated: Wally Levine, Jack Bohlen. Standing: Paul Anton, William Gibton. Frlfi Richter. Glorria Dittui, Ed Diek. Al Freehling. Wayne Whiiler.FRESHMAN ORIENTATION. Frosh fill Coral Gables' Miracle theatre in September to hoar school heads introduce school life. STUDENTS CROWD into a circle on Student Club patio during the SA sponsored frosh "Howdy Dance" to watch a solo number.A DAY AT THE BEACH, complete with water-ski show, is sponsored by student association for incoming freshmen at Crandon. SA Sponsors Social Life, Campus Charity Chest In ihc buss whirl of college life, there is no organiza-lion which exerts a greater influence over the student than the student association. Besides the political side of the organization, it is known by many through its social calendar. Events are planned by the SA all the way from orientation to Potpourri. New students get their first glimpse of University life through the student association-sponsored “Howdy Dance,” talent show and state night meetings. During the year, top-notch events such as Homecoming and the (,'arni Gras take shape through the efforts of the SA. The Garni Gras, which coordinates the best features of a carnival ami a Mardi Gras, was an innovation last year and soared to new height- of success this year. Test your luck booths, side shows and whirling amusement rides took their place side by side in the field of sawdust. Several more activities revolved around the Campus Charity Chest. The Ugly Man contest and Potpourri were a part of the drive to collect money for worthy local and national charities. In the latter event, nine sororities and fraternities participated in a home-style vaudeville show at the Dade County auditorium. Greek week was another social function sponsored by the student association and was designed to foster better relations between sororities and fraternities. Pic-eating contests and egg-throwing battles were part of the jovial com| etitions. F rush-Soph Field Day was the kick-off for all activities at the lieginning of the year. 27 LARRY WILDE. U-M's "Campus Comic," holds the spotlight with a story about college life in an SA variety show. PLAYFUL STUDENTS prepare to introduce a reluctant, fully-dressed coed to the cool waters of Crandon Park.CLASS OF 1952: Officers were Laddie Gray, secretary; Shirley Dunlop, treasurer; and Tom McDonagn, president. CLASS OF 1953: Officers were Fritz Richter, vico-presi-dent; Ken Oliver, president; Eugenia Home, secretary. Class of 1952 As freshmen in 1948. they came to i brand new Main campus. They were the first inhabitants of the modem dormitories, saw the awakening of the Merrick building mid the creation of u modern held house, armory. Lowe gallery. Ring theatre and the first fraternity house. They hel|»ed the school celebrate its quarter-century birthday. As the class of '52. they sparked the activities of campus clubs, social fraternities and honorurics. As the class of '52. they have completed four never-to-be-forgotten years -crowded with classes, exams, parties, pep rallies, football games and slop-shop discussions and they now leave the I -M. their Alma Mater. Class of 1955 The class of 1955. having completed three-fourths of its college career, is collectively looking ahead to it fourth year at the 1 niversity of Miami and the almost-in-sight diplomas. During their past three years, they saw the I niversity hit its stride in growth ami advancement. In addition, they saw a list of buildings added to the calendar of near-future “musts” for the school. They witnessed the “sleeper” 1959 grid team come into its own as u big time football squad, trouncing all opponents and garnering national attention. Next year at this time, they’ll lie I -Ms newest alums. Class of 1954 The Sophomore class started the 1951-52 year with its Frosh-Soph Field day in November. This j art of the Homecoming celebration featured sack races and eggthrowing contests, among others. between the two youngest classes at I -M. The second year students were the guiding lights in many of the scholastic honoraries. clubs and social fraternities. T he coeds garnered a series of lieauty titles and outstanding athletes vied for varsity positions on various teams. Sophomore class members worked w ith the Frosh class in staging u successful prom in April a fitting finish for the year. CLASS OF 1954: Buddy Hart, veep; Betty Fielder, soc-retary; Larry Ogle, president; Ellen Stone, treasurer. Class of 1955 Two months of dink-wearing came to a halt for the members of the Freshman class with the Freshman-Sophomore Field day last Noveml cr during Homecoming. Tradition had it that the dinks could lie discarded if the frosh should win. They didn't, but magnanimous Sophomore class president. Larry Ogle, decreed that the green skull caps could still be relinquished. The frosh soon became accepted members of the student body and spent the rest of the year liecoming steeped in I niversity of Miami traditions. Campu organizations found themselves being "eyed" by prospective frosh members a the first-year students embarked on their college career with zest. CLASS OF 1955: Ronald Kane. president; Carol Hamilton, secretary; Chris Robcrds, treasurer; David Wensley. veep.GOOD FEELING between the University of Florida and the University of Miami is shown by cheerleader get-together at halftime. Hah Hah Cheerleaders Spark Winning Cane Morale The guys and gals who whoop up the cheers are u vital part of the I M gridiron victories. Their contagious enthusiasm spreads across tin bleachers and bounces hack to the Hurricanes as the morale booster that often caps the winning point. Where there’s a game, there’s bound to Ik cheering, and the entire sipiad went to the Gator Howl to hack the team in the New Year’s Day lilt with Clcmson. Ken Oliver was the lone --upporlcr when tin team went to Kentucky, however. When the basketball season rolled round, the s |uad took their cheers inside ami continued to yell for the Hurricane from the sidelines. Pep rallies were also the cheerleaders' specialty. This year they whip|K d up a good attendance hv staging competition between the sororities and fraternities to see who could yell the loudest. The squad also conducted the cheering clinic that toured the various high schools to help out with the teen-ager's pep problems. Zan Schncidcnbach exemplified the close co-operation between cheerleaders and gridiron team by marry ing one of the star players. Others on the squad were Joan Kobrin. Hcrna l.ifTmun. Jean Patton. Charlene Hornor and Carre Brown. Spud Morrow, Ken Olixer. Ib l» lx vitt, Rik Ogden. Pat Scgall ami Dick Wunderman were the male members of the whoopee team. MORROW introduce Cane mascot to Clomson tigor. CANE RAH-RAH kids whoop it up at tho Gator Bowl. 29UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Symphonic band inaugurated weekly twilight Pop Concerts this year and toured the state of Florida. Hand of the Hour Features Striking Half-Time Shows Spectacular half-time shows which capture the fairy-hook spirit of fantasy have become a tradition with the I'niversity's “Band of the Hour." Under the exacting direction of Fred McCall, the 121 members present intricate and imaginative patterns that have received national attention. No two shows are the same. The "lighted” shows have become most popular with many Orange Bowl spectators. In the half-time | erform-once at the Nebraska game the band carried out the theme of a gypsy festival with gayly-colorcd lights implanted against a blackened gridiron. Another of the most popular presentations was the band's interpretation of "A Pretty Girl Is Like a Melody,” in which the Hurricancttes twirled their batons in the shifting focus of pastel lights. Wherever there is a turn-out of students, the U-M band is usually there. This year they played at several sporting events such ns boxing and basketball and arc always an im|H rtant part of pep rallies, parades and commencement. Their agenda also includes a full schedule of campus concerts. Following the style of many long-established schools, hi-monthly twilight concerts were started in the second semester. Approximately JMM) students attended each outdoor concert, and mam others listened from the Student Club patio. In April the symphonic hand went on a week’s concert tour throughout Florida. Besides evening concerts they also played at several high school assemblies. Henry Fillmore, nationally known composer-conductor, and Al Fennel, win sang tiic lead in the King theatre production "Finian’s Rainbow,” were guest artists on the tour. Next year, the University will Ik- host to the American Band Master's Association, an honor which has been given to only three other universities.JAX is spelled by U-M's show-stopping band at the Gator Bowl extravaganza. FRED McCALL, U-M bandmaster. UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI HURRICANETTES: D. Carver. B. Morse. A. Bushong. E. Nobles. J. Newman. R. Whitten. M. Love. G. Wilson. J. Smith. P. Harshbarger. DRESS REHEARSAL of a Band of the Hour precision drill for an Orango Bowl half-time show is performed on the practice field.Shirley Dunlop Jack Bohlen Ann Loc Caitleman Ed Dick WHO’S WHO In American Colleges and Universities Thirty I -M senior? wore honored with acceptance into the 1951 52 ranks of "Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities." Selected on the basis of a four-point program, the honored students represented most of the fields of campus endeavor: ranging from drama, student government and law school to publications and athletics. The seniors were nominated l ccausc of their service to the school, leadership abilities. scholarship, and promise of future usefulness to business and society. The students elected to Who’s ho. w hich lists America's most outstanding college students, received mention in the book which is sent to lending companies throughout the nation. Not pictured are Walter Mensching. Wilfred Stolk. Jerry Wedekind, and Kill Gibson. Katherine Hughe Marian Siroto Eleanor Sfarkttoin William Stockham Ed StorinJohn Bchney Carl Bernardo Lila Block Herman Bretan Dillon Garsian Tom Gillespie Richard Horwich Wally Levine Tom McDonagh Nancy Mussott Janice Pred Gladys Weinberg Phillip Woinstein Wert White. Jr. Publications Bring UM Only Triple Award In United States NORMAN CHRISTENSEN, student publications director. Through a window atop the Student Club, a group of quiet men and women watch the University. They watch the hurly-burly morning rush; they watch the lazy after-noon crowd; they watch the hurried hush of the night hours . . . ami through tlsc years they watch a cardboard college lay a Ix-autiful stone foundation. . . . And then they put it into words. Words that laugh, words that cry. words that set a mood. Words that fdl a newspaper once a week, a magazine once a month, and a book once a year. And pictures that capture an instant of perfection and freeze it for a lifetime. . . . These are the publications of the University of Miami publications that were honored with the only triple All-American in the United States. In the daytime, you’ll find the center of attention is Norman I). Christensen, who ads as advisor, inspiration, counselor, idol, ami uncle of the staffers. His title: director of student publications. At night, the real work is done. This is when copy is written, layouts are made, coffee is consumed, and bloodshot eves are created. In the illumination of a lonely light in the Student Club labor the creators of the I ms, U-M’s yearbook. A mountain of photographs and layout sheets are piled up as high as the two All-American certificates on the wall. On the other side of the campus, the staffers of Tkmpo. Miami's magazine prodigy, calmly ignore deadlines. Hut a certain magic touch has brought All-Americans and awards as “best in the country" since the magazine’s birth two years ago. The third memlier of the trio can lie found in a Coral Gables print shop against a backdrop of roaring presses. The Ill.RKicANK, owner of eight consecutive All-Americans and other assorted awards, is nearing completion for its Friday deadline. The story of publications is a human one. Kach turn of the printing presses is powered a little by laughter and each drop of ink contains a |x rtion of sweat and tears. TWILIGHTS SLIPS up on student publications staff mem- W bers, but the story must be written, the deadline met. y Publication»THE MIAMI The mood seems to l car down on you the minute vou enter the print shop. The roaring presses, clackety-clack-ing in the other room. The bluish haze of cigarette smoke, cut into triangles by the fluorescent lamps. The typewriter ticking away, interrupted occasionally by the binging of a bell. The muffled chuckles from a group in the corner. Think. W rite. Add. Plan. Hurry. Hurry. And then the presses stop and a loud silence chokes the room. Someone drops a | encil and shuffles his feet. “Let's get some coffee.' Bloodshot eves sparkle and the room empties magically. Jokes and grijies and laughter disperse the stillness of the night as the band of HURRICANE staff members amble over to Howard Johnson’s for coffee. Later, they tear themselves away from the magical brew and return to the print shop and the grind. It’s another calendar day before they head for home and some sleep. But while we have them all here, let's meet the gang. The little man with the big pencil is Dillon Gursian, first semester editor, who oversees the transformation of mountains of copy and pictures into the finished product. The fellow talking to Chris is Bert Cold I to rg. managing editor in the fall and editor in the spring. Who’s Chris? He’s Norman I). Christensen, director of all the publications. I guess we call him Chris because well, because he wears dungarees to the print shop. Over in the corner there, the one with the big grin is George Vickery, news editor and spring managing editor. George is mapping out the stories that will appear in next week’s paper. Next to him. working on a page dummy, is Jerry Simons, fall sports editor. Looking over Jerry' shoulder is crusading Howard Grccnwald, fall copy editor and successor to Simons in 36 HOWARD GREENWALD. Copy Editor GEORGE VICKERY. Newj EditorHURRICANE I he spring. And over here behind the dictionary is Maurice Labelle, copy editor for the second semester. Maurice keeps a wary eye on all stories and wields a well-sharpened copy pencil, poised to correct on) grammatical errors. Working with him is Joe- Livingston. He’s the editorial page editor during the spring. Coming in the front door is assistant sports editor. John Schulte. The girls? Meet Estelle l.ilz -we call her Sissy—our full features editor and second semester news editor. Toby Rosenblatt is the spring features editor. That girl standing by the corner telephone is Kathryn an Scoy, assistant news editor and spring organizations editor. Little Virginia Kohuk is fall organizations editor and Ann Wand is assistant news editor during the first term. I pstairs, in the small room tliut sits atop the winding stairway, the business staff works to keep the HURRICANE’S books and circulation records. We find Business Manager John Basil pumping the adding machines. Working over advertising copy are Bob Crawford, advertising manager, and Irv Duhick. Assistant Business Manager June Jackson is that girl who’s making notations in the ledger. Behind that stack of photographs and pica rules is Martin Aronow. photo editor. Drop around to the office Friday morning and you'll find Morris Metcalfe, circulation manager, and Sylvia Safra. exchange editor. Dud Newbold is our second semester circulation manager. The hoys with the compli-mentarv tickets in their pockets are Edouard du Mauricr. music critic, and Wally Machos, drama critic. Well, we finished the introductions just in time. Everyone lias finished his work and there's something in the air. Ah yes. paper planes. It's been a hard night. BERT GOLDBERG, Managing Editor 37 JOHN BASIL, Businoss Manager JERRY SIMONS, Sportt EditorHURRICANE STAFF: Fir t row: 0. Gorsion, 6. Goidborg, J. Simons, J. Basil. Second row: T. Garsian, V. Robak. H. Mosh, M. Labello, H. Graenwald, R. Crawford, G. Vickery. Third row: J. Jackson, E. Liti. M. Aronow. Fourth row: S. Hunt, M. Amerisa, J. Cama. Stairway: E. Stark, stain. M. Graan, K. Van Scoy, A. Liebar, T. Rosanblatt, A. Waad, S. Leon. BOB CRAWFORD, Advertising Manager MARTIN ARONOW. Photo EditorPUBLICATIONS BOARD: S« Ud: Dr. Tkurtton Ad«mt, Eug n Coktn. Simon Hoekborgor. Malcolm Rots, Norman D. Ckrittanian. Standing: Jokn Basil, Bart Goldbarg, John Baiar, Ray Fithar, Jack Boklan, Dick Banti. Publications Board Student publication arc student-written and student-edited, but one of the unsung forces behind their work is the Publications board. The eleven members of the hoard represent all phases of I diversity life. It is set up to give an equal voice on matters of policy to both administrative representatives and students. The main function of the board is to exercise general supervisory control. No new University publication may npftcar on campus without first clearing with this committee. Other duties include making the final decision on who will occupy scholarship positions on the staffs of the four publications. They consider each application separately and weigh the qualification with care. The hoard also has the final word on all contracts for printing and engraving. In case a dispute should ever arise the board could also act as an appeal body. At their monthly meetings the student editors present their views end progress, and all suggestions are aired. This year’s board members were Simon Hochberger, chairman; .Norman I). Christensen, director of student publications; Dr. Thurston Adams, director of student activities; Malcolm Ross, University editor; Eugene Cohen, budget officer; John Basil, Hurricane business manager; Bert Goldberg. Hurricane editor; John Baiar, Ibis editor: Dick Bcntz, Ibis business manager; Hay Fisher, TEMPO editor; Jack Bohlcn. student association president. IBIS EDITOR John M. Baiar. TEMPO Editor Ray Fiiher, HURRICANE Editor Dillon Garsian, and Director of Student Publications, N. D. Christensen, shiver in Pittsburgh, Pa. weather while attending the fall convention, Associated Collegiato Press. 39JOHN M. BAIAR. Editor ART UEBER, Managing Editor THE 1952 IBIS It's all over. Hours of wearying toil toward a deadline lliut scented destined to elude the 1952 I ms staff. Gallons of vile slop shop coffee and thousands of assorted cigarettes that kept the will to work alive and barely functioning. Hut with the continuous exhortations of 1ms Editor John Baiar ringing in the staff's ears, the work was done. The deadline met. Social outcasts, branded by student society as “that I ms staff." They labored w hile others slept and then arose with the unwelcome dawn to drag tired bodies to class and work relentless hours on the thing that had become a part of them. Crowded into a little cubicle in the rear of the publications office, Ibis staffers hurled defiance at the frolicking Ht.'umcvNK crew during the day. With the blunkct of evening, after u ehoked-down dinner, the office began to hum with activity. Baiar's layout-book, wherein each page was dutifully noted and recorded, appeared; pica rules, copy pa|)or. thousands of pictures and the merry twinkling noises of typewriter keys cast a spell over the haggard staff. ’‘Cheek, check and double check" resounded in their minds. Munched over a cluttered desk, the head-keeper. Baiar, sweated over what seemed infinite page layouts. The closed office door would crash open and in would saunter dungaree-clad Chief Photographer Jerry Greenberg, carrying a bushel of still-wet prints. Art Lichcr, Ibis managing editor, would look up from the voluminous mound of copy in front of him and snarl “those pictures were taken at five o’clock. It’s nine now. What took you so long?" Kllic Starkslein, associate editor, clutched the phone. Pictures had to be identified. More appointments bad to be made. The night-line telephone jangled fitfully. Associate Editor Kaye Crocker was checking her writing assignments over the phone. Lean Ed Dick's epitaph “Judas Priest” hung over theFAYE CROCKER, Associate Editor ELEANOR STARKSTEIN. Associate Editor tieads of Fran Bloom, sorority editor, and Jerry Copley, fruternity editor, as the Organization chief drove them to compile information about each campus organization. Research Kditor Boh Tardif staggered under the combined load of Ij»w school and information seeking. Over in another corner, obscured in past memories. Sports Kditor John Thorpe relived great moments of lust year's football season and molded them into the printed word. With great effort. Howie Greenwald. intramurals editor, turned in reams of copy on the feats of the men's intramurals teams, while green-shaded Business Manager Dick Bcntz neatly stacked hound currency on a set of scales in an effort to balance the books and chortled Fagin-like to himself. A captive from the Hi RKICANK business side. Advertising Manager John Basil used u modernistic format in dummying the revenue-producing pages of the book. The strains of Mendelssohn's Violin Concerto in K Minor added a solemn serenity to the office proceedings as Index Kditor Sue Dubois typed the names of everyone identified in the book on three by five index cards. The office was the stage. The staff was the cast. Spring arrived unnoticed in their midst. The book was first. Personal lives vanished into obscurity. Deadline. Work. Push when there wasn't any push left. Deadline. A thought that distilled cold sweat on foreheads and produced feverish nights. But that long-awaited glory day arrived, seemingly secretive, to quicken the hearts of Inis staffers. It was all over. There was no rejoicing. Only an inward satisfaction as the worn staff returned to friends and loved-ones. Their work was completed and the smoke curled lazily from Baiar’s pipe. ED DICK. Organizations Editor JOHN THORPE. Sports Editor 41JERRY GREENBERG Chief Photographer JERRY CAPLEY Fratornity Editor FRAN BLOOM Sorority Editor RAY FISHER BILL EVANS BOB TARDIF SUE DUBOIS Research Editor Index Editor FRASER HALE JOHN BASIL Advertising Manager I WALTER MACHOS Arts Editor HOWARD GREENWALD intramurals EditorM-BOOK Oldest member of the publications family is the M-Book, pocket-size handbook for freshman students. Holding the distinction of being the oldest and smallest—of University of Miumi publications, the lirst issue of the book was delivered to the students in 1927. Distributed ever since to newly-registered L'-Mcrs at the beginning of the Full and Spring semesters, the 128-page publication has invaluable information and aids for freshmen, who find themselves amidst new surroundings. Students interested in finding out about assemblies, housing, religion, and scholarships find complete listings in the M-BOOK. in addition to clubs, honoraries. social fraternities, student government, publications, and athletics. A special section is devoted to many of the IJ-M songs and cheers. A map of the campus is also included to help new students wend their way from the classroom to slop shop, and a campus calendar of the coming year’s socials, midterms, and commencements is listed. The spiral-bound M-Book offers the new student his first introduction to the University of Miami, its traditions. and rules. The work is later curried on by the “younger members” of the publications family: the Hurricane. Ibis and Tempo. Editor of the 1952-53 M-Book was Eleanor Starkstcin. Three All-Americans . . . . ELEANOR STARKSTEIN. Editor of the 1952-53 M-Book 43 TEMPO Walter Machos, Editor HURRICANE Ed Storin, Editor IBIS Lory Snipes, EditorTEMPO Survives Third Year,Wins Second All-American Award In spite of a masthead that saw new changes each month. Tempo, ill its third year on campus, grew out of infancy and reached a healthy adolescence. Still clinging to its original format of a slick photo-news magazine, us opposed to the traditional college humor variety. Tempo gained wider acceptance on campus and received even more national recognition. Right on the heels of the announcement that the U-M magazine had l een awarded its second annual All-American rating by the National Scholastic Press Association came the report that Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalistic fraternity had voted Tempo “best college magazine in the I . S.” Two editors were appointed in September to guide the destiny of the baby of I -M publications. Co-editors Ray Fishcr and Bob Collins worked in harmony. Ray concentrating on photos, und Bob. on copy, to put out the October and November issues. Then Bob felt the need to catch up on his studies to facilitate graduation in February and resigned. Jim Whiteshield. managing editor. stepjied up as new co-editor with Ray. and l-eona Golden was recruited from the Hi RR1CANE to take over as managing editor. This trio formed the nucleus of a smoothly working staff to put out the December. January and February issues, when White-shield went the way of many former editors and resigned to accept a position with a local newspaper. The rest of the small staff remained intact to put out the last three issues. Jerry Greenberg, when not at the Keys on fishing expeditions, turned in a good job as chief photographer first semester. He was succeeded by David Greenfield second semester. Bob Sperling. a regular photographer. put away his camera at specified moments during the second semester to crop and layout pictures a-layout editor. Other mciii! crs of the ph«»to staff included Sid Gilman and newcomers Bob Berger and l-ark Harwood, the magazine's first feminine photographer, who gained entrance to picture opportunities formerly talwm to Tempo cameramen. The job of business manager was handled by Roger W alker first semester, and Bob Kaplan, second semester. Irv Dubick took over the advertising department after Douglas Keepings and Don Glasgow bowed out. He be-canie almost a one-man staff, selling and laying out ads. Bob Powell, aided by Delta Sigma Pi first semester, handled distribution. Bcverfyc Keusch sent out publicity releases each month and June Franklin sent out the exchanges to other colleges. JIM WHITESHIELD. Co-editor RAY FISHER, Editor ROBERT COLLINS. Co-editor UTEMPO STAFF: Seated: Faye Crocker, Kathryn Van Scoy. Sue Duboil. Eleanor Starkttein. Standing: Ray Fither. John Schulte, Rik Ogdon. Juna Franklin, Robert Kaplan. Leona Golden, David Greenfield. Lark Harwood, 8overlyo Keuich. On grid: Mark Green. Lou Horti, Don Sidor, Robert Powell. Jerry Greenberg. Robert Berger. 'INSPECTION ARMS is the command given to D Company as cadets are taught manual of arms by experienced cadet officers. SGT. CALEB COX shows students the intricate breach of a wicked-looking. .30 calibre, air-cooled machine gun. CADETS wipe thoir weapons before falling in for drill. Trans. Corps ROTC Unit Trains Cadets in Logistics The miuml nf heating drums and marching feet! The call « f adventure and the assurance of thorough, scientific training. All this and more brings University students into the Army Reserve Officers Training Corps, pnpularlv known as the ROTC. The function of the ROTC is the same as its name would imply: it is a four-year course which gives sufficient military training to qualify men as second lieutenants in the Army Reserve Corps. An opportunity for a commission and active duty in the Regular Army is offered to outstanding graduates. Enrollment this year swelled to 454. Transportation is the major subject offered by the ROTC and the courses are designed not only to train men as military specialists hut also to give them substantial information that can I utilized in civilian occupations. The basic first-year course usually includes such subjects as military organization, military psychology and personnel management. In the sophomore year the organization and basic functions of the Transportation Corps are studied, and advanced work include-, studies such as logistics and utilization of foreign railroads. The use of actual weapons in drill practice was an innovation this year. Many hours of scheduled marching is an important part of the training and under the brisk commands of drill officers undisciplined college students develop into ranks of uniformly moving lines of khaki. All students take advanced work at six weeks of summer camp at Fort Eustis. Virginia. Through demonstration and group participation, they learn first-hand information about commercial railway organization and militarv embarkation ports. I.t. Col. John Davis. USA. replaced lj. Col. Howard A. Klinelop. USA. as commandant for the second semester. 46SILHOUETTED AGAINST the setting evening sun. cadet battalion staff officer return the salute of the companies. CAPTAIN GUS WOLMAN, right, usos a scale model of a ship's cargo dock, complete with hatches and cargo falls, to instruct TCROTC cadets. WATCH that bolt action, Cadot Captain Nick Valoriani warns an inexperienced cadot. 47Drill, Class, Blue Uniforms Entice Volunteer Flyboys w w AFROTC Cadet Colonol and Wing staff present sabers. SGT. Glenn Booth usos a viow-graph tor instruction. Many of the future “fly boys” of American military aviation are getting their start in university programs of the Air Force ROTC. The I Diversity of Miami with its. enrollment of 856 cadets ranks as one of the largest voluntary corps in the country. The course i a four-year program which is designed to give military training in conjunction with the regular subjects which lead to a baccalaureate degree. I Jpon graduation students are commissioned as non-living second lieutenants in the Air Force Reserve. Graduates with outstanding records arc offered commissions in the Regular Air Force. The blue-uniformed cadets make frequent use of the new Armory and drill field. Murching and drill formations are a necessary part of discipline and training. This year the freshman course was changed from general military science to world political geography, loiter on, such subjects as the theory and employment of air power, meteorology and navigation are taken, and advanced courses deal with communications or administration. A six-week summer camp program at cither Scott ir Rase in St. Louis or Itohhius Field near Macon. Georgia. is a part of advanced work. There are also other advantages to cadet life la-sides the obvious incurrence of corns and eallouses and an im-(H-ndiug commission. Students receive a subsistence of ‘X) cents a day during their junior and senior year, and at summer camp tln-ir monthly pay is enhanced to $75. The training is valuable in civilian life as well as in a military career. The subjects give valuable information for those who never feel the tug of the “wild blue yonder." The corps is commanded by l.t. Col. Joseph A. Stuart, USAF. C SQUADRON stands at attention in open-ranks formation to receive the cadet inspection of the outfit's commending officer. 48WHEN WILL the glass bubb'e broalc scorns to be the question concerning these AFROTC students as they study the globe. AFROTC BAND greets the "brass" at MlAD. FUTURE AIR FORCE second lieutenants study map of Japanese empire. THE KNEELING POSITION is demonstrated by Sgt. Harry Bradford during a rifle practice session in the Armory rifle range. 4UTHE ARTS Just as attendance at the University of Miami fontluill games increased over last year, attendance at the University sponsored fine art shows and exhibits also showed an upswing. Probably the most graphic example of student appreciation in fine arts was Art Gallery Director Allan McNab's statement that attendance at the gallery more than doubled in the last 12 months. With the opening of the Lowe gallery in February 1952. students found that they could view some of the world’s best contemporary and classic paintings right on their own campus. Another sign that students were anxious to combine education with entertainment was the general attendance increase at Drama department’s productions in the Ring and Box theaters. The acid test of student interest came when the run of “Hamlet” was successfully extended another week during the University’s first annual Shakespearean festival. Turnawav crowds became commonplace during the 1951-52 University symphony orchestra concert series. More than 500 ticket requests were turned down for Mischa Elman’s concert. In addition to these programs, the School of Music presented recitals to capacity audiences in the Beaumont hall. In March 1952, the Radio-TV department hit a new production peak by airing nine radio and television shows to Greater Miamians. There also was continued progress in the increasing popular television courses sponsored by the Evening division. ◄ THE BALLET "COPELIA," at danced by Sadler's Wells Ballet troupe, was part of cultural program brought to Florida by U-M. 1SymphonySymphony’s 25th Year Marked Wit h I )isti action "But I hove never in my life played with a student orchestra." protested violinist Misclia Elman when I ni-versity of Miami symphony conductor Arnold Ynlpc asked him to pla with the orchestra in 1936. When the first rehearsal was over Elman was amazed w ith the orchestra’s performance and insisted that Yolpc hook national tours for the symphony with him as the soloist. Elman’s praise for the University of Miami symphony orchestra has since hecome an old story to succeeding conductors who have developed the orchestra to a point where it can support with distinction world famous artists. From its original number of 31 students when first founded l« the late Arnold Yolpc in 1926. the orchestra has grown to its present size of |0l members -70 students ami 33 faculty members ami professionals. "The I niversity of Miami symphony orchestra is a unique organization," said John Bitter, dean of the School of Music and conductor of the symphony. "Nowhere in the world has a musical ensemble association with an academic institution had the opportunity to he of sueli service to its community." Dean Bitter took over the conductorship in March. 1951. succeeding Modcslc Alloo. His wide and varied musical background includes: eight years in Europe during which lie directed leading orchestras, such ns. Berlin Philharmonic, Dresden Philharmonic and Italian Radio Symphony at Borne. A graduate of the Curtis Institute of Music where lie studied conducting under Artur Kodzinski and Emil Mlynarski. am! composition under Rosario Sculero, Dean Bitter has made good progress in helping to develop the finest university orchestra in the South. Mrs. Marie oI|m , wife of the late rnold Yolpc and manager of the symphony orchestra and concert scries, is responsible for bringing top-flight artists and soloists to perform with the orchestra. She i largely instrumental in selecting the soloists for the highly successful twenty-fifth anniversary concert series. 53 "SONGS OF THE WAYFARER" by Mahler disclosed ♦he supreme artistry of the qreat Jennie Tourol. famed mezzo-soprano, in her appearanco with the Symphony. MARIE VOLPE. Manager of the U-M Symphony Orchestra.ARTUR RUBINSTEIN at rehearsal of the Rachmaninoff Piano Concerto Number II gets a “break." but he is alert for the cue to resume playing. Rubinstein ap- peered as a featured guest artist in the 1951-52 concert series sponsored by the University Symphony orchestra playing under the baton of Conductor John Bitter. Guest Artists Noted Performers Add Prestige to UM Concert Series An index of student and public ucccptancc of the Silver Anniversary of the I Diversity's concert scries was shown when more than 500 ticket requests for the Yehudi Menuhin concert were turned down. Patrice Munsel was the lirst artist to inaugurate the series. The 26-year-old soprano sang selections from Mozart and Puccini. Mezzo-soprano Jennie Tourcl. substituting for Kathleen Ferrier, included Gustav Mahler's “Ueder Fines Fahrenden Gesellcn” among her songs. Violinist Yehudi Menuhin performed Brahms' intricate “Concerto in I).” while pianist Artur Rubinstein featured BachmaninofT's “Piano Concerto No. 11." Cellist Leonard Bose of Miami, who was called in to substitute for Gregor Piatigorsky. offered Hindemith's “Concerto for Violoncello." University of Miami's first "box-office" star in 1936, violinist Misoha Flman. gave a line interpretation of Tschnikowsky's “ iolin Concerto.” William kapcll played “Concerto for Piano and Orchestra," by A. Khachaturian. Baritone Igor Gorin offered Bichard Strauss' songs “To You.” and "Caecilic," and GretchaninofTs “The Steppe." Mezzo-soprano Gladys Swarthout's concert concluded the series. IGOR GORIN, an ''intellectual" among singers, goes over a new score. He sang art songs by Richard Strauss, and Gretchaninoff. Left, Mischa Elman plays Tschaikowsky's concerto "Opus Thirty-five." 34LEONARD ROSE rehearses hi notable interpretation of Ernest Bloch's "Schelmo." Left. Yehudi Menuhin pauses to consider how a difficult passage of the Brahms' concerto should bo played. CAPTIVATING COLORATURA Patrice Munvel rehearses "Laughing Song" in the role of Adcle in "Die Flodcrmaus." BENNY GOODMAN'S versatility on the clari-net ranged from Schubert to modorn Bop. WILLIAM KAPELL is lost in reflection during rehearsal of piano score. MEZZO-SOPRANO Gladys Swarthout, one of America's finest Art Song interpreters and long identified with role of "Carmen." strikes exotic pose.I DRAMA STAFF in. eludes Sam Hirtch,Gordon Bennett, Helen Stetson. Phillis Kapp, Charles Philhour, G ann Beyers, and Chairman of the Department, Fred Koch. If a ledger were kepi of the Drama department’. activities during the year, three events would be chalked up on the credit side: I. inauguration of the first annual Shakespearean festival. 2. production of the first full scale musical comedy, ami .'I. start of an international contest to stimulate writing of arena plays. Possibly the only red ink entry would Ik- the department’s over emphasis on shows that were sure box-office hits, hut lacked artistic merit. T he first I -M Shakespearean festival featured the production of "Hamlet.” directed by Sam Hirsch who believed it was the first time the play was performed in modern ring style. "Killian's Rainbow” was notable because it was the first full-scale musical ever attempted by the Drama department. Fred Koch staged the play which used the combined talent of the Drama. Music and Dance departments. Fred Koch's firm belief that "central staging offers unlimited scope for the playwright’s imagination and technique.” led to the start of the first arena play writing contest. Judges for the contest were: Moss Hart. Arthur Miller. Betty Smith. Philip W ylie. Marjory Stomman Douglas. Malcolm Ross and Fred Koch. The summer saw the production of two comedies. "Boy Meets Girl.” directed by Cordon Bennett, and "Southern Kxposurc." staged by Fred Koch. "Road to Rome." with guest dim-tor Kddie Cohen was the first play of the Fall semester. Others that followed were: "Finian's Rainbow," staged by Fred Koch. "The Druid Circle." Charles Philhour directing. "They Knew What TTiey W'antcd.” directed by Gordon Bennett, ami “Goodbye My Fancy.” staged by Fred Koch. PRACTICING AN ART that it at old at the hittory of the theater ittelf, Ed Krattner, student actor and writer, deftly complete! a pseudo-tragic makeup job.Southern Exposure A Yankee author whose hook was banned in Natchez, Mississippi, and who travels there to gather material to “get even" with the city, formed the plot of “Southern Exposure,” Drama department's second offering in the summer of 1951. I sing ring-style staging. Director Fred Koch, Jr., successfully managed to make “Southern Exposure” good summer fare for theater-goers. An old southern mansion carefully preserved for Ul years hy Penelope Mayweather, was the setting for the play's action. Complications arise when her niece falls in love with the Yankee author. Marge Weinstein, east as Penelope Maywenther. was natural and convincing ns the fluttery old maid who had a dislike for “damnyankee tourists” traipsing through her mansion. Lou McLean was good as Australia, the colored housekeeper in the Mayweather house. Probably the show's best performance was achieved hy Paul Nagel Jr. As Jonathan Douglas the author, Nagel’s truc-lo-life mannerisms and facial expressions made a hit with the audience. N'chla Rosin turned in a good portrayal as Penelope’s niece who has unconventional ideas about marriage. Diana l.ifTmann (Mary Belle Tucker). Don Terry (Avery Randall), Joan Shavnc (Emmeline Raiulull) and Don Bunce (Ben Carter I, made up the supporting cast. PENNY MAYWEATHER (Marge Woinsteinl reads her ◄ escapades to a shocked John Douglas (Paul Nagel, Jr.) above left. Carol Randall (Nelda Rosin) center, goes over tourist folder with Mary Belle Tucker (Diana LifFmann). PAYING LITTLE attention to studio songwriters in the background, busy C. F. (Edward Kreiling] fastens his attention on the pretty manicurist (Dolores Krause). Boy Meets Girl Bella and Samuel Spewack's comedy, “Boy Meets Girl." was produced during July 2-14 as the first summer production of 1951. The popular script which turns up rcgulurly during summer stock, deals with the uninhibited, jet propelled lives of motion picture industry people, and ranges from bigwigs with grandiose ideas to secretaries trying to break into the movies. Director Gordon Bennett’s use of horsc shoe staging enabled him to direct the play more effectively than if he had used the arena-style. T he set helped to maintain the play’s fast pace. Despite an essentially flimsy script which could have turned many lines into corny mouthings, Director Bennett managed to squeeze some degrees of subtlety from it. Edward Kreiling as C.F., the impatient studio executive without an ulcer, was hilarious. His constant whining and griping endeared him to the audience. Cast as u declining star of Westerns with a comic hook mentality. Bob Gwinn gave his best performance of the year. As Robert Law and J. Garlyle Benson, a couple of practical-joking, fast-talking, hack writers, Richard Gcrshman and Kenneth E. Reid, turned in realistic portrayals. Joan Hand, playing the part of Susie, the dumb studio waitress, and Jack Callaghan as Rodney Bovan, were good. Others in the east were: Boh O’Connell. Bernard Jaffec. 58"I OUGHT to kill you." shouts Hannibal (John Beh-noy) at he raises his sword to Amytis (Claudia Waldon) who paid him a visit to prevent sacking of Rome. Road To Rome "I saw your smoke and wanted to see the lire." was the reason Amytis. wife of Rome's dictator Fabius Maximus, gives when she first meets Hannibal who is threatening to sack Rome. Amytis’ secret visit Miind enemy lines to save Rome from destruction, supplies the unifying thread in Robert E. Shcrwrood’s Pulitzer prize-winning play. "Road to Rome." which opened Drama department's 1951-52 season. Directed by Eddie Cohen with horse-shoe staging, the play had the distinction of being the first to use the Ring theater’s revolving stage. As the beautiful wife of Fahius, Amytis (Claudia Walden) turned in a fine job with her ingratiating humor and whimsey. Cast as Hannibal, the Carthaginian general who’s confused by Amytis' request to consider the "human equation," John Behney gave a restrained performance. Charles Temple was excellent as Fahius and Blanche Kelly was fine as his mother. Paul G. Barry mode n convincing Mago. Hannibal's brother, while Armand Alzamora looked good as Hasdruhal. Realistic settings were by Gordon Bennett and Pat Bunco’s costumes looked authentic. PROTESTING Hannibal's failure to press the attack on Rome, Hasdrubal (Armand Alzamora) draws his sword in an attempt to prevent Hannibal from weakening. HIS CITY surrounded by Hannibal's forces poised for attack, Rome's dictator Fabius Maximus (Gcorgo Temple) right, ponders his next movo with help of aidos. :.9PERCHED UP A TREE. Susan the Silent (Sandy Stein) wistfully watches love-making of Woody Mahoney (John A. Fennell) and Sharon (Miriam Newmark) in "Finian's Rainbow.” university's first full-scale musical production. Finian’s Rainbow President Ashe had to wait 12 years. During their first interview in 1039 the sear Fred Koch Jr. took over the chairmanship of the Drama department—President Ashe expressed a desire to see a lug-time musical produced. But those were the days of the old Bing and Box theaters whose cramped quarters made it impossible to fulfill the president’s wish. It wasn’t until November 1951 with the production of "Finian’s Rainbow" that President Ashe was able to sec his earl wish become a reality. "Finian’s Rainbow " wus the lirst full-scale musical ever produced by the Drama department. With a cast of 70. director Fred Koch Jr. notched up another first when he used the combined tulents of the drama, music- and dance departments for the first time. The plot tells the stor of Finian. an Irishman who travels to America with a crock of stolen gold. He buries the crock in the soil near Fort Knox thinking it w ill grow and bear more gold. But a leprechaun follows him to America anil sets in motion a aeries of obstacles which foil Finian’s scheme. Dick Ktlinger acting the role of Finian turned in an excellent portrayal. Sharon bis daughter was played by Mirinm Newmark. who was particularly effective in her rendition of “l«ook to the Rainbow." Perhaps the most refreshing voice in the entire east was that of John A. Fennell in his part us Woody Mahoney. His deep-throated singing of “Old Devil Moon" had the usually staid first-nighters humming. Kd Krassner hud the role of Senator Rawkins. a mint julep drinking politician who shouted: "I don’t read the Constitution. I defend it." Og, the leprechaun, was enacted by Jerry Herman. Striking settings were by Cordon Bennett, and Pat Bunee's costumes looked colorful. The Idle Hid, COSHERIFF OF Rainbow Valley bangs up "Tax Salo" sign on Woody Mahoney's properly as deputies and onlookers shout approval. Suson the Silent (center) remains silent. Director Fred Koch Jr. used combined talonts of the drama, music and dance departments. LISTENING TO Finian McLonergan's (Dick Etlinger] right, malarkey. is Og the leprechaun (Jerry Herman). 01A love letter intended for a coed, but intercepted 1 a professor who brands it as pornographic, senes as the unifying thread of “The Druid Circle’ which opened to first-nighters January 14, 1952. Despite John Van Druten s “talky" script. Charles W. Philhour’s sensitive direction kept the play moving at a quiet but forceful pace. “The Druid Circle" was one of the few pla s produced by the Drama department in which the cast worked as a well-knit team and turned in almost uniform performances. Set in a staid university near the border of Kngland and Wales, the play tells the story of Professor White who drives a coed to distraction b forcing her boyfriend to read the intercepted letter in his presence. The girl, who felt "as though Professor White was un- dressing me while Tom was reading the letter," runs awav, while the intervention of sympathetic faculty members manage to bring White to his senses. Jay P. Fox. who managed to have the audience hate him as the cantankerous Professor White, was excellent. Paul G. Barry playing the boy-lover was adequate, but lacked intensity to make the characterization believable. Judy Adler turned in a top performance as Professor White’s mother. She had the difficult task of making the deceptively easv small talk sound realistic. Supporting cast included: Joe Durant (Maddox), Leon Munier (Prof. Phillips . Phyllis Kisenlterg (Mias Dagnell) and Fred Greenfield lecturer). Striking sets which gave one a feeling of pecking in on the scenes were by Gordon Bennett. Druid Circle IN THE UNIVERSITY faculty room, Tom (Paul G. Barry) right, shows script of studont play to Professors Maddox and Phillips, while his pretty girlfriend looks on. FORCING Tom to read to Megan (Beverly Phillips) the intercepted love letter which he termod pornographic, Professor White (Jay P. Fox) background, silently watches her reaction.GIVING her suitor a cold shoulder, Congresswoman Agatha Reed (Bunny Gottfried) finds her book more interesting than Photographor Matt Cole (Don Janock), in Fay Kanin's centrally staged "Goodbyo My Fancy." The low ebb of Drama department's productions was hit with its presentation of Kay Kanin’s comedy “Goodbye My Fancy" in March 1952. Directed by Fred Koch Jr., and using central staging, the play relates the story of a congresswoman's return to her alma mater after a lapse of 20 years, and her designs on the college president. Woody (Doris JosclofT) and Matt Cole (Don Jancck) stole top honors in the show which picked up steam after a slow first act. Bunny Gottfried portrayed the part of Congresswoman Agatha Reed. Others in the cast were: Page Davis, Sherry Bunton. Pat Makofsky, Bob Gwaltnev. Mary Tchoukaleflf and Penny Price. Gordon Bennett was in charge of the settings and costumes were by Doris Alderman. Goodbye MV J Fancy J Set in a California form house, “They Knew What They Wanted." which opened in February 1952. tells of Tony, a wealthy Italian wine grower who goes to the big city to find a wife, “because the girls here are no good; they've all gone to lied with Joe.” Tony picks Amy, a spaghetti-slinger, as his mail order bride (she hadn't seen him I and complicates things by sending her Joe’s photograph instead of his. Directed by Gordon Bennett, the cast included: Tony (Ed Krassncr), Anty (Stella Grey). Father McKee (Sid Krassncrt. The Doctor I Dennis Wilson I. Ah Gee 11 .con Muniert. The R.F.D. (John B. Kelly) ami Angelo (Armand Alzatnora). The play’s setting and lighting were handled by Barrie Grccnbic. They Knew What They Wanted JOE. a migratory worker, (Jack Betts), right, helps Tony (Ed Krass-ner) to his feet after his futile attempt to beat him up when Tony's wife Amy (Stella Grey) revealed to her husband that Joe is the father of hor child. 63ATTEMPTING TO avenge his father's death. Laertes (Ken Unger) second from right, instead recoives fatal thrust from Hamlet's (John Behncy) sword in the University's first annual Shakcspoarean festival. Shakespearean Festival First King Style Hamlet Wins Audience Acclaim “It's just im cxjierimont. II they like it we'll have another one next year: if they don't, we'll just drop it. said director Sam Hirsch. Hut at the end of “Hamlet's" scheduled I wo-weeks run. there was no doubt in Hirsch's mind. Extending the play for another week. Hirsch was sure that the first Shake-s|M arean festival was a success. While the production of “Hamlet" was the main attraction during the Shakes| earean festival, there were other side shows tn interest the students. The 17th century theater scene was brought to life through showings of the film “Hamlet." recordings of Elizabethan music, panel discussions and lectures. After four weeks of rehearsal. “Hamlet." with a cast of 30 actors ami actresses, including a student named W illiam Shakes|»care. a distant relative of the author, opened to first-nighters May I I. 1951. “This is the first time, to my knowledge, that ‘Hamlet’ has been |ierformcd in modern ring style," Hirsch said. Although the arena staging did pose problems for some of the audience, such as craning their necks to see the action liehiml them, the drama department's production of “Hamlet" was an exciting event. John Behncy, cast as Hamlet, gave a sensitive portrayal of the vacillating Dane, as he put to good use the Shakespearean cx| eriencc he acquired while «ludying under W alter llain) den and Eva la- Galliennc. Making her debut in a I Diversity production. Miriam Newmark plavcd the role of Ophelia. Hal (dark enacted Polouius. while Tom Wertenbaker played Horatio. The King ami Queen were portrayed hy (diaries Temple and Kaith Adams. Kenneth I nger was seen as Laertes. Ed Krassner and Hob Gwaltncy were tin- grave diggers. Sidney Gilman was in charge of the lighting, and authentic Eli za I »cth an costumes were by Becky Ybancz. St FLOWER-PICKING Ophelia (Miriam Newmark) shows first signs of madness as Laertos looks on in disbelief. PRINCE HAMLET'S odd behavior is discussed by Polonius (Hal Clark) right, and Claudius (Charlos Temple).SAUL (Dave Feldman) right, considers question asked by Jake (Sy Baum) in Dave Kasanofs "Two Cents Plain." PIASANO (Herman Tossler) yawns as he accepts the padre's (John Chisholm) wager in "Church Every Sunday." Experimental Written, Acted, Directed by Students One of Fred Koch’s favorite remarks to audiences attending Drama department’s one-net experimental plays was: “The only reason we don’t charge admission to these shows is because wc can’t guarantee the product.” Although somewhat exaggerated. Koch’s statement is essentially true, because the plays—written, acted, costumed, directed nnd produced by drama students are testing grounds for uppliention of classroom theory. Produced in the Box theater, the twice-a-semester ex- perimental hill usually offered three one-act plays during a two-day run. Some of the better plays seen during the year were: "Apple For Venus.” by Frank Oliver and Jerry Herman. “Two Cents Plain." by Dave Kasanof, and “Patrol Craft 1178,” by Jerry Chapin. An important part of the experimental was the audience’s criticism during the traditional discussion period following each play. HOLDING THE Apple of Discord in his hand, Paris (Don Kaplan) has Juno, Vonus and Minerva begging on bended knees.PAUL NAGEL JR. (back to camera), signals for crowd noises to members of the cast in an AERho production. Radio—TV Department Expands with New Programs, Equipment University radio, television and motion picture work rap|x d a new high this year in the number of programs which were produced as series. Concrete evidence f expanded radio ami TV work came with the addition of a music and sound effects console and the remodeling of the radio and control room. The increased use of tape recordings brought actual voices and crowd events to the listening audience of I -M news programs. The T -M Choruleers," a mixed octet of scholarship singers from the Music school, and the first half hour of the I niversitv Symphony Orchestra presentations were regular transcriptions. The I niversity received state-wide publicity l its dramatization of Florida history on “Sunlit Years.' a program which was aired oil eleven stations and sponsored by the Florida Power and Light Company. The entire east as well as production assistants were drawn from student ranks. Besides the daily "I -VI News' at 1:15 pan., the Uni versitv radio department ulso produced a scheduled dramatization for children, entitled “Magic Carpet" each Sunday at noon. The "I -M Roundtable” went into its fifth year to complete the -late of programs. Television also expanded with the addition of “Campus News Keel." a five-minute motion picture of latest I ni-versity happenings. Home instruction continued with a scries of six tclccourses, the most popular of which was conversational Spanish. 66O. P. KIDDER, acting chairman of the Radio-TV department, supervises preparations for a TV production. AL MAHALICK, chief music console operator, awaits director's cue to bring in musical bridge timed by Eileen Goldstein during tho broadcasting of a live show. A PHOTOGRAPHY COURSE, taught by Verne O. Williams, is beamed to Greater Miami from North campus TV studios. SPOTLIGHTS AND TV cameras capture dancer Barbara Erikson in the university's TV studios. Bill Thomas watches her movements and directs the camera play at the filming. 67PROF. Clayton Charles, art department chairman, provides students with some outstanding study - courses. ONE SECTION in tho training of all art students is the life-drawing class. Here, a group sketches the human form. JOSEPH Sardella observes Bong Yal Yang's technique with egg tempera colors.Charles New Art Head; Course Schedule Grows The appointment of Clayton Charles as head of the art department and the completion of the Lowe art gallery were only two of the major changes in the University's art program. New jM-rsoimel. new courses ami new equipment contributed to make the department one of the most active on campus. The May-time exhibition of student work in the I .owe gallery attested to the success of undergraduate study. Hanging from sculpturing to water colors, each was a completed work of art and not just an example of “classroom work.” A receptive, home-style student body was also fostered through the scries of T instructions in drawing. The 12-week course began with simple line drawing and advanced to modes of expression and composition. Field trips are an important as|»ect of many art courses. Students have found their models in natural phenomenon as well as man-made handicraft in places ranging from the yacht basin to the back yard of old estates. More emphasis is continually Iwing placed on the role art plays in general education and the development of a cultural program. Many course prerequisites have been removed to allow the entire student body to become acquainted with aesthetic production. Through the expanding program, students an able to find artistic application, whether their interest lies in cartooning, etching, oil painting or studying art history. BEGINNING DRAWING and composition instructor. Paul Reno, gives pointers to Betty Hobday and Ellga Parsons. ROBERT ESSLINGER (center! and Victor Gregory survoy their sculpturing efforts while the model stares ahead. EVER CAREFUL of the exact perspective of the live model, Minctte Gordon carefully applies color to a portrait.FEATURES The plans for a medical school and tin- formation of a separate department of research put this year's emphasis on the academic side for the University. No longer can frost-bitten contemporaries point to tin- I -M with such remarks as “playboy college." Although the University is fast leaving its mark in the scientific world, it is still reputed to have some of the most beautiful coeds in the country. U-M may have cosmopolitan characteristics, but it has also preserved tin traditional pulchritude of Southern ladles. And the alumni were amazed at the progress in hoth tin- brainy and beauteous sides of their alma mater when they treked buck to the I niversity for the 25th Anniversary Homecoming. Although the celebration didn't spiral to the heights expected, it was one of the gayest week-ends in this year annals. Campus tours, spangled floats, and banquets; a football game, a formal dance and a Homecoming queen were all crowded into the three-day agenda. Garni Gras came into focus as one of the most successful of this year’s student activities. Sororities. fraternities and independent organizations joined forces to give milling students two nights of carnival rides, chance booths and side shows mingled with the light-hearted spirit of a Mardi Gras. The Keystone jail, in which all non-costumed visitors were “locked up." was a comic innovation. All this, and more, went into the formation ol this year’s memories. IT ALL BEGAN here . . . thousands of Uni-4 versify of Miami students in lonq registration linos at the beginning of tho school year.DR. WILHELMINA F. DUNNING holds a medical research laboratory cat impregnated with developing tapeworm eggs DR. H. HORTON SHELDON, hoad of the newly established Division of Research and Industry, poses in front of the U-M Sound research lab, which is an integral part of tho program. Dr. Sheldon directs the tri-campus research activities. DR. DONALD BUTTS, head of tropical disoase rcsoarch, studies one of the chimpanzees used in malaria experiments. 72to be used in experiments producing cancer in rats. RESULTS OF artificially induced cancer in white rats are checked by lab technician Ernest Williams. Experiments are conducted by injecting rats with drugs. Research Division Spans 3 Campuses Marine, Chemistry, Food Labs Work for Science and Industry Universities establish their greatness on a foundation of rcseareh and productive scholarship, and on this score the University of Miami came into its own on January I. 1952. with the establishment of u Division of Research ami Industry. If all the current research activities of the University were gathered in one place they would easily till two Memorial classroom buildings. One of the most important projects on Main campus is the electron microscope, which is capable of u magnification of 50.000 diameters and is one of the few such instruments in the South. It is a service laboratory for all the departments. On 'North campus, a Sound research Inhoratorv is developing special equipment for educational purposes in Indochina. The Zoology department's chief concern is the studv of West Indian fresh water fishes, while the Marine Biological laboratory is conducting u study of underwater sound. The latter have also been engaged in an extensive study of the sponge industry at Tarpon Springs and the shrimp industry south of Key West. Studv of plankton and sea weeds is l»cing carried on under the auspices of the National Geographic society. The Medical research unit at the Veterans Administration hospital consists of five major parts: department of anatomy, bacteriology, pathology, physiology and pharmacology. and bio-chemistry, all of which arc carrying on projects of utmost importance. The Food Technology laboratory on South campus is doing research on packaging, storing and shipping of fruits and vegetables grown in this area. Perfected lime juice concentrate is now in production and can l e seen in the super markets under the brand name of Flori-Tropic. Frozen broccoli is another of the | cl projects and snap leans arc leing processed experimentally. The Industrial Chemical research laboratory, also on South campus, functions primarily for the small industries in the Miami area, hut has research contracts as far away as Wisconsin. The Radioisotopes laboratory in the same building is licensed to handle radioisotopes h the Atomic Knergy commission. The Rodent laboratory, one of the most outstanding in the United States, pluys host to -1.000 rats on which cancer and tumor experimentations arc conducted. One of the most dramatic of the research activities is the study of hurricane winds by the Housing research laboratory. Complicated machinery whips up hn-exes that blow at 130 miles an hour, accompanied hy torrential rains. The University is. so to speak, “up to its cars" in research that is proving to Ik of value to the nation as well as the Miami area. 73S. JOHN LYNCH Inspects the mangce trees used in lab studies of nitrogen-phosphorous potash requirements. CAUGHT OFF GUARD in a moment of jovial approval is Chorles F. Kettering. General Motors research head. SOUND RESEARCH goes into full swing as Steven M. Gray examines the multi-cut process equipment. VAPORIZING SOLUTIONS respond to the feminine touch of Dr. Janet Malcolm in her mate of test tubes. VITAMINS AND MICROSCOPES concern Don Tallman as he measures the refractive index of orange juice WORK IN South campus polio research is done by Claire Hassct, who is pipetting serum and Lorraine Roberge. DR. H. HORTON SHELDON, head of U-M's research division, operates scaler to determine radio-activity. through a high-powered precision Bausch and Lomb microscope in the South campus food technology laboratory. A HUGE LIME concentrate extract machine in the Food Technology division is operated by N. H. Dickenson. PACKAGING SPECIMENS from the radioisotope lab. Dr. Walter O. Walker, lab director, labels each container.25th Anniversary Homecoming MRS. A. M. FRANKLIN and W. Keith Philip . Jr. watch U-M President Bowman F. A he (center) cut the Homecoming cake. Bell Welcomes Alums UM Anniversary Classic Tradition took a step forward this year when a 75-|H und navy bell pealed out the official Homecoming welcome to visitors and alumnae. The Ml tolled 25 times from atop the Student Club in celebration of the University’s silver anniversary. A wild scramble captured the daily routine of things in the zanicst ami happiest-go-luckicst week-end of the school year, Class sessions, which were legally abandoned at noon, were turned into a frenzy of handclnpping and cheers. After all, who wants to study during Homecoming? The freshman-sophomore field day gave a little outlet for all the pent-up energy of the U-Mers. With the freshman dink weighing in the balance, care-free enthusiasts did everything from run sack-races to climb greased poles for a few extru points. Cheering spectators egged the contestants on. hut the upiicrclassmcn tip| ed the score to a 65-55 victory against the ill-fated dinks. Keeping with the tradition that demands beauty as well ns fanfare. Shawnee Howard ruled as Homecoming Queen over the week-end's activities. At the stroke of midnight she was crowned the reigning sovereign at the Homecoming dance in Diner Key auditorium Frida night. The queen’s identity was a closelv-guarded secret until her coronation. Many of the alums ns well as the general public got their first glimpse of the queen and her court at the Minmi-Florida game in the Orange Howl Saturday night. Caught in the gleam of s|M ilights they waved a happy anniversary to all from atop their spangled, slow-moving float. WITH THE WEARING of frosh dink in the balance, this elusive lad discovers that shinnying up a greased pole is slippery going during the frosh-soph field day. eGOOEY 8UT GOOD, shrieks a pie-smeared coed after pulling her face ouf of a gummy deep-dish delicacy at the Homocoming freshman-sophomore pie-eating contest. Victory was sweet, even after she wiped it from her face. HOMECOMING QUEEN, Shawnoo Howard, and her court, Gladys Woinbcrg, Iona Lee Byrd, Elayne Snydor. Barbara Deo Wartell, Lila Block, Marian Sirote, Roberta Massey and Nancy Mussett nod to spectators. SHAWNEE HOWARD, Homecoming Queen, smilos vivaciously atop Homecoming float at the Orange Bowl game. LCDR REGAN CHASTAIN. USN. and CDR James Keeling. USNR. stand by as ODK President Tom Gillespie opens Homecoming festivities by tolling bell from USS Bulmer. GOVERNMENT INSTRUCTOR Glenn Roderick tries to conduct class as students get a jump on Homecoming festivities and whoop it up during classroom sessions.Contestants Struggle . • • • Tours, Field Dav, Rally w • Spotlight Great UM Day University Day hail a fun-packed agenda whose time schedule resembled a rapid firing machine gun. Crowder! into the short -pan of a few hours was registration, a guided tour of the campuses, freshman-sophomore field day ami a giant pep rally staged In-twccn the Merrick and Memorial buildings. ('.hinging cymbals, tooting horns and cheering students set the pace for the whole day. A few fun-crazed enthusiast.- even found their way into the Student Club lake. Others tested their manly strength and endurance h a friendly tug of war. For the more serious-minded alums, a variety of exhibits were spread out from the Student (Hub to North campus to act as a kaleidoscope of l-.M progress. At the Memorial building they sampled a new type of lime juice, at the science buildings they viewed several plastic experimentations and at the T- section of North campus they recorded their own voices on sample discs. The Student Club lake was the setting for speedboat racing and water skiing exhibitions at noon. A motorcade of 200 car- dra|M-d with I niversity banners and orange, green and while crepe pajKT formed a huge pep parade through the streets of downtown Miami. A platoon of motorcycle | olicc. the mayors of Coral Gables and Miami, and the I -M band joined in a rowdy welcome for Gainesville’s team ami cheering sections. I .aw school set the holiday-pace for Saturday bv declaring November 17th ns “Supreme Court of Florida Day." A breakfast in the Student Club and speakers highlighted their agenda. ftp' -J t —w 3 , i IK J SOME GOOD ole New Orleans jazx is dished up by a trio of Preacher Rollo's Saints at a Student Club session. THE PREACHER'S chillun crowd the Studont Club patio as Preach and the boys join in celebrating Homecoming. 7S. . . . Spectators lievel HURRICANE PIED-PIPERS. Membors of the U-M band march outside Merrick building signaling weekend's start. LOOKING LIKE a flock of wet ducks, losing participants at the frosh-soph field day scramble shoreward. 70DENMAN FINK, profossor of art, standi in front of Iron Arrow members at traditional Homecoming tapping ceremonies. Iron Arrow, highest men's honorary on the U-M campus, boasts the strongest traditional tapping at tho school. It has been tapping students, faculty members and alums since its inception in 1926. NEITHER RAIN nor sleet could sway the allegiance of these Cane rooters, Betty Roberson, Marion Jackson and Nancy Gustafson as they watch the Gators lose. UNDER THE BATON of U-M Bandmaster Fred McCall, the U-M Symphonic band presents an evening concert to an appreciative audience at the Student Club patio. Floats Signal Gala Start The long-anticipated week-end got under way with the staging of the Homecoming parade. Several weeks of planning and hammering were represented in the 30 Duals that curved like a spangled serpent through a gully of cheering spectators along Coral Way. Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity's circus pageant with it- dizzily whirling ferris wheel copped a first prize. After the parade students and alums divided their attention between a touch of Irish in the King Theatre presentation of “Killian's Kainhow" and a street dance set to the tune of Harry Johanson’s orchestra. A stadium-rocking crowd jammed into the Orange Howl Saturday night for the 21-6 victory of the Miami Hurricanes over the Florida Gators. Afterwards, victory-crazed I -M rooters and chagrined Gators treked to Temple Kail-room for the “M Club” dance. Harry Mullios was presented the trophy for being the game's outstanding player. The Sunday night concert by the I -M symphony orchestra put an official ending to the Homecoming week-cm! that chalked up many a memory in University annals. ENTHUSIASTIC HURRICANE support is shown by tho Homecoming docorations on the tri-Delt sorority room. The Canes proved thoir ability to "cat Gator meat." SOMAESTRO JOHNNY LONS, the "perennial collegian" and his number one national collcqe band played to an overflow Homecoming dance at Dinner Key Auditorium. LET'S TAKE FLORIDA for a ride is tho prize winning thomo of Phi Epsilon Pi's gaudy circus float as it tours tho Orange Bowl during the colorful halftimo show. "WE'RE NOT TOO young at all," is the theme of ZBT's float depicting University expansion from the bare frame of the Merrick building to finished structure. A PAIR OF winter-attired U-M coeds. Marilyn Brown and Jean Murphy throw snowballs at spectators from their perch on Chi Omega's winning Homecoming float. MILLING STUDENTS pack Coral Way at the street dance following the gala Homecoming float parade. Harry Johanson and the Clubmen supply plenty of sweet music. THREE OF THE eleven members of the first U-M football team who receive coveted sponsors' blankets are Floyd Chaille. Theodore Bleier and Daniel Conroy. StMiss BARBARA STANTON 1952 Ibis Queen The year's most coveted campus beauty title, 1952 Inis Queen, was awarded to Miss Barbara Stanton. Barbara followed in the footsteps of past yearbook beauties by possessing the queenly qualities of fresh lieauty. poise, personality and charm. She has green eves, curly blond hair, and her 117 pounds arc neatly packaged into a 5' 6" frame. The 18-year-old freshman is an almost-native, having moved here from Mew York City when she was six months old. A graduate of Miami Senior High School, Barbara was awarded several coveted beauty titles there. She was Wheel Club Sweetheart, candidate for Queen of the School, and a yearbook staffer. An Knglish major and Drama minor, Queen Barbara hopes for a television career. She is interested enough in this chosen field to hope for any job. either in front of the cameras or in the back-stage technical work. A Chi Omega sorority member. Barbaru spends her spare time horseback riding and participating in sorority activities. Her interesting looks, fresh ap| cal. and charming manner mark her us the ideal coed fit to proudly wear the title of Ibis Queen of 1952. The extensive search to find the 1952 Ibi Queen began last December 0 when 109 contestants paraded before five student• fudges in the Student club's lounge. The judges, who then performed the task of narrowing doun the field to 33 of t M's most attractive coeds, tcere John liaiar. tw editor; Lory Snipes, chief of the 1951 yearbook; Art l.ieber, man aging editor of the 1952 I his; Eleanor Starkstein and Faye Crocker, assoc iate editors. Four days later, the chosen group of coeds returned to the Student club to re-appear before liaiar, l.ieber. and Starkstein. Added to the judging ftanel were Fete Peterson, member of the Vagabonds, and llelty Sherwin. Ilurdine’s fashion coordinator. Alter four hours ol parading coeds, scoring on judging sheets, and vote tabulating, the Ibis Queen arid her court oi six beauties were chosen. The names ol the seven winners were then announced but the Queen's identity was a closely-guarded secret. S3Miss Evangeline Forbes S3Miss Miriam Newmark S7 Miss Charlene HornorMiss Joan Odell 8SMiss Mary Tchoukaleff SOHERE'S TO ANNIE and the way she does the Hula-Hop. Ann Palmer dances for KKG. GAWSH, I'm going to make a bulls- DANCEUSE SALLY STRITT. alias Lambda Chi Jack Stritt, burlesques some local talent in the fraternity show. CARNI Penny Pitching, Crowds, Sawdust, sideshows and the razzle-dazzle of the midway took over the campus March 7 as the annual Cami Gras made its two-day stand on the intramural field. More than 5.000 students and local residents trod the giant circle despite occasional sprays of rain and a tinge of cold weather the second night. The combination carnival and “Mardi Gras” is held each spring for the Itcncfit of campus organizations. Each group sets up a booth and is allowed to keep the profits earned. The more daring customers got their thrills from a dive-bomber. a small roller-coaster, chairswings and a ferris wheel. Of the 32 booths that ringed the midway, one of the most popular was a Hawaiian “hula show." staged by Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. Inside a dimly-lighted tent, grass-skirted girls swayed to the rhythm of recorded Hawaiian grunts—to the delight of the mostly male crowd. In the next tent. lambda Chi Alpha fraternity's “girlie revue” had 'em rolling in the aisles. PiKA fraternity gave toeye and win my girl a pretty prize. A DANGEROUS water pistol is carefully zeroed in on a series of lighted candles. GRAS Hula Show, Spells Fun spectators the same treatment with their famous minstrel show. Draft-eligibles couldn't resist the ROTC booth, where, for a small fee and a good aim. you could upset a pail of water directly over the head of a colonel. Delta Zcta sorority provided a “tunnel of love" for romantie-minded couples and Chi Omega attracted attention with a drawing which offered as prizes everything from a shrimp dinner to a rag doll. The athletic set showed their skill by pitching |tcnriics and nickels at dishes and numbers, ping-pong balls at goldfish bowls, and darts at magic formulae. Artillery available ranged from .22 rifles to bows and arrows, water pistols, basketballs and sledgehammers. No trophies were given this year for best booths, as the major idea was a chance for organizations to make money. But prizes were given for those with the funniest costumes, and a squad of "Keystone Kops" patrolled the midway for anyone not in costume. Many gay young blades who expected envying glances found themselves in a makeshift hoosegow. TED KOBRE test his strength with a mightv blow and joins interested spectators in watching for the Dell to ring. 91MARILYN MUTH trie to ring a cane for a prize. Right. John Murphy give body-cnglish to hi pitch for Sig Nu glassware. A RELUCTANT contestant is instructed in the uto of tho ce ta at the SAM miniature Jai-alai fronton booth. BARKER JIM RUDOLPH (left) introduces LXA girlie show stars to the milling midway crowds before showtime. BUFFALO BILL had nothing on this sharpshooter when it comes to taking deliberate aim for the bullseye. A RAIN OF NICKELS bounced over and onto sparkling glassware in the Sigma Nu booth. If the coin londed. the piece was won. candied apples, popcorn and lights lent to the setting of the second Carni Gras. THIS BEVY of LXA hairy beauties delighted the crowd. JIM SULTA exhorts the passing crowd to try its luck. SHAVING A lathered balloon with a razor blade is fun, especially after it breaks.OXFORD DE8ATERS visit U-M. Top, overflowing crowd fills Boaumont lecture hall to hear British William Rces-Mogg (left) talk as Murray Shear and Tom Spencer (right) listen to the Oxfordian. Diversified Events Add Spice to Active University Year JOE AND EMILY lowo. benefactors of the new Main campus Lowe art gallery, attend the gallery's opening. The University spotlight described a wide arc this year in keeping its eye on a highly-diversified calendar of events. In November its focus rested on the hot jazz of Gene Kruppa's hep cats in Dinner Kcv auditorium. Next il travelled to the Coral Gables Coliseum where four of the more agile l -.Mers took part in an authentic ice show. The spotlight shifted to the more serious side when the U-M debate team made a grand slain victors in the annual Florida State University sweepstakes at Tallahassee. They also capped top honors at the Southeastern championship debate at Mercer I Diversity and won a place in the national debate tournament at West Point. The early part of February was marked with the dedication of the Joe and Emily I.owe art gallery. Celebrities came to the campus in the persons of Justice Hugo I.. Black of the I . S. Supreme Court, who spoke at the traditional Dean's dinner for graduating law tu-dents in February, and Judge Samuel Lcibowilz who spoke to a packed house in Beaumont lecture hall. Uniformed nurses and sterile equipment became a familiar part of the Student Club lounge in monthly blood-donor drives. The Fifth Annual Advertising Clinic held its all-day seminar on campus in March. In April the spotlight shown full-force on Potpourri. JUDGE SAMUEL LEIBOWITZ of King County, N. Y., Circuit Court, illustrate his lecture on lawyer’ need for a dramatic sense. ONE OF THE record-breaking 312 students who gave blood to the armed forces drive has his arm swabbed. JUSTICE HUGO I. BLACK of tho United States Supreme Court and Dean Russell A. Rasco at Law school banquet. 8USINESS AD students jam the Student Club upper lounge for the fifth annual U-M Advertising clinic to tolk with guest experts. OSJERRY HERMAN, who wroto original music and lyrics for Zeta Beta Tau. is carri d on stage. MIAMI U in the sky students sing of their sins to three earthly visitorsin 7©ta Beta Tau's winning Potpourri skit production. CANE GRIDDERS are given a noisy farewell as they depart to meet Kentucky. ANN MEYERS, 1951 IBIS Queen, plants a "Beat Kentucky" kiss on Jim Dooley as C. George shows concern. GLORIA WILSON twirls a baton whilo skating in the Holiday on Ice extravaganza.V MEMORIES OF WE REMEMBER: Streaming students scurrying across patch-worn campus paths on the way to their next classes or the lakeside Student Club. The (lull gleam of rows of fluorescent light reflecting from hardwood table tops in the Merrick building library, where lengthy evenings were spent poring over countless text hooks. Long, impatient lines of students and faculty queued up in the cafeteria at mealtimes. Walking across the campus, a cool chill in the evening air. on the way to attend a piano recital in Beaumont lecture hall. Sparkling lights flittering COLLEGE from lighted evening classes with the resonant tones of the carillon echoing the length and breadth of the campus. Cluttering crowds of students jamming the "Snake Pit” between classes, pausing to chat briefly and then dashing to lieat the classbell. That English professor who inspired his classes to delve deeper into the delicious adventures of classic literature. Week-end-afternoon dates spent in lazy tranquility under the hot balmy sun at Matheson Mammock beach. Opening night at the King theatre and "Kinian’s Rainbow.” These and more make for countless memories. 96ffllllll LONG TO BE REMEMBERED will be the imposing structure of the Merrick building. Approaching twilight etches its silhouetted beauty against the cool blue of an evening sky. Knowledge touched numorous brows inside these walls. A FAMILIAR SIGHT to Evening division students treking across campus at night are the emblazoned classroom lights of the functional Memorial building.FINGERNAIL BITING, nerve shaking. Tho moment when the fruits of a busy somos-ter are looked to hopefully. I0 !101THE LAST rays of day are reflected in tho Student Club lalco as the sun goes down. NEW YEAR'S EVE aboard the special train carrying students, alums and faculty to the Jax Gator Bowl. LEAPING FLAMES, crackling charcoal and sizzling franks add to the enjoyment of numerous collegiate parties. 102HOMECOMING FESlIVlTIES got started with a spirited studont pep rally on Main campus green in back of Merrick building. DORMITORY DATES were picked up in front of the women's residence office. 103SPORTS Fall of 1951 came to America with its usual zip to find the sports enthusiasts of South Florida eyeing Miami's potent Hurricanes with expectations of an even greater athletic year than 1950-51. There could he no doubt that as a pigskin power Miami had arrived, and an all-veteran squad made prospects look as bright as the Miami sun. Granllaml Rice, long-time dean of American sports writers, looked into his crystal ball and concluded that the Canes could be ranked no worse than ninth nationally when the days of 1951 retrospect arrived. The long hard climb had been made; this was the year— On the gridiron the time had arrived when the first hand-picked Gustafson team reached its senior year. Rut instead of the all-winning season the optimists hoped for, Gus' eleven lost three games. An invitation to the Gator Bowl, fifth ranking ew Year’s game, eased the disappointment, hut it seemed as if The Year had arrived in 1950, and 51 was anti-climatic. America’s southernmost college didn't electrify the sports world—but the notch in bigtime sports reserved for Miami was filled competently. Win, lose, or draw, in the sports arena Miami has made its climb, and now the grind begins. It is harder to whip up enthusiasm for a gangling adolescent than for a blooming baby and now that Miami has had its coming-out party, the real fight begins—the fight to gain the dignity and decorum of sports adulthood. TWO FIGHTERS stand in the ring, oblivious to the hushed silence or frenzied shouting of the crowd, intent only upon oach other.HURRICANE VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD: Pint row; Harry Maillot. Jim Doolay. Frank Smith. D«« Strong. John Molaar, Re Shiver. Phil Tedder, Armand Verl. Buddy Harm. Ted Lubat, Art Knu»t. John Bow. Second row: Jim La Ru»ia. John Caitagoo. Chariot George. Elmar Tremont. VI leant Paglay. Bob Schnaidenbach. Glann Mugqlar. Walter Chwalil. Wilfred Stolk. Joa Cro-lay. Walfar Houtton. Bill Fit her. Joa Schulti. Dan TaMotti. Third row: Marlin Ham. VARSITY COACHING STAFF: Gone EHanson, Hart Morrit. Bob Braltenitaln. Coach Andy Gu«tef»on. Eddla Dunn, Walt Kiehoftll, George Trogdon, 1«mail, Mil Vacchio. Pud Condantino, Phil Panno. John Sundarland, Don MariuHo, Bill Diamond, Jim Linus, Bob Taro, Hal Alton, Jo CarMrom, B n Sauls. L o O’Boyl . Fourth row: Gan 8uccifli. Don Jamas, Ed Lutas, Nicl Chiolillo, Frank McDonald, Ralph Aguilar , Bill Smith, Pat Pastarnak, Cipriano Cigaralli, Lao Martin. Jack Payna, Ray Arean. galatti. Barnard Kastarson, Jo Bartolovich, Football Falters; Cagers, Boxers Good; Mermen Tops The University of Miami 1951 football season was a disappointment to national prognosticators for they had ranked Miami high up in pre-season polls, hut due to three untimely defeats the Canes ended up outside the national elite. The team completed the season with a seven-won. three-lost record and a Gator Bowl victory over Clcmson. One man made second string AP All-American and two others received honorable mention. The basketball team saw its long time coach Hurt Morris resign in mid-season in order to spend more time on his football coaching duties. Well-liked athletic trainer Dave Wike took over the hardwood reigns and led the team to a mediocre season. It was highlighted by high scoring streaks and a display of brilliance by l espectaclcd Sy ChadrolT. Fisticuffs drew packed houses and power in the lighter-weight brackets. Coach Billy Began entered into his twentieth season at U-.M with two outstanding performers. Archie Stolen, welterweight, went through the season undefeated and Mickey Demos won the Southern 125 pound championship. The abilities of freshman Gay Kosser took the pressure off Coach IJoyd Bennett's swimming team which had lost its outstanding aqua artists via graduation last year. The team ended up with the l est record in the annals of Miami swim history, winning 10 of 13 meets they entered. Playing way over their heads in pre-season competition the Cane baseballers lost three and won none. Coach Fddic Dunn's nine looked forward to a successful year in regular com|»ctition with returning veterans in most positions. The golf team, coached by Dean Foster Alter, started off with successful np| caranccs by winning one dual meet over Davidson and tying a state invitational gathering with the University of Florida. Double-duty coach Bennett expected a highly successful cinder lean ami looked for a record breaker in discus thrower I rrv McCollistcr. ANDY GUSTAFSON Produced teams that put Miami on th© football map.RAY ARCANGELETTI, AP 4 UP FRANK SMITH. AP 4 MOB Gridders Receive All-American Honorable Mention JIM DOOLEY. AP nmop PSvf Green Wave Plays 21-7 ’Orleans Blues in Opener Playing their first game of the season in ihe hometown of the “Blue ,” New Orleans La., the Hurricanes came away singing the same as Tulane I'diversity took the Miamians to task 21-7. I«ed by quarterback Bob Schnei-dcnbach, the football counterpart of a utility fielder, the Canes made one quick score and then faded away in the final half m the Green Wave scored three times. The opening kick-off found tackle Charlie George slamming a Tulane back to the ground with such vigor that he fumbled and Miami recovered for an early scoring opportunity. Not wanting to look a gift horse in the mouth the Canes scored on a desperation fourth down pass as bird-like Prank Smith glue-fingered a Schneiden-bach pass in the end zone, timer Trcmont's agile toe gave Miami a seven point advantage and the team's last point of the day. The Miami kick-off once again found George disputing possession of the ball with a Tulane back and guard Martin Hammell recovered the football and it looked as if Miami wasn't going to let the Green Wave play with the football. On the ensuing play Schncidcnbach completed a pass to the wrong team and a trend was set for the day. Prom this point on, the first half produced little excitement for cither team, though Miami was seemingly the more potent. The rest of the game, from a partisan Miamian's viewpoint, is l est used as an example of how not to play football. The Canes ran eleven plays in the half and lost nine yards. Por the entire game Miami gained only 17 yards and made four first downs. In contrast, Tulane made I 1 first downs and gained a total of 224 yards, plus intercepting three vital Miami passes to register a convincing opening victory. The trouncing could have been even more convincing excepting for the fine defensive efforts of I-co Martin, Rex Shiver, Artie Knust and Wilford Stolk. However, the heavier Tulane line munaged to wear them down after the first half. Elmer Tremont’s talented toe was also instrumental in holding the Green Wave at bay to the extent that Hurricanes did. SWIVEL-HIPPED Frank Smith nimbly escape the clutching arms of a sprawling Green Waver in the first half. PRANK SMITH. PLAYER OP THE WEEK: "We built Tulane up into a bigger team than it was, so u e tripped over our own mental block . . . but u e’ll come through in the next one." Smith scored Miami's sole TI) within the first three minutes of the game and Cane scoring was over. BILL DIAMOND (right foreground) takos out a charging linoman as Bob Schneidenbach is rushed on a short pass attempt.YEARNING FOR that promised TD land, Jim Dooley is jarred upright by a Seminole linebacker at midfield. JIM DOOLEY, PLAYER OF THE WEEK: "They were a fine bunch of fellows and played a flood game, but I think our teamwork was the deciding factor." Big Jim scored the game’s first TD at the climax of a team-drive down the field and aver-aged a gain of seven yards each time he toted the ball. Seminoles Lose Scalps to Victorious Canes, 35-13 Rebounding from their initial loss to Tulane. the Canes took on the Florida State Seminoles in the first meeting of the two state schools and proceeded to scalp them. 35-13. The opening moments of the game were marred by sundry penalties against Miami but the home team settled down long enough to push across one touchdown in the opening quarter. Nine minutes had elapsed when Jim l)oole climaxed the scoring drive with a nine-yard dash across the double stripes. More action took place in the next period as three Miami backs found their way into scoring territory. Harry Mallios turned the trick first. After having sparked the drive downficld he plunged over from the three. Minutes later, Mike Yacohio took a hand off from QB Bob Schci-dcnbach then spun, lurched, and sped 87 yards for a touchdown. It was the longest run ever made from scrimmage by a Miami back. Frank Smith then took his place on stage ami produced 50 yards of sheer razzle-dazzle and another Cane touchdown. Mallios concluded Miami's touchdown parade in the third quarter for his second score of the evening. Elmer Tremont converted after every score and that was Miami’s 35 points. FSl played inspired ball in making 13 points. Their first TD was fought over 60 yards and the second covered 81 yards, the climax coming on a pass play which carried for 59 yards. The statistics show the game was won by offensive play as Miami’s attack covered 122 yards via land and air and the Seminoles racked up 228 the same way. Five Miami ball carriers. Pud Constantino, Frank Smith. Jim Dooley. Harry Mallios and Mike Vacchio gained over seven yards each time they ran the ball. SIT DOWN, FRANK, you ain't going nowhere this time, as one of FSU's finest races in to complete the arrest.SWEPT OFF HIS FEET by a pair of huxky Boilermakers. Mi:e Vacchio churns the ether as Stitch Vari (55) races to help. Miami Takes Two Straight, 7-0 Over Purdue In the ruldicr match with Purdue more than 51.000 frenzied fans saw the much improved Hurricane defensive team come of age in one of the strongest lineplay games ever displayed in the Orange bowl. The Canes pushed the Boilermakers aside 7-0. to give Miami a two to one edge in the scries. 1950 found Purdue ending one of the well-known Notre Dame winning streaks only to have the Miamians catch the Boilermakers with their clippings showing tlic following week. 20-11. This untimely defeat last season led many football strategists to feel that Purdue would take home KAY AKCANGELF.TTI. PLAY-ER OF THE WEEK: ‘ This uas one of the hardest fought frames I've ever played in. That Purdue learn never stopped threatenirifr for a second." Miami's scant seven-point lead was protected by Ray’s outstanding defensive work. The guard earned All-American mention. the bacon from a high scoring offensive game, but such an exhibition failed to take place as iron-backed linemen ruled the game. Shortly after the opening gun. Purdue had the ball on the own 38. fourth down and one to go. They elected to try for the yard but Ted Lubas and Dan Tassotti spiked their efforts and Miami took over. Coming into the game with the offensive squad was the bewhiskered “Statue of Liberty” plav and Frank Smith ably imitated a person dashing for freedom as lie went .Iff defenseless yards for the score. From here the game went scoreless. Purdue was ulways threatening, hut defensive stars such as Elmer Trcmonl. who intercepted two vital passes, Jim Dooley, linemen Rex Shiver. Ray Arcangeletti. Joe Bartolovich. Wilford Stolk. Ixo Martin and incc Pagley rose to all occasions and always managed to repel any scoring thrusts. Guard Arcangeletti. displaying a 58-minute tireless | cr-fonnancc. time and again threw Boilermaker backs for embarrassing losses. “ArkyV consistently fine line play drew praise from coach Stu Holcomb of Purdue. Although the game consisted of a see-saw battle of linemen at the field's mid-point, the tension and outstanding defensive tactics of both teams held the packed stands as well as any high-scoring grid battle. IllHAL ALLEN (center) grimaces as he double teams with Jim Dooley to finish a General's yard gaining jaunt. JOHN MELEAR, FLAYER OF THE WEEK: “This was the greatest game of rny life. It uas my first college game so it fell especially gootl to win.” The 17-year-old former Miami Jack-win high school star scored the game’s first TO on a quarter-hack sneak and completed three of six passes. Wash-Lee Retreat 32-12 Before General Melear In a coming-out party for a freshman quarterback named John Aaron Melear, Miami’s football express turned on the steam in the last half to down a tricky Washington and jcc. team 32-12 in the Orange Howl Oct. 19. After groping for a cupablc field general for the first three games due to the pre-season side-lining of Jack iluekett. Coach Andy Gustafson started 17-vear-old Melear in his first college game. He never regretted it as Johnny plunged for the first touchdown, handled the team like a veteran and completer! three of six passes. Halfback Frank Smith threatened several records as he racked up a total of 16-1 yards rushing for the game. After grabbing a 15-yard Melear aerial. Smith turned in the best run of the night when he broken-fielded bis way LI yards to the five-yard line and plunged over in two tries for the first TO of the second half. Hob Schneidenbach replaced Melear for only a half-dozen plays, one of which was a one-yard QBS for the second score of the game. “Glittering Gil” Bocetti starred for the Generals as he completed eight of 20 passes for a total of 95 yards. Harry Mallios scootered a total of 121 yards for the night, including a 22-yard dash to the six followed by a smash for touchdown number I in the scoring parade. Fud Constantino bounced his way through the middle of the line for five yards to produce the last six-pointer. Miami cussed itself for its nearsightedness when a local product who went away to college, Talbot Trammell, grabbed a Schneidenbach pass and sped 12 untouched yards for W L’s second and final touchdown. Miami hurried up and down the field all night to amass a total gain figure of H2 yards. The ground forces contributed 395 yards while Melear's arm flicked 17 more toward the total. And one Mr. Gustafson must have had pleasant dreams that night about I -M’s next three years of quarterhacking. . . . A DIVING tackle catches "Scooter" Harry Mallios tearing up the sod on the wide end of a naked reverse. QUARTERBACK Johnny Melear is caught behind the line by charging W L linemen on a pass play that failed.AN IMPROMPTU ballot with an elusive pigskin is staged by safety man Elmer Tremont and a high kicking Robel. HARRY MALLIOS hits the dust with a pair of Rebels riding him down as Jim Dooloy gallops up to his aid. Ole Miss Succumbs 20-7; Canes Romp via Airways Striking through the air with a lethal pacing attack for the first time this season. Miami's improving footballers galloped to a sterling 20-7 victory over the vaunted Rebels of Mississippi. New-found star John Melear proved his mettle in this acid-test game. He directed the Cane gridders in a smooth running manner from his quarterback post and filled the ozone with accurate aerials. Melear spotted his chief target for the night. Kd l.utes. cruising near mid-field late in the second quarter. Marvelous John promptly triggered the ball from his own 14 yard line. It was a direct hit on the 15. and Lutes went 24 more yards before being hauled down. In three plays Miami crunched to the Rebels’ 17. This was Mclcar’s cue to fire a pass to Jim Dooley in the end zone. And it was Miami, 6-0. Romping 83 yards. Miami upped the score to 13-0 earl) in the third quarter. With third down and 33 to go for a first down, Melear brought his golden arm into play again. He | egged Lutes for the yardage needed and Miami moved. Frank Smith. Dooley and Harry Mallios rapja-d out ground gains. Lutes caught a 13-yarder and sneaked for the TD from the one. .Near the end of the third quarter, the Canos pushed 63 vards for an insurance score. .Smith. Pud Constantino and Mallios supplied the ground work to move the ball from the Miami 35 to the Miss 25. At this point Frank Smith appeared in the unusual role of passer, lie whipped a jump pass to perennial receiver Lutes, who carried the ball and a Rebel into the end zone with him. Elmer Tremont toed the point ami it was Miami, 20-0. Miss drove for their lone tally late in the fourth quarter. Grinding from the Miami 42, the Rebels scored from the one. It was 20-7 and that’s how it stayed. ED LITES, PLAYER OF THE WEEK: •’ had a lot of fun in that first half. They hail a nr eat team hut I think ice got them on one of our best nights." Invaluable Miami end. Lutes was on the receiving side of three Melear pigskin-tosses and carried one for a gain of 48 yards.DOING IT the hard way. airborne Frank Smith goes up and over the snarling Wildcat line in a bid for extra yardage. Parilli and Wildcats Claw Frigid Canes 32-0 Miami's warm-hearted, thin-blooded football gladiators felt the full cold blasts of winter and observed magic power in the passing arm of ito “Babe" Parilli. Kentucky's All-American, as the Wildcats eluhhed the Hurricanes 32-0 at the season half wav mark. Playing in the midst of a 15 degree deep freeze unit, the Kentucky Babe did everything in hi- power to drive the Canes out of the Blue Grass state. Parilli figured in three of five tallies against Andy Gustafson's legions to MIGHTY MOUSE geti nailed. Two Kentucky hutkies vend quarterback Jack Hackett crashing to the hard turf. hand the Floridians one of their most decisive defeats in 26 years of roaming over the nation’s gridiron prairies. Miami threatened twice in the first quarter of the frigid contest and apjiearcd to be taming the ildcats. Frank Smith. Harrv Mallios and Jim Dooley carried the cold pigskin to Kentucky’s one-yard stri|K in the first three minutes of play and then again later in the first quarter, but I -M’s fate in this tilt was predestined as Parilli's followers tightened up for the rest of the game. Parilli took over after these two unsuccessful drives and proceeded to riddle Miami’s nationally third ranked pass defense to shreds. The Hurricanes disintegrated after the first quarter and stood wearily by as Kentucky went to a 19-0 lead at halftime and racked up 13 more points before the final whistle. Jack Hackett made his second debut of the vear. the first resulting in a broken collar bone, but a hard rushing Kentucky line plus a little rust on his own hinges kept the Canes from having any effectiveness in the air ami Miami ended a disastrous away from home season, losing two. winning none. ELMER TREMOYf, PLAYER OF THE WEEK: "Boy! This uas a 'oils'll one to lose. I guess it was because of a lot of things.” A combination 14-hour trip, sub-freezing weather, and Parilli kept the Canes frozen during the second half of the one-sided tilt with the flats. 114Canes Blast Mocs 34-7; Haekett Stars in Return Welcoming oft injured Jack Haekett to his first starting assignment since the mid-1950 season. Miami soundly defeated the University of Chattanooga. 34-7. The diminutive quarterback “starred" in his comeback by completing eight of 13 passes for a gain of 116 aerial yards. The ground crew added 3-17 yards rushing to completely dominate the Moccasins. The return of Haekett provided the much-needed smoothness in the Hurricane backficid. Johnny Melear had been pushed into big-time football with only high-school experience to hack him up. hut came through with performances which produced convincing victories over two competent adversaries. Yet, llackctt’s three years of varsity experience knit the Cane bade field into one unit. Frank Smith. Miami's skilled break-away runner, carried the pigskin 15 times and set a new one-game rushing record by racking up 182 yards, outgaining the entire Chattanooga squad by 62 yards. Defensive standout Jim Dooley accounted for another Miami record when he intercepted a Moc pass to swell his season total to six stolen aerials. The touchdown parade was started by end Ed Lutes when he grabbed n 22-yard Haekett pass and toted the ball and several Moccasin players over the goal line. In the second quarter, the combination of Haekett and Lutes again scored as Ed snatched a pass and outran the entire opposing team to the six-point territory 55 yards away. Frank Smith continued to spark the offensive back field by adding two touchdowns to his string. The first was a 56-yard jaunt through the Chattanooga line. In the last quarter of this action-packed fray. “Fancy Frank” took an excursion around right end and found a clear path to paydirt territory. .Stubby Pud Constantino entered the game in the last quarter and promptly ronqicd 47 yards for the Hurricane's fifth and last score of the evening. Chattanooga's only marker came in the third quarter as the result of a Miami fumble. The Moccasins pushed 29 yards to the goal line and scored their seven points, slightly reducing the I -M victory margin. Elmer Tremont’s accurate toe added four after-IT) points to round out the scoring spree. Linemen Jack McOoskcy and Don Mariutto were standouts in the offensive lineup, while their defensive cohorts were sparked by end Ted Lubas and freshman Norman French. JACK HACKKTT. PLAYER OF THE WEEK: "It felt wonderful to be buck in uniform again; it's harder to watch from the sidelines than to play 60 minutes of ball." The pitching arm of “Mr. Short Pass” of collegiate football was in good condition as the Canes sank the scrappy Moc team. VISIONS OF Moccasin paydirt loom before Frank Smith as a yard-producing gallop is about to be halted. OUT OF MY way. sonny, this isn't touch football, as Harry Mallios lurches forward for that extra yardage. 115GATOR MEAT on the hoof, in the person of halfback Billy Reddell (44) it tripped up by Rex Shiver (kneeling) at Leo Martin Capacity Crowd Watches Florida Lose 21-7 Haying to a Homecoming crowd of over 61,000, the Hurricane defeated their most spirited rival, the University of Florida. 21-7. In retrospect the mixed emotioned crowd saw- a more decisive victory than the wore indicates as Miami ran and passed its way to three touchdowns, fumbled away two others and lost a pair to penalties. hater voted the most outstanding player on the field. Jack Hackett, a Lilliputian Gulliver in reverse, completed 16 of 26 passes for a gain of 221 yards, (five | crfeet shots were dropped by "human” receivers I. lie personally scored one touchdown, and handed the ball to the correct runner at the right time for 1 1" additional yard . The game's trend was set early. Florida received and failing to move, kicked the ball to Miami's 18. In an instant the ball was on the Gator's two. first and goal Miami. 'Hie next play the ball was still on the two but it was in Florida's possession as Frank Smith fumbled. Again the up-staters kicked, and on the ensuing pla Hackett (lipped one to the self-redeeming Smith who made like a bar of soap for 18 yards to the Gator two. Hackett 116 JIM DOOLEY gets some rough treatment from a Florida gentleman as he clears Harry Mallios' way to a TD.completes the grab while a host of Cane defenders converge to make sure the boy from the "little red schoolhouse" stays down. To Vengeful Canes’ Series-Breaking Victory went over m a quarterback sneak and Elmer Trcmont kicked the extra point to put Miami ahead. 7 0. Two and one half minutes into the second quarter Kick CasaMi, Florida main threat, quick-kicked to Miami's 34 and once again the Hurricanes went into the old refrain. This touchdown, which, thanks to a |K nnltv had to lie scored twice, was mostly a running affair with Smith. Jim Dooley and Harry Mallios bulldozing their way down the field. Smith made the Tl). hallet-like Trcmont again made his point and the scoreboard went up seven more, M-0. Came the third quarter the Miamian went 70 yards for their last score. The main contributors to this effort were Mallios and Pud Constantino who received Hackett passes for large portions of yardage. Mallios made the inevitable six point . Trcmont did the usual and Miami's scoring ended at 21 points. The complete ineptness of Florida's pass defense is well expressed in the aerial yardage gained by the Canes. The Gators played a seven-man line in an effort to rush Hackett and throw him off balance. Hut it had the reverse result as the hard-blocking Miamians held off their adversaries and the four man defensive Floridian backlield found it impossible to hold off Hackett’s sjm I passes. Excejrt for a Miami kick going astray, the Gators never | enetrated scoring territory. The kick went out on the Cane 31 and from here the Floridn team made its lone six points to avert a shut-out. JACK HACKETT. PI.A1 EK OF THE WEEK: "Thai 21-6 sure looked fiowl on the scoreboard. H r didn't stop rolling from the minute ice hit llir field. " Almost 62.000 fans witnessed the quarterback duel between Hackett and Haywood Sullivan. Jack scored 221 aerial yards: Sully gained a scant 50. 117SIX POINTS IN THE MAKING for Miami as fleet-footed Frank Smith totes the pigskin past four Comhuskor defenders. Cornhuskers Shucked by Hurricanes 19-7 Prodded into playing football during the third quarter by Nebraska’s All-American. Bobby Reynolds. Miami sputtered and popped to a 19-7 victory over the oft-beaten Cornhuskers. As the score indicates, the Hurricanes were the belter ball club, but Miami rooters were happy the mid-West school possessed only one Reynolds. A quick glance at his activities are revealing: when Nebraska went into punt formation. Reynolds was kicking; when they passed, Reynolds threw the ball and he raced through Miami's A BOBBY REYNOLDS special it eagerly tough by Hurricane defenders Jim Dooley (42) and Elmer Tremont (40). defense for 154 of the 184 yards the Huskers picked up overland. To complete the showing of Bobby's abilities he caught a 59-yard pass to score Nebraska's only touchdown. A successful evening for a player whose coach. Bill Glassford, said wasn’t at his best. While it is nice to have an All-American, the scoring |H»wer of the whole team is the decisive factor when the win-loss figures are compiled. The Canes had the power as attested by their marching overland 270 yards and gaining 106 yards via the airways. It was the usual quartet for Miami: Harry Mnllios, Jim Dooley and Frank Smith doing the running and Jack Hackett passing the ball to cx| crt end Kd Lutes. Smith broke present backfield coach Kddic Dunn’s rushing record of 711 yards set in 1957, as he gained 110 yards to bring his season’s total to 750 yards. Miami's defense wasn’t at its best but the alertness of center rmand Yari and linebacker Rex Shiver was instrumental in the ictory. Yari recovered a first half Nebraska fumble and Shiver intercepted a third quarter pass on the Huskcr 51 to set up Miami’s last score. End Leo Martin leveled numerous ball carriers, three of them for losses. LEO MARTIN, PLAYER OF THE WEEK: “Our team played a su rerior game, considering that Nebraska's Hobby Reynolds uas one of the best backs Ye ever seen." From his defensive left-end position. Martin skirted through the line many times to level prospective ballcarriers. 118A HOST OF CANE defenders dose in to stop up e hole that was being exploited by a downfallon Panther for a first down. Panthers Even Series Dumping Canes 21-7 Back in 1950 a Pittsburgh sports scribe, commenting on the Miami-Pitt game, wrote. "As far as the Panthers were concerned they might have rented their end of the field to the concessionaire." This lead would have also been fitting for the 51 game, but with a reversal of parts played, for this time it was all Pitt. Miami rail onto the field a thirteen-point favorite and limped off having lost by 11 points. 21-7. Pittsburgh lost their first seven games and ended up winning the last three. Miami being the unlucky third. Throughout the game Pitt played inspired, though un-sensational football. The Hurricanes had a listless night. No Panther hack made a run covering more than 10 yards, hut clipping off yardage at four and five yards a dash they netted 225 yards rushing, compared to 101 for Miami. In the ticrial department Jack Hackett had his worst night, completing only two of nine passes for 26 yards. For the Pitt quarterback. Boh Bcstwick. averages were a little better ns he connected with five of eleven passes for 19 yards. Miami’s Jim Dooley, named as defensive hack on the second string AP All-American the morning of this game, hatter! down three Bcstwick passes to prove his mettle. WILFRED STOLE, PLAYER OF THE WEEK: "Thai Pius- burgh learn really meant business, but this wasn’t the icay ue wanted to close the season.” The Panthers spent the major part of the evening in Cane territory. hut it was mainly line-hacker Stolk who kept the score from lieing more lopsided. Pitt made two touchdowns in the first quarter, the first team in two years to do this against Miami. Their first came on a 60-yard drive down field and the second was set up when Hackett fumbled on Miami’s 25 and an alert Panther pounced on the hall. Miami's only score came when an inspired freshman. Boh Taro, entered the Cane backficld. l.co Martin blocked a Pitt punt and guard Joe Bartolovitch recovered for Miami on the 29. Taro and reserve fullback Johnny Bow pr duecd the TD with Bow going the last 10 yards. COME INTO my arm , buster, croon Jim Dooley as he bring a caroening Pitt Panther to a screeching halt. 119GENE BUCCILLI flattens passer Billy Hair at right, as linebacker Rex Shiver (left) gets set to block the Tiger aerial. Clemson Grudge 14-0; One grudge, a glue-fingered halfhark and Harry "Scooter" Mallios proved to In; the decisive factors in Miami's 14-0. 1952 New Year's day win over Clemson of South Carolina. The grudge produced the vigor that enabled the Hurricanes to withstand related thrusts from the determined Tigers ami Mallios produced the two touchdowns, while Jim Dooley repeatedly intercepted Clemson passes at opportune times. Clcmson's coach. Frank Howard, who enjoys sprinkling salt on open wounds, may have also been a factor in the Cane victory as his cynical remarks at the conclusion of Miami's 1951. 15-1 I toes to the S. C. team were u psychological tonic to the .Miami faithful. The untutored Howard gave a few more for future years with |w st-drfcnt remarks of sour-grape vintage. Miami defensive standout. Jim Dooley, who sports scribes voted the most valuable player on the field, intercepted four passes (a Gator Bowl and I -M record) at strategic moments, with three coming in the final quarter. The thefts took place on the Miami 31. 19. 17 and 8-yard lines. The Hurricanes produced one touchdown in each of the first two quarters and then left the points in the protection of the defensive team and Dooley's itchy fingers. The first score came on an 82-vard effort which featured two Jack Haekett passes, one an extra-effort catch by freshman end Frank MacDonald; the other a 14-yard heave to dependable Ed Lutes. The score came on a "sucker” play. Haekett faked to Dooley and then tossed out to Mallios who went the distance !»chind | erfcct block- by Jack McClosky. Nick ('hickillo and MacDonald. Miami Settles Old 120 DR. BOWMAN F. ASHE, U-M president, presents trophies to Leo Martin and Jim Dooley for outstanding play.HARRY MALLIOS, behind Jack McCloskey. sprint toward the end xone carrying the mail for Miami's initial tally against Clemson. Tigers Outplayed, Outfoxed at Gator Bowl The second (lane More was initiated l end Ixo Martin who blocked a Clemson punt on their 32. The Tl) was the result of bulldozing tactics as the Miami backficld clipped off the ardagc in short bunks. Mallios made a frantic leap for the final two sards and the goal lines were to lie crossed no more that day. Klmcr Trcmont ended his college career with an outstanding performance. He converted after both scores and contributed much towards frustrating Chanson's scoring ambitions, punting nine times for an average of H.5 yards per kick. The remainder of the game featured anguishing Clem-son drives which would always grind to a halt when approaching gloryland. That the determined Tigers never scored is mute testimony to the fine football plavcd by the Cane defensive eleven. Ray Archangcletti concluded a marvelous career with a superb | crformancc. Rex Shiver, Wilfred Stolk. incc Paglcy. Leo Martin. Norman French anil all of the Miami defenders rated adjectives in ipiantity and quality of play. They all rose up to erase a year old grudge. This was the last college game for 15 seniors who had carried Miami to national football fame. Pcrha| s the greatest hack in Hurricane history. Frank .Smith, sat this one out due to injuries received in the season finale. Smith sat in the press box spoiling for the radio hook-up which aired the game across the nation. ELMER TREMONT gets plenty of protection from the line as ho gets one away. Carl Garrigus sets for a block, v JIM DOOLEY. VOTED MOST VALUABLE PLAYER OF THE GATOR ROW L CLASSIC: "W e’re united a year for this one and ire just had to win it. I)iii you see that Mallios run?” Dooley kept busy all day breaking Clemson hopes by intercepting passes as the Tigers neared our goal. ■■■COACH DAVE WIKE SWEATS. That $ it. . . Eosy does it . . . All right, bring that ball down thero . . . Kcop him busy, Willie Wike Replaces Morris; UM Cagers Take State Title Mart Morris, who had been cage coach since 1938, decided that he should devote nil his energy to his full-time joh as football line coach. Me resigned at the midway mark of the past basketball season and was replaced by Dave Wike, athletic department trainer, who "had n lot of fun with a grand bunch of kids." Prospects for the hoopsters were to have been the best in years. After licating Culver Sbx'kton in the opener, however, the Canes dropped two straight road games to state rivals Rollins and the University of Florida. Returning home, they took Nebraska and then lost to Yale, Pennsylvania and Furman in rapid succession. It was ut this point that Wike look over and the team completely reversed its form. Against Florida Southern, the Miami quintet ran up 106 points, while team captain, Sy Chadroff, scored 44 markers—one more than the entire opposing squad. In the next two games, the inspired Miamians took the Florida State Seminoles and the Stetson Matters to task. 93-56 and 88-57 respectively. On the road again, the cagers met the Tampa Spartans and took them in stride, 87-61. At this point, since trainer Dave Wike took command. the Hurricanes averaged the unbelievable total of 93.8 tallies per game while limiting their opponents to a meager 54-3 points per game. Rack in home territory. Western Kentucky dropped the Canes from the scoring stratosphere. The Miami hard-wood-men lost their next one to Bowling Green. Finding intra-state teams more to their liking, the Wikcmcn raked Florida Southern. Stetson. Florida State I niversity and Rollins over the coals. Sy "Shady" Chadroff broke his own record of 44 tallies in one evening by chalking up 47 points against Rollins. The Canes revenged an earlier loss to the Florida Gators by dumping them 76-68. The next week-end, Tampa invaded Miami with the stakes down for the state championship. The hometown hoopsters turned the trick. 87-78, and won an invitation to the NA1B district tournament at Dciand, Florida. The strain of trouncing ten straight state foes took its toll and the Florida State team, which Miami had easily-handled earlier in the season, stopped the Cane in their finale, 73-70. At the end of the season, the athletic department announced that it was in search of a full-time, big-name basketball mentor who could take the S|Mirt off the orphan list. Prospects arc good for next year as four members of the starting five are returning. DIMINUTIVE ROGER Wrench add some height as ho lots to heave one through the hoop against victorious Yale. 122...That' tho way...It' late... Work it in there... Ooooh! HOWARD KEENE climbs a stepladdor to Bowling Green's basket, making sure that this one won't bound out. DAVE NICHOLS goes soaring skyward against a towor-ing Hilltopper In time with the referee's jump whistle. 123VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: First row: Don«ld Nun . Rog«r Wr«nch. Robert Denton, William P«rt«r, Jack SeKnaidar. Saeond row: Edward Hudton, Jamal Carton. Malvin YanucL. Richard Hoffman. Richard Silvii. Robar Kichaflti. Third row; Sy Chadroff. William Schayowiti. Howard Kaana. Jordan Will ini, Dave Nieholi. BOUNDING HIGH in the air. U-M’t Carl Guttafton elude Gator' Caiare for two point . Miami won 76-68. SY CHADROFF ay a few choice word at he receive "Mott Valuable Player" award from AEPi't Dick Goodman. Chad roll’ Paces Cagers Hits 47 Against Rollins Scoring the amazing total of 17 points against Hollins. top| cd by only one other plater in the country, Sy “Shady" Chadroff is MiamiV "Mr. Record." Season's end found him ranked fourteenth in the nation among basketball scorers with IW points and a game percentage of 20.9. Against Florida Southern the Cane team scored 100 points, for a one game record. Chadroff personally accounted for 14 points, one more than the entire Moc team made. A three-year total of 967 | oints made by S is also a record, though Whitey Campbell, past L’-M great, playing over a four-year period, holds the school mark with 1076 tallies. The whole team reached notable heights during the season. The starting quintet all scored over 200 points per man. Howard Keene, center, pushed through 309 markers for second place; forward Mcl Yanuck held down third spot with 251 points anil guard Dick Hoffman came next with 217. Hounding out the five is freshman Willie Schaowitz with 209 markers to his credit. Add these to those scored by the reserves for a team total of 1687 points for the season or a 76.7 game average. Team performance against state teams was outstanding. After losing to the first two Florida teams they met. the Canes proceeded to take to task every state college that fields a hardwood team. None of the five state teams could hold the Canes to less than 76 points, once they started rolling. In a three-game stretch against Hollins, Florida Southern and Stetson, the Miamians averaged 95.7 points per game. 124LINING UP a sure two points against Bowling Green, U-M’s Carl Gustafson (25) leaps to unleash a one-handed jump shot. U-M CENTER Howard Koeno (29) grabs a rebound off the Miami boards after a Western Kentucky shot went astray. Miami lost.Boxers Jab Out Fair Season Exhibiting ability in spots and enthusiasm throughout, I -M's representatives in the pugilistic realm fought their way to a fair season. Strength was found in the lighter brackets where Mickey Demos and Archie Slaten. veteran Miami performers, carried the Cane colors. The former won the Southern 125-pound championship in New Orleans while Slaten. 132, went through the regular season undefeated only to l c decisioned at the Southerns. Coach Billy Regan’s team found road trips fairly disastrous tying South Carolina 1-1. and losing to Maryland TENSE. PENETRATING anxiety captures former U-M heavyweight champ Carl Bernardo at ringside during brother Jim’s jarring bout with Citadel's Don Schrinars at Miami's «»d Wisconsin 6-2. At home, the results were better. In the initial outing the Canes took Virginia 5-2. two bouts being draws. LSI took the home team -1 31 and the concluding light was a Miami victory, 5-3 over Citadel. Don Zelnick. 139, Billy Yoham. 115, l c llaertling, 156. Jim Bernardo, 165, Dick Carter, 178. and Ben Sauls, unlimited, filled out the fisticuffs squad. Bill Norwood and Bob Schncidenbach fought on several occasions and Larry Stoltz, 112, went to the finals of the Southern for his only appearance. Bayfront Park auditorium. Jimmy had a workout in the ring with the Citadel veteran, but this year's socking Bernardo, spurred on by Carl, took home another victory. 123"TOUCHEE." says LSU welterweight Danny Orsak, at he wint a decision over Miami's battling Lee Haertling. UNDEFEATED Miami great, Archie Slaten, wades into LSU's Bobby Jackson in a give and take bout. Lightweight Southern champion Slaten took all three rounds. LEE HAERTLING stares down at his prostrate foe. Danny Orsak. The hard-punching Louisiana battler bounced up from this second-round knockdown to capture the battle. 127VARSITY BASE8ALL TEAM: Firtf row: J«m«t St«w rt, Josnph M««qh«r. Vincon Cortina, Howard ScKoan, CKarlat Schmitt. Richard Klainimith. Second row; Erwin Baar. Eugons Moratti. Thaodora Dal Rio. Evaratt Smith. Robert Eiwood, Gerald Benoit. Third row: William Burrell, Karl Donahue. Lao O'Boylo. Robert Kiehefiki. Martin Kaian, Frank Smith. Jame» Martin. Coach Eddie Dunn. Cane Nine Strong as Vets, Frosli Vie for Positions Backed by a group of veterans and blessed by numerous first-year men, Coach Eddie Dunn had a pleasing outlook for 1052 baseball activities. Bight to the opening game, five of the nine starting positions were in dispute due to unusually-keen competition. Chuck Schmitt, accurate-eyed right fielder, was assured a berth from the start and was shaping up as one of two main threats at bat. Center fielder, Frank Smith, wrapped up his position early in practice sessions and was expected tw back up Schmitt as a long-ball bitter. The infield two and three deep in all positions and veterans were being bard pushed to keep bold of tlicir spots. Ccne Morclti, Howie Sehocn and Joe Meagher were to take over first base, second base and shortstop, resjiec-tivcly. hut all had able assistance waiting on the sidelines. Third base was the most sought-after position. No less than five men were after the spot and the season's inaugural found it still in dispute. The pitching stalT was strong witli four of the group possessing previous college experience. Outstanding man of the group was l.ou DcardorfT. who was to handle the main pitching chores. Bounding out the rest of the staff were pitchers Ted Del Bio and l.co O’Boyle. In pre-season games, the (lanes didn't fare too well, as they met professional competition. The first game was an impromptu affair with the Brooklyn Dodgers, designed to keep the Brooklyn squad in shape. Manager Chuck Dresden's Bums took the fray by a 7-1 count. The Brook's heavy hitter. Cal Abrams, started the game with a hang as he poled a homer over the center field fence. In the Canes' half of the inning. Frank Smith did the same for the Hurricanes and the game took on the appearance of the real thing. After the blow by Smith, the Miamians went scoreless, however, and the National Leaguers pushed six more runs over to show their elass. In three other exhibition games, the Canes suffered successive routs. The Dodgers took two more and the Miami Sun Sox did the trick once, as the I -Mers showed ability to hit hul not to push across runs. EDDIE DUNN Molded rookies and lettermen into a working unit. 128HURRICANE THIRD BASEMAN 8ob Alvorez tags a Dodgor sliding into third base with dirt flying and spikes glistening. DODGER Cal Abrams lines one out of the park in the first inning against the Canes as catcher Jerry Benoit looks on helplessly.SIX TRACKSTERS start a 220-yard dash in the Miami-Duke meet. U-M's Dick Johnson (second from riqht) placed second. Loss of Past Stars Hampers Track Team’s Chances Starting from the ground and working up waa the ta.«k that confronted coach IJoyd Bennett when he considered the track potential for the year. The loss of past stars Dick Johnson. Don Woodrich and the O'Brien brothers left the cinder-men vetcranlcss. but a number of new stars are in the making and arc rapidly filling empty shoes. Sam Ellis and Earl Welbaum were performing well in the 440-yard dash in pre-season artivities. Welhnum is also being counted on by coach Bennett to perform in the fourth and half mile runs and seems In excel in the latter. Larry McCollistrr was hampered by a pre-season appendectomy but is still a potential champion, according to Bennett. He placed sixth in the nation last year in the discus throw as well as holding the state championship. In the short dashes. I K and 220. Elmer Russell is going to carry the Hurricane colors. Freshman John Reichert looks good at pole-vaulting and is expected to be of great Itenefil to future Cane trackslcrs. The Florida and Southern Relays were the only scheduled matches at press time. VARSITY TRACK TEAM: Fin row: Som Elio. NichoUt S mbuco. Norman Ko»ki. Dimitry AUxondtr. Don«ld KolloM. Esrl W lb«um. John R«ich«rt, Bill Ad«mt. John PiochoUk. Socond row: Ed Worroll. Phil Molxiky, Tom S«wy r. Tom B ld«u«ro. John Z«pf. louo Schickel. Bill R i» r. Dovid Gilmon. Ro««ld Friodman. 130AT LEFT, a Hurricane twimmer backstrokes his path beginning of a spectacular Hying Pike. Shown at right across the pool. At center. Al Coffey executes the is Coffey performing a Flying Swan from the high board. Rosser Paces "Best Ever” Mermen to 10 Win Season “Thin is ihc best swimming team U-M ha ever looked at . . according to the man that ought to know. Coach Lloyd Ilennett. Statistics seem to hack up Bennett's statement as the team .won ten of thirteen meets entered. They won threw titles, no other Cane team has ever done this, and, says Bennett, “have three prospective Olympic stars in Al Coffey, Cay Rosser and Bohhv Kang." Al Coffey, 21-ycar old junior, was ranked number three college diver in the nation Inst year and is expected to ! e the top man this year. Sensational freshman. Gay Rosser, has broken IS AAl and pool records this season, and competes in everything from 50-yard to 1500-meter events. His most outstanding new record was set in the Junior Nationals where he cut six full seconds off the previous mark. Charles Nugent carries the Canes’ efforts in the breaststroke and is team captain. Bobby Kang, freshman, participates in backstroke events and is an outstanding prospect. VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM: Rnt row; Robort Kong. John Brondlo. Horb Korn. Ho ord Booth, Rotor Buckloy. Robort Buctloy, Chariot Nugont, Bob Elton. Corl Uyod . Soeond row; Som Stollono. Cootor Monougion. Hum Hamilton, Chortot Nottloton. Jock Stritt, Goy Rottor. Rotor S«Indlor. Joo Worthington, Dol Olton. Al Coffoy. 131VARSITY TENNIS TEAM: First row; G«r«ld Slobin. frank Keiilar. Donald Kaiiar, Sam WrigM, Orlando Garrido. Sacond row: Donald Luka. Sal Vineant. Coach William Luflar, Watlay Cash. Lao Fornaro. Hurricanes Top College Net Squad; Stars Graduate Itatcd the tup collegiate tennis team in the nation last year, the Gancs nre looking forward to another good, though not sensational, season. Coach Hill l.uiler lost his outstanding stars. Tony inccnt and Hernnie Schrieher, via graduation, hut has new stars coming up. Team captain Don Kaiser is expected to carry the U M colors in the top matches. Kaiser is only a junior and is currently rated numl er three in the state of Florida. Several outstanding freshmen are showing promise. Don l.uke. from Tampa. Florida, is state Junior champ and Coach I.idler terms first-year man Orlando Garrido a “the most likely to succeed. ’ Garrido is the first frosh l.uiler has c er used on his inter-collegiate squad. Frank Keister is number two man on the team and is expected to carry a heavy load. Jerry Slobin. a returnee from last year, is the most improved player and is to sec a lot of action. Sam Wright. Sal Vincent, ! eo Fornero and Wes ( ash make up the remainder of the first call players and are all slated for prominent spots in the lineup. Looking forward to the 1953 slate. Coach l.uiler loses Keister ami Wright, hut believes the team will Ik just as good. The team will Ik short on age but l.uiler expects them to make this up in ambition. The team will make the national circuit in the late Fall in defense of their ranking. LEO FORNERO is up on his toos as he judges the ball with his racket ready to smash an aco down the line. DICK MACY backhands a volley across the net as Frank Keister sets and watches for the balls to be returned.VARSITY GOLF SQUAD: Fir » row: Milai ScHlapik, Don Crawford, Don Paulay, Jo Brook . Bob L« Fr«nci». S cond row: Art Bli», Harold lucat. Frank Abood, Gaorgt Barnadln, Larry Kilbrida. John Brook . Cane Linkmen Deadlock Gators for Florida Golf Title Spoiling Ihe I niversity of Florida an 18-point lead in llic State Inlcrcollcgialc tourney al Del and. die Cam golf team rebounded to lake a deadlock with Florida. The two tea in a fought to a 72-hole score of 1179 strokes and will share the Nilsscn trophy for the next year. In the first meet of the year against Stetson the Miami dubhers romped to an 18-0 victory. The group was led by captain Frank A hood whose sensational putting carried him to a 71 total, course par. and triumph. Hurricanes Tommy Malian. Joe Brooke and Boh I-i Francis also registered convincing victories over the inept Hatters. Coach Foster Alter and 12 of his linksmen entered in the Dixie Amateur Imitational at the Miami Counin Chili and amply displayed their talents. Joe Brooke pulled the upset of the meet by defeating defending champion Bill Stcmblcr. 2 up. Brooke went on to take runner-up spot in the tourney. Dean Alter, Almod and Larry Kilbride went to the semi-finals of the second, fourth, and eighth flights respectively l eforc meeting defeat. Cane Tim Holland won the consolation meet. Florida State I niversitv handed the Miamians their first intercollegiate defeat since 1918 by a slim I.V g-l I ' • margin. Fencing Varsity Sport Possessing the talents of the state champion for conch and captain, the ( niversitv of Miami initiated n new intercollegiate sport this fall. Al Murray, outstanding Florida fencer, organized the squad and lined up a slate for the Canes. Most of the first year's activities were devotee! to building for the future and organizing u campus club to provide new material. The sport is actively backed by the athletic department, but in its infancy the financial obligations of providing equipment is taken on by the team members. The team journied to the University of Tampa for their first meet of the year. Though the Miami team lost to the Spartans, it was here that Murray took the state title. Mainstays on the team along with Murray are Dave Foulis, senior, ami John Maechcr who is expected to carry a major part of the team’s burden next year. Two more meets were scheduled for this year. A return match with Tampa and a fray with Sarasota Fencing club fills the bill. FENCING COACH and foam captain, Al Murray (back to camera), take on four toiler in a practice session.SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON fraternity, winners of the 1951 men' intramural President's Cup. symbol of mural championship. Frosh Add New Spirit to Mural President’s Cup Race New freshmen spirit gave the 1951-52 edition of the intramural program an extra "push” and helped make the series of events- 23 activities for men and 15 for women- a year-long success. The program was thought to be at its peak last year, when it drew 7033 student participants, but preliminary tallies this year indicated that those figures would he top| ed. Intramunil.H is a division of the office of student activities. ami J. M. Kelsey directs the overall program. Mrs. Catherine Sample is director of women's intramurals. Men students during the year partieipated in touch football. tennis, basketball, boxing, riflcry. track, soccer, wrestling, volleyball, bowling, pocket billiards, swimming, table tennis, softball, handball, badminton, canoeing and golf. U-M coaches kept a sharp eye on intramural competitors, on the lookout for varsity material. Top talent was discoverer! all year long in many of the activities. Coeds chose from archery, badminton, volleyball, tennis, basketball, bowling, swimming, softball, golf and table tennis. Forensic activities in both the men and coed programs included debate, extemporaneous shaking, poetry, prose reading and oratory. Participation in many of the events was on a team or individual basis. Trophies were awarded to championship teams in each activity, and medals were presented to individual winners. Any fraternity, recognized club, housing group or independent organization was eligible to enter a team in "A" league to compete for points toward the coveted President’s Cup. If a unit entered another team in the same activity, it was placed in “B” league in quest of the "B" league championship plaque. Coed groups competed for an intramural plaque. Student taking 12 hours undergraduate work or ten hours in I.aw or Graduate school were eligible to compete in the intramurals program, but a student who had earned a varsity letter in a sport, competed professionally in the sport, or was a member of the corresponding freshman or varsity squad was ineligible to participate in that particular event. Scores of well-manned, well-drilled teams took the field in each event and played with spirit and zest. Intramural this past year provided an outlet for the energies of thousands of U-M students. WOMEN'S INTRAMURAL title holders, members of Chi Omega sorority hold championship trophy and activity team awards.CROSSING THE CHALKLINE for a first down, a Sigma Nu ball carrier starts to cut away from converging SAE defenders. FOOTBALL The school spotlight wan on Homecoming that Thurs-day—hut the sports spotlight was on a top grid match l clwcen Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma VI) each seeking the "A" league championship after a series of games totaling more than 100 throughout the activity. And SAE took it; they took the “big title" in the L-M intramurals, dumping n flashy Sigma VD squad by a 7-0 spread. They had to wail until the second half of the game though. l eforc they could break the ice and hit paydirt. A 15-yard pass from halfback Don Kaiser to huifhuck Juck Wilkins turned the trick for SAE early in the second half, and Kaiser let loose again to Gordon Salyers for the point after. Both teams threw up top defensive formations and the game, except for the one touchdown spree, was an even battle, with neither team gaining possession of the ball for any prolonged period. Sigma V I) attempted five long passes into the end .one, but alert SAK defenders broke them up. Perhaps SAK was spurred on in its “A" league victory by its “B" league defeat the day l eforc. Sigma VI) excelled in that division, scoring twice to defeat the SAE’s 13-0. The V I Vs scored the first lime 15 seconds from the dose of the first half, und hit again 11 seconds from the end of the game. The passing combination of John Brunctti to Nick Kurnoha accounted for both scores. SAK earned 285 points toward the President's Gup. Sigma VI). 200. SAE ami Sigma VI) both went through an eight-game season undefeated in both leagues to «pinlify for the finals. SAK scored the most points in l oth leagues. BASKETBALL Sigma I Vs hurtling hoopeters swept the A ami B division championships in January in a story-book finish that climaxed a three-month scurry for top basketball honors. They did it with a pair of wins a 34-18 victory over Pi Limhda Phi. and a 18-36 win from Sigma Alpha Epsilon in B division. The VD's hod an casv time of it in both games, despite the fact that both losers played top ball throughout the intramural season. In A division, the VI) crew completed season play with a high jK rccntage of shooting accuracy to rack up a strong Sigma Alpha Epsilon squad 34-21 in a quarter-finals match, then went on to corral Alpha Epsilon Pi 36-23 in the semis with outstanding backboard savvy. Pi l imlKla Phi gained the playoff spot with a down-to-the wire win from the Air Force flyboys. 26-25. A foul shot in the final eight seconds of play accounted for the score-breaking, game-winning tally. Pi I-am took the quarterfinals from the Ramblers 39-25. and took luu Kappa Epsilon 55-33 l»cfore bowing to the IVs. SAK played in the finals by virtue of a 12-25 win from Kappa Sigma, and the Air Force made it to the semis with a 28-27 victory over Sigma Nu. Sigma VI) earned 265 points toward the President’s Gup. Pi laimlwla Phi. 225; the Ramblers, 165; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1-15; and Alpha Epsilon Pi. 140. TWO POINTS in the making during mural league play-DOUBLE HEADLOCKS aro held by Harry Becker and Roscoe Emmons. Right. Gail Wilson strains under Frank Frey's full nelson. RIK OGDEN takos a high right hand from Joe Guarino. WRESTLING Air Force HOTC moved a notch higher in the race for the President's Cup early in March when it took top place in the ’52 edition of the wrestling tournament. The flyboy unit earned their 105 points with a pair of victories in A division. Alex Dcbogory took the crown in the 177 II . class and Frank Nardulli won the heavyweight title. Kappa Sigma took second place with two wins in the finals also. Ken Muuyon annexed the 127 Ih. championship. and Karl Donahue took the crown at 157 lbs. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon couldn't turn in any wins in the finals, but placed more men there than any other team, and wound up third with 80 points, lied with Sigma VI). Other A division matches gave Pud Constantino of Sigma YD a title victory in the 167 lb. class; Dick Cuda of Phi Delta finished on top of the 137 lb. contendere; Stan Clinton of Phi Dcltu took the 130 lb. weight class; and Hob Nieto of Sigma YD won the 123 lb. division. In II division, winners were Bill Taylor. SAK: Tip Jennings. SAE: Jess lowborn. SAK; and Murray Katz, Pi Lambda Phi. BOXING .Nine 1951 intramural boxing cham| s were crowned at the end of the year in the Student Club boxing ring, and I lie way they earned their crowns had a packed stadium howling its collective heads off. Final standings among participating teams gave Sigma VD top honors with 165 points toward the President's Cup. trailed by Kappa Sigma with 90. and Sigma Alpha Kpsilon with 60. Ben Sauls of SAK bulled his wav to the heavyweight championship with a rollicking, tornado-like attack upon John Shea of Sigma I). It took him only 15 seconds to win a KO victory. Dave McDonald of Sigma Chi met Sid Brooke of Sigma I) for the 175 lb. title, and took the title on a TKO after he had knocked Brooke down twice for short counts. The YD's Joe Glenn won a wild bout and the 165 lb. crown when he outpunchrd and outdeeisioned Don l rsagc of SAK. Bob Cobuugh of Sigma Chi won by default from Barney Sludon of Sigma VD in the 156 lb. class to annex the championship. Sladon injured his ankle in the semifinals. Powerful lxc llacrtling of the YD's couldn't quite land the knockout punch, but won the decision and the I 18 lb. title from game Harvey Koesan of Transportation ROTC. Gibson Smith of Sigma YD took the 112 II . championship early in the first round of his bout with l.arry leonard of Sigma Nu. Abe Jacobs of Alpha Tau Alpha couldn’t get away from Don Knsign’s (Sigma YD.) uppercuts and Knsign walked away with the decision and the 136 lb. championship. Two fraternity brothers Bill Oliver and Slate Godlcy of Pi Kappa Alpha met for the 130 lb. championship, and Oliver was awarded the verdict after three close rounds. In the 125 lb. class. Ralph DcUeo of Kappa Sigma outclassed wild-swinging Joe Guarino of VD. All but one of the B division (consolation matches i championships were won by forfeit. Jim Winslow of Ijunbda Chi Alpha t« ok a TKO victory from John Hedges of Sigma Nu in the 125 lb. class. Other B division winners were: Pearlman. Phi Kpsilon Pi. 130; Kandal, AKPi. 136; Reiser. LXA. 112; Hughston. Sigma Chi. I IB; Hoon, Pikes. 156; Calvin, Phi Kappa Tau. 165: ami l.ahuzan, SAK. 175. 136JACK WILKINS (left) second, Phil Tedder (second from left) first, end Sam Tillman (third from left) third in the 100-yard dash. TRACK Sigma Alpha Epsilon wound up u semester of domination on the intramurals sport scene hy sweeping the A and II division track tournaments a week liefore the fall term closed. Air Force grabbed a bold on second place in A division with 10 points. Other A winners in order were Pi Kappa Alpha, third: Sigma I), fourth; Kappa Sigma, fifth; and Sigma Xu, sixth. In II, Sigma YD gathered 24• points for second place. Air Force took third. Kappa Sigma fourth, and Zctu Beta Tau fifth. Jim Martin of Air Force earned the individual spotlight with a record-breaking shotput toss of 42' 10(4” t'» cop first place in the event. Previous intramural record was set by John Branik of AF in 1950 with a 40' 2(A" throw. Sigma D s Curl Kolosna jumped 18' 9" to take first place in the broad jump event, and John Keiehert of Pi Kappa Alpha nailed first place in the high jump with a leap of 5' 8". In the 100-vard dash. SAK nablied the lop three places: Phil Tedder. Sam Tillman and Jack Wilkins. Luther Brinson of SAK look first place in the 220. David Gilman of Air Force won the HO-dash, and the 880-yard run was taken hv Bud Dorman of Sigma Chi. T he 880-vard relay run was won by Air Force’s combination of I Bussa, Gilman. l)el»egory and Crowley. TENNIS The Air Force Bockcts piles! up 120 points to cop the tennis title in intramurals in the third event on the schedule this year. Fly boy’s Ed Semple was largely responsible for the victory, coming through three regular mntchcs with easy wins to turn back Bill Merriam of Sigma Chi in the finals. 6-1, 6-4. The duo of Ken Iamiox and George Hill hcl|ted gather points for the Air Force, reaching the finals, then bowing to Wesley Cash and Dick Murphy of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. SAK loped in a distant second with 80 points, and Sigma Chi took third with 40 tallies. WINNERS of the 1951 men’s intramural softball championship wa Sigma VD’i hard-hitting diamond team. 137SPIRITED VOLLEYBALL PLAY ensues as a Sigma Kappa forward leaps high to spiko tho ball into the Tau Epsilon Phi defenses. VOLLEYBALL Alpha Kpsilon Pi nosed out Sigma Nu in a down-to-the-wire finish to remain undefeated in season volleyball pla and clinch (he championship for the 1951-52 season. The top volleyball aggregate knocked off Sigma VI) and the Air Force Rockets in quick succession to move into the playoff spot opposite Sigma Nu. while the Sig Nu's defeated Sigma Chi and Pi lambda I’hi to gain the finals. Mel Yanuck and Willie Schayowitz of varsity basketball fame, led AKPi to the victory over Sigma Nu ami the A division championship. The ultimate victory went to AKPi the hard way—they grabbed the first game in the two out of three series. 15-6. Sigma Nu came back to take the second 15-9. ami with the crowd shouting and worrying. AKPi hit 15 points in the third game in time to halt an upward surge by the Sigma Nu's. 15 10. AKPi swept the field in volleyball competition by heating ZBT for the B division crown. RIFLERY The Air Force Rockets proved their versatility by annexing the A division riflery competition just liefore the Christmas vacation. They did it with a final 849-702 victory over their season-long rival. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. In B division. Tau Kappa Kpsilon eked out a 688-665 win over Kappa Sigma in the finals to sew up the division championship in mid-December. The Air Force squad had to win a trio of matches to qualify for the finals. They ! cat Newman club 826-706. lambda Chi Alpha 810-621, and Sigma Nu 812-763. Sigma Alpha K|»silon l»cat Alpha Kpsilon Pi 739-555. Transportation ROTC 726-721 in a squeaker, and Sigma Chi 711-682. Kappa Sigma and Sigma Phi Kpsilon made it to the semi-finals in A division, but were lx-aleu in the last lap. In B division. TKK beat SAK 615-168 to qualify for the finals. Kappa Sigma took Tau Kpsilon Phi 629-511. and Alpha Kpsilon Pi 675-197.DR. JAY F. W. PEARSON, Mr . Catherine Sample, Dr. Thurston Adams and J. M. Kelsey in front of intramural team trophy cups. SOCCER Sigma VD made its second clean sweep of the intramural year by defeating Sigma Alpha Epsilon in both divisions of the soccer tournament. Score in A division was 8-0. while the YD’s added another 4-0 blank in B division. SAE made it to the finals with wins over Pi Lambda Phi, Tau Epsilon Phi, Zcta Beta Beta Tau and Alpha Epsilon Pi. while Sigma YD defeated Phi Delta, the Air Force and Sigma Chi to push its way into the final set of eliminations. YD won the event w ith 95 points toward the President’s Cup and SAE took runnerup position with 70 markers. BOWLING The Cosmos club annexed the A division bowling title at the Plnydium lanes in Miami by defeating a strong Phi Delta pin team in the final round of a month-long tournament. The victors rolled up a three-game set of 2472 pins, highest recorded in the playoffs. Ed Klein and Ralph Levine paced the winners with scores of 537 and 535 respectively. The Cosmos boys fought their way in the final round with victories over the Giants. Transportation ROTC and then. Phi Delta. Phi Delta made it to the finals with wins over SAE. MICA and Phi Kappa Tau. Winner of the event was the Cosmos club with 160 points towards the President’s Cup. Phi Delta earned 155 points. SAE and the Giants. 110 each, and Sigma Nu. 100. Forensic Event Titles Go to Cadets, Flvboys ' J W Poetry recitation, debating and public shaking each pul in a strong bid for the limelight in the forensic events of the year. Transportation ROTC placed three men in the finals of the intrnmural poetry reading contest to win the event with the total of 110 points. AEPi finished second in the race with 60 points, in a tie with the Air Force. Tau Epsilon Phi placed third with 25 points. In the debate tourney the Air Force Rockets were just one match l etter than the Transportation boys and edged the khaki with five matches won. and one lost. Army had to be content w ith second place w ith a 4-2 slate, and Alpha Epsilon Pi trailed in third position. The Rockets were awarded 110 points toward the President’s Cup for the victory, while Army picked up 75 and AEPi 40. The Air Force Rockets earned recognition once more at the midway point of the intramural program last semester by taking the extemporaneous speaking crown in the second forensic event of the year. Seventeen men from six campus organizations entered the tournament, and four men from four groups took top positions and points toward the forensic plaque awarded at the end of the current semester. Air Force earned 95 total points in the tourney. Tau Epsilon Phi followed with 65. Alpha Epsilon Pi took third with 35 points; while Sigma u finished fourth with 35, and Sigma Chi earned 25 markers for fifth place. 139FEMALE ROBIN HOODS release well-aimed shafts in women's intramural archory competition on the North campus field. Women’s Intramurals Sororities, Independents Compete in Athletic Race Not to Ik? outdone by the male segment of the campus population, more than 600 women participated in the women’s intramural program. Ten sports and five forensic-activities provided the basis for competition between the 12 I -M sororities. Mrs. Catherine Sample served as program director. Volleyball began the season and Zeta Tan Alpha sorority look the immediate lead by out-pointing lota Alpha Pi for the win. Tennis competition followed and Barbara Fpstein, representing llillel, won the singles championship. ZTA's Jo Anne Cunningham ran second. Barbara teamed with Pat Simpson to win the doubles, while Jo Anne and her partner Jane Kiehenlaub won second place honors. First place honors were awarded to Stella Grimaldi of the Baudaids for her skill in table tennis. Joanne Fine of Phi Sigma Sigma placed second in tin? paddle event. lAPi's team won the bowling eom|tetition by out-scoring the Baptist Student Union pinwomcn. Other sports on the varied intramural progrum included basketball, softball, archery, golf, badminton, und swimming. Forensics ranked high in popularit among the sororitv women. Tri-Delt members won the debate title, while Chi Omegas were second. Tri-Delt Sue Hefner nosed out a sorority sister, Alma l-ce I.oy, for the winner's title in the extemporaneous shaking contest. It was Tri-Delt again as Sue Seiler paced the entrants in the poetry reading division of the program. Marcia Bodgcrs of Delta Gamma was second. Switching from poetry to prose, Chi Omega's Nancy Mussctt walked off with the prose reading. Accounting for second spot was Delta Gamma’s Barbara C.harlcsworth. Oratory competition was the last competitive event. A ZETA TAU ALPHA, Joanne Chase, at net, swats volleyball towards Chi Omega's alert defonso in intramural competition.CHI OMEGA Dot Nelson poises two points against lAPi. HOT BASKETBALL action pits Sigma Kappa against DG. ZETA TAU ALPHA'S cham-pionship softball aggregation took the 1951 women's -title.ORGANIZATIONS Tin wild, static heat of tin Iron Arrow tom toms and the deep, suave voice of Debate Council members represent the opposite poles of interest of the 1(M) organizations at the University. Scholarship, leadership, accompaniment in a certain subject, and just old-fashioned pep all have their place in “Doc” Adams promenade of activities. The Cavalettes and Pep clubers inject school spirit into social functions and act as a connecting link between frat members and independents. The M Club whips the post-football game dances into shape while the Ski club adds its contribution by a talented display of balance on the Student Club lake. For those with a more serious mind, sue!) honor-aries as Psi Chi, psychology fraternity, and Sigma Delta Chi. journalism honorary, give students an biltlct for their interests. The seven religious groups on campus give opportunity for relaxation as well as cultural and religious advancement. Engineers, chemists, biologists, and philosophers each have their own organization. Actors and actresses ban together in the drama honorary. Theta Alpha Phi, while advertising enthusiasts channel their energy to the Hucksters. The hook store where students sell their old text books is the pet project of Alpha Phi Omega. Homecoming is the annual brain child of Omicron Delta Kappa. Swingfest and Songfest represent the efforts of music majors in Phi Mu Alpha. ◄ INFORMAL. FRIENDLY meetings bring students of mutual interest together to air their problems and discuss new ideas.Ilonoraries Iron Arrow Membership in Iron Arrow is the highest honor Attain-able by men nt the University of Miami. Mi-mix-rs are ta|i|K(l in an impressive ceremony which uses the traditional Seminole jackets, drums and the Iron Arrow which is the symbol of the society. They are selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership, character and service. 0Beers of the honorary, w hich was founded in 1926 by President Bowman F. Ashe, are David McDonald, chief; John Baiar. son of chief; and Ed Dick, medicine man. Of. Tb union Adami Ray Arcangeletti Jokn Baiar Wilt Baird, Jr. Harman Bratan Norman Ckritientan Eugene Coken Edward Dick Graynold Fagan Cart Fian Danman Fink David Foulii Tkomai Gilleipie Aram GotHgarian Jack Harding Rickard Horwich Jokn Kelley Dr. Donald Larton Waltar Machot Dr. Lou'n Manlay Lao Martin Jack McClotkey David McDonald Francii McGaa Dr. W. H. McMa«tar William Nablatt Dr. Jay F. Poanon Harry Provin Frederick Reutk Lory Snipei Tkomai Spancar Donald Spragua Edward Storin Dr. Paul Vonk David Wike 144Omicron Delta Kappa This national honorary fraternity selects members on the basis of their leadership, scholarship and character through a point evaluation system based on the number of semesters a man has attended school in comparison with the qualities mentioned above. Sponsoring of Homecoming, selection of the Homecoming Queen, and the leadership banquet held each semester place ODK above the category of a mere leadership fraternity. Tom Gillespie, president, served with Frank McGee. vice president; Jerome Wedekind, secretary; and William Stockham, treasurer. ■ —EL_____ " II I Norman Chrittanian Angelo Demoi Edward Dick Richard Etlinger Alton Freehlinq Harold H n« n Burton HorrHon Arthur T. Hill Richord Horwich Alton Kuthon Wolloco Levina Loo Mortin ■ Jock McClotkey Thomai McDonoqh Oovid McDonald Franco MeGoe Waltar Menjehing Jool Millar Patrick Millar William Noblatt George Pomeroy Stonley Prod Arthur Roth Frederick Routh Murray Shaar Gaorge Smallman Edward Sofon Donald Spragua William Stockham Jeromo Wadakind 145Nu Kappa Tau Character, leadership, scholarship and school service arc prerequisites for Nu Kappa Tau, highest women’s honorary on campus. Scholarship requirements include a minimum 2.0 overall average and completion of five semesters at the University. Founded in 1937 by Dean Mary II. Merritt, the organisation ta| s no more than nine women each semester. Some semesters, feeling no one was eligible, Nu Kappa Tau has not tapjM'd. I.ila Block, president, has worked with Janice Bred, secretary, and Nancy Mussett, treasurer. Lila Block Eileen Goldstein Estelle Greene Mery Leity Jeannette Lynch Nancy Mussett Jenice Pred Carol Snyder Gladys WeinbergM CLUB: Pint row:H«rb Holmbsrg. Gen» Morotti, Don Msriutto, Arch! Slaten. Wolf MonicKing, Doffio Iron . Williom Fr»y. Miek y Demoi. JoKn Bow. Jack McClotkey. Jim O'Nail. bacond row: Eddaa Sagall, John Sundarland. Jack Schnoidor. Elmar Tramont, Lao O'Boyla, Harry Janningt, Jr.. Dick Cariar, Bill Jacobi, Bill Diamond, Walfar Chwalik. Ray Arcangalaffi. Third row; Harry Mallioi, Charlie Gaorga, Jim Doolay, Mai Yanuck, Jim Rodanbarg, Don Lacroii. Lao Marlin, Elmar Ruitell. Fourth row: Ed Warrall, Jamat Barnardo. Earl Walbaum, Karl Donahue. Armand Vari. Mika Vacchio, Tom Baldattara. "M” Club Founded in 1926. the M Club u the organization com posed of varsity letter winners. Sponsor of M Day, it is ulso responsible for the M Club dances held after each home football game and the award given to the outstanding football player of each game, as selected b Miami Herald and Miami News sports writers. All of the outstanding athletes in the I nivorsity’s history. including All-Americans Al Carupelln and Jim Dooley, and Carl Bernardo, intercollegiate boxing king, have been members of the M Club. Iron Arrow mend ers Dave McDonald. Carl Bernardo, Leo Martin, Wilfred Stolk. Kay Arcangclctti. Jack McCloskev. and Peter Mas-tellonc arc M-Clubbcrs. Selected for Who’s Who were Bernardo. Stolk. Walt Mensching. and Arcangeletti. Omic- ron Delta Kappa tapped Bernardo. Martin, McDonald, and Mensching. Last year Archie Slaten carried the orange and green to the intercollegiate boxing finals in the 130-pound class and Jim Dooley was selected as one of the country’s eight outstanding defensive backs, as the top player in the Cator Bowl game, and second string defensive All-American on the AP selection lists. Dorothy Irons reigned as M Girl, following her selection at M Day which was won by Sigma Chi. M Day consists of such events as the tug of war, a pie-eating contest, pushmohile race, egg throwing, and a sack race. Walt Mensching presided with the help of William Frey, vice president; Mickey Demos, secretary; and Archie Slaten. treasurer. AT THE LEFT, pretty majorette Gloria Wilson reaches the finish wire first in a hectic 100-yard dash. At conter, new M Club Girl, Dottie Irons, was presented to tho audience by M Club president Walt Mensching and reigned over all club socials and events. At the right, the thrco-legged race at the annual M Day celebration was won by a pair of nimble-footed Chi Omegas.ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Firtf row: D«»« McDonald. Tod Andanon. Chip Schofiald. Loron B«Hj, Patrick Millar, JoiapH TKoma , Robart Kaplan. Parry Snavaly. Robart Faitouta, Harry Gallar. Sacond row: John Hins, Ennii Millar, Marvin Goodman, John Marthall, Carl Lak . Al Roby. Third row; Robart Tardif, Harry Garbar, Irwin WWottky, Phil Pindar, Harvay Dykai. Patar Dial, Richard Thayar, Georg O'Mallay, Manfred Godhardt. Arnold Air Society m Squadron D-6, the local chapter, acted as host to the third annual Arnold Air Society convention on November 23 and 24. This convention, which headquartered at the Cadillac hotel on Miami Beach, was the highlight of the l'-M group’s activities. Opening with a cocktail party, the convention included a legislative assembly at Beaumont Lecture hall and a banquet, which concluded the meeting, at Miami Reach auditorium. Furthering the ideals of the Air Force and coordinating the social activities of the AFROTC, it was formed on campus in 1918, one year after the national group, now-consisting of 93 chapters, was founded. At graduation ceremonies in February, Edward Peorch, Rolx-rt Rumanian. Ronald Fine, Lawrence Heliert, John Marshall. Mor HONORARY COLONEL was the title b© t0wcd on Carolyn Irwin at the third conclave banquet of U a nold Society. Colonel Paul Mitchell observed cake cutting ris Metcalfe. Adrie Ycrhoeucn, and William Waid were commissioned second lieutenants in the Air Force. Its foremost national alumnus is Lieutenant General James Doolittle. Local alumni include Lt. Col. Joseph Stuart, Cupt. Walter Sherman, and Major Robert Dales. Among the list of social activities, the Arnold Society Military ball is the group’s foremost event. Cadet officers include Major Patrick Miller, commanding officer; Cnpl. Joseph Thomas, executive officer; 1.1. Ennis Miller, operations; IJ. Rolx-rt Kaplan, adjutant recorder; Lt. Loren Betts, treasurer; I.t. Rolx-rt Tardif. public relations officer; Lt. Frank Patrinostro. public information officer; and Second Lt. John Marshall, social chairman. BANQUET GUESTS at the Arnold Air Society's banquet attended from Universities throughout the country and heard speeches from the various visiting dignitaries. 148SCABBARD SOCIETY: F'.r t row: Richard K«lti. Nicholas Cmqu gr«ni, Nicholas Valariani, Pat Bacon, Jay Zamal, Val Dudrial. Sacond row: John O'Naill, Jack Vatsaly, Edward Bachamp, John Rothwall, Allan Ruthton, Dannit Wilson. Scabbard Society The Scabbard Society, organized in May, 1951, is active in coordinating military affairs with community life. Il also attempts to develop more capable military leaders among the college students. At present, the honorary is | clitinning the national society of Scabbard ansi Blade. The group lists as its aims the purposes of preserving and developing the essential qualities of good and efficient officers, and the preparation of themselves as educated men to take a more active part and to have u greater influence in the militan affairs of the community in which they may reside. Dr. Thurston Adams and Dr. Julian Corrington, alumni of Scabbard and Blade. 14. Col. Howard Klinctop. and |J. Col. John Davis, only honorary member of the local society, arc faculty members affiliated with the group. At the 1951 summer camp. George Strickland. Nick Cinqucgrani. Nick Valeriani. ami Peter Bacon receiver! citations; Valeriani won third place in sharpshooting: and Strickland and Cinquegrani were included among the top twenty students in camp. One of the organization's main social events of the year was the sw im and dance dinner party at the Ocean Ranch hotel. Officers for this year were Captain Nicholas Valeriani. president; First Lieutenant Peter Bacon, vice president; Second Lieutenant Nicholas Cinqucgrani. treasurer; First Sergeant Julius Zamal. secretary. JOHN DELAHANTY and Nicholas Valeriani work over plans for an amphibious operation at TCROTC summer camp. At the right, Samuel Vardanian receives his sash from George Strickland as cadets stand at attention. HitALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Fir t row; Adeenna Newton, Gloria Ga«ton. El ! Orr. Melanie Rotborough. Marilyn Brown. Lao Weidberg. Toby Roion-blett, Batty Co»by. Dolor Ennit. Janica Prod. Beverly Cooper. Second row: Kathleen Burger. Maiene Obermen, Rita Kleiman. Deborah Hart. Pat Fottum, Arline Perry, Joan Odell. Eugenia Horne. Barbara Kay, Marlene Cocker. Alpha Lambda Delta Installed at the University of Miami in 1919. Alpha l.amhda Della requires a 2.5 average for the first semester or the entire freshman year for membership. As the Women’s Freshman Honor society, its goal is intelligent living and a high standard of learning. In conjunction with Phi Eta Sigma, lpha Lambda Delta awards the Mae Bernice Jacobs Memorial Trophy Alpha Sigma Upsilon The first national fraternity founded at the University, Alpha chapter of Alpha Sigma Upsilon will have four to five brother chapters within the next year. Demanding leadership in a social fraternity as a prerequisite to mcmlwTship, the group strives for closer inter-fraternity relationships. to the outstanding freshman man and woman on the basis of scholarship, leadership and character. Originally founded in 1924, there are now 65 active chapters throughout the country. Offa-ors for the local group are I.ec Weidberg, president; Jane Fitzgibbon, vice president: Toby Rosenblatt, secretary; Marilyn Brown, treasurer: and Dolores Ennis, historian. In addition to being an honorary, the fraternity serves in such projects as volunteers for the Medical Research division of the I -M and sponsor of I nited Nations day. Dr. George Malanos was advisor with Rill Raird as president; Julia Markus, vice president; Suxanne Seiler, secretary; and Tom McDonagh, treasurer. ALPHA SIGMA UPSILON: Fir»t row: William Stockham. Welly Levin . L«ddi Gr«y. Tom McDonagh. Bill B ird. Jr.. 8ob Dworehky. Julia Merku . Murrey Sheer. M ri n Sir© , W yn Reynold . Second row: Shirley Dunlop. Herriet Freeland, Wall Mantching. Bill Vaught, Ed Dick. Ronald Fin . Richard Harriton. Jarry Herman. Lila Block. 150BETA BETA BETA: First row: Etsu It , Stanley Smith, Carlos Viler, Sondra Hoffman, Charles Houston, Craig Phillip . Florence Kukolnik, Ella Enrich, Fanny Laa, Nallia Fuller. Second row; Jack Partoff, Naomi Smith. Halan Sial, Richard Lainackar, Morri Cordova, Charles Jurak. Arthur Hill, Elaina Ro»», Evalyn Roger . Beta Beta Beta Arousing interest in tlic natural sciences and an appreciation of the value of biological science, the Beta Omicron chapter arrived on the I -M scene in 1018. The publishing of a song hook written by Dr. Julian I). Corrington. and the sponsoring of field trips were among the activities of Beta Beta Beta members. It has already produced such outstanding local alumni Chemistry Honors Society J J Since 1012, the Chemistry Honors society has served as a nucleus for furthering activities and interests in chemistry. Working in conjunction with the American Chemical society, the group provides speakers and pictures concerning the field of chemistry at their meetings. Requirements are a 2.0 overall average and a better than 2.0 chemistry average. In addition to the scholastic as Ted Bayer of the Smithsonian Institute, Albert Schwartz at the University of Michigan, and Nan Wick-wire at the University of Maryland. Carrying the duties of president was Charles Houston, assisted by John Burger, vice president: Lode Keene, secretary; Marvin Marks, historian; and Dr. Julian Corrington, faculty advisor. average, the neophytes must have displayed a definite interest in the field through completion of five semesters in chemistry. Shclvin Rosen acted as president, with Ceorgc Kyrya-cos, vice president; James Sandberg, secretary; and Ix uisc Irish, treasurer. CHEMISTRY HONORS SOCIETY: First row: Arthur Barken. Georg Kyryacos, Louisa Irith. Shelvin Rosen. C. P. Tebeeu, James Sandberg, John Mickel. Second row; Stanley Smith. Arthur Hill. Jr„ Henry Hubinger, Thornes Middleton. Jr., Eerl Moore. Jr, Aaron Zimmerman. Welter Roop. 151DELTA THETA MU: First row: Marian Sirota, Ruth Dackor, Bill Vaught, Ann Laa Cattleman, Elaanor Starkttein, Jamet Sandberg. Second row: Gay Kornick, Barbara Wartall, Arthur Hill, Robert Pritlkin. Arthur Barkan. Halan 8ack. Stanley Smith. Delta Theta Mu Founded in December, 1950. Della Theta Mu, national liberal arts honorary, received its national charter just one year later. Now in its second year on the l'-M campus, Delta Theta Mu members are pledged to the encouragement of scholastic excellence, the re-emphasis of the importance of humanities in modern life, and the sponsoring of cultural activities on campus. Group mcm Iters devoted their time to tutoring students under a liberal arts advisory program, and participated in the second annual Shakespeare Festival. Officers were Bill Vaught, president; Ann lx Castle-man. first vice president: Fugcnia Horne, second vice president; Ruth Decker, secretary; Eleanor Slarkstein, treasurer; and Marian Sirotc, envoy. Engineering Honor Society Formed under the guidance of Dr. I . H. Craig of the electronic research lab in 1949. the F.ngineering Honor society is now petitioning Sigma Tau fraternity, the highest engineering honor society. The Engineering Honor society perpetuates scholarship and sociability in the School of Engineering. In conjunction with its aims, it administers the honor code in engi- neering classes at North campus. Advisor to the group is Murray Mantcll. Faculty mem-Iwrs arc Dean John llcnrv (House and Professor Thomas Brownell. Robert Cahall acted as president with Weslcv Robinson, vice president; Charles Dclson. corresponding secretary: Ted Carlson, recording secretary; John Vin-sant. treasurer: and Ennis Miller, historian. ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY: Pint row: Roger Sorry. Allrad Sandart, T. C. Brownell. John Viniant. Robert Cahall, Murray Mantall. Watlay Robinton, Tad Carlton. J. H. Clout . Ennit Millar, Jamat Gibton. Second row: Charlat Dalton, Rocco Ciccona. Charlat Boyta, John Parkinton, S m Gray. Hugh 8urgey, Norman Greana, Andrew Kornraich. Harold Jonat. Third row: George Otborn. Frank Kaiitar, Richard Kuplar, Robert Minick. Hal Randolph, Frank Stomy, Grady Morgan.LEAD AND INK: Firtt row: Arthur Roth. Janica Prod. Howard Graanwald. Jarry Simont, Bart Goldbarg, Gaorge Vickary. Dillon Ganian, Ray Fithar. Art Liabar. Sacond row: EitaUa Lift. Arlina Parry, Laona Goldan, Lou Pavloff. John Baiar. Lory Snipal. John 8atil, Dorothy Othlag, Faya Croekar, Baanor Starkttain. Lead and Ink Journalism students who have |x-r formed noteworthy service of two or more semesters on campus publications are rewarded with membership in I .end and Ink. journalism honorary. Organized on campus in 1932, lx-ad and Ink presents an award-certilicute to the outstanding freshmnn journalism student each year. The group taps deserving members Phi Eta Sigma Providing tutoring service for freshman students win arc having difficulty with their studies. Phi Eta Sigma strives to promote higher scholastic standards among freshmen at L'-.M. Another activity is the presentation of a tea with Alphu Lambda Delta for National Honor society members from local high schools to explain the purposes of their organizations. at the two honors assemblies and the pledges wear a typeslug as their neophyte identification. Dr. Thurston Adams, Professor Simon Hoehbergcr. and Norman D. Christensen are local alumni. Officers for 1951-52 were Bert Goldberg, president: George Vickery, vice president: Lila Block, secretary; ami Jerry Simons, treasurer. Qualifications for membership in the group stress the attainment of a 2.5 average for the freshman vear. Top men for the freshmen intellectuals were President Hugh Burgay; Ralph Muercks, vice president; Lewis Readc. secretary; Arthur Fleischer, treasurer; and Robert Dooley, historian. Faculty advisor was Dr. Paul Yarck. PHI ETA SIGMA: Fint row; Jan Hochttim, Bob Abal. Bob Johnton, Arthur FUitchor, Hugh Burgay. Ralph Maarckt. Lawis Raada. Ralph Tomplo, Barf Davit. Don Pratnar. Sacond row: Jarry Orr. Witfrad Charlton, Tipton Janningt, Rott Millar, Stan Arkin, John Lagot. Philip Janavay, Damon Phillipt. John Smith. Third row; Jack Diamond. Edward Patart. Arthur Harti. Tjador Maighan, Barnard Lopai. Waltar Roop. Edward Paitroff. Fourth row; Alan Stolar. A. P. Itanbarg, Dsrwood Hanca. Shana Hunt. Robart Gabhart. William Sjogran.PSI CHI: Fint row: Robart Munby. Carol Soydar. Jacob Friand. Chrittia Ron. Lorn McCord. Robart Pool . Gay Kornick. Rudolph Klobuch.r. Robert Dortey. Second row: Batty Peer!, Mauro Gonjelex. Mercia Perrine, Howard Evanc. Randolph Cerlton. Charley Ray, J. Dwignl Phtllips, Stanley Saliman. Tarry Wintan. Third row: Vivian Hauxman, Frank Batina. Edmund Sever. Herbert Sprigle. Howard Duka. Richard O Mara. Tad Aidman, Andrew Edmhton. Psi Chi Dr. Philip Lehrman, famed psychoanalyst; Dr. Blau, Canadian psychologist, who worked with the Dionne quintuplets: and Dr. Robert I. W atson, dean of the Medical School at Washington University, were some of the important speakers sponsored by the local chapter of Psi Chi during the last year. A professional society, it advances the science of psychology ami encourages scholarship, particularly in the field of psychology. Chapter officers included Iconic McCord, president; Kol crt Poole, vice president: Gay Kornick. recording secretary: Dr. Carl Williams, treasurer: Rudolph Klo-buchar, historian: and Dr. Robert Allen, faculty advisor. Theta Alpha Phi One of the main functions of Theta Alpha Piii. national drama honorary, is to foster interest in the dramatic arts. Organized on campus since I‘BO. it attempts to recognize and honor those students of exceptional talent and interest. The honorary has triple requirement for membership: active participation in drama productions, character, and above-average scholarship. Their social calendar is highlighted by the Shakespearean Ball. They are an active sponsor of the High School Drama Festival. Dr. Charles philhour advised the group. This year's officers included: Gladys Weinberg, president; Jay Rcil-lev, vice president; Jerry Herman, treasurer; Mary Bryant. secretary; Dick Brewer, member at large. THETA ALPHA PHI: Firtt row: Bob Gwaltnay. Jarry Harman. Gladyt Walabar . Jay Railly. Mary Bryant, Rickard Bra«ai Jr.. Kanath Raid, Jr.. Jokn Bomtx. Laos Muniar. Jarry Schultx. Jr. IMActivity Clubs ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Fif l row: Howard Moth. Jock Diamond, Eliot Arnito, Stanley Math. Aintlee Ferdie, Daniel Kahn, Fred Barlowe, Sheldon Rotenfield. John Devitt, Robert Tordif. Second row; Frank Dunbaugb. John Miller, Jr, Ire Altman, Richard Coffman. Irwin Bailer, Leonard Muller. H. Franklin Williamt, Malcolm Ro». Martin Aronow, Sherrill Jeffery, Bill Betote. Third row: Don Swertx, Norm Halttuch, Doug Kaplan, Al Freehling, Robert Powell, Robert Gebhart, Dick Hoffman, Norbert Podawilti. Walter Gwin, Arthur Maltby, Lee McGee, Lehman Moteley. Jr, Lowell Lorbeer, Howard Daitr. Fourth row: William Dunavant, Ronnie Manning, Tipton Jtnningt. Robert Watt . Sheldon Gellit, Stratton Frank, Matthew King, Don Zelnick, George Sovick, Don Bernard, Angelo Lo Verdi, Marvin Schild, Nick Cettellano, Ed Cunon. Alpha Phi Omega An excellent record has been established by Alpha Phi Omega through charitable activities, which have included the APO Used Bookstore, cleaning the Student Club lake, aiding wheelchair students, sponsoring the Blood Drive, donating books to the Bed Cross and money to other charities, and creating the Hick Gomez Memorial Scholarship fund. Within the short space of 27 years, Alpha Phi Omega has grown until it now has 241 chapters. A combination charity and social event is the Ugly Man dance and contest held during the Garni Gras celebration each year. The group's outstanding social activity is the Founder’s Day banquet each December 16. APO is composed of members of independent organizations and social fraternities. Chartered on campus in 1935, it attempts to assemble college men trained in scout law in order to offer service in four fields, to the faculty, students, the nation, and the community. Officers were Martin Aronow. president; Stratton Frank, first vice president; Dick Coffman, second vice president; Jack Diamond, corresponding secretary; Al Freehling, recording secretary: Art Maltby, treasurer; and Howie Daitz, bookstore manager. STUDENTS WAIT to purchase books at APO bookstore. Bottom. Shirley Neilingcr (left), Tracy Hare and Marty Aronow at annual Variety hospital Christmas party. 155COSMOS CLU8: Firm row; Joi« Da«t. Ufi Ksdish, Edgar Ponick. Jr., Enriqua Oltutki, Roberto Niato, Prinya liranukul, David Faldman, Sacond row: Oiwaldo Garcia, Yoly Urdanata, J. Manual Baeia, Francitco Garman, Otcar Ramirai. Third row: Bernardo Lopoz. Otcar Marcanaro. Antonio Tano, Victor Moral), Juan Lavia. Cosmos Club Many lands, many nations and many groups arc represented in this foreign students’ club. Pictured members represent 12 countries, extending from the United States on the west through Israel and Thailand to the east, from the I iiit 1 States on the north to Peru on the south. Miami, gateway to the southern lands, and its namesake, the I -M, are an excellent meeting ground for residents of different countries. In order to promote a friendly atmosphere for foreign students, the Cosmos club sponsors many social events and uids these students in their registration. In addition, the club sponsors a reception for new students to aid in creating friendship between American ami foreign students. The gavel was handled by Knrique Oltuski, president: Kobcrto ieto, vice president: liri Kadish, treasurer; Francisco Jovcl Mendez, corresponding secretary: ami Prinya Ucc Isranukul, recording secretary. 156 GALS AND GUYS from countries the world over topped tho Cosmos club float in the gala Homecoming parado. READY! AIM! Firol and Cosmos club athletes sond tho bowling balls skidding towards well-poised ton pins.PEP CLUB: F.»« ro«: Robsrt Powell. Peter toteate. H.nk Richmond. Fr«n Bloom. 8ob StninhUbor. Dudley N.-botd, Or. Tkur.ton Adam.. Joan McCabe. Mickee Gerion. Arthur Ftei.hef. Second row; Rteki Fortunoff. Mary Spengenberg. Wally Levine. Ruth Daekar. Edwerd Goldberg. Loui. LeFontisee, Lehman Moialay. Jr„ Tad Sharp. Ralph Anderton, Jean Kupfarbarg. Elaine Lang. Sallye Haralik. Third row: Joan Kobrin. Bob Levitt. Barna Liffmen. Rik Ogden. Charlene Hornor, Pa Segell. Kan Oliver. Carre Bown. Spud Morrow. Jean PaHen. Zan Schnaidanbach. Pep Club Synonymous with spirit, the Pep cluh is doing its Ulliiosl to make its pep contagious and spread it to the remainder of the student body. Adopting the seemingly hopeless task of instilling college spirit in l’-M students, it has done an excellent job. Pep rallies, sale of drinks, enforcement of the hazing system and organization of a 1500 member card section, arc the means the Pep cluh is using to accomplish the task. "LET'S HEAR from ihe gang way up top," and tho response shakes the foundations of Student Club at a rally. Although the card section needs improvement, pep rallies Ijavc increased tremendously in size and in effect, with over 2000 students attending several of the rallies. Knthusiasm has been generated through a contest in which fraternities and sororities competed for a cup. Sigma Phi Kpsilon was this year’s spirit-award winner. Dudley ewbold, president, teamed with Robert Stein-hilher. vice president; Joan McCabe, secretary; and Robber! Kurile, treasurer. PEP CLUB President Dud Nowbold works ovor a pattern plan of the card section to determino tho color placing. 157SIGMA ALPHA CHI: fir»t row: KonnolK Holm . Morn M«tc lf , John Rothwall. Second row: Eugen Hilton. Arthur Dambaugh, Richard Infant , Georg Mchallit. Wayn WhiiUr, J. R. McElh ny. Third row: Don B rman, Tom Fauinqar, Art Karlic li, Marihall Barnard. Richard Payton. Wilfr.d Charlton. Sigma Alpha Chi The aims of Sigma Alpha Chi, l'-.M recognition-service organization, are embodied in six points. These arc: inculcation in its members of a love of work, dedication to our country and loyal servic-c. devotion to the cause of freedom, adherence to high standards of honesty and integrity, faith in the triumph of individual personality over death’s transition, a genuine affection for our fellow -men and a reverence for God. Each semester the masonic group operates the infor- mation booths during the registration periods as one of their main functions. Iliihard Infante, president of the local chapter, is also the vice president of the national chapter. Alan Stratton, past president, is now the province deputy for the state of Florida. Wayne Winder, the local secretary is u member of the general council. The two other officers are Vice President George Mehallis and Treasurer Murray Girard. 1952 OFFICERS of Sigma Alpha Chi were Richard Infante, provident; Murray Girard, treasurer; and Wayne Whisler, secretary. Below, information booths during registration were manned by SAX members and aides. Wayne Whisler directs a freshman to the next step in registration process. I.VSCAVALETTES: Rrtt row; Marilyn Norton. Jean Thomei. Barbara Elkint, Toni Mejane. Jean Scolio. Bobbe Maltay. Nancy Fernanda!, Naneia Jotlyn. Carolyn Anderion. Dolorai Carver, Rita Sharpe. Zen Schneidenbach. Second row: Rita Stabile. Jolie Florence. Nancy Thomas, Helene Garth. Riki Lansky, Carolyn Kraut, Lae WBkins. Dorothy Drake, Nita Odla, Anna Odla, Margie Wortman. Third row: Lucie Gonialai, Anne Bowers. Betty Angiuoli, Joan Kenney, Anne Libro, Diana Ponolt, Cloe Stinabiier. Cavalettes Sister organization to the Cavaliers, the Cavalettes came on campus in February, 19-18, to achieve better relationships between sorority and non-sorority women on campus. Their leading social event i« an annual Ranch party, where members appear decked out in latest western togs. Three members, Bobbc Massey, Shirley Dunlop and Ann lx Castleman, were nominated to Who Who. while Shirley Dunlop was tapped by Alpha Sigma I psilon. Bobbc Massey, president; Nancy Fernandez, vice president; Joan Schmitz, corresponding secretary; Carey Kim-mcl, recording secretary; ami Shirley Dunlop, treasurer, led the group in 1951. Cavaliers Party, party and more party is synonomous with the Cavaliers, a national dance society, whose big party of the year is the Christmas formal. Besides this event. Cavaliers sponsor socials in conjunction with the Cavalettes, sister society. Gamma chapter, one of five chapters throughout the country, went national on April 10. 1918. Founded at the I Diversity of Florida, its 60 members arc both independent and fraternity men. Serxing with Lee Noe. president, are Sam Smith, vice president; Reese Ik-ngler, treasurer; Archie Wells, secretary; Don Zelnick. historian; and Rud Huffman, sergeant at arms. CAVALIERS: Rrtt row: Edward Wallace. Roy Woodcock. Marty Suehor. William Wuchnar. Lae Noe. Doneld LeCroi . Don Zetnick. Chariot Huffman. Joe Petquini, Steve Schmidt. Second row: Rod Rietcot. Pablo Miyeret, Bob Titut, Bob Ulrich. Thomei Fredien. Stan Wieloott. Jack Irwin, John McDermott, Chariot Almen. Erneft Rodriguef. Thomei Corrigan, Raul Riatcot. Third row; Jim Daaring, Bill Carmichaal, Archie Millt, Walter Rueki, Walter Hookt. Don Ray, Thomei Renouf. William Nicholt. George Sovick, John McCabe, Michael Ward, Bill Smith.CHEMISTRY CLUB: Fir row: Audrey Goofmon. Howard Devidow. C. P. Toboou. Thomet Middleton. Jr.. Doloret Enniv, Oerwood Hence. Second row: Joen Conner, Stenley Setimen, Edward Coken. Neil Coken. Donald Halt . Bert Davit. Chemistry Club w In the midst of hunsen burner , lot tube and valence chart , members of the Chemistry club ntudy the value of chemistry and its allied field in the development of a more advanced, safer way of life. The Chemistry club was established at llie U M in 1949 to aid research ami promote interest in chemistry. It is affiliated with the American Chemical Society, which was Chess Club Although organizer! only three year ago. the Chess club has achieved an enviable record as a representative of the U M. Conducting the annual I -M Chess championship. the group has surrendered possession of the Magic City chess trophy after winning it two year in succession, competed in the Magic City chess league, and finished fourth in the National Collegiate Chess tourney. founded in 1876. ami which is a national professional society of over 61,000 chemists und chcmicul engineers. Working with Thomas Middleton, president, for the year 19.11-52 were Howard Davidow, vice president; and Donald Irev. treasurer. Faculty advisor is Dr. Carl Tc-beau. The annual banquet, concluding each year’s activities, was held in April. Al i’auksta. president; Itichard Murphy, vice president; Karl Pitney, secretary; and Gaylord McDowell, treasurer, have led the club in their efforts to promote chess at the University. CHESS CLUB: Pint row: Bud Piqott, Earl Pitney, Al Pouktfo. Rickord Murpky. Forrott Atkoy. Jr. Second row; Goytord McDowoll. Jemmie Fitkor. Tim Flock. Loo Lovino. ICOENGINEERS CLUB: Fint row: W.yno KortHnor. Louit Frlb rq. Jackton S lk. Rieh«rd Friborq, Arehlo Wolh. ShirUy Hoffm«n. H rb W.ltbrot. Tod Sh«rp, William Holmborq. Jr., Aloiondor Tolqo. Socond row: Roqor Baaftia. Hugh Robinton. Frank Kaiitar. Pat Millar. Pat Gillaipia. Gilbart Waqanar. Robart Dunn. Frank Barratta. Waltar Patartan. Third row: Edwin Hayar. Euq n Frada. Don Graqory. Ernoit Rodriquat. Chorloi Hal-waick. AHrad Sandart. William Sjoqran, Abdul Hakimi. Eugono Toigo. Engineers Club Pre-Florida Educational society engineering students stop from the Engineers Club to the Florida Engineering society after a semester's membership, which prepares them for nffilintion with FES. A loan for senior engineering students, the l.indstrom Memorial Scholarship fund in memory of Professor l.indstrom, has been established by the members. Besides monthly square dances, the group holds u St. Patrick's field day in which the various engineering departments compete against each other. Last year’s contest was won by the mechanical engineer . Serving us officers are Archie Wells, president; Shirley Hoffman, vice president; Richard Fribcrg, treasurer: and Herb Wcisbrot. secretary. FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB: Fint row; M«rg r.l Prouloy, CoH N th«ri, Anthony Cotorino, Conttonc Hanwn. Second row: Eltio Brill. Chorloi Boudoff Huqo Brandi. Audrey Gootmon. Third row; R nea Doroo. Robert Diotol. Murray Shoor, Bill Willi Fourth row; Holono Lonkowoe. 0«»id Ack«rm«n, Johr Drew. expand their knowledge of the foreign nations. Through induced association with students studying the same language. their fluency increases rapidly. Officers included Margaret Pressley, president of the french club; Hugo Brandt, president of the German club; David Ackerman, president of the Russian club; ami Robert Dielel. president of the Spanish club. Foreign Language Club Members of the Foreign language Club are devoted to the study and further understanding of the customs and language of peoples in foreign countries. Group members represent the individual French. Spanish. German and Russian dubs. Socials find the member dressed in the native attire of the country represented and group discussions furtherGEOLOGY CLUB: Firtt row: Robert Bredie. Ed»ard Schwing. Edward JirriH, Fred Shiibay, Paul Rechal. Second row; Jim Pinker-man. Lillian WeiJey. John Huffaktr. Geology Club W in but a geologic know.- whether a rook is sedimentary, igneous, or mrtamorphic? Certainly, only a geologist eon classify an igneous rock as extrusive or intrusive. Besides concentrated study and examination of layer after layer of fascinating rook formations, the aspiring geologists work on their private collections. Each month, the dub members gather to hear lectures by geologists of national renown. Top men for the year were Edward Jarrett, president; Paul Rcchd, vice president; Fred Shisbey, secretary; and Edward Schwing, treasurer. GREEK SYMPOSIUM CLUB: Pint row; Mary Nichola . Sophy Davletoglou, Constancy Karrai, Pater Cortastii. Emanual Prince, Julia Economo, Alexandra Peter . Helen NeoFitou. Second row: Nick Oevletoglou, Harry Zarcadoolet, Jemei Frago . Aggia Portafaka . John Lantz. Gui Efthimiou. Jr., Jack Sellati. Greek Symposium After a year of disorganization, the Greek Symposium has come into its own again through the inspiration of Emanuel Prince, president of the organization. Founded in 1917 by Dr. Carlos Kakouris in order to further the ancient Greek tradition, the group sponsors lectures and holds a yearly banquet honoring the staff members of the I niversity who have spoken to the group. Emanuel Prince was aided by Peter Cortessis. vice president; Constance Karras, secretary; ami Howard Duke, treasurer. Home Economics Club Partners with the engineers in promoting monthly dances and the Engineers’ Picnic, the serious side of the Home Economies club's activities is the sponsoring of Civil Defense Awareness on campus. Founded in 1926 to promote further professional interest in Home Economics, rapid expansion has placed 107 chapters on college Campuses throughout the country. Ann !.cc Gastleman, president, teamed with Angela Fundcrburg. vice president; Barbara Yontcck. secretary: and Barbara Walker, treasurer. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: First row: Joan Ball, Barbara Bannan, Toni Raifiehnaidar, Sylvia Rowland. Bob Walkar. Ann Cattleman. Marian Jonot, Barbara Yontack, Bianca Rutio, Nita Odla, Anna OdU’ Ogla Fainman. Second row; Gloria Shapiro. Ona Kaplan, Grace Clark. Mary Laiian, Batty Culham, Laah Bonham, Eleanor Purdy, Eleanor Wojciachowiki, Angie Funderburg, Nancy Wahlitrand.HUCKSTERS CLUB: Rr t row: SydoHo Brown, Robert Bidw«J|, Robert Dietel. John 8 til. Paul Halpetn, Chryifol Gammag Schocnfeld. Eiloon Goldifain. Bob Crawford. Sigmund Kva, Louis Fulqard. June Jeciton. Dolorit Balbach. row; Naomi Hucksters Club Human Relations Club Fostered In the Human Relations department. this organization promotes Itelter human relations and extends those conditions which lead to greater individual and group development, freedom and happiness. o other cluh of this kind has been formed south of the Mason-Dixon line. Guest speakers during the year were Sara Lee Creech, producer of anthropologically perfect dolls; Dr. Donald Michel son. advisor to the Hillel Foundation; and Malcolm Ross. I University editor. Advised by Frederick Routh. the group was led l»v Walter Margicin, president; Rarhara Cohn, vice president; I .aura Fulernick. treasurer; Barbara Kalman, recording secretary; Leila Gross, corresponding secretary: and Eleanor I.ieberman, historian. What does practical advertising involve? The answer i provided to members of the Hucksters Club of the I -M. Recognized by the Advertising Federation of America and sponsored by the Ad Club of Miami, this service club was organized on campus in 1916 and assists in the advertising of such school functions as the Junior-Senior From. Carni Gras, ami Campus Charity Chest. Kdimmd Preston was selected as ADSigma's national representative at the London Advertising Conference last summer. Steered by John Basil, president, the group's other officers are Betty Lou Smith, vice president; June Jack-son. secretary; and Paul Hal pent, treasurer. HUMAN RELATIONS CLUB: Pint row: Ruth Cohn. Mary Holland, Laila Gro»», Laura Futarnicl. Welter Margicin, Barbara Cohn. 8«rbara Kalman, Eleanor liobarman, Joan Fin . Second row: Lydia Kimenker. Math a Harr it. Joyca Johnton. Robart 8i dwell. Frederick Routh, Oro Schwammar. David Norflu . Phyli Schermer. Marilyn Indgin. Third row; Ruth Hagan, Alma Platiin, Richard Lawit, Elaine Omttaad, Gloria Toth, Shirlay Wainitain. Joyce Schrader.HURRICANE RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUBi Firtt row: S ymour Graanbarg. Frank Cela-bro, Thoma Ryan, Jemet Mulligan. Sacord row; Harb rt Hetowiki, Graea McLauqhlin, Jaramiah Dow, StapKan Onutka. Ann Man. dax. Kan Da Vria . Third row: LaRoy Zugrava. Alai Marchtol. Garald Donehoa, Philip Hurt!, Robarf Bid wall. Hurricane Rifle and Pistol Club (!om| cting with approximately 150 school learns via the mail in addition to several shouldcr-to-shoulder matches each year, the Rifle and Pistol cluh sponsors intramural riflery. Organized by Civilian Defense to teach the proper use of firearms, the group is affiliated with the National Rifle Industrial Arts Club Many phases of industrial arts, whether it he wood working, plasties, ceramics, welding, forging, copper tooling. sheet metal, or lieneh metal work, weld the members of the Industrial Arts nluh into a compact group. Work done by the members of the club often produce exhibits to Ik displayed throughout the state. Association and now awards expert, sharpshooter and marksman medals. Jeremiah Dow. retired Infantry Captain, served as president. Other officers included Steve Onuska, vice president: Ann Mendez, secretary: and Grace Mcl-aughlin, treasurer. Project of the club, as well as industrial arts students, is the printing and the designing of most of the posters used on campus. J. L McKlhcny. group advisor, was assisted bv Wilfred Charlton, president; Richard Infante, vice president: and Roland Johnson, secretary-treasurer. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB: Fin! row; Raymond Egan, Waller Kowall. John McElheny, Richard Intent . Wilfred Charlton, Roland Johnion, G orq Mehellit. T Turn f, William Whiteman, Dominic Frencie. Second row: Kenneth Holm , William Sut r. Richard D'Aurore. Waller Whit . Edward Haven. Hugo Hofmann, John Rothwall, Fr d Bradley, Richard Peylon. Edwin Curion, lMINTERCLU8 COUNCIL: Fin! row: H l n BocL, Philip Wointfoin, Jr Loo Woidborg. Second row: Ann Loo Cattlomon, Edward Cohan, Frod Barlow . I. c. c. Serving the same funelion (or clubs as the Inter-Fraternity Council does for fraternities, the ICC promotes better relations among organizations and coordinates the activities of clubs, honorarics, professional fraternities ami religious groups. To accomplish their aims, a “Meet Your Club?" party is held each semester in addition to their usual social functions. Officers included Philip Weinstein Jr., president; William Vaught, vice president; Shirley Huffman, secretary; Fred Berloare, treasurer; Ann I.ec Castleinan. envoy; and Helen Beck, corresponding secretary. I. Z. F. A. Founding of an Israeli Song and Dance group is an expression of this non-partisan educational organization's attempt to acquaint college students with the traditions and culture of Hebrew faith and to point out educational and cultural tics with Israel. It furthers its aims by providing summer scholarships for members showing outstanding leadership ability. There are now 90 chapters scattered throughout the country. Fee Wcidbcrg preaided, aided by Marvin Goodman, vice president: Leila Gross, secretary; and Joyce Sahbnh. treasurer. INTERCOLLEGIATE ZIONIST FEDERATION OF AMERICA Fint row; St on 8orochoff. David Ncrflui. Boanoro Goodman. Joye Sabbah. Loo W.id-borg. Marvin Goodman, Loilo Grow. Jo Kantor, Moo Grundworg. Ruth Saol. Soeond row: Hon y Satioon, Bornico Sir. Harvoy Lubiti. Stophan Lourio. Douglat Kaplan. Ed Cunon, Nancy Torlyn. Martin Saio. Joan Orhorofl. 165 JAGA OMEGA MU: Rnt row: Gordon G«llow«y, G«orgo l«« . Donald lr y. Htrb Adair. John Ranuart. Karl Donahua. Thom Fry f, Jimmy Wilkins. Second row: C. J. Kaal, Jr., Charlas Gaorqe. Jim Costello. Karl Laib, Chariot Scholar, Walt Manichinq. Dava Popper, Sam Tillman. Jaga Omega Mu "Just One More." llirough a round of parties, two each month, ami a Spring formal in May. stresses letter relationships between mcml crs of social and professional fraternities. Having completed two years on campus since their organisation Novcmlicr 17, 1950, the group has grown rapidly. Its first BMOC was A1 Carapcllu, IM’s first string All-American tackle now with the San Francisco 49'er . Top men for the year were Jack Wilkins, president: l)a o Popper, Nice president; John Kenuart. treasurer; Karl Ixih. sergeant at arms; and Jim Costello, social chairman. L’Apache Made up of three representatives from each of the nine fraternities who arc nicmlicrs. I Apachc has achieved infamy via such social events at its Apache party at Black Caesar’s Forge and the Bacchus party which features Roman dress ami food. Each semester, two rush parties arc held at which prospcctiie members and fraternities arc invited. To achieve their aims of creating inter-fraternal co-operation, a l»each part) is held cadi Spring to which members of all participating groups arc invited. Officers included Denham Kelsey, president; Paul Liughman. secretary; and Mark Bates, treasurer. I'APACHE: Fir»l row; Friti Richter, Richard Doyle, Bill Layttrom. Denham Kelsey, Paul Laughman, John Manley. Ronnie Jacobi. Second row: E. P. Moriarty, Nail Glasdord, Gaol Gaorgoson, Jim Moora, Donald Kaitar, Ken Gite, Bob Huyvaert, Tom Ardito. 166MANAGEMENT SOCIETY: Fir,l row: Riki Lonsky, Poulin Spisak, Joseph Turk. George Pounds. Vincent Minichello. Dr. Jean Lesperence, Thomas Sawyer. Ralph Toler. Wayne Whitler. Helene Garth, Betty Talbert. Second row: Joseph Nigro, Harvey Lecon, Joseph Kardack, Kenneth Collins. Eugene Putnam. Paul Halpern. Morris Metcalfe. Martin Segal, Bernard Ostrowsky. Paul Leo, Michael Churelle. Management Society The Henry Fayol award will lie presented this year by the Management society to the world’s foremost man in the field of management. Formed in 10-1-7. the Management society’s aims are to increase general interest in all phases of management ami to supply current knowledge of this field to any students interested in the field of management through the use of speakers addressing the society. Advised by Dr. Jean Paul I.csperanee. the officers were Vincent Minichello, president; Thomas Sawyer, vice president; Ralph Toler, secretary: and George Pounds, treasurer. Men’s Residence Council Organized in Scptemlier. 1950, by Arch Dunsmore. counselor for men. so that dorm residents would fit-l at home, the Advisory council has sponsored a prize winning Homecoming float, the first annual beach party to welcome new students and intramural teams. The 21 advisors have broadened social acquaintances, encouraged athletic competition, orientated new students and made the dorms a quieter place in which to live, through u planned program. George Thompson, president, worked with William Stockham. vice president: Holiert Johnson, secretary; and Thomas Kennedy, treasurer. MEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL: Pint row: Al Pauksla. Lorry Mlnorvino. K. T. Moron. T. J. Koopody ■Jr. G.orgo Thompion. Arch Ountmoro. Williom Slockham. Robort Johmon. Joo Parson,. Samuol Mooro. Mourico Diliborto. Socond ro-: Gorold Slo.nborg Edmund Mo,or. Ronold Fino. Roborl Briggs. W. A. Moss. Jr.. Tom McDonogh. James Ruth. Richard Harrison. Roborl Wognor. J Y R ‘»Y. Alton Clouior. 167MIAMI INDEPENDENT CAMPUS ASSOCIATION: Rrtl row: Ellon Crock. Audrey Gootmen. Gaylord McDowoll. Prod Borlowo. Stanley Solrmon. Bill lot . Muriol Sokolof. Morlono Albert. Socond row; Phyflit Breltkopf. Ellon Rudnicl. Adriono Llplin, Ed Curton. Edword CoKon, Marvin Koenig, Lollo Blitmen, Shell Davit. M. I. C. A. The independent student finds hi. social, political and athletic need answered through the services of MICA. Long a political power on campus. MICA also ha provider! a Founders’ Day dance, picnics, ranch parties, masquerades and formal installations to answer the needs for social activities. While plans arc being formulated to affiliate with a P. E. M. Club Founded in 19-13, the Physical education Majors’ club fosters friendship and cooperation among majors in physical education am! renders service to the department. Memlters officiate at all women’s intramural sport under the guidance ol Mr . Catherine Sample, club advisor. Skilled in many sports, they enter intramurals as the Lightnings, offering lough competition to other entrant . national organization of independent clubs, MICA has completed it hitching station, sold tickets at Homecoming and is continuing it "share the ride” program. Officers were Stanley Salzman. president; Fred Bcrlowe, first vice president; William Lot , second vice president; Gaylord McDowell, recording secretary; and Donald Zuekerman, treasurer. The group provides competition lietwecn the freshmen and upperclassmen anil holds meetings with PHD Men. Officers were Donna Doyle, president; Ruth Ann Bre-uuingcr. first icc president; Barbara keena. second vice president: Rhoda Simon, recording secretary; Rosemary Whitten, corresponding secretary; Sara Poj»c. treasurer; and Jackie Rothman, historian. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS: Firit row: £v Williemion, Jean Nivmio. Joan Chet . Sere Pop . Roiemery Whitten. B rb«r Keen . Don Doyle. Ruth Breuninger, Rhode Simon. Joan Rill . S ndr Miller. Mo. Catherine Sample. Second ro»: Shell Roter. Adrienne Aronion. Betty Bullard. Ceye Yeeek. Georg! Morrii, Dien Co . Mery Spengenberg. Allein Swein. Joyce Wenhell. Mery Keyi. Evelyn Poiejpel. Janet Jeckton. Third row: Eva Sonneborn. Faye Pielet. Carol Elmer. Aden Cohen. Bern liftman, Ann Hein , Joen Nation. Sally Brown. J n y Deacon. Annette Iho, Vrgen Denielion. Dorothy Andrew . Nancy Edged.PHILOSOPHY CLUB: Firtt row: Jack Par»oB, Doralyt Ariat, Garritt Schippar, Daniel McLaughlin, Nancy Hubbard, John Robartion. Second row: Burtram Butler. Seymour Baum, Robert Pritikin, T. C. Neumeier. Harry Birt, Dave Foulii Jr.. Warren Anderton. Philosophy Club Founder! in 1948 a! the l-M, (lie Philosophy club boasts a group of 20 studenki who are interested in fostering interest in philosophy. The club holds regulur discussions of philosophic problems which are handled in an informal manner. These discussions often feature outstanding speakers in various fields, who follow the general theme of apply- Propeller Club "Port of Miami,” a technicolor sound movie on Miami's foreign trade, was written and produced by member of the Pro| cller club. In addition, "Soundings," a magazine covering the Miami area as a foreign trade center, was also written by club members. Furthering an interest in foreign trade, the Propeller club, organized here in September. 1918. has 83 chapter . big the science of philosophy to practice in the conduct of life. Mental serenity and moral wisdom are the main objective . Faculty advisor was Dr. Ccrritt Sehipper and president was Don Mcl aughlin. Other officers were Doralys Arias, vice president; David Foulis. secretary; and Nancy Hubbard. treasurer. The Port of Miami chapter of the Propeller club was led by llolx-rt Dielel, president; George Dac . vice president; Adolph Kadosta, corresponding secretary; llowurd Schcvitz, recording secretary; Curtis Bliss, treasurer; and Hal Shimkowitz, parliamentarian. John Dyer filled the post of faculty advisor. PROPELLER CLUB: FirO row; Robert McGreqor. William Brackini. Adolph Radoita. Curia Blot, Robort Dlotel, John Dyer, George Decy, Howard $ch vifj, Frank Dunbauqh, Walter Heueiien. Socond row: Irving Drobny, Paul Lao. Hal Shimkowifj. Marvin Barry, Hugo Brandt, Winfiald Smith, Frank Skaya, Donald Ceuelmen. William Claggatt.PUBLIC AFFAIRS CLUB: Fin! row; Sally. H.r.lik, William Corn.liui, Frank Dunbaugh. Amy Waad. S.cond row: Curtis Blits. War-ran D.an. William Conroy Jr.. L. Winfi.ld Smith Jr Hal Shimkowiti Jr. Public Affairs Club Radio Guild Petitioning Phi Sigma Alpha, political science honor ary, the Public Affair dub acquaint students with matter? of interest in all the various jMilitii-al field . I Pay. W'MBM round-table discussion , introduction of candidate for Miami City Commission office , a program on dc-cmpha ixntion of fiMiiball. and presentation of freshmen candidates for Student Association offices, are recent accomplishment on campus. Klihu Knot and W oodrow W ilson arc alumni of this group, which is affiliated with the Carnegie Endowment for World Peace. Ainslee Ferdie, president; James brown, vice president; Annette Tobe, secretary; and Irank Dunhuugh. treasurer, served as officers. Providing experience in television and radio through laboratory projects, the Radio Guild presents the “outstanding basketball player of the week" award, besides interviewing lliut player on the “I -M News" radio show. A stepping stone to Alpha Epsilon Rho, the club give its members experience writing spot commercials for civic clubs using WVCG and tape recordings of shows which arc not broadcast. Ralph Renick, news director of W T J. and Paul Nagel. Jr., radio instructor, arc alumni of the group, which was organized in l‘H7. Group officers were John Felton, president: John Murphy. vice president; Phyllis Eisenberg, secretary; and Marian Singer, treasurer. RADIO GUILD: Fin! row: Eil..n Golditain. Iris Rjut.nb.r9, D.l B.lb.ch, H.rl.n Sing.r, John Fallon. John Murphy. Phyllis Eit.nb.rg. Roslyn Sohm.r, M.rl.n. May. Saeond row: J.rry Coburn. Jim Lawton. John Blottom, Tony Puk.t, Irv Margulit. John Willmoll. John Schult., Rog.r Kobrina. 170RUSSIAN LANGUAGE CLUB: Fin! row: Charlas Budoff, Lorraine Kosic. Batty Mlinarick. Mrs. Eva Friadl. William Kkoutieff, David Aekarman, Halana Lankowac, Dr. Bartkold Friadl. Anna Coopar. Jokn Kitt. Andrew Selen. Second row; Eugenia Horna, Joe Miehnieh. Vitia Rakauskai. Seymour Greenberg. Gerald Donahoa. Herbert Bockian, Lilliam Watley, Robert McVoy, Robert Jarvis. Lewis Caputa. Tkird row: Bob Banninghoff. Roderick Riatcot. Andrew Okar, David Simmons. Spencer Fiskbeine. Russian Language Club Yclikan Kniga. giant lunik of little Hus-ian stories, a collection of Hussian stories prepared by I -M students, is tops on the list of special projects of the Hussian Language eluli. A public service is provided through the presentation of the I rest available Hussian sound films in cooperation with the Student Association. Hussian costumes of the past and present make their annual Christmas program, Yolka. a novel affair. David Ackerman, president, was aided by W illiam Khouticff. vice president: Helene l.enkowec. secretary; and John Drew, treasurer. Dr. Herthohl Fricdl served as faculty advisor for the group. Sigma Lambda Phi Service to humanity is developed through Sigma Lambda Phi's service projects. Coordination of the TB x-ray unit, organization of lost and found and aid to disabled students arc among the activities. Founded on campus in 1950. membership requirement stipulate that women students must lie on the sophomore level or above and have a minimum average of 1.5 during the semester liefore pledging. The gavel was held by Shirley Seilingcr. Other officer were Hila Sjteisman, vice president; Cynthia Fine, recording secretary; Joyce Warshcll. corresponding secretary; Rita Erdrich, treasurer; Barbara Kalman, pledge-mistress; and Knid Minsk, historian. SIGMA LAMBDA PHI: First row; Arlin Imbar, Elaanor Liabarman, Batty Gaorga. Joyca Wartkall, Lois Braslow. Shirlay Nailingar, Rita Spaisman. Ruth Saal. Barbara Kalman. Sara Galtnar, Marik Harris. Marian Sirota. Sacond row: Carolyn Muanch. Laura Futarnick. Maiana Obarman. 8arbara Arnold. Laa Waidbarg. Gloria Toth. Norma Lynch. Lydia Kimankar, Laila Gross. Phyllis Braitkopf. Third row: Francos Bloom. Barbara Graanbarg. Gland Fink, Alaiandra Patars, Halan Back. Sally Blauschild. Alma Platkin. Barbara Bagg. Ruth Hagan. 171SIGMA V. D.: Firtt row; John 8run«tti, Arnold Fialiol . Ecg n Putnam, G raldo Tunnaro, Grog P trucc lli, Marvin H rti. Al Kat». Paul Hyman, Chuck Amato. F |«« Rinaldi. Second row: John Piechalok. Al Ryan. Arnio Schnoidorbauor, J. F. Burbage. Julev Ro«en, V. T. Saladino. Sieve Volovar. Sidney Ofihlaq. Mario Palaccoli. Third row: Joteph Guerino. Alfred Sander . John Shea. Nick Konchar, Carl Kolotna. Jerry Batkin, Weiley Baqnell, Victor Fioravante, Otto Friedmann. Sigma V. I). W inning athletic team are synonomoua with Sigma VD. an independent organization which has established a phenomenal record in intramurals. Sigma VI) led the field of contestants in the intramural raw by copping wins in boxing, basketball, and soccer ami finishing u close second in football. For students who are unable to afford the expense of a social fraternity. Sigma Valiant Duncans answer the demand for athletic competition. The title “Sigma Valiant Duncans" stands for the summation of stout-hearted, bronzed warriors. Group colors, brown and gold, blend together to form a bronze hue and signify the skin color as exposed to the tropica! suns. Sigma VD's executive board consisted of Geraldo Tun-nero, Gregory Pelruccelli, Eugene Putnam. Paul Hyman. Marvin Hertz and Al Katz. Ski Club Ski bugs swarm over the waters of Biscayne Kay in their off-hours as they combine pleasure and work while practicing arduous!) for rigorous competition all over the country. The proverb, practice makes perfect, held true as Jerry Kichmond won the Canadian Nationals and Stewart McDonald, an alumnus, held the National Open Dixie Doubles crown. Organized in 1918. the Ski clubbers have apjieared at Homecoming. Kiscavne Kay Kegalta, Fort Lauderdale Water Show and each day the bangtails ran at California Park. Serving as president. Bill Baird was aided by Robert Stcinhilbcr. vice president; Bette Borg, recording secretary; Helene Garth, corresponding secretary: and Bonnie Cross, treasurer. SKI CLUB: First row: Mary Knap . Sandy Moor , Halon Garth. Bill Baird. Bonn! Cron, Bob Stainhilbar. Carol Yalay. Ronnia W dal. S cond row: Nancy Piare . Frank Zagarino, Harriot Fr land, Bob Johnton, Ed Murray. Cliff ConUy, B tty Andarion.SOCIOLOGY CLUB: Fin row: Gloria Diamond. Judy Naibitt’ Staphan Kopar, Barbara Cohan. Lowranco Wation, Goorgo Crawford, Barbara NWonoff. Jack Porjoff. Irana Hirjhman. Second row: Judith Rolan, Barbara Welch, Richard Kloatiar, Thomat Corcoran, Gerald Kania, Walter RuckS, Bon Siechowici, Lydia Kimankar, Ann Shapiro. Sociology Club “w- The Sociology club, founded in 1917, was organized lo promote good fellowship and disseminate information of mutual advantage to those interested in the field of sociology. The science of the origin and the evolution of society and the forms, institutions and functions of human groups becomes more understandable through a program consisting of field trips, bi-monthly meetings, movies, social work and lectures. In addition, it sponsors an annual Fall I)o-nut and Cider party, a lieach parti and a box lunch social. George Crawford was chairman. l-awrence Watson served as vice chairman ami Barbara Cohen filled the office of secretary-treasurer. S. A. A. Gimmicks (a politician's original idea), a promise of Is-tler things to come and electioneering swept the Student Action Association into office last Spring. A repeat performance took place in the Fall elections when tin-group outduclcd their opponents by winning the ten freshman offices. Formed one year ago. the group used ice-cold coca-colas. a wrecked ear as a SAA party rallying point and door-to-door canvassing in their vault into power. Those holding offices in SAA were Dudley Ncwbold, president: Irene Gray, secretary: Donald Sider. treasurer; and Fritz Kichtcr and Robert Powell, campaign managers. STUDENT ACTION ASSOCIATION: F!r»t row: Tad Sharp, Robert Powell, Laddia Gray. Dudlay Newbold, Don Sidtr, Friti Richter, Mary Rica, Jim Rudolph. Sacond row: Naney Nawman. Aintlaa Fardia, Kan Caitlebarry, Ed Dick, Jotaph Turk. Cathy Cariar, Alma Loy. Mariana Labinion.WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION: Fir row: Joan Chat . Catharin Sampl . Collaan Luna. Alma La Loy. Roiamary Whitttn, Janay Daacon, Donna Doyla. AlUiaa Swaia. Sacoad row: Dorothy Andraw . V.rgan Daaialtoa, Mary Kayj, Baraa Liftman, Jean Nawmaa. Diaa Co . Carol Hooblar. Georgia Morrii. Adriaaae Arontoa, Jaaat Jaclton. Nancy Edgall. Third row: Sara Pop . Halaa Gravat. Mary Karr, Joaa McCutchaoa, Naacy Smiley, Franca Raap. Soadra Millar. Fraacat Avaaa. Stephanie Andarioa. Edith Roland. Fourth row: Beverly Bingman, Darlene Norman, Cay Yaact. Satie 8 L r, Joyce Warihell, Ruth 8r uninger, Leah Bonham, Roiamary Brown, Meredith Moeller. Barbara Kubact. Filth row: Fay Pialet, Evelyn Potajpal, Aan Alpert, Joan Nelton, Barbara Keena, Mary Spangenberg, Ann Halt , Joann Grahem, Eva Williamion. Siith row; Rote 8ondiel witi, Charlotte Goodman. RicLi Simon. Jill Fink, Lillian Meyer, Ellen Bennett, Eve Sonneborn. Vera Faicall. W. A. A. To promote intramural activities, good sportsmanship and a spirit of cooperation and fellowship among all women students of the University, are the aims of the Women's Athletic Association. The I -M chapter is one of 65 chapters affiliated w ith the National Athletic Federation of College Women. All women who participate in the intramural athletic program are eligible for membership. Through a point system, members arc able to earn U M letters, cups and other awards. A U M banner is presented to the sorority or independent group winning the President’s Cup. leading the group this year were Alma loe Loy, president; Rose Mary Whitten, vice president; Colleen l.unn, secretary; and Jo Ann Cunningham, treasurer. Women’s Residence Council The Women's Residence Council, made up of four representatives from each class, is the governing body for all women living in the University dormitories. In addition to advising the women residents, thus group is the sponsor of an annual Christmas partv. Thanksgiv ing party. A PX located in the dorm area is another council effort to make dorm life more enjoyable. Serving with President Alma loe Iov were Esther Angerman. vice president; Sura Meyer, recording secretary; Phyllis Krcitkopf. corresponding secretary: Barbara Ciller, treasurer. Mrs. Lillian Slack, residence counselor, is faculty advisor for the group. WOMEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL: Fir t row: Franc Bloom, Elayn Snydar, Phyllit Breitkopf, Sura Mayar, Alma Loy. Barbara Gillar, E»th r Angar-man, Elaanor Banet, Enid Mintl. Saeond row: Joan Fin . Carol liaacion, Marilyn Laiarui. Mary Batar. Patty Stiarar, Barbara McDonagh. Charlan Hornor, Oolorat Enni», Eilaan Lilt, Party Robinton. lno.i ) siio! ;|»]|8APTIST STUDENT UNION: Pint row: Janet Jackson. Chuck Wilton. Annette Crawford. Robert Johnton. Harmina Arnold, Mrs. Ruby Raat. Joanna Hecht. Ruth Dackar. Wart Whita, Sara Pope. Annatta Iho. Sacond row: laah Bonham, Joyca Johnton, Pritcilla Hiers, Ruth Breuninger, Dala Lawallan. Bob Crawford. Wayne Odom, Dorothy Berrong, Richard Lainackar. Third row: Eva Sonnaborn. Joanna Graham, Lloyd Rodgers, Faya Crockar, Janat Millar. Floranca Briackmann. Baptist Student Union The Ha| ti t Student I nion attempts l«» act ns the connecting link between the school and the church. It docs this by presenting a Thanksgiving breakfast for foreign students on campus, a Christmas party for two under- privileged children, a Senior banquet, a Christmas coffee, and an Raster breakfast. Wert White was awarded the Inter-Faith scholarship. Mrs. Itubye Kccs. student director, serves with President I (ermine Arnold; Joyce Beach, first vice president; Joanne llccht, second vice president; Ruth Decker, secretary; Bob Johnson, treasurer. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: Pint row: Robert H»mm»l. Audrey Herriton. Betty Brown, Marie Volpe, Marolyn Kiser, Newman Vos bury. Second row; Jock Farath, John Whitehead. Eugene Hilton, Georg Poundt, Robert Baker. Christian Science Club Christian fellowship ami its facets, uniting Christian Scientists at the U-M, welcoming those entering this school who arc interested in Christian Science, and holding regular testimonial meetings for members, occup) a part of the student mem Iters’ activities in the Christian Science organization. Mrs. Marie olpe, advisor of the group, which sponsors the Christian Science lecture held each year, works with Betty June Brown, president; Murolyn Kiser, vice president; Newman Yoshury. secretary; and Robert Hummel, treasurer. Hillel Socials every Wednesday night and the weekly service held on Friday, are llillel's answer to the religiou needs of the Jewish student. The Hillel Foundation attempts to (ill in as the home away from home. With 202 chapters scattered throughout the IB states, their more prominent alumni are Dr. A. Sachar. president of Hrandcis University; Senator Herbert Lehman; and Henry Morgcnthau, Jr., former secretary of the treasury. Ted Kobrc presided with the aid of Richard Blum, vice president; Anita Rabin, recording secretary; Sandra Ros-ner.correspondingsccrctary :nnd Boh Dworetzky. treasurer. HILLEL: First row: Stan Borochofl, Marlene Zllberberg. David Norflui, Sandra Rotner. Dr. Donald Michelton. Myron Blum. Anita Rabin. Elliott Sirote, Bobby Davit. Second row: Phytiss Schermer, Frances Bloom, Lee Weidberg, Elliott Schiff. Earl Lowenstein, Marshall Rothman, Dolores Stone. Bee Shepoff.Professionals ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Firvt row: J«y Fribourg. Curtis Bliss, William StockKcm, 8«rn«rd McCullough. Jerry Wedekind. Or. Jaan Lasparanca. William Gibson, John Delehenty, Jack Moora. Don Soper. John O'Day. Saeond row: Jaan Chianasa. William Gaislar, Courtlend Thompson. Jr„ Tom Me-Oonaqh, Robert Whittakar. Welter Hauaisan, Bob Zonnavylla. Arthur Kobin. Bill Go hi. Frank Dunbaugh, William Charlton. Jr. Third row: Robart Simkins, John Vucatich. Ralph Andarson, Jess lawhorn, J. J. Zamal, Eugene Aihon, Gaorga Pounds. Paanuts Nolan. Gaorga Lana. Gaorga Palmar. Alpha Kappa Psi Beta Pi chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi wa« organized in 1941 to foster and promote higher ideals in the field of business. Each semester, the graduating senior in Business Administration with the highest average receives an award from AKPai. For fellow members, a student loan fund offers financial assistance to worthy students. Sale of Homecoming dance tickets, the Carni Gras, and the ticket sale for the Junior-Senior prom are handled by the fraternity. Founder! in 1901. the national organization boasts such notable alumni as Senator Paul Dougin of Illinois and Thomas Watson, president of I.B.M. Important social events arr the annual GhrUtmas dance and the Initiation banquet and dance held each semester. Alpha Kappa Psi lists many faculty members on the organization's rolls: John T. Holdsworth. Dean Emeritus of the School of Business dministration; Barton Wes-terlund. Dr. Jean Paul Lesperancc. Dr. George Malanos. James Yadakin, William Heuson. and John O'Day. Dr. I«esperance is the faculty advisor. Jem Wedekind has led the chapter this year vvith ice President Bill Gibson; John Delehanty. secretory; Bernio McCullough, treasurer; and John Vucetieh. master of ceremonies. FUN AND BUSINESS wont hand in hand at the Alpha Kappa Psi initiation banquot as membors and dates supped at the Colony restaurant. At the right, mombers Ralph Anderson, Jack Moore and William Geisler extoll the merits of SDS to a freshman.WESLEY FOUNDATION: Fir row: Dolor Enni . Paul Fink. Rodger Darby. Batty George, Phylli 8rockw y, Andrew Carmichael. Second row; Mary Fink. Jeanne Pont. Denni Wil on. Wetley Cath. 8ob Abel, Dick England. Mavi Derby. Sylvia Rowand. Wesley Foundation Organized lo promote Christian fellowship among university students, this group was established on campus in 19-16. The Wesley foundation strives to bring all Methodist students together in a sorial as well as serious environment and to encourage spiritual ami fraternal development. Outstanding event each year is the joint Wesley Founda-tion-Ilillel Christmas-Channukah celebration, from which Westminster Fellowship In order to provide Christian fellowship and growth for the 300 Presbyterian students on campus, the Westminister Fellowship was established at the U-M in 1917. The organization of a choir from the group, which will tour the churches in Florida and other southeastern states was an outstanding accomplishment. Other activities include weekly discussion groups, called Swap Shops, deal- donations are presented to local charities. Rodger Derby, president, was assisted by Blake l.iddlc, Robert Gedhart, ami Betty George, vice presidents; Dee Knnis, secretary: Paul Fink, treasurer; Sylvia Rowand, finance chairman, and Wesley Gash, public relations. The spark plug of the campus Methodists has l een their advisor. Miss Kulalie Ginn. iug with problems that are vital to the university student, such us “A Christian Faces Social Problems." and "Christianity and World Affairs.” Serving with President Vic Dekonschin, were Jim Sandberg, vice president: Marlene Cocker, recording sc • rotary: Bobec Walker, corresponding secretary; and Douglas Smith, treasurer. WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP: Fir»t row: Dick Hodg . Itabal Gomoi. Dale Murphy. Daniel Foot . Victor D Kon chin, Hal Mayer . Jama Sandberg, Marlene Cocker, Fred A hton. Harriet Wood, Robert Niemayer. Second row: Sally Slagal, Gloria Toth, Barbara Tuekar, Wall! Zweek, William Duna-v nt. Harvey Ramtay, Miriam LoPinto, Jacquatynn Croot, Mary Walton, Batty Farthing. 177OELTA SIGMA PI: Firtf row: Winfi ld Morq«n, NichoUt Cinquaqrani. Garaldo Tunntro. Dean Dan Stuinhoff, Danial McNamara, John MeCaba. Eu-qana Putnam. Patar Bacon, Victor Bannatt. Elbart Silvar. Sacond row: Richard Doyla. Norman Tic . Farnando Santoi. Laa Moialay, David McDonald, Rodqar Darby, Bill Coultar, Jaramiah Dow. louil Schnaidar, Wayna Raynoldt. Third row; Garald Burkhart, Charlat Baitoio. Emila Salaaby, Charlat Mani, Frank Scarborouqh, Jack Wantx. Chuck Amato. Patar Whaalar, David French. Fourth row: Otto Friedmann. Clifford Spierer, Joiaph Turk. Robert Briqqt, Waxlay Ca»h. Roqar Walker, Dionitiot Papadeat. Audra Bonce, Frank Skaya, Jamax Mulliqan. Fifth row: Bruce Wriqht, John Me-Lauqhlin, Robert Powell, Gaorqa Welch, Frank Rock, Gaorqa Symondi. Charlat Treble. Delta Si nia Pi W hen Delta Sigma Pi rocmiters handle all Homccom-ing publicity, the sale of Tempo magazine, care for props al football games and usher at the Sunday movies at the Lecture hall, they are proving that they contribute more than their share to eampus activities. The organization fosters the Btudy of business in universities: encourages scholarship, social activity, and the association of students for their mutual advancement through research and practice. It promotes closer affiliation between the commercial world ami students of commerce. and furthers a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture for the civic and commercial welfare of the community. On campus since 1948, the local Beta Omega chapter, one of 02 such chapters throughout the nation, points with pride to such national alumni as Glenn Martin: Daric TofTcneti; and Chester Barnard, president of the New Jersey Bell Telephone company. Highlight of the year is the Bose Ball, at which the “Bose of Delta Sigma Pi” is selected, hut the social calendar contains both a Christmas formal ami a Founder’s banquet. Dan SteinhofT. Jr., dean of the Kvening division. and Dr. Grover A. J. Noctzcl, dean of the School of Business Administration, are both members. The international business fraternity’s local organization is headed by Dan McNamara, head master: Nicholas Cinqucgrani. chancellor: John McCabe, senior warden; Bodgcr Derby, junior warden: Eugene Putnam, scrilic: Gcraldo Tunnero, treasurer; and Gerald Burkhart, historian. 170 FRANK S. SCARBOROUGH ROSE BALL CLOWNS. Bill Underwood and Clyde Snyder, emceed Delta Sigma Pi's social with homemade props.PHI MU ALPHA: Fint row; Jaroma Barnet. Richard Kaphart, Richard Daihar, Charlat Powell, John Jamiton, Edward Caugbran, John Hambrick, Alfred Short, Ruttall Eltattar. Robert Walt . Second row: Paul Chafin. Jack Donnantag, Greynold Fagan, Robert Schumann, William Vaught, William Mott. Jr.. John Pinto, Hiram Clark. Oonald Shaw. Third row: Ted Andarton, Herb Waite. Lou Carullo. Fred Murray. Harry Johanton. Dave Brodie, Troy Millt, Allan Buthong. Fourth row; Richard Le Duce. Harold Supank, Bill Clark. Stanley Siegel. Bill Wendt. Stanley Wolfman. Ruttell Wood. Ray Lylet WOODWIND QUINTET, composed of Phi Mu Alpha mom-bers, took part in a traditional Monday ovening concert. Phi Mu Alpha Devoted to the cause of advancing music in America, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfnnia fraternity has rendered loyal service to music lovers and students since its inception on campus on March 5. 1937. Beta Tan chapter promotes the Songfcst, choral com-| etition between fraternities and sororities; the Swing-fest, a dance following Songfcst featuring three hands: and Christmas Vespers, coordinated with Sigma Alpha lota, honorary music sorority. Other activities are orientation classes for school songs conducted by members, the “All-American" concert featuring all types of American musical com|K sitions and concerts presented at hospitals and sanitoriums. The 134 chapters of the national organization have such alumni as Victor Herbert, Thomas K. Dewey. Albeit Spaulding and Ixopwld Stokowsky. Faculty members are John hitter and Joseph Tarpley, dean and secretary of the School of Music; Fred McCall, I'M bandmaster: and Sydney Maynard. U-M treasurer. John Jamison, serving as president, was aided by Kd-ward Caughran. vice president: John Hambrick. secretary: Charles Powell, treasurer: and Herl»ert Waite, warden. 180SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: Rut row: Emily Blit . Audruy Jordan. Sharon Tallant. Margaret Corria. Conatanea Weldon. Batty Brown, Sheila Tallant. Minnie Ulmer, Hilda Are», Connie Hantan. Second row: Batty Booth, Maryanna Border, Gloria Wallace. Batty Heteltine, Devide Stark, Mary PHillipt, Joyce Cato, Rita Auerbach, Rita Kleiman, Nancy Muwatt. Sigma Alplia Iota Membership in Sigma Alpha lota signifies one of the highest honors attainable by women in the field of music. Listing as its purpose “the furtherance of good music.” the local chapter was founded at l'-.M the first year classes were held. Instruments that are sninll enough to lx carried arc rushed iu and out of the room in sorority block as members prepare for their musical presentations and concerts. An minimi joint program with Phi Mu Alpha is the Itcautiful Christmas Vespers, and members also present the All-American Program in February to feature native compositions. The outstanding event for the girls is the nnnuni Spring Musical, when each member has a part in the recital. Honorary members listed on the rolls include Patrice Munscl. Rise Stevens. Lily Pons and Gladys Swurthout. Local honorary members are Kathleen Ferrier. Dr. Bertha Foster, and Olive Duncan Pullen. Officers of the group this year were Constance Weldon, president; Betty June Brown, vice president; Sheila Tallant. recording secretary; Sharon Tallant. corresponding secretary; Margaret Corrie. treasurer: Marilyn Grayson, chaplain; Joyce Cato, editor; Rita Auerbach, sergeant at arms. props for a pleasant evening of impromptu music. MUSIC ENTHUSIASTS of Sigma Alpha lota take time out to enjoy their craft. Good music fosters friendship. 181ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: Rrtt tow: Sigmund Kurt. John Boil. Ronald Fin . Bill Baird. Pool Halparn. Second row: Horne Scott, Slav Shew. Richard Rob rt», Jerry Schw rt«. Bernard Marko. Alpha Delta Sigma I N Day. Homecoming. Armed Forces Blond Drive and the annual U-M beach party were handled by Alpha Della Sigma as they furthered their purposes of gaining greater respect from the University and local businessmen for advertising students at I -M. Alpha Delta Sigma representatives on the national level are Eton Borton, president of the Advertising Federation of America, and Robert B. Brown, president of Bristol- Meyers Products Division. The group also sponsors its own George FI. Merrick dinner, annual Advertising formal and F’a orile Ad costume party. Ronald F'ine. president, served with Bill Baird, vice president; John Basil, treasurer; Sigmund kurz. secretary; and Paul Halpern. historian. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: Ftrtt row: Arthur Barkan. Dr. Harry Schulti. Arthur Hill. Stanlay Smith. J m l Sandberg. Second row: Joiaph Foqal. Waltar Roop. Kenneth Feldman, Gu» Cerritelli. A. N. Kaplan Jr. Third row: Nardo Zaiat, Morrit Cordova, Pedro Hiriberne. ALPHA EPSILON RHO: Fint row; Paul Nagel Jr„ Eileen Goldttein. Jack Callaghan. Bob HummeL Second row: Varna Whitmer, John Felton. Bob Joseph. Alpha Epsilon Delta An annual pre-med symposium, an award to the outstanding freshman pre-med student anti the advising of pro-metis during registration are a part of Alpha Ejrsilon Delta's contribution to I -M's student life. Founded at the University of Alabama in 1926. AED now has 59 chapters. At the 25th Anniversary convention last year, the local honor society was given the lw st chapter award. Recognizing excellence in pre-medical scholarship, members must maintain an overall B average. Membership is obtained through recommendation by faculty members. Officers are Arthur Hill, Jr., president; Stanley Smith, vice president; James Sandberg, secretary: and Philip Weinstein, treasurer. Alpha Epsilon Kho Founded in 1913. Alpha Epsilon Kho has 28 chapters throughout the country. Encouraging and recognizing outstanding radio and television achievement among students of high scholastic standing. AERho presents an annual award to the outstanding radio-television student. Prominent national ulumni arc Norman Corwin, sports-caster Mel Allen and Judith Walker. Local alumni include Boh Stevens, of station WYCG; Ralph Renick, station WTVJ; ami Paul Nagel and Bill Baker, members of the University of Miami Radio department. Jack Callaghan acted as president, assisted by Eileen Goldstein, vice president, anil Marge Weinstein, secretary-treasurer. 182FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA: Rut row; Don Knorr. Janie R«ig r. Orli Cl m. Florence Sparling. Eleanor Liabarman, Ruoell Erdlay, Rita Spaisman. G org Mouly, Eirena Karat, Lucid Moy r. Sacond row: Laura Futarnick. Deborah Hart. Sara Galtnar. Charlat Pulini, John Barry, Mary Gardnar, Paul Waingartan, Loit Bratlow, Phyllis Palanbarg. Third row: Irit Wain. Marianna Mayar, Matha Harrit. Dick Hanning, John Holtum, Richard Chatnay. Adrian Lipkin. Ren Dora. Marilyn Indgin. Fourth row: Bavarly Falk, Margarat Ball, Barbara Kalman, Alfrad Darmar, Clarence Mayar. Oro Schwamrrar, Marilyn Krebs, Ailaan Ragar, Ruth Hagan. Future Teachers of America Connected with the National Education Association and the Florida Education Association, the Future Teachers tif America's “raison d'etre" is the stimulation, in advance of graduation, of a professional altitude and sense of “at homeness” in the teaching profession on the part of the student. Their motto is, “Better Schools Mean Better Communities." At present, members are laying the groundwork for a pre-internship program culled the “Lnhoratnry-Expcri- Gamma Alpha Chi "A man running a business without advertising is like a fellow kissing a girl in the dark. He knows what he is doing hut nobody else docs.” This quotation, taken in its entirety, can he applied to the women's advertising fraternity. Gamma Alpha Chi. It is the group’s triple-edged purpose to help the advertising student gain practical experience, offer honor and recognition for outstanding work in the advertising field and to provide its cnee Program,” the first of its kind in the country. Socials such as the Hallowe'en Hop. a yearly banquet, movies and square dances create a congenial atmosphere. The gavel has liecn held hv Eleanor Licbcrman, president, who worked with Bichard Erdley, vice president; Janice Rcigcr, corresponding secretary; Rita Speisman, recording secretary; Florence Sperling, treasurer; and Eirene Karas, historian. graduates with contacts in promotion work. Installed at the I niversity of Miami in February, 1950, the local chapter is one of 21 groups throughout the country. Officers were Naomi Schocnfdd, president; Sy-dcllc Brown, vice president; Betty Lou Smith, recording secretary; Klayne Snyder, corresponding secretary; and Gloria Dittus, treasurer. Faculty advisor was Dr. Victor Bennett ami social advisor is .Mrs. John I.lovd. GAMMA ALPHA CHI: Fiat row; Brook; Craft. Naomi Schoonfald. Victor Bannatt. Sydall Brown, Batty Smith. Eilaan Golditain. Sacond row; Oarlan Mann . Batty Bivhop, Mary Thaophiloi. Batty Boulton, Suianna Hefner. Nancy Sehroedar, Chryttal Gammjqi, Joan Fine, Delorit Balbach.GAMMA THETA UPSILON: Rr»t row: J. Riley Stoats, Lao Furlong. Chip Schofield. Graca Ormond. Allan Buthong. Sacond row: Patricia Suitar, June Hunter, Paul Behleu. Laona Dryer. Marilyn Allis. Third row: Stanley Duttenhofer, Jamas Schiefer, Arlin Blackburn. Eric Hallan, Ira Altman. Gamma Theta Upsilon Originated 24 years ago to encourage those entering the field of geography through contact with a national organization, Gamma Theta Upsilon promotes research and furthers the spread of geographical knowledge. Each year the 30 chapters celebrate the national founding in 1928 with the Founder’s Daj banquet. Alumni who have contributed to the group's prestige are Robert Buzzard, president of F-astcrn Illinois College; Dr. Armand I.obcck. Columbia University; Dr. Gilbert Grosvcnor. editor of National Geographic Magazine; and Dr. George Kimble, director of the American Geographical Society. George Schofield carried the duties of president with the help of l.co Furlong, vice president: Grace Ormond, secretary; and Allen Bushong. treasurer. Kappa Alpha Mu As a result of a busman's holiday during which Kappa Alpha Mu members occupied the unusual position of being photographed instead of doing the photography, they received the title of "campus group most difficult to photograph" by the I ms staff. Dave Duncan, famed Life photographer and U-M graduate. anil Murra Becker, chief photographer of the AP, are members of prominence. KAM has contributed two editors, John Baiar of the Ibis ami Ikmpo’s Bay fisher, to the three campus publications. The Pi chapter also displays the 50 top prints in KAM’s annual Intercollegiate Photograph) contest. leaders were Fraser Hale, president; Joseph Starkey, vice president: and Joseph Liggett, secretary. KAPPA ALPHA MU: Firtt row. Joteph Starkey, Robert Rudoff, Martin A onow, Joan Wahl. Prater Hale. Second row; Joe Liggett, Jerry Greenberg. Robert Sperling, Ray Either, David Greenfield. Marl Brauer. 184KAPPA DELTA PI: First row: Eleanor Armtfrong. William Schreek. Lucill Flaiicher, Virginia Kevorkian. May Edmondl. Bryca Dunham, Laona Gold, wabar, Orlia Clam, Elaanor Liebarman, Loit Brailow, Muriel Adalman. Saeond row: Elaina Gordon. Ada Jarrall, Donald Swarti. David Snydar, John Hancock, John Baary. Eirana Karat, Caacilia Murphy. Amalia Houghton. Laura Fraud. Third row: Kathryn Danham, Shirlay Naitingar, Matha Harrit, Minnia Hobbt, Carroll Waggonar. Harman Waill. Marjorie Schroadar, Nalda Rotin, Charlat Burroughs Janice Prad. Fourth row: Janica Raigar, Mai Kitt, Solomon Lichtar, Clarence Meyar, G. E. Bromoghim. Dorothy Metthewi, Selma Mirman, Lucille Hoffman, Mary Laity. Kappa Delta Pi Honor society in the field of education. Kappa Della Pi encourages high professional, intellectual and personal standards and recognizes important contributions to education. Numbered among its national figures arc William Bagiev. Truman Kelly, Dorothy Canfield Fisher. Edward Thorndike ami Kathrine Vickery. Founder! in 1911. Kappa Delta I’i now lias I BO chapters covering the nation, with the local group. Zeta Phi chapter, being organized in 1950. Serving as officers were Bryce Dunham, president; May Edmonds, vice president; L-oona Cold welter, secretary; Virginia Kevorkian, treasurer; ami Lucille Fleischer, historian. Kappa Pi Decorations for Homecoming, posters for Student Association movies, art exhibitions and the sponsorship of art films consume much of the members’ time. The)' have also purchased works of sculpture for the art department. Fostering an interest in art and honoring students who have shown outstanding talent. Kappa Pi’s alumni include -Norman Rockwell, Aaron Bohrod, Rockwell Kent. John .Stewart Curry, Fletcher Martin. Grant Wood. Frederic Taubc and (.orndo Taft, all famous artists. Faculty members of Kuppa Pi are Richard Merrick and Paul Reno. Gladys Weinberg, president, worked with Thelma Levin, vice president; Muriel Adel man, corresponding secretary: Esther Angcrmun. recording secretary; Chrys-tal Gammagc, treasurer; and Sue Adams, historian. KAPPA PI: First row: Bob Walker, L«o Schmidt. Muriel Adalman, Chryital Gammaga, Gl«dyi Wainberg. Thelma Levin, Either Angarman, William Nagl . Sylvia Maison. Second row: Naomi Smith, Fay Gundenon. Norman B«auliau, Raymond Johm Jr.. Hugh Kaufman, William Scholl Jr.. Ed Tomlinion. Nancy Pi re . Lour Mahonay. 185NATIONAL DEFENSE TRANSPORTATION ASSOCIATION: Firit row: Copt. G. A. Wolman Jr.. Joseph Kanyan. J. J. Zamal, Rotciot Bal, Richard Kaltx. Robert McGregor, Martin Rosen, L. G. Nageli, Nicholes Cinquagrani, Lt. Col. John Davis. Second row; Robert Gartian, Ale« Marehioli, Paul Miller, John Rothwell, Edward Bachamp, Frank Doyle, Howard Greenwald. Barnard McCullough. Melvin Burcles, Vincent Fuschelti. N. D. T. A. NDTA was founded so that students could familiarise themselves with developments in the field of transporta-lion and prepare themselves for graduation and the problems which await iht-m in this field. Vice Admiral Telfairo Knight. Major General Frank A. Ileilcmnn. Major General V. E. Farthing, Hear Admiral W. K. Moore. C. F. Nielson of Lockheed Aircraft, and Arthur Cass of the Association of American Railroads arc all alums of NDTA. Locally the groups present a Homecoming Transportation Corps ROTC display and a system of awards for TC ROTC. Robert McGregor, president, was aided by Martin Rosen, vice president, and Richard Kelt , secretary-treasurer. Pi Mu Epsilon Members of I’i Mu Kpsilon are elected according to their proficiency in mathematics, in order to promote mathematics ami the scholarly development of its mem-tars. Dr. E. Ilildcbrandt, expert on visual education; l)r. C. C. MacDufTcc, world-famous algebraist; and Dr. Tomlinson Fort, a researcher in mathematical analysis, are alumni of Pi Mu F.psilon. More than 13 facultv members arc listed on the group's rolls. Founded in 1914. the organization now has 50 chapters. with the local group being organized in 1951. (Contributing to Pi Mu Epsilon as officers were Mrs. Georgia Del Franco, director; David Foulis. vice director; Mary Magncr, secretary; and Tadeus Patla, treasurer. PI MU EPSILON: Rut row: Waltar Roop. Malania Rovborouqh. Harrii MacNaiih, Mary Magner, Dava Foulii Jr., Georgia Dal Franco. Tadeui Patla. Frank Shaa. Franco Shay, Richard Tuggla. Robart Strong Jr. Sacond row: William Gaylor, Halan Butchar, Harman Mayar, Saymour Giniberg, David Snydar, Robart Fittgarald, John Maechar, Forfeit Adam . Mayma Loetdon. Mabal Paulay, Halana Smith, Gordon Fithar. ISOQUILL CLUB: Firtl row: Jo Yowm, Holg Front. Polrici Tropor, An-901 Stoinmott, Berber Lewyor, Arlint Perry, Peggy Collins. Second row: Morion Cocker, Foy Crocker, Berthe Hohn, Joyce Cort-lend, Tin Gorsien, Motono Ober-men. Quill Club Molding I he tiller of “one of the hardest-working groups on campus," the member of Quill club keep busy with numerous dub activities. This women's journalism honorary's main aim is to affiliate with Theta Sigma Phi, national honorary ami to encourage journalism on campus. Besides being the guiding lights on campus publications and keeping active on local newspapers. Quill cluhlters also sponsor awards to outstanding journalism students in arious fields, hostess an annual journalism day at the l’-M for local high school students ami present a discussion group each week. Officers were Angela Steinmctz, president; Ellic Stark-stein, vice president; Patricia Troper. treasurer; Barbara Lawyer, secretary; and Tina Gnrsian, attendance chairman. Sigma Delta Chi The I -M chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalistic fraternity, keeps busy with such varied activities as the sponsorship of the annual Press Conference, the Hurricane Money of the Year Award and the presentation of the Outstanding Athlete of the Year trophy. One of i 3 undergraduate chapters throughout tlic nation, the local Sigma Delta Chi group is founded for the express purpose of advancing the standards of the press. Edgar A. Guest, mystery writer: Grove Patterson, editor of the Toledo Blade: Arthur Sulzln-rger. publisher of the New York Times, are alumni. Officers were Bert Goldberg, president; John Baiar. vice president; Dillon Garsian, secretary; and George Vickery, treasurer. SIGMA DELTA CHI: Fin! row: Lou Povloff, Jorry Simon,. Georg Victory, Etorl Goldberg. Normon Chriilonton, John Boior, Dillon Gordon. Jomol Whitoihiold. Howard Groonwold. Second row; Sion Loon, Art Liobor, Lory Snipet, Roy Fiihor. Jomot Goy, Mortis Aronow, Arthur Roth. 1STL« v Or oh |»s DELTA THETA PHI: Firtt row; Robert Gregory, John King, J«m«t Coitello. Erie Pappas, W. Durwood Millar, Ernast Yocom, Robert ButUr, J. Call Laa. Laa Hanry, Don Root. Second row: Jaime Santiago, John Leisenring, Chester Miller. James Hunt. Guion DeLoach, David Marsh. Truman Ropos. Daniel Checli, Robert Conroy. Third row: Sam Smith. William Sanders. Eugene Betts, Richard Bergstresser, Richard Coburn. Peter Lenas, K. A. Khalil. William Horken, Clarence Keel Jr. Fourth row: William Mason, Thomas Tompkins. Frank Vernit, Robert Zokvic, James Rush. Terry Campbell, Morris Tucker. John Fitxsimmons. FIRST SEMESTER Delta Thota Phi officer (left to right) C. J. Keel Jr., Ernest Yocum, Loo Honry and John King. CARDOZO CHAPTER officers meet regularly with Delta Thota Phi Greater Miami area alumni membors. Delta Theta Phi Within three year since it w« chartered on campus, the Cardozo chapter of Delta Theta Phi has become the largest legal fraternity on campus. Delta Theta Phi. founded in 1913, is the nation's largest legal organization, with 81 active senates and 36 alumni senates, one of which is in Miami. Aiming to unite congenial law students, the organization is active socially and intramurally. Other activities include the promoting of a “Christmas for Kendall’s Kiddies." which was a drive for money to purchase toys and provide u Yulelide celebration for the children at Kendall. Delta Theta Phi also provides a series of practical publications for law students and attorneys throughout the state. The current edition is entitled. "Mow To Search An Abstract." Numerous leaders in the local area are numbered as alumni of Delta Theta Phi. They include: W. Keith Phillips, mayor of Coral Gables: If. Frost Bailey. Miami judge; Robert Flovd. member of the Florida Mouse of Representatives; and James Hunt, district chancellor of Southern Florida and Pan mcrican countries for Delta Theta Phi. W. Diirwood Miller presided with the help of Robert Butler, vice president; Felix Ortiz, master of the Ritual: Norman Smith, clerk of the rolls: Eric Pappas, clerk of exchequer; Alex Carlson, bailiff; and Jim Costello, tribune. 188PHI ALPHA DELTA: Fir»t row: Jam Cahill. Allan Evarard. Jotaph Young. Carl Staphani, David Poppar, Gaorga Pomaroy. G. Hugo Waidhaa . Hanry SchuUr Jr.. Carl Zareona. Edwin Thom . Laroy Zugrava. Sacond row: Paul Nalton, Jack Arbogast. Donald Wiavhav. John Barry. Edmund Pan-drill. Ralph Aguilara. Gaorga Graham. Edonait Jordan. Andraw Carmichael, Robert Koppan, William Nablatt. Third row: Robart Motjker, R. Raid Sandanon. Hayai Wood. Sr., Elmar Robert . Edward Edwardi, John Raitingar. Kirby Smith. Harry Heeht. Donald McCormiek, John Blair. Fourth row: Joel Millar. Jim Fahka, Charlie Gaorga. John Wright. Gaorga Lana. Karl Laib, Elting Storm . Waiter Nottabaum, Al Paciier, Dale Murphy. Phi Alpha Delta establishment of a used book store, a book scholarship, a lending library and a student placement service by Phi Alpha Della have been of invaluable aid to the Law school. It has also introduced the use of visual aid instruc-lion to the Law school curriculum, aided Dean Russell A. Rasco in establishing the “'Medical Jurisprudence" course, and set up a building fund to equip one room of the proposed Law school building. For its own use. the Richmond A. Rasco chapter, oldest national legal fraternity Oil the L'-.M campus, has published an alumni directory containing the names of over 100 alums in the Miami area. Through this directory PAD places its members in downtown law firms. Former Senator Claude Pepper, Congressman Carl El-liott. and Judge Grady Crawford are some of the prominent s| cakers who have graced PAD's business meetings. Prominent alumni include President Harry S. Truman (honoraryI; Nice President Alben Barkley; Supreme Court Justices Tom C. Clark. Rolrcrt H. Jackson. Harold H. Burton, and William 0. Douglas: former U. S. Senators Scott Lucas and Claude Pepper; former Governor Millard C. Caldwell and Congressman William C. LantalT. Outgoing officers were George Pomeroy, justice; Ber-nard Kay well, vice justice; Ramsey Ludington, clerk: Henry Schuler, treasurer: Joseph Young, marshal; Hugo Wcidhaas. historian; and Howard Curry, parliamentarian. Incoming officers were David Popper, justice; Pete Stephens, vice justice; Joseph Young, clerk; S. Grover Morrow. Jr., treasurer; Henry Schuler, marshal; John Blair, historian; and Kd Thomas, parliamentarian. 189 USED LAW SCHOOL text are bought and sold by PAD member , William Bohnoy, Kirby Smith and Kent Aach. ALUMNI DIRECTORY wat plannod by Wirt Peters, David Stern, Doan Rasco, Dr. Floyd Wright and David Popper.PHI DELTA PHI: Fir row: Edward Forar. Lawrence Robinton, John Staphenion. F. Raymond Snyder. L. Emerson All»wor h. Stanley Prad, Jamat Calhoun, Palmar Nilai. Georg Harrit, Samuel Staton. Second row: J. Herbert Wetkin . M. Harry Cohen, Borit Spatef?. William Stockham, Angelo Demot, William Harvey. Howard Walter . Frederick Schie t, Thome Miller, Thom Dingwall. Third row: Clyde Windham, Robert Dooley, Norman Kaplan, Allan Kuthen, Robert Neumann. Robert Holitrom. Arthur Andenon. Norman Thomat. John Daly, George George. Phi Della Phi Phi Della Phi. founded in 1869, is the world's oldest legal fraternity and has 80 chapters throughout I lie world. Nationally, its alumni have included the late Franklin I). Roosevelt: the late Harlan Fiske Stone, chief justice of the Supreme Court; and Thomas Dewey, governor of New York. Local alumni are Senator George Smathers, Judge George Holt. Judge Paul Barnes and Senator Spessard Holland. Promoting scholarship, professional ethics and culture in the Uiw school, the Nathan P. Bryan Inn chapter presents a scholarship trophy each semester to the graduating Ian student with the highest average. Kach year, identification of law students is made easier by publication of a student directory. Frank Getter was Law Quarterly editor, while Kiehard Rodgers, Robert McDaniel and Larry Robinson served as justices of the Honor Court. William Stockham. Dan Killian and Stanley Pred were members of Omicrou Delta Kappa, with Stockham serving as treasurer. F.mcrson Allsworth, magistcr, was aided by Stanley Pred. exchequer; James Calhoun, clerk; and Raymond Snyder, historian. EMERSON ALLSWORTH, Charles Alloway and James Calhoun (right) present the Phi Delta Phi scholarship trophy to law student Herman Brctan. At the right. James Watkins, Charles Alloway. Palmer Niles and Gordon Wells plan the student directory. tooBAR AND GAVEL: Rr»t row: David Stern. Williem Arkall. Irwin Hell. Richard Thomat. Clerk Bowen. Roger Sorino. Frank Farrara. Louii Opecek, Elwood Sefron, Clifford Alio-wey. Second row: Levone Lahrman. Ire Taub. Meurice Cattallano, Gene Gelli, Rey Fried-men. Welter Lebowiti. Deniel Check!, Welter Nowek, David Keti. Third row: Herry Gunther, Arthur Nemter. George Berkley. Ed Semple, Jerome Reppe, Frenklyn Levanton. Georgie Jeeckel, Ralph Reinick, Leonerd Gleier. Bar and Gavel An organization fur imh-| cmlent Law school students, liar and Gavel legal society coordinates scholastic ami social achievements of the students. Mrmln-rs also participate in the Law school athletic program, aid in organizing the I .aw school hlood hank, moot court, and the Court House tours. The group is headed by Frank Ferrare and Kichard Thomas. Marshall linger and Harvey Fishbein. recent graduates ami outstanding campus leaders, were members. Social director i incent Toscano; Elwood Safron handle- publicity; and Liaison is S. George Berkley. KAPPA BETA PI: First row: Eilaan Murphy, Lucilla Von An, Jaannatta Fullar, Julia Markut, Iran Raditona. Halan Tanot. Sac-ond row; Jana Lyon. Catiia Allan. Evalyn Daoud, Martha Knight. LaVona Lahrman. Kappa Beta Pi Kappu Beta Pi's biennial national convention held at the Sans Souci hotel on Miami Beach from June 27 lo July I was the year's outstanding event for the Beta Theta chapter. The two women holding the highest judicial posts in the country. Judge Florence Allen of the I nited State-Circuit Court ami Judge Genevieve Cline of the I’nited Slates Customs Court, are members. Officers for the year were Julia Markus, dean; Jean King. a-S4 ciatc dean; Olive Bean Parker, recording registrar; Irene Bedstone, corresponding registrar: and Jean Fuller, chancellor. Nu Beta Epsilon Founded to promote legal scholarship and service to (In-Law school. Nu Beta Kpsilon sponsors a freshman legal clinic each semester to teach the “do’s ami don'tV of the Law school to newcomers. Theta chapter of Nu Beta Kpsilon was established on campus in 19-18. Faculty memltcra affiliated with Nu Beta Kpsilon arc Bichanl Toubv. Seymour Keith. Thomas ills ami James Burncs. Officers of the chapter were Burton Harrison, chancellor; William Malcolm, vice chancellor: Joseph Di-Bartolomeo, exchequer, and Marvin Segal, scriln . NU BETA EPSILON: First row; Robert Frank, Avron Rifkin, Joteph Di Bartolomao. Burton Harriton, William Malcolm, Marvin Sagal, Cart Lipton. Robart Gilbart. Sacond row: Sol Alaiandar. Laonard Batkin, Irvin Shaffar, Aaron Footanar, Emanual Spondar. Robart Birmatin, Malvin Schillar, Calvin Gould. Third row: William Saballa, Norton Kattan. Rick Richman, Norman Schwarti, Simon Portar. lira ! Etlingar, Wally Waltman, N. Cohan, Harman Bratan.BOYS BECOME MEN at IFC's fraternity smoker. Right, shouts of "Dahling, I'm so happy for you." mix with received bids. Frats, Sororities Spark Brotherhood Man is a social being. Perhaps that is why students join fraternities and sororities. Perhaps that’s why college men and women pay money to go through half a year of special training to add a few Greek symbols after their names. Maybe it's a row of candle-lit faces and a chorus of rich male voices ringing across a lawn to a group of girls while punch and cake wait inside. Maybe it's a rollicking party accentuated by rock’n'roll music and a popular l ccr keg. The answer might lie in the warm handshake of the fraternity brother or the sincere confidences of a sorority sister. Or possibly the competition of sports and the pitching-in spirit that goes with the building of a parade Hot. Or could it be the heart and soul that’s wrapped around a fraternity pin when it's transferred from shirt to blouse . . . But whatever it is. the men and women on the following pages will swear by it. will dream about, and will leave college much richer because of it. Here at the University of Miami the fraternities and sororities are comparatively young. But in a short time they have accomplished many things. They have established their traditions, and. perhaps most important, they have become the campus symbol of the college spirit. The first house has gone up on Fraternity Row and plans arc being completed for many more, all in the Miami tradition of modern functionalism. The transition to maturity was completed this year with the elimination of hazing. “Do good” is the byword. The story of fraternities and sororities is a heartwarming, fun-loving one. It is the story of Brotherhood. 192 SMALL. FRIENDLY bull sessions, frat brothers, a mug of beer, good music, a warm glowing firo. Fraternity life. WALPHA DELTA PI: Fint row; CharloH Rufi. Nancy Frank. BeMy Miller. Peggy Herdiion. Jacquo Conway. Patricia Wilkin . Ann Nichols. Marion EMi . J «n Winchell, Ann Pedigo. Second row: Janie Si low. Sarah Pag . Wy Culham. Shirley Egling r. Helen Bagwell. Barbara Bower . Beatrice Alraga. Lynn Posejpel. Third row; Joan Odell. JoAnn Ho«bach, Betty J l'“»l 8e V Lahoda, ChriMine Roberd . Gilda Jordan. Patricia Carter. SING THE ADPis ASSEMBLED with Siqma Chis gathered round and the magic of their tinging casts a spell. Captured in a melodic mood at a joint party, a mixed group attempts to capture the Fred Waring stylization around the piano. lit!Gamma Delia Chapter Alpha Delta PI The Christmas holidays proved to l c an outstanding season for the members of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. The annual Diamond hall at Coral Cables Country Club was the group's main social event. ADPi donated a decorated Christmas tree and gifts to a hospitalized veteran. A pledge-active barbecue at Hurricane Harbor and several fraternity serenades added to the ADPi social calendar. Local alumni of the sorority offered a $100 scholarship award to an out'tanding woman student at the University of Miami. Installed at the I -M in 1947, the sorority list? 80 active chapters and two in Canada. Founded exactly 101 years ago. Alpha Delta Pi Is the oldest woman's sorority in the country. Tlie Gamma Delta chapter boasts many members in local dulis and honoraries. Joan Odell reigned as one of the 1952 Inis Beauties and was a member of Alpha l imb la Della, Freshman honorary. Lynn Poscjpal reigned as sweetheart of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, while Betty Jo Miller was tap| cd for membership in Kappa Delta Pi. national education honorary. The Freshman class elected Christine Kolicrds to the office of treasurer. Treasurer for the Panhellcnic Council was Nancy Frank. Their motto. “We live for each other.” expresses the feelings of the members. They also participated in the annual Campus Charity Chest drive. Mary Frances Cunningham, an outstanding local alum, is a national champion diver and was a charter member of the Gamma Delta chapter of ADPi. Officers arc Jacque Conway, president: Patricia Wilkins. vice president; Peggy Hardison, recording secretary; Ann Nichols, corresponding secretary; ami Betty Jo Miller, treasurer. JACQUE CONWAY, president 1951-52, Alpha Delta Pi sorority, Gamma Delta chaptor 195 GATHERED IN FRONT of a well-filled trophy cabinet, a trio of ADPi sisters examine a piece of their centennial china dating back to the sorority's founding.Alpha Epsilon Plii Alpha Eta Chapter Alpha K| iloti Phi sorority retired the Potpourri cup after producing winning shows for three years. AEPhi also won the CCC food and clothing drive for the third time. Sorority socials included a Founder's Day luncheon, two pledge-actives, a turnalmut day picnic, and a Senior breakfast. The annuul Starlight formal climaxed the year. Outstanding members include l.ila Block, who was an Alpha Lambda Delta, president of u Kappa Tau. sage of Alpha Sigmu Epsilon. secretary of I,cad and Ink. and chairman of the Faculty Evaluation Committee. Lila was also on the Homecoming Queen's court and in Who’s Who. Another Homecoming Queen attendant. Gladys Weinberg. presided over Kappa Pi ami Theta Alpha Phi. was scribe of Alpha Sigma I psilon. and in Who’s Who. Fran Bloom was a Sophomore senator: Inis Sorority Editor: secretary of Pep Club. Carni Gras, and Homecoming; Sigma laminin Phi treasurer; Hillel social chairman; chairman of the President’s Reception for Orientation Week; Panhcllcnic council memlier; and on the Faculty Evaluation Committee. Natalie Kasdin was in Psi Chi. while Dottic Oshlag w as a Junior senator, member of I .cad and Ink. and Delta Theta Mu. Another Delta Theta Mu member. Arline Perry, was in Quill Club. Alpha LamMa Delta, and Ixrad and Ink. Ellen Stone was Sophomore class treasurer, on this year’s “Miss Tempo" court and a last year’s Ibis beauty. Sally Diamond appeared as Hurricane Honey. Maxene Obcrman was in Quill Club. Alpha Lambda Della, and secretary of Sigma Laminin Phi. Carol Schwartz played in the l’-M Symphony Orchestra. Carol Isaacson. Fran Bloom anil Eileen l.ilt served on Women’s Residence Council, while Marcia Cohen was Hillel Forum chairman. Officers were Lila Block, dean; Lila Cowan, sub-dean; Marcia Cohen, registrar; Lorraine Jucobskind, scril»c: Ann AIpcrt. treasurer: and Natalie Kasdin. executive board mcmbcr-at-large.ALPHA EPSILON PHI: First row: Ellen Stone. Dorothy Oihlag, Arline Perry, Gladys Weinberg. Lorraine Jacobikind, Ann Alpert, Ule Block. Lite Cowan. Marcia Cohan. Natalie Ketdln, Tanny Schlefer, Marilyn Cohan. Second row: Francai Bloom. Maiane Obarman, Mariana Lebinion, Joan Lefcowitz. Suzanne Himmel. Arlene Lyons, Dorn Tenzet, Dizle Weinberger. Sally Diamond. Carol Schwartz. Third row; Claire Dreuler, Eileen Litt. Jana Lieberman, Elaine Starr. Lon Ducoff, Barbara Smith. Roberta Mon, Carolyn Greenberg. Loii Kurman. Fourth row: Sally Schaffer, Josephine Stern, Rosemary Horwitr. Babe Benemy. Carole Levin, Carol Scheinbert. Carlotta Adel. Joy Agel. Florice Kotkin, Jacqueline Cohen. THERE'S NO BUSINESS like show business. jay theso AEPhi plcdgos. The sorority members presented a series of skits and brought to life the greatest stars of the past thirty years, such "namos" as Ted Lewis, Sophie Tuckor, and Helen Kane. 1 J7CHI OMEGA: First row: Nancy Rodger . Donna Ajae, Ailaan Meuee, JaannaHa Wetter Lynch. Joanna Theed. Nancy Muitatt, Graca Ormond. Elitabath Boulton. Bette Zarreonandie, Virginia Ballowa, Nancy Comb , Sally Bellar. Sacond row: Jean Murphy. Mariana Gib on. Audrey Boulton, Doraly Aria , Batty 8rown, Dorothy Nalton, Laa Garavanta. Batty Bithop, Nancy Raadar. Nancy La»h. Olga Kavalir, Mariana Coder. Third row: Sue Hebion. Yvonne Woodard, Nellanne O'Brian. Mary Chebot, Beverly Bingman, Camilla Oetter . Nancy McCabe, Barbara Stanton, Batty Deriso, Marilyn Brown, Trudya Wantlay. ARTHUR GODFREY GAINED hit famo with one of these ultes, so the least Camille Oellcers can do with hers is entertain the gang at a Chi Omega lawn party. Right, Chi O's and their dates dance dreamily at the annual sorority Christmas Ball. 198UpsiUm Delta Chapter C'lii Omega Copping l»c scholarship cup for ihc eighth consecutive ear. winning fir -t place in Songfest, licing awarded the intramural plaque, and wulking off with M l)a festivities. Chi Omega found 1951-52 an especially fruitful year. ho' ho honored Nancy Alussett. Nancy was also a memher of the Homeeoniing Queen’s court and Sigma Alpha lota. Jeannette Walter Lynch joined Nancy as a mcmlier of Nu kappa Tau. while Alpha luimlwla Delta tup|M- l Ncllanne O'Brien. Nancy Comh . Marlene Cocker and Marilyn Brown. Belly June Brown wo a member of Sigma Alpha lota, and la rraine Hammer served in Alpha Sigma I psilon and Psi Chi. Bonnie Cross was chosen the sweetheart of Sigma Pi fraternity and Nancy McCabe reigned as honorary cadet colonel of the AFROTC. Sorority lovely Barbara Stanton was chosen 1952 Ibis Queen, while sisters Ann Carmichael and Eve Forbes were members of Barbara's court. Eve was also crowned “Miss Tempo.” V semi-formal dinner dance in December served as a mid-year social calendar highlight. The soror-it also sponsored an activities tea for the purpose of introducing coeds to all campus organizations. Celebrating their fifteenth year on campus, Chi Omega sponsored many civic and philanthropic activities. To demonstrate Christmas kindness, the group distributed gifts to many of the city’s orphans during the holiday-season. In addition, the art fund receives a contribution from the sorority each year. Numbering 112 chapters, Chi Omega ranks as one of the largest national sororities. The Epsilon Delta chapter at l’-M was established on December 17. 1936 and lists many prominent alums. Two faculty members. Dr. Bertha Foster and Mrs. Natalie Rosborough. claim sororitv membership. Officers were Lorraine Hammer, president; Nancy Mussel!, vice president; Joanne Thccd, secretary; Grace Armand. treasurer: and Betty Boulton, pledge trainer. LORRAINE HAMMER, president 1951-52, Chi Omega sorority, Upsilon Delta chapter 190 POCKETS STUFFED with Confederate money, brothers of Kappa Alpha fraternity gather to serenade a bevy of Chi Omegas in the time-honored fraternity fashion.Alpha Chi Chapter Holla Hell a Holla Tri-Dell.' donned their hot clothe' for their Christman formal, the May Spring formal. Founder's Day banquet, and their bi-monthly fraternity entertainment. Several members of the sorority won beauty titles during the year. I.ona I-ce Byrd was a member of the Homecoming Queen’s court and a Hurricane Honey. Mary Tchoukalcflf was chosen the Sweetheart of Theta Chi and reigned as a 1952 I BIS Beauty, while sorority sister Beverly Coo|»er topped the field of contestants for the title of Sweetheart of Delta Sigma I’hi, Phi Delta fraternity elected Virginia DeWitt their favorite girl. Carre Brown and Jean Patten were members of the varsity cheerleading squad, and Gloria Dittus was elected treasurer of the Student Association. Alma I.cc I.oy served as president of the Women’s Residence Council and the Women’s Athletic Association. Alpha Laminin Delta, freshman honorary, tnp| cd for memi ership Joan I.abertew. Joan Bannister, Isabel Gomez. and Beverly Cooper. Suzanne Seiler kept busy with numerous duties in Theta Alpha Phi. Alphu Sigma IJp-silon. Delta Theta Mu. and Quill Club. Harriet Freeland also was a member of Alpha Sigma Upsilom and Gamma Alpha Chi. Sue Hefner held the office of president in Gamma Alpha Chi, won the extemporaneous speaking award, and was a member of the Mademoiselle College Board, along with Donnie Measday. Ruth Decker carried on the secretary’s duties in Delta Theta Mu, li! cral arts honorary. Besides winning second place in the Homecoming float competition, Tri-Dclt offered a scholarship to an outstanding junior or senior woman. Outstanding national alumni include actresses Marjorie Main, Betty Davis and Peggy Dow. Officers were Suzanne Seiler, president; Anne Stack-house. first vice president; Lona Lee Byrd, second vice president; Ruth Decker, recording secretary; Caroline Briggs, treasurer; Marx Baker, corrcs| onding secretary. A QUARTET OF toothless wonders enjoying a briof sojourn back to their carefreo childhood days provido tho entertainment at a party given by Delta Delta Delta. SUZANNE SEILER, president 1951-52. Delta Delta Delta sorority, Alpha Chi chapter 200DELTA DELTA DELTA: Frit row; Isabel Gomel. Joyce Evens. Nancy Cahill, Ruth Decker, Lone Byrd, Suienna Seller, Anne Stackhouse. Mary Baker, Virginia DeWitt, Beverly Cooper, Barbara McDonagh. Donnie Moatdey. Second row: Jane Huntley, Anne Sweeney, Mary Tehoukeleff. Joan Gregory, Duley McDonough, Carre Bown. Jessie Foster, Alma Lee Loy, Pat Farver. Frances DeWitt. 8ience Otis. Third row: Ruth Shannon, Ann Chapmen. Marianne Bock, Jean Asabrook, Carolyn Huckitep, Barbara Houser, Nancy Sasse, Nan 8uckland. Joan Reid, Margaret McNair, Fourth row; Nancy Joy Korinek, Ann Heise, Suianne Hefner, Geraldine Severton. Harriet Freeland. Betiy Fisk, Sallie Costar, Margaret Elliott. TYPICAL COLLEGE SPIRIT is exemplified by this gay set of U-M socialites, partying at a tri-Delt-KA affair. Right. "Our Ibis Reigns Supreme" is the decorative theme being placed over the tri-Delt sorority room. Thanks for the plug I 201DELTA GAMMA: Pirtt row: Patricia Hall. Joan McCabe. Donna Doyle. Patricia Lonqmore. Janice Kendall. Dorothyann Iron . Irene Gray, Mary Jane Kerr. Eugenia Horne. Carey Kimmel. Kay Unditrom. Irene Golet. Second row: Janey Deacon. France Olney. Gloria Stinn. Su»an Adam , France Reap. Barbara Reynold . Nancy Corletta, Sally landeene. Marqaret Weir, Pat y Mulligan. Grace Moore. Third row: Stefani Perei-Guerre. Nancy Wahljtrand. Marcia Roger . Margaret Proiter, Patricia Ann Brottier. Jacqueline Brown. Dianne Schippert, Barbara MeKiever. Pat Leiten. Judy Bosworth, Tina Zorovich. Fourth row: Dauna Robert . Carol Leiten, Nancy Smiley. Joan McCutcheon. Bonnie Holland. Kathy O'Neill, Mar garet Zent, Mary Lou Walton, Eltie Pardee, Joyce Wyatt. FROTHY FORMALS, WHITE DINNER-JACKETED escorts end music In the soft and dreamlike manner helped provide the sotting for Dolta Gamma's biggest social function of the year, the annual Anchor Cotillion, at the La Gorce Country Club. 202Beta Tau Chapter i llelln f»smiina The annual Anchor Cotillion. Delta Gamma’s biggest social function, was held on Thanksgiving Kvc at the I.a GorcC Country Club. Pledges ami actives of the Betu Tau chapter at I - I contrasted their formal attire with the nautical decorations in the hall. Anchors, fish nets and lifebuoys carried out the naval theme. DG sorority members were active in campus activities. Pat I.ongmorc ami Carey Kimmcl became members of Cavalettcs, while Alpha Sigma I'psilon leadership fraternity claimed Caddie Gray and Kugcnia Horne. Eugenia was also named the outstanding Sophomore women and served as a member of the debate squad. Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior class secretary, vice president of Panhcllcnic Council and pledge mistress of Delta Theta Mu. Pat Drossier graced Tempo magazine as one of the calendar girls and Dottic Irons reigned as M Girl. Two campus fraternities chose Delta Gammas to reign as their sweetheart. Joan McCabe got the sweetheart noil from Sigma Chi and Sigma u fraternity chose Gloria Stinn. Laddie Gray served as secretary of the Student Action Association and was a Senior class secretary, while sorority sister Joan McCabe held the position of Sophomore senator. Donna Hanson Doyle was president of the PEN! Club. The sorority's philanthropic activities included the support of an orphanage in Belgium and a hospital for the blind in California. The national project is a program for blind children, with special classes held by alums for elementary school children. Officers for 1951-52 were l-addie Gray, president; Dorothy Irons, vice president; .Mary Jane Kerr, treasurer: Eugenia Horne, corresponding secretary: and Janice Kendall, recording secretary. LADDIE GRAY, president 1951-1952, Beta Tau chapter of Delta Gamma sorority I2TZAT YOU? DELTA GAMMA sisters encounter a familiar face whilo thumbing through the sorority scrapbook, reviewing the past DG accomplishments and activities. 203WAT. Omega Chapter Delta Phi Kpsilo Deltu Phi Epsilon sorority member begin each year with their Pledges On Parade dance. The Pall pledge classes of each sorority are presented and the president of each receives a bouquet of the group's flower. By way of climaxing the school year. Delta Phi’s offer their "Thanks For the Memories’" dance in May. The sorority’s fun-filled spelling l»ec provides competition for the various social organizations on campus. The group manned a booth at the Garni Gras celebration and participated in the Campus Charity Chest drive, besides promoting numerous social service and philanthropic activities. Omega chapter was chosen the outstanding chapter of Delta Phi Kpsilon sorority throughout the country. Beauty was supplied by Elayne Snyder, who was a member of the Homecoming Queen’s court. Senior senator. ami Senior representative on the dormitory council. Esther Angerman served as vice president on the residence council, while Barbara hay served us a Sophomore senator and meml»er of Alpha lambda Delta. Joan Kobrin was a varsity cheerleader and Marilyn hnohel was honored by Gamma Alpha Chi. advertising honorary. Betty Fiedler held office as a Sophomore class secretary and Sylvia Safra worked as exchange editor of the lil'RKICANK. Celebrating their twenty-fourth birthday nationally. Delta Phi Epsilon has been on campus since 1039. Colors of gold ami purple arc represented by the pansy, group flower. Local officers who handled the sorority's year on campus were Joyce Sussmnn, president; Sheila Ludwig, vice president; Helene Feldman, recording secretary; Beverly Falk, corresponding secretary; Marilyn Knobel. treasurer: and Elayne Snyder, pledge mother. DAAHLING, IT'S TOO good to be true, shrieks Nancy Newman as Delta Phi Epsilon president. Joyce Sussman, presents hor with cup. Shiela Ludwig boams her approval. JOYCE SUSSMAN. president 1951-52, Omega chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority 20tDELTA PHI EPSILON: First row: Bea Shapoff, Nancy Newman, Myra Weielman, M«r!lyn Knobel, Elayne Snyder. Joyce Sussman, Sheila Lud»iq. Helena Feldman. Beverly Falk, Done Minker. Second row: Barbara Buck. Audrey Jenoff. Esther Anqermen, Ruthe Falk. Natalie Levy, Arlene Steinberg, Elaine Lang. Lenore Levinton, Inal Miller. Relle Cohen. Paulette Gold. Third row: Sheila Zelke. Marlene Cohen, Barbara Ginsberq. Barbara Kay, Janice Devidow, Joan Kobrin, Lynn Salter. June Franklin, Amy Sheindelman, Sylvia Salra, Sandy Gruber. Fourth row: Beverly Robinson. Lois Fleishman Jessica Pepper, Suienne Berman. Tobee Gibson. Cecily Kaganov. Joan Wertheimer. Barbara Silverman. FASHION NOTE. The latest in night-time toggery is on display as Delta Phi Epsilon pledges band together to present an uproarious skit in the cocktail lounge of a local Miami Beach hotel. Note the very appropriate, always-popular foot-wear. 205DELTA Z6TA: First row; Yvonno Frtnch, Mary $pangonb rgf Patrici Collier, Anne Bowen , , , n. ,. .. _ .... Dunlop. Lynn Merql. Martha 8otque, Vere Feieell. Second row: Done Knorr. Florence Kukolnik P , » rongor. 4, ,e ' ow f‘ ' ey Dodi. Riviere. Joann. Hecht. Janet Miller, Ellen Bennett. Mard.lla Hunter. Third row; Jo Ann, Vho « Beitv TreSci! D n ptinl.? kin,, Helen HiUon. Rita Lawler. Beatrice Lune. Harriet Wood. "" Thom“- T,‘pa‘‘ P•,,,c, Dunn- P,r' WITH SOOT-SMUDGED facet, Delta Zetat show their rah-rah tchool-spirit which won them the Pep Club award. Here. DZ't rant the air before the Chattanooga game at thoy implore the Hurricane footballeri to "Shovel the Moccatint Under." 200Keta Nu Chapter Della Zeta meml «T! garnered a closet-full of lilies and awards during their Mlh year on campus and this, added lo hectic preparations for their annual Rose Rail, kepi the sorority girls busy during 1951 52. Three campus groups chose DZs ns their sweetheart. Lola Ruth claimed the title for Sigma Phi Epsilon frat while Suzv Love got the nod from Pi Kappa Phi. Faith Howell was chosen ROTC sweetheart. Lola also won first place in a T contest to he crowned Miss Southern Maid. Martha Bosque won the title of Miss Welcome and served as Sophomore senator. Martha. Lola, and Enelle Nobles were on the Miss Tempo court. Shirley Dunlop kept busy as treasurer of the Senior class, president of Panhellenic council, treasurer of Cavalettes, meml cr of the Homecoming committee and Alpha Sigma I'psilon. She climaxed the year by being listed in Who’s Who. Other Cuvulette members in-eluded Ann Rowers, Pot Collier, Dottic Drake, and Vera Eased I. Sorority proxy Mary Rice included among her many activities membership in Alpha Sigma Epsilon. Lynn Mergl was selected Miss Miami Manufacturers and Enelle Nobles graced the cover of Tempo. Joyce Beach was vice president of RSI and Mary Tower vec|)ed the YWCA. June Jackson represented the sorority on publications hv handling the assistant business manager position on the Hi KRICANE. The dean’s list regularly featured the names of Doris McAliee. Vera Kascell. and Ardcth Dienger. The spring Rose Rail and the Christmas Open House highlighted the social season for Delta Zcta. The sororit} placed second in Homecoming house decorations and was the guiding light of a fund drive to purchase aids for charity. Officers of Reta Nu chapter are Mary Rice, president; rdcth Dienger, first vice president; Mary Tower, second vice president; Catherine Houghton, treasurer: Pat Collier, historian; Ann Rowers, corresponding secretary; Nila Martin, recording secretary; and Shirley Dunlop. Panhellenic representative. MARY RICE THOMPSON 1951-52. Beta Nu chapter of Delta Zeta sorority. FACES ALL AGLOW, hearts aflutter, beaming Delta Zetas smile down on a group of Sigma Chi brothers during a serenade. Must havo been the Sig Chi Sweetheart song. 207f{fto Chapter Iota Alpha Pi Winning lirsl prize in (lie house decorations iluring ihU year's Homecoming celebration. Iota Alpha Pi continued on to win the Campus Charity Chest drive and received cups for its work in the book drive. Carni Cras, and the Haven Home charity work. IA Pi members kept busy on campus with activities and clubs. Sandy Rosner served as secretary for Hillel council and the Panhellenic council, while sorority sister Sura Meyer held a similar position in the Women’s Residence council. Jackie Rothman was the PKM Club’s secretary and Rickie Simon reigned as historian for the Women’s Athletic Association. Laura Freud boasted membership in kuppu Delta Pi, education honorary, and Rickie Fortunoff was secretary of the Student Action Club. Sorority socials included an open house at the Sorrento hotel, a ranch party complete with western trappings, a pledge breakfast at the Nautilus hotel, a Christmas luncheon. regional supjn-r donee at the Biltinore Hotel in New York City, and a sorority formal at Boca Raton. The volleyball cup. "B" division, was awarded to the girls of lota Alpha Pi this year. In addition, the sorority sponsors the awarding of a Human Relations cup each year. Nationally founded in 1903, lota Alpha Pi now boasts 17 chapters. Outstanding national and local alumni include Mrs. A. B. Meyers and Mrs. VI. Ratner. Officers of Rho chapter, which was organized on the l -.M cumpus in 1946. are Toni Stone, chancellor; Sandy Rosner, vice chancellor; Charlotte Goodman, bursar; Rickie Fortunoff, recording secretary; Jackie Rothman, corresponding secretary; ami Sura Meyer, pledgemother. YEOW, SCREAMS tho lota Alpha Pi facsimile of the Pitt panther as sister lAPi’s sot about cooking panther meat at the Pep Club rally before the Pitt football game. TONI STONE, president 1951-1952, Rho chapter of lota Alpha Pi sorority. 208IOTA ALPHA PI: First row: Sum Mayar, Charlotte Goodman. Joan Ettnar. Toni Sion . Sandra Rotnar. Rhoda Fortunoff. Jacqualina Rothman, Rhoda Simon. Sacond row: Saramaa Jarlian, Laura Fraud, Sandra Golan, Katherine Rothman, Jill Fink. Myrna Wetsermen, Mariana Rota, Charlana Gribin, Marcia Raffel. Third row: Mariana Zilberberg, Iona Nahf. Sandra Gallinton, Bunny Aronton, Dor it Bergerman, Radina Ginat. Abby Jaguit. Rita Hartman. RAISING THE ROOF at a dormitory slumber-party, lota Alpha Pi sisters sport their fanciest bedtime attire at the left. Right, a pair of lAPi stalwarts run the Florida gator through the ringer as the theme of their Homecoming decoration. 209KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA: Firit row: Martha Knight, Carolina Copalin, Marion Haita, Anna Meyer, Batty Pullman, Batty Gaorga, Batty Smith, Cacilia Tomatti. Francai Baum, Collaan Lunn, Patricia Padgatt, Itabell Garrard. Sacond row: Jo Gobat, Brookie Craft, Virginia Altar, Myra Kirkhart, Nancy Schroadar, Batty OuPuit, Barbara Caray, Diana Wora, Anna Wood, Fay Gunderton. Dolorei Wright, Linda Walkar, Batty Hagan, Nancy Johnton. Third row: Mary Lotipaich. Ann Palmar, Ann Fitigibbon, Barbara Turk, Sallae Bakar, Claira Whitehurit, Jana Livermore. Barbara Johnton, Mary Schulti, Jane Fitigibbon, Judy 8erclay, Sarah Goodall. TURNING BACK THE hands of time, present-day Kappa Kappa Gammas dock themselves out in authentic period costumes as they cut-up and burlesque the antics of some of their alums during a light moment at a joint KKG and Chi Omega party. 210Delia Kappa Chapter Ksi|i|»a Ka|i|isi Ivsinima Kappa s walked off with second place in the annual Song-fest celebration during 1951-52 and boosted a sorority member in almost every campus organization and honorary on campus. Jeanne I .am per represented the group in u Kappa Tau. and graduated summa cum laude. while sorority sister Jane Fitzgibhon served as vice president of Alpha l.amlxla Delta. Kappa Pi art honorary tap| cd by Fay Gunderson and Diana Ware, and Hetty I-ou Smith was a member of Gamma Alpha Chi. Charlene llornor. Sara Coodcll and Hobby Goodell were water sprites on the water ballet team. Char was a varsity cheerleader ami also reigned a a Gator Howl Princess and a 1952 Ibis Beauty. Joan Norwood was an honor member of the dean’s list. Kappa Sigma fraternity chose a Kappa. Hobbie Kng-lish, as their sweetheart, ami Pi Kappa Alphu followed suit by naming Hell) I.oil Pullman their Dream Girl. Anne Meyer was 1951 Inis Queen, while Mary Davison was Orange Howl Queen the same year. The sorority members sponsored a Christmas formal and a spring Swim dance to add glitter to the campus social season. Kappa Kappa Gamma boasts a long list of outstanding local and national alumni, among them: Doris Hart and Patty Berg, tennis stars; authoress Dorothy Canfield Fisher; singer Jane Froman; Mrs. Don Uutler. national Kappa music chairman; and Miss Harriet French, I -M law librarian. The Delta Kappa chapter was organized on the I ni-versify of Miami campus in 1958 and was founded nationally in 1870. Local officers are Hetty George, president; Hetty Lou Smith, vice president; Hetty Lou Pullman, treasurer: Cecilia Tomassi, recording secretary; Dolores Wright, corresponding secretary; and Colleen Lunn, pledge chairman. BETTY GEORGE, president 1951-52. Delta Kappa chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma CLOSED VENETIAN BUNDS in the Kappa Kappa Gamma room hid© a snappy Canasta gamo from tho prying eyes of the ever-present Kofauver committee investigators. 211Phi Sigma vSigma Beta Theta Chapter Hostess of Potpourri, annual variety show on ram-pus, Phi Sigma Sigma sorority saw 3,(K)0 people attend the event at the Miami Beach auditorium. Through their active participation in the numerous activities of CCC Week, the Phi Sigs topped the field and were awarded the big CCC trophy. Other Phi Sig events included the group's American Beauty formal and an open house at the Sea Isle hotel. Their philanthropic project was the Miami Cardiac home and the sorority girls hostessed a Christmas party for the children. Notable for producing top workers in campus organizations. Phi Sig boasted a list of important l -Mcrs. Enid Minsk was tapped by Nu Kappa Tau and listed membership in Alpha Sigma Epsilon. Delta Theta Mu. and the Residence council. Marian Sirote was also on the rolls of Alpha Sigma I psilon and Delta Theta Mu. She served in the Homecoming Queen’s court and was Carni Gras Queen, in addition to being listed in Who’s Who. Sharon Goldon strutted her way through the football season as a majorette, while Patty Sticrcr was runner-up for the Miss University of Miami title and served on the Residence council, along with sorority sisters Joan Fine and Patty Robinson. Patty was a Quill duhlter and assisted on the Ibis staff, while Miss Sticrcr was secretary of women's affairs in student government and a representative for freshman orientation week. Sigma lambda Phi listed eight Phi Sigs on the rolls and three of these were officers. Cynthia Fine served as secretary. Enid Minsk was historian, and Rita Erdrich held the office of treasurer. Sallyc Harclik served on the freshman election board. Officers of the Beta Theta chapter were Enid Minsk, president: Marian Sirote. vice president; Marilyn Gold, corresponding secretary: Joyce Drogin. recording scribe; Doris Kasow. treasurer and Rita Erdrich. pledge mother.PHI SIGMA SIGMA: Fin row; Paul Rosenbaum. Sonya Abremowitz. Sandra Laiarut, Anita Rabin, Rita Erdrich, Marilyn Gold, Enid Minsk, Marian Sirota. Joyce Droqin, Joan Sarasin, Patricia Brown. Claire Kellermenn. Patty Robinton. Second row: Fay Finlay, Arlane Nierenberg. Barbara Davit, Joan Fine. Joyce Sabbah. Patty Stiarer, Beverly Rabin, Betty Pearl, Barbara Epstein, Cynthia Fine. Beverle Weinblatt, Barbara Hite. Third row: Sallye Harelik. Phyllis Bernttein. Roberta Freeman. Maiina Behrend. Susanna Dubois. Marcia Tithman, Marion Ort, Sharon Lea Goldin, Beverly Block, Phyllit Kucheek Sondra Oborman, Ann Clein. ENID MESCON, Phi Sig president, directs children on the stego et the Miami Cardiac home, while Pal Robinson en. courages the audience. Right, Rita Erdrich and Maxine Bohrcnd chat with a bedridden child at tho Phi Sig Christmas party. 213SIGMA KAPPA: Pint row: Joan Erictton, Maria Bach. Ann Callahan, Jana Reynold , Julia Markus, Roberta Massey. Joyce Totterdale. Peggy Wilton. Clotilda Stinebiter. Genevieve George. Second row; Lucy Gonielei. Marilyn Muth, Gloria Quintal, Mary Nebergall, Dari Grant, Anne Penta. Doloret Kraute, Eleanor Sharpe. Barbara Watson, Helen Graves, Oolores Seporito. Third row: Helene Mclinden, Rita Sharpe. Elaine Kimbrough. Jackie Keane. Joan Settiont. Carol Van Wie. Peg Lukee. Janeen Nelson, Kay Ward. Joysen Quintal, Marie Amerite. JUST WHAT I ALWAYS wanked, exclaims this delighted Sigma Kappa sister, at a bridal shower in her honor, as she breaks open another practical gift from her admiring sorority sisters during a huddle inside the sorority room. 214Beta Delia Chapter Sigma Ka|i|i» Sigma Kuppa sorority members walked off with the Sigma Chi Derby celebration this year to make this their second win in that event. The girls showed rare skill in such events as the pie-eating contest, lug-o-wnr. and sack races. Proud hostesses of the famed Orchid formal in May, Sigma Kappas also sponsored a house party. Pledges and actives marked Founder's day on November 11, with alumni of Greater Miami as honored guests at a tea. Initiation was followed by the Pearl banquet and the traditional slumber party. Graduating seniors were honored at a senior banquet. Beauty was supplied by Bobbe Massey, who was a member of the Homecoming Queen's court und a Senior senator. Bobbe presided over C.avalettes, which also listed Cloc Stinchiser and Joyce Totterdale as members. Another student senate representative was Genevieve (Jeorge. Julia Markus held the president’s reins in Kappa Beta Pi. legal sorority, and served as vice councilor of Alpha Sigma Upsilon and secretary of the Student Bar association. Dolores Krause Clifford was awarded several leading parts in campus productions of the drama department and lent her vocal talents to the Student Association variety shows. Outstanding national alumni are Margaret Chase Smith, senator from Maine; Mary Pickford. actress; and Vivian Ijiramore Radar. poet laureate of Florida. Organized nationally in 187k the sorority appeared on the University of Miami campus in 1937. 1951-52 officers of the Beta Delta chapter include Julia Markus, president: Joyce Totterdale. first vice president; Roberta Massey, second vice president and pledge trainer; Cloe Stinebiser. recording secretory; Peggy Wilson, corresponding secretary; and Jane Revnolds, treasurer. Other officers are Rita Sharpe and Esther ( aranasos, social chairmen; Genevieve George, Triangle correspondent; and Miss Mary Ruth Murray, alumnae advisor. Xela Tiiii Alpha f« iitiniff Alpha Chapter Names of ZTA’s were included oil the membership rolls of most of the campus clubs and organizations, while the sorority won second place in the President’s Cup race, and first place in the volleyball tournament. Beth Jackson and Katherine Hughes were honored by u Kappa Tau. Kacky was also tapped by Alpha Sigma I'psilon and listed in Who's Who, along with her duties as secretary of the Student Association. I.ois Baker joined Kackv on the Who’s Who ami Alpha Sigma IJpsilon membership rolls, and also served as a senator, while Alpha Lambda Delta tap| cd Betty Jackson. Kappa Alpha fraternity chose Claudia Llorcns to serve as their sweetheart and Bcvcrlce Wills was a Hurricane Honey ami the second Miss Tempo. Mary Bryant was secretary of 'Dicta Alpha Phi ami Jane Hines held the president’s reins of Y.W.C.A. Zeta Tau Alpha rnemlrcrs stood out in the I -M sports program when Alloine Swain was voted the outstanding physical education major and Joanne Chose was awarded the runner-up position. Both girls were rewarded with a WAA cup and along with Marilyn Maple and Archlyn Bukcr, participated in College Sports Day. Barbara Villas was secretary of the Women’s Athletic Association. Kuth Marshall won the tennis singles championship and the sorority won the softball trophy. Jo Anne Cunningham ami Jane Eichcnlauh won the tennis doubles. Nationally founded in 189B. ZTA now has 93 chapters. Outstanding national alumni include Faith Baldwin, authoress; Dr. May Agness Hopkins, outstanding in the medical field; and Dorothy Shaver, vice president of Lord and Taylor. An outstanding local alum is Mrs. Arthur Bevins. City Panhellenic president. Officers of the Gamma Alpha chapter arc Claudia Llorcns. president; Katherine Hughes, vice president; Joan Chase, secretary; Alleinc Swain, treasurer: and Jane Hines, historian. U-M PUBLICATIONS come in for a share of glory somewhere alonq Miracle Mile as (he Homecoming parade spotlight focuses on the Zeta Tau Alpha's unique float. CLAUDIA LLORENS, president 1951-52, Gamma Alpha chapter, Zeta Tau Alpha sorority 216ZETA TAU ALPHA: Rnt row: Nancy Fernanda!. ArcKlyn Bukar, Alleine Swain, Joan Chaia, Claudia Llorant, Katharine Hughai. Jana Hina . Barbara Elkin . Jo Rina, Bavarian Will . Second row: Penny Price, Mary Kay . Camilla Napier, Barbara Arnold, Norma Lynch, Eleanor Glaier. Peggy Collin . Norma Ro»», Jack! Calian. Third row: Maraaret Neill, Carolyn Muaneh, Catherine Carter. Marilyn Groene. Jo Anne Cunningham. Sylvia Ro»and, Oarlana Norman. Pat Donia. Etta Daan Holt. 1952 ZETA MAN, John Rees, receives his honorary pin from Zota Tau Alpha sorority president Claudia Llorens as tho assembled sisters gather to watch the proceedings. Last year's Zeta Man. Jean Chianese, watches as his successor is pinned. 217PANHELLENIC: Standing: Franco Bloom, Mn. Eloanor Laub. Bevorly Coopor, Toni Stono. Botty Georqa, Mr . H. S. Soopo. Mr . Elli Sloan, Laddie Gray, Mr . Robart Erwin, Mr . Warran Quillan, Mary Murray. Joyca Sutiman, Marian Sirota, Nancy Fernandai, Jacqua Conway. Enid Min V. Sitting: Joanna TKaad, Nancy Schroodar. Sandra Romer. Eugonia Horna, May 8run on, Shirley Dunlop. Mary B. Merritt. Ann Nicholt, Julia Marku . Batty Fiedler, Vera Fatcell. ELECTRIC EXCITEMENT and obvious glee take hold of these U-M coeds as they pick up sought-after sorority bids. Panhellenic Council Kcprcscnting 12 national sororities, the Panhellenic council, n member of the National Panhellenic conference, coordinates the activities of and promotes cooperation among the group on campus. All members of these sororities automatically become mcml»crs of the Panhellenic association. The president of each sorority, a member-at-large from each group and an uluntni representative comjtose this governing body which settles any difficulties which may arise from rushing or pledging, acts as a forum for the discussion of questions of common interests, provides each woman student with a pamphlet embodying rush rules ami information concerning each sorority on campus. and establishes group policies. Panhellenic sponsors n workshop each year open to the membership of all sororities in order to train both officers and meml crs for their responsibilities. Subjects of the discussions are the principles, activities and policies which the Panhellenic council stresses. Each semester the rushing season is launched by a tea sponsored by the group. Adoption of two war orphans through the Foster Patents Plan for War Children is another activity of Panhellenic. Shirley Dunlop, president; Eugenia Horne, vice president; Sandra Kosncr. secretary; and Ann Nichols, treasurer. functioned under the guidance of Miss Mary B. Merritt, I niversity dean of women, and Misses Betty Cosby and May Brunson, counsellors for women. 2ISINTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: Fin» row: Harold Wittlina, Bill Maton. Robart Dworatiky. Philip Wainstain, Jr, Richard Horwich, Paul Yarck. Gerald Franklin, Robart Ntwmaa, Ralph Graanwauar, John Murphy. Sacond row; Marvin S«9«l. Burtram Butlar. Norman Hewitt. Donald Walih, Arthur Barkan. Jamat Dehill. Tom McDonegh, Walter Rucki. Anthony Daly, Patrick Millar. Tipton Jcnningt, Earl Welbaum. Interfraternity Council w Hell Week No! Help Week Y«! By a 1 W3 vole with iwo abstention and six barred from voting due to nonpayment of dues, the Interfraternity council voted to end the Hell Week which resulted in the death of two fraternity pledges last May. This was the first step by the fraternity system toward replacing destruction with construction. Enforcement, the second step, was less successful as several organizations reverted to the primordial stage in fraternity activity. Hut public opinion and aroused brothers were gradually thwarting the sadists' aims. National Interfraternity council was founded in No. veinber. 1909. in order to establish a tatter relationship, promote cooperation and establish mutual aims among fraternities. Fifty nine fraternities ranging in size from seven to 139 chapters are now members of the group. On campus, the IFC is the governing taidy for social fraternities. Composed of one representative of each group on campus, it regulates rushing, pledging, and all other activities in which fraternities compete. Three social events, including two formals and Greek Week, ure sponsored by IFC as part of their program. Art Giles and his orchestra provided the music for the Fall formal held November 10 at Electrician's hall. Guided by Dr. Paul Yarck. group officers for the fall semester were Richard Horwich. president: Jerry Green-targ. vice president; Robert Dworctzky, treasurer; Philip Weinstein, secretary; and George Rivas, historian. FRATERNITY MEN and prospective rushees hoad for refreshments at the punch bowl during an IFC smoker. 210ALPHA EPSILON PI: Pint row: Murray Cohan, Stanley Richardton. Mika Metcon, Richard Goodman, Edward PaitroB, Malvin Rotenberg. Sacond row: Robert Levin, Sandy Block, Marty Ball, Sy Mutton, Mika Maiielman, Arthur Haithar, Arthur Stanton, Lewii Raada, Martin Hallman, Ronald Fina, Donald Matlin. Third row; Ronald Slatkin, Howard Silvarman. Sheldon Mil er. Seymour Baron. Lawrence Glick, Arthur Rudolph Malcolm Friedman, Tale Rapkin, Michael Silverttein. Martin Holiberg, Millard Stein. Fourth row: Sol Kendal, Hap Levy, Sandy Roth, George Peprocki. Bill Cohan, Jordan Wilkint, Jay Paulan, Elliott Sirota, Jack Sandler. Marvin Grotl. Herb Mandat. Fifth row: Bob Danburg. Morton Collint. Norton Bloom. Harry Solomon. Dick Daikal. Bob Withman. Kan Walton, Herbert Baranowtky, Burt Hummell, Herbert Hirtchbarg, Don Barman. Siith row; Denial Tieger, David Keiter, Theodore Schiff, Harry Sackt. Myron Kaplan, Willie Sehayowiti, Herbert Cohan, Rickey Blum, Howard Deuttch. Lea Roiin, Ronald Kwatkin. A VARIED ASSORTMENT of masqueraded AEPi's and their dates move apprehensively across tho dance floor during the local fraternity's annual Halloween party at the Italian-American club as the bewitching midnight hour draws near. 220Lambda Deuteron Chapter Alpha Epsilon Pi Copping two national awards, tlx- Lambda Deuteron chapter of Alpha Epsilon I'i rated this an outstanding year. The local chapter was awarded the National AEPi Athletic trophy for the second straight year and also won honors for general high prestige and position on the I -M campus. 1951-52 was (i socially active year for the fraternity brothers. The year o| encd with the "AEPi At Copa City” affair at which the group played host to 1.000 guests, ( reeling Halloween, Homecoming and Christmas with appropriate parties, EPi’» paid s|iecial attention to their "New Year’s In Sunny Miami’ celebration. In addition the brothers found time to sponsor numerous picnics. beach parties, costume parties, and swim dances. The Founder's Day formal is held each April, and the Parent's club picnic is still another social. Boasting many campus wheels. AEPi’s list as members: Mike Mcscon, member of Omicrou Delta Kappa. Delta Theta Mu. and Alpha Sigma Epsilon; Murray Shear, a varsity debater. Omicron Delta Kappa member. Pi Kappa Delta. Beta Beta Beta; Pete Weinstein, president of Phi Eta Sigma. Inter-Club Council prexy. and member of Delta Theta Mu. Beta Beta Beta. Alpha Epsilon Delta, and secretary of the Inter-Fraternity council. Other outstanding members include Bonnie Fine, president of Alpha Delta Sigma, member of Alpha Sigma Epsilon, and vice president of IFC. Mel Yanuek and Willie Schayowitz starred for the E-M basketball squad. The local chapter presents an award each year to the outstanding basketball player as picked by leading sports-writers in Miumi. This trophy is presented during the Florida game. Chapter officers were Mike Mcscon, master; Stan Richardson. lieutenant master; Richard Goodman, exchequer; .Murray Cohen, pledgemastcr: Ed PostrofT, scribe; Stan Cross, corresponding scribe; Pete W einstein, member-at-large; Mel Rosenberg, sentinel: and Joe Ross, historian. MIKE MESCON, president Fall somostor. Lambda Deuteron of Alpha Epsilon Pi 221 IDENTIFICATION IMPOSSIBLE at the moment. This little gal i all wet. but she got what she went after even though it was an immersing task. Was it worth the effort?Alpha Tan Alpha Alpha Tan Omega Colony Winning the I -M Blood Donors trophy and ranking high in scholastic achievement, Alpha Tau Alpha fraternity marked its fifth semester on campus. Founded in January of 1950, ATA has worked diligently towards | ctitioning Alpha Tau Omega, national » »cial fraternity. The group was host to national officers of Alpha Tau Omega at a banquet in November, 1951, and in February became an official colony of that group. An outstanding campus social event is the annual Comic Strip ball held in the Spring. At their Sweetheart dance this year. ATA's selected Dawn Baade, wife of Brother George Baade, to reign for the coming year. Outstanding in campus activities were Sandy Moore, who served as vice president of the Ski Club; Jerry Richmond, also was a mcml cr of the Ski Club; and Gabriel Fcdcrici of the Engineers Club. Brother Jerry Richmond carried his water skiing talents North over the Summer to bring home first places in the men’s division of the New England water-ski championships and the Canadian and North American open water-ski championships. ATA recently established two awards: the Henry Munro award which is given to the brother rendering the most outstanding service to the fraternity ami the Sum Basil Memorial award given to the outstanding athlete of ATA each semester in memory of Brother Basil who recently lost his life. Taking sky blue and gold for their colors. ATA’s honor the white gardenia as their fraternity flower. The intramural sport scene found ATA sporting strong teams in football, boxing, bowling, riflery. and basketball. W ielding the gavel for the fraternity was Jerry Richmond. Sandy Moore served as vice president: Bud Stein, recording secretary: Bill Zimmerling, treasurer; Bill Blanchard, corresponding secretary; and Gabriel Fcdcrici, pledgemaster.ALPHA TAU ALPHA: Pin row; Chart ! Reilly, Harold WWIInj, William 8lanchard. William Zimmorling, Gerald Richmond, Sh ri y Stain, Gabriel Federici, Samuel Moor . Toma Rivera. Jr. Second row; Willard Hubbell, Daniil C u» y. James McDonough. Edmund Poplawsli, Georg Finley, J. T. Donnelly, William Nonnan. Kenneth Holm . Third row: Caesar Manougian, Bernard Machalintli, Earl Roche, G. F. Braining, P » r Buckley James Gaylor, Abe Jacob. LOOKING LIKE A collection of characters out of the Sunday comic pages, ATA's and thoir dates make with the classic "choese" smiles as they take time out for refreshments at the colony's first annual Comic Strip Ball held in the spring. 223DELTA SIGMA PHI: First row: William Wienlop, Marcus W bb. Randy Guthrie, Norman Hewitt. James Clutter, Arnold Tengelsen. John King. Walter Nelson. Gil Haddad. Robert Gray. Second row: Benjamin Federico. James Sileo. Frank DeAngelis. Edmond Chitko. Thomas Elliott. Donald Watson. John Kovacs, Stan Brylinski, Tom Rathschlag. Alfred Mejewiki. Third row: Charles Henk. Hank Daniels. Robert Genetti, Cedric Cooke. Charles Heitler, Ralph Bransford, Paul Nardell. Curtis Anderson, Walter Bottjer. A GIFT PORTRAIT IN appreciation of the many accomplishments of the President of the University of Miami, Bowman F. Ashe, is presented by Delta Sigs Ed Chitko and Randy Guthrie. Right, Delta Sigma Phi's cage quintot taking five. 224Gamma G'diiiiiui Chapter Holta Sigma Plii The Gamma Gamma chapter of Delta Sigma Phi fraternity moved pn through its third yew at the University of Miami and crowned their achievements In copping the Sigma Chi scholarship cup for Delta Sig's high academic standing. Keeping up its tradition of combining cultural ami professional education with training in citizenship led Delta Sig into active participation in intramurals and other campus events. Delta Sigma Phi teams coui|ieted in several of the sports activities and won second place in bowling and finished third in basketball. The teams were sparked by the play of brothers Stan Brylinski. Jim Hewitt, Walt Nelson, and Gil Muddad. At the annual Dream Girl dance. Delta Delta Delta sorority mcmlier Bcvprlv Cooper was chosen ns the frat sweetheart. Other highlights of the s« cial calendar included beach parties, serenades and sorority parties. The climax of the social season was the traditional Sailors Ball. Brothers and their dates arrived decked out in nautical attire. Delta Sigma Phi International Fraternity was founded on December 10, 1899. at City College of New York and now boasts over 70 chapters throughout the nation and Canada. Notable alumni include former U. S. Senator Scott Lucas of Illinois; Fritz Crislcr. former head coach of the University of Michigan; C. K. Brchm. president of the University of Tennessee; and Dan Garvey, governor of Arizona. President of the international fraternity is Congressman K. Boss Adair, of Indiana. Officers for the year 1951-52 were James Clutter, president; James Hewitt, vice president; Arnold Tengclsen. Secretary; Mark Webb, treasurer; Walt Nelson, sergeant-ut-arms; William W'icnkop. editor; and Handy Guthrie, pledgemaster. Additional socials and active participation in the Homecoming celebration completed the year for Delta Sigma Phi fraternity members.Ksi|»|»si Alplin Gamma Theta Chapter The Plantation Hall in the Spring of each year gives kappa Alpha fraternity members a chance to parade in the costumes and traditions of the Old South and their spiritual founder. Robert E. Lee. Besides keeping busy with membership in many campus organizations, the brothers also sponsor a Speakeasy parly in March and a Shipwreck part in November. Ken Feldman boasts membership in Alpha Epsilon Delta. Delta Phi Alpha, Delta Theta Mu. and the Chemistry Honors Society. Ralph Greenwasscr senes as a drum major for the I -M band, while Thomas Bellar holds office as a freshman senator. Della Theta Phi, law fraternity, lists Jim Costello, C. J. Keel, and Charles Fry as members. Kappa Pi art honorary finds William Schell and Richard Bugdal on the organization’s rolls. Jaga Omega Mu members include KA’s Jim Costello and 0. J. Keel. Delta Sigma Pi's included Joe Turk, Ed Hill. Jerry Dow, and David French. Varsity sports re- ceived good representation from the fraternity brothers as Dick Silvis served on the varsity basketball squad, Charles Nugent “starred” on the swimming team, and Joe Mason ran for the trackmen. The Gamma Theta chapter at the l’-M was organized as a colony in 1919 and received its charter in May. 1950. Kappa Alpha, which was established nationally in 1865 ut Washington and Lee University, lists such famous alumni as General George Marshall; F.B.I. Chief J. Edgar Hoover; Admiral Richard Bvrd; Representative Carl Vinson; author Rex Beach; Admiral William Blandy; and news commentator Morgan Beatty. The fraternity colors are crimson and gold. The flowers are red rose and magnolia. Officers for the year 1951-52 were Ken Feldman, president; Buddy Kync, vice president; Joe Turk, secretary; and Ed Hill, treasurer. GATOR MEAT, wallets and hides is the unhappy ending for the Gainesville invader vanquished by the Canes into the KA slaughter-house Homecoming decoration.KAPPA ALPHA: Rnt row: Robert Decker, Ralph Greenweuer, Paul Fink, Bob Johnion, Ken Feldmen, James Kyne, Joseph Turk, Edwin Hill, Jeremiah Dow. Charles Reinke. Second row: Barrie Chenea. Clarence Keel. Norman Krusen. Roger Slaughter. Pat McGee, Jamas Costello, David Swartlay, Fred Howland. Ray Miller. Robert Caudill. David French. Third row: Jamas 8laekburn, Georga Dawson, Bill Gillespia, A. William Schell, William Shakespoara, Dick Bugdal, John Mallay, Charles Lomas, Austin Stanton, Graiiano Peletiolo. LAUNCHING THE ROCKETSHIP U-M on the route to victory at the left, the Kappa Alpha Homocoming float move along Miracle Mile. Right, blonde Jean Patten smiles down from her perch atop the "88” as a group sings songs of tho old South. 227KAPPA SIGMA: Fin row: Robert Moyer. Thomas Murrey. John Schulte. Bill Billbrough. George Stocking. Williem Gibson. William Canning, Peul Leughman. Art Kobin, Archie Sleten. Second row: J. Fribourg. Jemet Brennen. Bill Ewing. Gary Scott. Jey Cramer. Artie Clerk, Weller Hutt. Kerl Donahue. Jey Zemet. Dick Hilliard, Jack Moore. Bill Elam. Bill Leonard. Third row: John Murphy. Richard D'Aurora. Bill Streeter, Robert Wheeler, Bob Novey, Bill Jacobs, Bob Kicheftki, Hal Resmusson, Richard MeRoberts, John Walcott. Ken Munyan, Nicholas Valerian), Dick Kleinimith. Fourth row; Edmund Pelleria, Edward Wallace, Richard Ogden, James Bledsoe. Douglas Kinder, William Roethel, Richard Erickson, John Softness, Eugene Hilson. Earl Jacobson. Charles McKay. Jack Littlefield. Robert Betteiger. Fifth row: Bill Besose. Tod Christian, Harry Bleckmore. Emile Saleeby, Ken Castleberry, Harry Amidon, George Hill, Bruce DePau, A. Smith. Don Zstnick. Alan Setlin. Don Soper, Gerald Benoit. Si«th row: Don Post, Ken Oliver. Andrew Bisilie. Gene Scott. Craig Schoonmaker, John Peek. Charles Schuyler. Charles Matthews. Jack Irwin. Hal Gilbert. Richard Haag. Fred Surlet, Bill Britton. BRINGING CHRISTMAS CHEER into the otherwise routine existence of children at Varioty Children's hospital. Kappa Sig brothers do their bit during the Yuletime season by entertaining the young patients with their annual Christmas party. 228Epsilon Beta Chapter kappa Sigma fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia on December 10, 1869, by five college students. Since this early beginning, the fraternity has grown to its present 125 chapters at colleges and universities throughout the United States and Canada. Famous alumni brothers include Senator Estes ke-fauver; commentators Drew Pearson, knox Manning. Edward R. Murrow, ami Lowell Thomas; singer and composer Hoagy Carmichael; Warren Austin, I . S. delegate to the United Nations Security council. The national fraternity has a membership of more than 55,000 members ami contributes much to local groups. The Endowment Fund has passed the million dollar mark ami is used to aid needy students by easily obtainable scholarship loans and as a backing for house projects. Locally, the Epsilon Beta chapter was founded in 1930. The Chapter has, since its first days, consistently contributed leading figures to all phases of campus activity. At the present time these include All-American footballers Ivco Marlin, Wilfred Stolk. and Walt Chwalik: national 8ILL GIBSON, president Fall semester. Epsilon Beta chapter of Kappa Sigma 229 Ka|»|ia Sigma A.A.U. boxing champion Archie Slaten; Junior class President ken Oliver; President of ihe national military honor society. Scabbard and Blade; several members of ODK and Iron Arrow and Who’s ho. The Chapter sponsors a Black and White formal in December and a Star and Crescent Sweetheart formal in May. Besides a well-filled social calendar, kappa Sigs also sponsor an annual Christmas party for all the children at the Variety Childrens’ hospital. Although Kappa Sigma has constantly provided fellowship for its members through a wholesome social program. it has also contributed innumerable hours of work to the University and the community. Scholarship is stressed strongly along with character, integrity, and affability. Officers for the year were William J. Gibson, president: Bill Canning, vice president: Paul I.aughman, master of ritual; Bill Billbrough, secretary; George Stocking, treasurer; and Archie Slaten, plcdgemnster. A BEDRAGGLED Santa Claus is caught pausing for a while to mop his brow while handing out the latest small-fry literature to patients at the Variety hospital.Lambda ("hi Alpha Epsilon Omega Chapter Founded in 1909, Lambda Chi Alpha lias rapidly grown to become the largest college social fraternity in the country with 139 chapters. Cup-happv l.amhda Chi has. within the last two years, taken a first and third place in Songfest. a first prize in M Day. first and second place in Homecoming finals, won the "B" athletic cup, and was selected as the fraternity contributing most to student government. The four outstanding social events include the fraternity's Costume Ball in .November, the Sweetheart dunce in February, Founder's Day banquet, ami a week-end trip to Florida's west coast. Blond ami pretty Lynn Posej pal, an Alpha Della Pi sorority member, is the fraternity’s sweetheart for the year 1951-52. Outstanding contributions to the athletic world by the local chapter have la cn made by Gardnar Mulloy, member of the Davis Cup team: Al Carapolla, first I -M All-American football player: Boh Masterson. former All-Pro end with the Washington Redskins; Eddie Dunn. Little All-American; and Garl Bernardo, former Intercollegiate light-heavyweight boxing title-holder. The defensive and offensive All-Time I -M football team, selected by local sports writer , includes seven Lambda Chi's. Other varsity athletes who boast membership in Lambda Chi Alpha arc Dee Strong, freshman football star: Clint Cooper, trackman; Jimmy Bernardo, boxing standout: and merman Jack Stritt. B.M.O.C.’s include Jack Bolden, president of the Student Association. Bolden. Carl Bernnrdo and Ed Dick, are also listed on the memlwrship rolls of Iron Arrow. Omieron Delta Kappa, and W ho's Who. • Fraternity officers were Ed Dick, president; Tom Ardito. icc president; Pete Wheeler, treasurer; and Jim Daughtry. secretary.LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: First row; Kenneth Nero, John Pollock, Anthony Seele, Allen Cleuser, James Dauohtry, Edward Dick. Thoma Ardito. Peter Wheeler, James Dehill, Douglas Smith, George Lochner. Second row: Thomas Leonard, Roy Thorpe, Charlie Larus, Bud Hall, Peter Merlino, Eugene Freda. Karl Nordmark, Joseph Adamo. Jack Bohlen, Jack Van Schelteme. Ken Berry. George Palmer. Third row: James Cloffa, Robert Johnson, Joseph Rock. William Alexander. William Dunavant. Jamos Rudolph. Keith Merritt. Richard Doyle. Reese Pair. Dee Strong. Mike Mitchell. Fourth row: Edward Biernat, Alan Williams. Tom Hilsten. John Thomas, William Gutherie, Clinton Cooper. Ronald Bodine, John Ericsson, Donald Gregory, James Bernardo, James Winslow. Fifth row: Tomas Macario, John O'Neill, Ted Sharp. Bob Pattee. Fred Eisenmenn, Robert Day. Marshall Jonas, Jack Lawrence. Richard Labbee. Robert Gil. Robert Reiser. Sixth row: Frank Glotfelty, Lee Shannon, Jack Bennett, Bob Doddridge. William Whitaker, John Kimmell, John Lawrence, William Feelay, Ralph Ariniello, Gordon Kupper, Joseph Herger. ■—'jsm y SPORTING A CREW of very worldly looking saints, down to earth Lambda Chis advertise a widoly held opinion from their finalist Homecoming float during the Orange Bowl parade. Right, a group of Lambda Chis and ADPis listen to fraternity songs. 231PHI DELTA: Pint row: Joseph Thomas. Neal Boutin. Richard Cud . Willi m Watt . J y V«n Dyk, Jay R illy. John Ogden. Forrest Maurer. Robert RueOe, Weyn Spilker. Reeve Dangler, Jr. Second row; Clyde Lowthert. Stanford Clinton, Thomas Foley. Harry Woodimell, Jarnes Row. Jemet Ruvh, John Scheuer, Louis Schneider, William Yoham, Donald Robert , Ray Lowthert. Third row; Ronald Rickar, Clarence Pfaffenberger. Donald LaCroii. William Pfaffenberger. Robert Abel. Art Karlicek, Stirling McNair, Terry Philcox, Wil Culp. Bill Leach. PHI DELTA PRESIDENT Jay Reilly receives a cup for the fraternity for selling the most tickets to the Silver-Anniversary Homecoming dance. Right, Phi Dolts applaud the hula-antics of several dancers at the annual fraternity Hawaiian party. 232Phi Delia Theta Colony IMii llelta Organized by Stray Greek members of the national Phi Delta Theta fraternitv in March, 1949, Phi Delta has set its goal, membership in the national organization. The three-year old colony plans to |K-tition Phi Delta Theta formally at the National convention this Summer, ami hoj cs to lie in-tailed on campus during the 1952 Kail semester. Phi Dell- have produced many capable campus leaders. Among these arc Bill Vaught, who is founding president of Theta Mu. president of the Music Kducators' National Conference and guardian of Alpha Sigma Upsilon. Jay Reilly was chairman of the Men's Residence Council, while Boh Rucllc served on this year’s Homecoming committee. The Phi Delta pledge class won the Homecoming trophy for contributing the most toward the success of this year’s Homecoming. Participating in all campus intramural activities. Phi Delts produced winning teams in howling, basketball, riflery and football. Phi Dell athletes include Glen Muggier, Ted Lubas, and Bill Behringer of the varsity football s |uad; boxers Bill Norwood, Don I Croix, and Bill Yoham. Bill Hendricks is on the varsity golf squad. Socials which have become a traditional part of the Phi Delta activity calendar arc the Bowery Brawl, the Dream Girl formal, and the Founders day banquet, which give the brothers a chance to relax. One of the group's outstanding local alumni is Stewart McDonald, former president of the Student Association, Ski Club, and Stray Greeks. Faculty advisor for the organization is Professor William Dcam, who has led the group in its attempts at affiliating with national Phi Delta Theta. Group officers this year were Jay Reilly, president; Bill Vaught, vice president; Jay Van Dyk, secretary; and John Ogden, treasurer. JAY REILLY, president Fall term, Phi Delta Colony chapter, Phi Delta Theta NOW LOOK here brother, stop mugging for the cameraman and got that infernal motor fixod up. This float is going to represent Phi Dolta during Homecoming. 233I’lii Epsilon 1 1 Alpha lota Cluipter Marking ihcir 2drd year on campus, the Phi Eps continued taking a large-scale part in I niversity activities and social affairs. In Septeml cr. the Phi Epsilon Pi national convention was held in Miami Beach and later in the month the fraternity opener! it' house on South Bayshorc drive. For Homecoming, the Phi Eps put on their working clothes and built a float which won a first prize in the A division. It was the second top float award in three years for the purple and gold. Not forgetting their social affairs, the Phi Eps celebrated their 1951 Spring Carnation formal by holding a three-day affair at the Palm Beach Billmorc hotel. Then came a row of champagne parties. “Wild West" shindigs, and beach parties. Cooperating whole-heartedly with the IFC “Help Week" amendment. Phi Ep pledges canvassed the Greater Miami area with collection boxes for muscular dystrophy research funds. Among the mcml en» of the fraternity who are active in campus alfairs is Aram Goshgnrian. former president of the Student Association, member of the National Student Association executive committee, past president of the Florida Student Government Association anil Oniicron Delta Kappa, and member of Iron Arrow. “Cosh" was also listed in Who’s Who. Another Phi Ep prominent in campus affairs is Bert Goldberg, editor of the HURRICANE, past president of Lead and Ink, president of Sigma Delta ('.hi. and vice president of Omicron Delta Kappa. Also active on campus was George Smallman, who was a secretary in the SA president’s cabinet. Homecoming committee chairman and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. Stan Prcd was another ODK member and Dave Stern kept busy in several Drama department productions. Fall semester officers were Bob Newman, president; Jerry Gumenick, vice president; Joe Goldberg, recording secretary; Jesse Boseulhal, corresponding secretary: Morton Currents, treasurer; and Bert Goldberg, historian. PHI EPSILON PI brothers pause to study and help ono another with school work and books in front of their trophy case at the Phi Ep house on Bayshoro Drive. BOB NEWMAN, president Fall semester. Alpha lota chaptor. Phi Epsilon Pi •23tPHI EPSILON PI: Firit row: Bud Schwartz. Simmy Laierov, Harvey Lecoi. Georg Smallman. Joieph Goldberg, Robert N «mi», Jerry Gumenick. Jetie Roienthal, Tei Fried , Nathan Orwell. Len Kralovitch. Second row: Jack Kaufman, Lou Schwelb. Arthur Cohen. Gerald Ruddy, Bart Goldberg. Mila Schlepik, Raymond Zimmerman, Lee Mark . Myron Singer, Barry Browntfein. Third row: Harold Siegel, Da» Stern. Gerald Steinberg, Stanley Pred, Al Perlman, Fred Solomon, Ronny Land, Alan Diamond, Anthony Gegino. Fourth row: Bruce Campbell, Paul Cohen. David Carlin. Norman Levy, Gilbert Edelman, Stuart Pochapin, Jay Remer, Nathan Etformet. Sandy Meroviti. JUST KEEP DISHING that food out. So, the Phi Ep brothors keop filling tho plates at a ranch party. Right, a host of the Phi Eps and their dates climb aboard a hay-truck for a country-style ride under the stars to end the evening. 233PHI KAPPA TAU: Rnl row: Rod Raabe, Fritx Alders. Gorrit Schippor, Milbert Doggctt, Al Roine, Ken Gile, Burtram Butler. Samuel Kennedy. Harold Smith. William Norfolk. Second row: George Dolis, Teddy Cedro. Frank Okarmus. Ronald Sevald. Gene Seyler, David Barron, William Carrington. John Cantitano, Edmund Kokot, Douglas Hounsell. Third row; Roi Young. 8ill Boehm. Owen Schneider. Stephen Bryl. Steve FHher, William Garvey. Pablo Miyares. Rod Riascos, Jerrold Shaffner. LIVELY JAZZ AND SMOOTH waltzes, soft-spoken rushees and witty actives share the lime-light at the Phi Kappa Tau fall rush party. The Circus room of the Alcazar hotel provided the setting for this major fraternity affair. 230 Beta Delia Chapter ({0r Yr7nj Phi Kappa Tan Parties fraternity projects, and pledging combined to make up a successful fourth year on the University of Miami campus for Phi Kappa Tau. An outstanding function each year is the Hobo party given for the active chapter by the pledges. Beards and hobo dress are the order of the day. Phi kappa Tuu's Founder's day was celebrated on March 17 with a bampiet ami formal dance at the Colony-Club. Homecoming festivities included numerous parties and featured a joint cocktuil party with Phi Kappa Taus from the University of Florida after the annual gridiron tussle. The Homecoming float depicted a Miami gridman wrestling a Gator and was accompanied by the slogan, “Pin that Gator.” The Carnation Ball and the Sweetheart dance are two more socials on the Phi Kappa Tau schedule. A cake sale netted funds for the Campus Charity Chest drive and the brothers also sponsored additional charity drives for local hospitals. Advancing the highest ideals, innate worth of the indi- vidual and the development of character, are the purposes of the fraternity, which was founded nationally in 1906 and installed at the U-.M in 1918. Al Koine was active in student government, while brother Dick Hoffman starred on the varsity basketball team. Burtram Butler was one of the founding group of the Sociology Club. Kobcrt Little, famed architect of the Merrick building, is an alumni of the fraternity. Other notable alums include William I ntafT. Florida congressman, and Krnest Volviler, president of the American Chemical Society. Dean Walker, dean of men at the University of Louisville, is another famous alum, along with Grayson Kirk, president of Columbia University; Harry Chandler. Dean of the University of Florida; Ward Darley, vice president of Colorado University; ami William Shideler. one of the country’s foremost geologists. Officers were Alfred Koine, president; Edward Gike, vice president; Burtram Butler, secretary; Milbert Doggctt, treasurer.Alpha Zeta Chapter I’lii Sig'msi Holla Celebrating their third hirthday on campus, Phi Sigma Delta fraternity has rapidly grown to establish itself as one of the most active fraternities on campus. Pledge installation, formats, and rush parties compose the fiat's social scene. Philanthropic activities received a great deal of attention from the organization’s members. Work ut the Children's Cardiac home and at Variety Children's hospital were the projects elected for Help Week and members kept busy with landscaping, wall-washing, and painting. The fraternity’s Homecoming float displayed the theme of the school's birthday and boasted of the University of Miami's 25 years of progress and growth. In the athletic field, the frat entered teams in all the intramural sports and emerged with a good league average. Tennis star. Sid Schwartz, started the year by being ranked 15th nationally. Past tennis team sparkplug for four years, Sid received a great deal of publicity and honors for his top-runking game. Amy Sackmury was accepted on the basketball team and added more sports laurels to the group's record. established nationally in 1909 for the express purpose of “promoting friendship and brotherhood and striving for the l ettermcnt of mankind,'' Phi Sigma Delta now has 21 active chapters throughout the country. Many famous people lay claim to being alumni of the group. Famous brothers include songwriter Lorenz Hurt, movie producer Joseph Mankiewics, playwright Sidney Kingsley. and television star Holier! Q. Lewis. Before lieing accepted into Phi Sigma Delta, the local Alpha Zeta chapter was known us the Pyramid Club. It was established on the U-M campus on April 9, 19-19, and ado| tcd the colors of purple ami white. Officers for the Alpha Zeta chapter were Ira Wexncr, master fruler; Hubert Lewison. vice master frater; Barth Suretsky, secretary; and Kdward Goldl erg, treasurer. UP THE SCALE and down went the tenor voices of the Phi Sigma Delta frat brothers as they serenaded bogowned belles at the ball. Melody was no concorn. IRA WEXNER, president 1951-52. Alpha Zeta chapter of Phi Sigma Delta 23S PHI SIGMA DELTA: Firit row: Marvin Segal. Louit Kernoff. Herbert KuWniky. Herbert Teller. Robert Lewiton, Ira Wexner, Edward Goldberg. 8erth Surettky. Don Glaigall, Donald Yanefl. Second row: Laurence Levi. Seymour Itrael. Stanley Silverman, Stanley Wenaer, Herb Klein. William SKepiro. Arnold Seckmery, Burton Gententang. Howard Devidow, Stanley Rabinowiti. Third row; Burton Binder. Aaron Schwartz, Lei Retnick, Nick Curley. Sid Schwartz, Alan Solomon, Stanley Stone, Seymour Grobard, Melvin Katz, Arthur Deckelman. Danny Gordon. LOOK MAI I'M FLYING! cries a graceful Phi Sigma Delta brother as he exocutes a precise half-gainer in mid-air over nine feet of water at tho Palm Beach Biltmore hotel. Looks like there's a half-pint sympathizer in the rear of the ranks. 230PI KAPPA ALPHA: Rrst row: Bill Johnton, Dicl Prothero. Jack Ackerman, Jack Lariion, Tad HIM, Irv Rthar, Bill Anderson, Jim Sandberg, Larry Lafferty. Larry Ogle. Bob Tardif. Second row; B. T. Gladden. Bill Oliver. Dick Bogh. Bob MacMehon. Herb Zerof. Ted Del Rio. Bill Volkers. Bill Coulter. Bruce Hoon. Larry Rogers, Bob Evans. Third row: Ed Warrell. Earl Welbeum. Ray Shaw. Ed Shaw. Slade Godley, Jim Pittman, Dan Brundage, Fred Landman, Bob Dunn. Dick Peeples. Fourth row: Pete Roy. Kimbel Stedman, Howard Bacon, Phil Doran, Bill Green. Charles Pawley, Gordon Galloway. Jim Fisher, Roland Johnson, Herb Sprigle. Fifth row; Ennis Miller, Charlie Knapp. Al Desimone. Louis LeFontisee, Ken Duffy. Dick Brett, Van Doubleday. NETTED BALLOONS AND DANCERS awaited the stroke of midnight at Pi Kappa Alpha’s New Year's Eve party in tho Phyllis Kapp studio. The Miami frat played host to their Georgia Tech brothers who journeyed south for tho Bowl game. 240Gamma Omega Chapter i K»|i|isi Alplisi Proud owner of the first fralernilv house on the U-M campus is Pi Kappa Alpha. “M" Day was moving day for the fraternity as many mrmlxrrs trooped lock, stock and barrel into the modem, newly-constructed building located across from the university field house. Pikes took the winners cup in Class II judging for the Homecoming float parade with their “Welcome Locomotive.” The train featured actual smoke and was real enough to catch fire after passing the judges’ stand. Outstanding social events include the annual New Year’s Eve party and the Dream Girl dance. Pikes’ dream girl for 1952 was Kappu Kappa Cummu Betty Lou Pullman. The Gamma Omega chapter, which was founded at the U-M in 1939, boasted many outstanding B.M.O.C.’s. Among these were Kay Arcangelctli. who was listed in Who’s Who, Iron Arrow, and received honorable mention for All-American football awards, sharing the latter honor with teammate and fraternity brother Frank Smith. Other football Icltcrmen include Elmer Tremont, Stitch Yari. Bill Diamond. Don Mariutto. Johnny Bow. Jack Payne. Joe Carlstrom. Outstanding frosh gridmen are Prank Prey and Allan George, while trackmen Karl Web baum and P.d Warrell represent the Pika on the cinder srpiad. The baseball team listed Lou Dcardorfl and Ted Del Bio as letter-earners. Ted Hill was tapped for Omicron Delta Kappa and handled the gavel for Alpha Kpsilon Delta, besides being a member of Delta Theta Mu. Bill Anderson and Irv Pisher were favored by l Apache. while Dick Brett was veep for the Senior class. Jack I orison and Bill Schuler served in the student senate, and Bob Tardif worked on the Ibis start". Lou LaFontisee won the pic-eating contest for the second year in a row. Jim Sandltcrg was a member of Delta Theta Mu. secretary of culture in the Student Association cabinet, und chairman of the campus blood drive. Officers were Ted Hill, president; Larry Ogle, vice president; Karl Wclbaum. secretary; and Ray Shaw, treasurer.I i K»|»|isi l lii Alpha Chi Chapter The Alpha Chi chapter of Pi kappu Phi fraternity was founded on the I 'Diversity of Miami campus almost simultaneously with the 1917 hurricane and has since shown the spirit and force of a hurricane. Outstanding social events have become the frat’s trademark. The Founder’s l)av banquet on December 10 honors the group’s founding, while the Suppressed Desire party gives members and their dates a chance to dress up in attire of any character. The Sweetheart hall in the spring was Pi kappa Phi’s golden op|H rtunity to choose and crown their new sweetheart. blonde Suzic Love. Campus leaders, who also claimed membership in the frat. included Alpha kappa Psi member. Tony D’Agostino. Hob Stcinhillier served as Pep Club representative and contributed a great deal to the workings of the card section at the football games. Denny Kelsey reigned as president of l.’Apache, the group designed to promote inter-fraternal good will. John Manley and Dick O’Mora also boasted membership in L’ Apache. The Pi kaps were also active in intrumurals and entered teams in bowling, rifiery and track competition to garner points toward the President’s Cup. Frat members worked feverishly on another jn-t project, their Homecoming float and the finished product was a highlight of the parade of fraternity displays. Among the more famous national alumni of Pi kappa Phi are Wally Hulls, colorful head conch of the famed University of Georgia foolbull team; George V. Denny, moderator of the ‘Town Meeting of the Air;” and Henry Maelxsniore, noted syndicated columnist. Pi kappa Phi was founded nationally in 1904 at the College of Charleston, South Carolina, and has since grown to more than 60 chapters throughout the country. Frat colors are white ami gold. The flower is the red rose. Ofliix rs were Tony D'Agostino, archon; Don ku|»cr. treasurer; Chuck Meyer, secretnrv; Hob Steinhilber. warden; Hill krautkramer, historian: and Dick O'Mara, chaplain. TIME OUT between classes allows a group of Pi Kappa Phis and classmates to enjoy a coffee and coke session at a table overlooking the Student Club lake. BOB STEINHILBER. President Spring semester, Alpha Chi chapter of Pi Kappa Phi 212' PI KAPPA PHI: Firjt row: Bill Krautkramer, Henry Van Niel. Goorge Drove . Bob Steinhilber. Anthony D'Agoitino, Donald Kupar. Charlat Mayer. Georgo Balexi. Jamei Saffell. Second row; Richard Hickman. John McCloy, Richard O'Mare, John link, Nathan Xanthoj, Earl Pretfett. Clarence Carpenter, John Manley. CONTRIBUTING TO THE SUPPORT of the gigantic pep rally that turned downtown Miami people out to cheor the Hurricanes on to victory, Pi Kappa Phi brothers carry their fraternity banner in tho procession at the Homecoming parade. 24a°ri jsa Ro. n. Gerard Se ” MR.7jV5 , UM IV K| °TbWJlffk J|T F inb ,9- TK;,d row: Clifford Wolff. Richard Hahn. Morrie Pruchtmen.' Robert Ko.pp l St«nl«y G tr.d.":e,l fdL T -I4 ti" U,5lh,bi J 2 '" • Un ?"•• C rl H.ntm.n, Eddi. Ro.an. Fourth row: G.org. Auerbach. Sidney Roieaber Allan R.cht.r, Larry Part., Ronma Roa.dar. Norman S.a9al. Lou W.chdar. Alan Lupke. Barry Schwarts. Paul Anton. Karl Culberg. PI LAMBDA PHI BROTHERS find that a home-cooked meal the looks on their faces, they seem to be enjoying it. Right, has its merits over eating out at the local restaurants. From an amateur-professional shows how it should be done. 241Omega Eta Chapter Pi L.iiiiImI.i Phi Pi Lain hit the tup this year. W ith the acquisition of u class of twenly-two pledges, a gala social season, and u policy of all-out service to the school, the “Jolly Laddies” reached a peak of fraternalisrn and recognition on campus. Early in the semester. Pi I .am inaugurated its social season with a champagne rush party at the Saxony hotel. The pace continued with the Pi Iu»ms having at least one social affair a week. Outstanding among these were a Western party, the annual Thanksgiving Day affair on l)i Lido Island and a moonlight cruise on Biseaync Bay. In scholastic and service activities, the purple ami gold reached a prominent level. Jerry Greenberg was appointed president of the Inter-fraternity council. Paul nton. one of Pi Lam’s numerous law school representatives, was appointed to the post of prosecuting attorney. Jerry Franklin headed the CCC ncti ilies. while Buddy Hart served as vice president of the Sophomore class, 'led Kobre was again elected president of Hillcl House. At the present. Pi I .am ranks high in the race for the coveted President's Cup. The Pi Lam football squad went undefeated and unscored upon until the last game of the regular season. Intramural teams competed in tennis, howling, track, basketball, and boxing. Three Pi l ams reached the semi-finals in the boxing meets, while the basketball quintet copped medals for winning the league championship ami placing second in the inter-fraternity contests. At the pledge-active ranch party given in December, awards were given to Don Casclman. Iw- t pledge; Paul Anton, who received the Omega Eta award for outstanding service to the fraternity; Norm Kaufman, the Bill Jordan award: Al Richter, best athlete title; and Norm Segal, who won the Fred Gootrad citation. This semester’s officers are Dave Yoffec, rex; Boh Kocppcl, urchoit; Paul Anton, K.O.E.; Morrie Erucht-man, scribe; and Alan Katz, marshal. DAVID YOFFEE. president Spring semester, Omega Eta chapter of Pi Lambda Phi 245 YOUR BID1 Too much study is bad for the mind and the best relaxation is a gentlemanly game of cards. Just another hand and then back to the academic pursuits.Picking up where they left off last year, the SAEV continued to set the pace for fraternities on campus in 1951-52. Apparently enamored with the President's Cup, symbol of fraternity intramural supremacy at I M, the Sig Alphs forged a huge lead over other Greek outfits in the race for the coveted award. Winning the Proxy's gohlet last year made the SAK's so happy they filled the cup with refreshments and tossed a mad celebration. The celebration extended into the new school year in the form of a determination to win the top award once again. It was suspected that the Sig Alphs developed a penchant for trophies. Cups came for championships won in mural football and track, in the Sigma u charity grid game and for second spot in the Homecoming house-decorations contest. The fraternity paper. The Sig Alph Echo, garnered one for l»oing mimed the l»est SAK news-pajKT in the country. The social agenda was also rapidly-paced. Beach clambakes. Homecoming blowouts, the SAF.-Sigma u party and dance, a Pirate party on a Biscavnc hnv island, a Christmas formal, the annual Spring dance at the Surf club, and many others filled the hill. The brothers took time out from partying to present their annual trophy to Jack llackett as the outstanding player in the Homecoming football contest. They also published the University official Student directory for the second year. SAE’s were prominent in every phase of college activity. Many of them held high offices and gained distinctive honors. Iron Arrow, highest campus honorary, and Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership-scholarship fraternity, listed Ed Storin. John Baiar. Lory Snipes. Jack McClosky and Tom Gillespie as members. Sig Alphs on l"-M varsity squads were Jim Dooley. Rex Shiver. Charlie George. Phil Tedder. Ben Sauls, Jack Schneider. Bob Denton. Don Kaiser. Sam Wright. Wesley Cash, Howie Schoen. Art Knust and Jack McClosky. Officers for the year were Tom Fryer. E.A.: Mark Bates, E.D.A.; Dick Bentx. E.T.; Bob Faitoute. E.R.; and Ed Parkinson. E.C..SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: Kneeling: Jack Callaghan, Mark Bates. Holmes Braddock. Tom Wood. Tom Gillespie, Oicl Bents. Jerry Capley. First row: Howard ScKoan, Oaan Jackson. Georg Jamat. William Merritt. Harry Gallar, Jack Wilkin . Richard King, Lee Moseley, Spud Morrow, John Baiar, Jerry Cleveland. John Ajac, Frederick Klottermen. Second row: Andrew Stevem, John Behenna, Richard Cleveland, David Ruth. Charles Keele. John Wolf. Robert Feitoute, Don Zarraonandia, Don LeSage, Don Ramtayer, Lory Snipet, Thomat Fryer. Jim Ettaver. Third row: Neil Glass-ford, Jack Schneider, William Waekt, Donald Feirservit. Edward Parkinson, Tony Gulliver. Wetley Cash, Jett Lewhorn. Tipton Jenningt, Bradley Hale. Paul Heines, Bob Ellit, Dick Levereni, L. B. Brinson. Fourth row: Bill Taylor, Jimmy Davit. Jim Welch. Bill Conroy, Gene Rimet, Tom Pennekamp, Gordon Salyers, Jr.. John Thorpe, Bill Williams. Sam Wright, Peter Harvey, Dick Murphy, George Vickery. JUBILANT SIG ALPHS gather around to pose with th« symbol of victory in U-M intramural sports, tho 1951 President's Cup. At the right. SAE cheerleaders spur the locals on during the SAE-Sigma Nu charity football gamo on the intramural field. 217SIGMA CHI: Knl row: Gaorga Dacy, William Boggt, Richard Collint, Chariot Dulin, Don Cumino. David McDonald. Gaorga Lana. Ralph Andarton, Donald Iray, John Ranuarl. Sacond row: Harbart Zitnar. Harbart Vigo, Bill Waymar, John Stirawalt. Hugh Hughston, Horb Adair, GiUt Nolan. Bill Baird. Robart Knight, Lyla Huntar. Third row; Don Smith. Don Worki. Bill Hubbard. Robart Banniitar. Frad Brown. Hugh Paarch. Paul Marko. Jack Chambart. Jim Salta, Bud Dorman. Fourth row: Bill Marriam, Dick Patart, O. Bradlay Fickla. Shana Hunt. Duana Malina. Phil Jankint. Joa Smith. Jack Canaday, Jim Carrat. Fifth row; Dal Olton, Jim Kaach. Gaorga Bannatt, Don Paulay, Walt Mantching. Patar Dial. Pat Millar. Don Danaan. A HARMONIOUS CHORUS of male voices swolls into the still night air as assembled Sigma Chi brothers mass on the court of tho Coral Gables Riviera Country Club to pay homage to the sweetheart of Sigma Chi, Delta Gamma Joan McCabo. 24SGamma Phi Chapter Sigma Clii The Gamma Phi chapter of Sigma Chi celebrated its tenth anniversary on campus this year. In Octolicr, the Sigs started out by pioneering the “Kelp Week" program which the IFC proposed. In No vember, the chapter held its annual Hawaiian Party at Tahiti Beach. The wreck before Homecoming, the Sigs worked on their house decorations and the circus motif won the first place cup. S K.’ial activities for Dcceml»cr were climaxed by the traditional party given by the Mothers club. Not content to look back and remember good times, the Sigs started the new year with a “Roaring Twenties" party. After a brief lull for exams, a joint Sigmu Chi Sigma Alpha Kp-silon pledge-active ranch party was held at Sunset Acres. The anniversary month of March was climaxed on March 22 by the annual Sweetheart dance. Last year’s sweetheart. Joan McCabe of Delta Gamma sorority, presided. Sigma Chi has also produced many campus leaders. In Iron Arrow, they are represented by Dave McDonald, who served as president. Frank McGee and Bill Baird. Bill was also listed in the 1951 52 edition of Who’s Who, along with Jerry Wedekind. Pat Miller and Jerry were members of Omicron Delta Kappa. Frank presided as ODK president. Pat also served as highest ranking cadet officer in the AFROTC. and was president of the Arnold Air Society. Three of the brothers. Walt Men selling, Mickey Demos, and Dave McDonald, were members of the l Club. The Sigs were well represented in sjnirts with Hal Allen and Jim Linus on the football squad. Demos was co-captain of the boxing squad. Del Olson and Phil Jenkins were on the swimming team, and Al CofTc’s diving was ruled second in I nited States Intercollegiate conqietition. Officers this year were Don Cuming, president; Dave McDonald, vice president: Gael Gcorgcson, recording secretary; (Jcorgc Lane, corresponding secretary; Jean Chi-anese. treasurer: and Dick Collins, historian. DON CUMMING, President Fall semester. Gamma Phi chapter, Sigma Chi fraternity 249 SPURRED TO ACTION by Help Week. Sigma Chi pledges display charitable activity as they collect toys and clothes for the Greater Miami Lend A Hand drive.r£eta Beta Chapter Si“in;i Their third full year on the University of Miami campus proved to be a big one for the Zeta Beta chapter of Sigma u, the 117th chapter to be installed since the fraternity was founded at irginia Military Institute in 1869. High among the year’s events for the Sigma us was the annual Homecoming dance, at which alumni brother Johnny Long's band was featured. Kquully auspicious were the second annual charity football game with Sigma Alpha Kpsilon and the second annual Sigma u Beard week. In intramurals, the fraternity won their league in basketball and bowling. Outstanding member included Tom McDonagh, who reigned as Senior class president, and was tapped for mcml crship in ODK und Who's Who. Fritz Richter served as veep of the Junior class and student chairman of social activities, while brother Roger Walker kept busy with the business managership of Tkmpo. Another Teinpo-ite was Boh Rowell who served as circulation manager and also DESTINATION MIAMI is the password as these weirdly attired Sigma Nus simulato an outer-world invasion of tho University during a Student Club pep rally. found time to take the chairmanship of the Freshman-Sophomore prom. Don Mitchell was headmaster of Delta Sigma Pi. business fraternity. Delta Gamma Gloria Slinn reigned us the Sweetheart of Sigma Nu over such socials as the White Star formal held each spring and a full agenda of smokers. informal dances and beach parties. Officers for the year were Tom McDonagh, commander; Roger Walker, lieutenant commander; Taylor Millington, recorder; and Donald Mitchell, treasurer. The fraternity boasts such outstanding national alumni as bandleaders Johnny Long. Kay Kyser, and the late Glenn Miller. Long uses the fraternity’s song. "The White Star of Sigma Nu,' as his theme song. All-American football player Doc Blanchard and movie star Robert Young are also numl ercd among the Sigma .Nus who have made good. TOM McDONAGH, president First semester, Zeta Beta of Sigma Nu fraternity. 250SIGMA NU: Pint row: Robert Simkins. Winfield Morgen, John Freitag, Raymond Woodcock. William Adamt, Gan Moratti, Norman Wingard, Wayne Reynolds. Second row: Elliott Moriarty, Richard Blanc, J. Howard Sheridan, Roger Walker, Thomai McDonagh, L. Taylor Millington, V. Leroy Zugrave. C. Stephen Markham, S. Harvey Firestone. Third row: Gregory Chamourian, Arthur Funk. Thomai Parite, Robert Stueber. Marty Suchor, Lando Harmon, Edward Smith, Robert Powell, Richard Hamilton, William Auitermiller, John McCabe, David Hollenbeck, Jerry Webb. Joe Tomatti. Fourth row: Philip Hunt. Fred Baron. Robert Crawford. Lee Noe. Friti Richter. Stan Wielgoss, Paul Bicknell. Ray Remdiut, Lawrence Kreiieher. Sandy Vernon. Salvatore Alfieri, Boyd Dewey. Gary Umphrey, Zygil Okula, John Jett. Fifth row; Lawrence Markus. Charles Clowe, Kendall Peterson, Dirk Trusty, Chuck Lindholm, Edward Cyr, Jim Meyer. Chuck Hays, Roy Mathews, Ronald Hoenig, Pete Fisher, Frank Crossland, Ed English. Baron Detier. Jack Hedges. Si«th row: Reginald Gagnon. Richard Scholar. Ronald Barrow. Ben Kraus, Lawrence Leoaard. Thornes Kennedy, Jim McCormick, Fred Harding, Charles Albor, Bob Leader, Harry Bussey, Bob Eaton, Michael Ward, Herbert Hatowski, Angelo Laverdi. WATCHING THEIR REFLECTIONS in the Venetian fountain at the Firestone estate. Sigma Nut and their begowned dates are pictured at a second semester party. For some of the grads present, the affair served to bid them bon voyage. 251mam SIGMA PHI EPSILON: First row: Louis Mahoney. William Hawkins, Jamas Doran, Quinn Bucklay. Al Fennell. Charles Apostolas. Pata Portante, Palo Pasternak, Jamas Hadworlh. Jamas Memsohn. Second row: Jamas McPherson. Douglas Carlson, Frank Rock, JoKn Fallon, John Doarlar, Vincent Fuschatti, Charles Huffman, Charles West, Shepard Sloana. Third row: Louis Zajac, William Nichols, Bui Labbne, Robert Faig, Anion Pukas. John McDarmoll, William Geitler, Robert Ulrich, Harry Diamantis. COMPLETELY FREE FROM inhibition , couples at a Sig Ep masquerade party dress in the Gay Nineties manner and add a few from their own imagination. Right, a well-costumed chorus line shows an assortment of well-turned ankles. 252Florida Uamtna Chapter Si“iim IMii K| silon High jKiint of the Sigma I’hi Kpsilon fraternity social season was the Sweetheart Ball in May. It w»s at this (lance that the brothers chose and crowned their new sweetheart. Delta Zcta lovely, Lola Ruth, reigned as the frat's favored girl this year. Besides numerous socials, the fraternity walked off with the spirit award as the group showing the most spirit at pep rallies throughout the year. Sig Kps also copped second place in the annual Songfcst celebration. The Florida Gamma chapter, organized on campus in 1949, boasts un impressive list of B.M.O.C. . Steve Schmidt represented the group as a Junior senator and was a member of Alpha Phi Omega, Delta Theta Mu. and Cavalier . Al Fennell starred in many Drama department productions, while John Felton was un important cog in the Radio department's programs. Dick Doyle was another senator and a member of Delta Sigma Pi. Pete Portantc reigned as president of the Pep Club and brother Bill Horan was a former captain of the varsitv cheerleaders. Athletics were well-represented with Sig Kps Harry Mallios, Mike Yacchio. and Pete Pasternak on the varsity football team. Dick Carter alternated lietwccn the boxing and baseball squads, while Hume Hamilton spent his time with the swimming team. Bud Huffman, Bob Kaig, and Gus Apostolas were listed on the meml ership rolls of the Cavaliers. Organized nationally in 1901, there are 1«MS active chapters of Sigma Phi Kpsilon fraternity throughout the country. Outstanding national alumni are actor Kdward Arnold. handman Woody Herman, and the late James For-reslal. Officers for 1951-52 were Al Fennell, president; Charles West, vice president; Charles Gus Apostolas. comptroller; and Shcp Sloane. secretary.tteta Zeta Chapter Sigma Pi Sigma Pi fraternity made great strides toward a prominent place on campus during their second year ut I -M. December, February and May were the high apots in the group's social calendar as parties were the order of the day. A Shipwreck party was held before Christmas and everyone went dressed in their oldest clothes. However, formal attire was in evidence at the February dance cruise on Biseuyne Bay and the Orchid formal held in May. Lavcndar orchids were presented to each brother's date at the affair. The annual pledge-active football game in December gave the fraternity neophytes a chance to show up their brothers and they did. to gurner the victors' award. The outstanding pledge award was presented to George W hite, while another award for perfect attendance was given to Rodney Ross. This citation is called the Ernest Ellis Ward award. Sigma Pi was represented in all of the intramural »|M rts activities ami ranked near the lop in manv athletic events. The organization was also active in the Homecoming festivities. Sigma Pi has among its outstanding members Joe Liggett. secretary of Kappa Alpha Mu, photo-journalism honorary; and W arren Chamberlain, member of Pednicn. Many other fraternity memliers arc active in various campus clubs and honorarics. The Beta Zeta chapter was installed at I -M on May 13, 1950. The national group was founded at Vincennes, Indiana, in 1897 ami now boasts more than fifty chapters throughout the country. Sweetheart for the year was Chi Omega lovely, Bonnie Cross, who served ns ofiicial hostess at the various parties and socials sponsored by the fraternity. Officer for 1951-52 were George Renninger, sage: John Lenahan, first counselor; Warren Chamberlain, second counselor; Kdward Georgia, third counselor: Rodney Ross, fourth counselor; and Thomas Baralx-. herald. REVIEWING SIGMA PI accomplishments of the past two years in their scrapbook is satisfying for brothers Bill Pritchard. Tony Daly. Bill Daly and Don Willey. GEORGE RENNINGER, president Spring semester, 8eta Zeta chapter, Sigma Pi fratomity 254SIGMA PI: first row: George White. Ronald DeMaris, Celvin Rampulla. Richard Judy. George Renninger, Anthony Porrero. Anthony Oely, John Lenahan. Second row; Bill Daly, Bill Pritchard, John Kuchta, John Clerk, Glen Vaughan, Lewis Circirelli, Rodney Rost. Robert Snyder, CLIMBING TO NEW HEIGHTS of intellectual attainment, Sigma Pi brothers bask in the sun in front of their off-campus hideaway. Right, after much coaxing, Chef Lewis Circirelli displays culinary secrets that were taken from a comic book.TAU EPSILON PHI: First row: Dennis Gitlen, Ed Moisei, Bob Helman. Howard Silvers. Jerome Berton, Aintlie Ferdie, Berry Gerber. Norm Schnetsel. Seul Schiffman, Eerl Frenkel. Herb Gopman. Second row: Williem Cohen. Sheldon S-eamon, Matthew Becker. Alen Hochmen, George Saks, Morton Lett. Kenneth Cheitmen, Hermen Nedler, Berton Goldberg, Tommy Kneitel. Third row: Steven Frieder. Richard Gillmen, Richard Barest, Herlen Singer. Jerome Schwenmen. Normen Schechter, Morton Thaler. Arthur Jecowitx, Irving Blockmen, Leslie Lena. Fourth row: Harry 8ecker, Alan Sobel, Alen Godlstem, Howard Fither, Arthur Shnetman, Normen Freemen, Arnold Friedman. Lawrence Goldstein, Jack Lipman, Joseph Clein. Ir|PU.1,'MU S.T.kAVE EEN ''■‘’"“'.'y b‘hl at “ """I Dadd, ».«r told him that frat.rnity life .■ hi,. this. At th. tight, a cur,an. study ,n th. habits of broth... ,h, TEP hou,.. Th.r. is oo mon.y in this gam. 256Tati Xi Chapter Tau Epsilon Phi Tau i Chapter of Tau Kpsilon Phi, the second oldest national fraternity on campus, Mas founded at the Uni-versitv of Miami in 1937. Since that lime, the prestige of the chapter has Itecn on the upswing as a result of outstanding scholastic and social activities. Tau Epsilon Phi in 1950 set a precedent at the I ni-versitv of Miami hy becoming the first fraternity to occupy its own fraternity house. The house, which is located only a few blocks from campus, has been the scene of many chapter socials and is occupied by 18 men. In furthering inter-fraternity relations. TKP instituted athletic competition with Phi Kpsilon Pi for the Jimmy Whcllan Memorial Trophy. Tau Kpsilon Phi has won the trophy three times in five years. This year TKP downed Phi Kp 12-0 in football to continue its winning streak. By sponsoring the annual "Miss University of Miami" dance, TKP has greatly aided the Campus Charity Chest. Tau K]isilon takes pride not only in its social events, but also in its academic endeavors, as evidenced hy the chapter's consistency in maintaining an average above the all-men's I Diversity average. Marty bidding, former chancellor of the chapter, is the only I -M student to have received a full four year scholarship to a medical school. The next international convention of Tau Kpsilon Phi will Ik held in Miami with Tau Xi Chapter acting as host. This is due to the recognition that the local chapter received in the Board of Trustees trophy coni| etition for chapter improvement. Some outstanding alumni are Louis B. Heller, congressman; Judge Irving KauiTman, federal district court judge; Harold Turk. Dade County commissioner; Burnett Both, vice mayor of Miami Beach; Leon Crcslohl. memlier of the Canadian Parliament: Bennv Goodman, renowned band leader; Charles "Chuck" Klein, All-American football player; and Herb Klam. member of the United States Davis Cup tennis squad. Officers for this year arc: Barry Garber, chancellor: Bichard Gillman. vice chancellor; Ainslee Fcrdic. scribe; Jerry Schwnrzman. bursar; Herbert Copman, corresponding scribe: and Alan Hochman. warden.Gamma Delia Chapter Tail Kappa Kpsilon The “Come Onna My House” gal, Rosemary Clooney, paid a visit to the University of Miami campus and was feted by the local Tau Kappa Kpsilon chapter. The famous songstress was named the frat's honorary sweetheart for the year 1951 52 and received a TKE pin to commemorate the event. The Gamma Delta chapter received notice and recognition for scholarship from national this year when it was listed as one of the top five undergraduate chapters. Besides a full schedule of parties and dances, the brothers sponsored a Christmas party for the orphan children of Miami. Last year, the Tekes walked off with first prize in the Carni Gras celebration for the best booth at the fair. The outstanding Teke social is the annual Red Carnation Ball. Fraternity colors of cherry and gray compose the decorations and the sweetheart for the coming year is announced. Ronnie Kane wielded the gavel for the Freshman class this year ami I’ete Bacon served as a Senior senator. Fete was also a member of Scabbard Society. Dud New bold held office as president of the Student Action Association, and was circulation manager of the Hikricank and past president of the Pep Club. Founded on the l'-M campus just three years ago, Tau Kappa Kpsilon stresses scholarship, fellowship and brotherly love. The national group lists such famous alums as actors Ronald Reagan and Dan Duryca; bandleaders Stan Kenton. Charlie Ventura, Glen Gray and Freddie Martin: and George Halas. coach of the Chicago Bears football team. National founding is listed as January 10, 1899, when the first Teke chapter was installed at Illinois Wesleyan University. The fraternity members strive for “intellectual achievement as well as the gregariousness of youth.” GRACIOUS LIVING, comfortable surroundings and com-radeship is the creed of these Tau Kappa Epsilon brothers as they relax in their fraternity house and talce life easy. DUD NEWBOLD, president I95M952. Gamma Delta chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon 258TAU KAPPA EPSILON; Rn( row; Charles Leonard. Morrii MetcaKe. George Parna. Ruttall Bondason, William Meton, Pete Bacon, Dudley Newbold, Dawd Mellin. Second row: Charles Hornell. Courtlend TKompion. Snyder Hocter, Dale Compton, Ronnie Kane, Jemal Maton, William Weir, Joseph Laurent. Third row: George Preston. Jack Vettely, Floyd Doiie, Donald Spicer. Cherlet Shew, John Richard. Don Kelberer. Hampton Williams. LOOKING LIKE A TRIBE of wildmen, the Tau Kappa Epsilon brothers pause before assaulting the fence in front of the Women's Residence Office to pick up thoir quaintly-attirod datos for a Jungle party at their fraternity house. 259THETA CHI: Fint row: Joseph Felber, Walter Ruekl, Clayton Graham. Vinoent Vina. Donald Minon. Thomas Muratore. Sacond row: Roger Kobrina, Donald Vina. Gerald Kania, Raymond Polini. Robert Bonday, Paul Kurma. Third row: John Batil. Fred Rech. Gabriel Read. Franli Mariano, John Roiello. Jerry Nowicki. Edward Swanko. OPENING CEREMONIES AT a Theta Chi fraternity meeting in one of the University dormitorios are conducted by Walter Ruclti. president of Delta Epsilon chapter. Here, devotionals arc being observed by attentive Theta Chi brothers. 200Delta Epsilon Chapter Theta Clii “Alma mater first and Theta Chi for alma mater!" symbolizes the principles and characteristics of Theta Chi fraternity. Each year, the men of Theta Chi look forward to the early Spring and their annual Sweetheart dance which takes place at a Miami hotel. The main event of the evening is the coronation of the new queen who will reign at all fraternity socials and events for the coming year. Mary TchoulcalefT reigned as last year's queen. Recently, one of Theta Chi’s outstanding alumni, hand-leuder Sammy Kavc, brought attention to the fraternity by recording the theme song, “Sweetheart of Theta Chi." The first record was presented to the local group by Kavc and was joined by the numerous dippings and pictures of his visit which were promptly placed in the fraternity scrapbook. Outstanding campus leader include John Basil, who was business manager of the lit itRICANE and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa; Walter Rueki. member of Cavaliers, Newman Club, Sociology Club, and the Pep Club; Roger Kohzina. member of the Radio Guild; and Jerry Kania, an assistant to the director of intramurals. Tiie intramural football team finished second in its league and several squads competed in the intramural program. Founded April 10. 1856. at Norwich University, Vermont, Theta Chi now boasts 106 active chapters ami 60 alumni groups. The Delta Epsilon chapter at the University of Sliami was founded in April, 1950. Fraternity alums include three members of the I -M faculty. Dr. Carlton Tel caii, history department; Dr. Warren Steinbach. chemistry; ami Dr. Alfred P. Mills, another chemistry department professor, all claimed memiicrship in Theta Chi as undergraduates. Florida Governor Fuller Warren is also on the alum roll. 1951-52 officers were Clayton Graham, president; Walter Rueki, vice president: Don Minon. treasurer: Vincent Vizza. secretary; and Joe Feldman, pledge marshal.fn its fifth year on the I’nivcrsitv of Miami campus, the Alpha Omega chapter of Zcta Beta Tau ha.- come of age. Stressing campus ami community activity, scholastic endeavor, social activities, and above all. fraternal-ism. ZBT ha» enjoyed its most successful year since its local founding on December 7. 1916. Campus leaders include Bob Dworclzky, president of Alpha Sigma Upsilon, past president of the Student Action Association, and chairman of the IFC Bushing Rules committee; Wally Icvine, vice president of the Student Association, envoy «»f Alpha Sigma I psilon and member of Who’s Who. Jerry Herman was treasurer of Theta Alpha Phi, and member of Alpha Sigma I psilon; Dick Kdwards, manager of the I M swimming team; Larrv Perlmuttcr, mem-her of the varsity debating team. Plii Eta Sigma ami Delta Theta Mu. and winner of the Oxford I'nivcrsily Scholarship: Dick Blackman, mcmlxT of the boxing team; l.ou Hertz. Tempo magazine cartoonist: and Don Sider. treasurer of the Student Action Association, Tempo magazine stair writer, and member of the Homecoming committee. Social uffuirs are sponsored on the average of two a month. The annual Founders day affair and Blue and White formal top the social calendar, with novelty and costume affairs adding spice. Among their accomplishments of the past year. Alpha Omega has won the Campus Charity Chest food ami clothing drive trophy for the thin! consecutive year; the CCC fund raising drive trophy: the intramural golf trophy for the third consecutive year; and the Potpourri fraternity skit award. ZBT fields teams in every U-M in-tramural sport and consistently makes a good showing in athletic events. Officers were Bob Dworetzky, president; I irry Perl-mutter, vice president; Shelly Aberman, treasurer: Marty Stone, secretary; Jerry Herman, historian; and Wally Levine, member-at-large.ZETA BETA TAU: Firtt row: Ernett Bennett. Jack Kenn, Lou Harti. Wallace Levine. Jerry Harman. Robert Dworehky, Larry Perlmutter, Martin Stone, Larry Hollander, Paul Crittal. Louit Myert. Second row: Elliot Cinet. Richard Edwardt. Stavan Amdur, Mort Kaufman. Arthur Fraadman, Ron Fold-man. Morrit Blumanthal, Morton Gouditi, Robert Rubin. Jamal Groan, Don Sidar. Third row: Barnard Segal, Roger Greenberg, Paul Leftoff, Buddy Coopar, Arnold Altman. Warren Ron. Dick Stern, Louii Groan, Jamat Krohngold. Howard Giveti. Don King. Fourth row; Richard Blackman. Richard Hutner, Alvin Epttein, Sidney Steinberg, Earle Rifai, Allan Pasternack, Lea Cohan, Robert Hutner, Albert Keti. Chariot Himmal. GOSH! JUST LOOK AT the way his muscles flex every time he raises that barbell. He must be strong! At the right, the Zeta Beta Tau brothers hustle to complete tho work on their Silver Anniversary Homecoming float parade entry. 203University of Ifiimni Chapter Deltsi Clii Della Ihi fraternity, although being the fledgling member of IFC, copped the honor of ranking first scholastically on campus last year. Kstahlishe l at the I niversity of Miami in November, 1950. the fraternity holds a traditional Christmas hall ami a Sweetheart hall in the spring. Delta Chi was founded nationally in 1890 at Cornell University, Ithaca, New York. The organization partieipated in intramural activities last year, making a strong showing in the race for President’s cup. Fraternity members of Delta Chi list as their purpose “the promotion of friendship, the development of character. the advancement of justice, and the assistance of one another while in the acquisition of a sound education.” Delta Chi was the first national fraternity to abolish "Hell Week" in 1929. There are forty-one active chapters of Delta Chi throughout the nation. The local chapter has adopted crimson and white as their colors and the white carnation is the fraternity flower. Outstanding alums include J. W. Bricker. I nited States senator from Ohio; James H. Duff. I nited States senator from Pennsylvania; and Karl J. McGrath. United State commissioner of education. In addition, there are 58 Delta Chi’s listed in the current edition of Who’s Who in America. The fraternity hoasts its own publications: The Delta Chi song hook, a quarterly, a meml ership directory, the fraternal manual, ami other miscellaneous literature. The quarterly, which ap| cars in Scptcmlier, January. March, and May. is in its forty-seventh year of publication. Chapter visitation is another important part of the Delta Chi national link-up system. Through this plan, an ulumnus advisor visits the individual chapters in an effort to assist the groups in any possible way. Local officers are Pedro Diaz, president: Jack l iule. vice president; Clarence Knight, secretary; Allen Swcm, treasurer; and Bob Dcnisco, corresponding secretary. DELTA CHI: Pint row: Allan Swam. Padro Dia», Jack taula, Clarence Knight. Second row: Ken Lightfoot. Carter Harmon, Ramon Lucay, Rowland Quinn, Richard Watkini.iff ii Epsilon Chttpier Kigimi Alpha Mil Outstanding socials and campus leaders were the trademarks of Siginu Alpha Mu fraternity’s 1931-52 year on campus. A series of picnics, rush parties and formats was climaxed by the annual Spring Orchid formal held at the Sans Souci hotel. Dick Horwich served as president of the Interfraternity Council and was a member of Iron Arrow. Omicron Delta Kappa and Debate council. In addition, Dick graduated with a summa cum laude degree. Another ODK member was Al Krcchling, who also handled the duties of student press secretary. Al processed publicity for campus events and activities. Art Berken was a member of Delta Theta Mu. liberal arts honorary, and served as a past president of Phi Eta Sigma freshman honorary. Hank Richmond was active in the Ski Club ami competed in several skiing competitions. Dick Parker was awarded the Best Pledge title and Ronald Cordon copped the Best Frater award. Ronnie served as editor of the Hillel Herald and was president of the students' 1 nited Jewish Appeal drive. Herb Cross-man. former intramural wrestling champ, won the award for the Most Athletic frat member. The Scholarship award was given to two Sigma Alpha Mu brothers, Dick Horwich and Art Berken. who both maintained a 3.0 average. Philanthropic activities received attention from the fraternity. The brothers presented a party and entertainment for the children at the National Children’s Cardiac home and provided gifts for each of the patients. Another activity was the Sammy-sponsored spelling bee and prize medals for the students at Booker T. Washington High school. Both of these projects were handled as pledge activities. The Mu Epsilon chapter also participated in the Homecoming celebration and entered a float in the display. Officers were Bob Pritikin. prior; Burt Greenfield, exchequer; and Ronald Gordon, recorder. SIGMA ALPHA MU: Firjt row: Arthur Barken, Burton Greenfield, Robert Pritkin, Ronald Gordon. Albert Friedman. Second row; Leonard Pianin, Edmund OHeam. Martin Goldlteln. Murray Siuelman, David Norfluj, Jerry Frankel.◄ GRADUATES The interim between the freshman dink and the lasseled cap of the graduating seniors has been more than just a span of four years. It has been a period in which students have watched themselves grow from youth to maturity. It has been a lime in which their lives took on a new direction. They came for a variety of reasons, some bewildered, some bent with a wrong focus on life, and through the gradual growth of knowledge they found their place in life. Many of them changed their majors, many changed their way of life; but none went out the same person as when they came in. Crowded into four short years they have experienced an intensity of every emotion they have ever felt. They felt the short-lived thrill of the fraternity dance; and they experienced the satisfaction gained from contact with those who had different and more profound philosophies of life. Some experienced loneliness as they were separated from their families; others found true love under the spell of a Miami moon. As seniors traverse the last lap of their academic journey they have a mixed feeling of regret and anticipation. Even the remembrance of how the Memorial building looked at night with the spot lights focused against the palm trees brings back nostalgia; but the challenge of a new job. a new way of life, is scintillating. This year's graduating seniors have watched their alma mater grow in both size and expanse of learning. In four short years they helped each other mature. THE LONG-AWAITED DAY arrives and student bocomcs a graduate. Ceremonies mingle sweetness and sorrows of graduation. 207f'ollege of Arts Sciences The largest school at the University, formerly named the College of Liberal Arts, now has the more inclusive title of College of Arts and Sciences. The school fosters 26 departments, has a student enrollment of 2480 and a faculty listing of over 270. Besides a new name, other innovations also occurred. The Art department initiated a course in sculpture this year, and next year’s plans include instruction in ceramics and commercial art. Many of the courses are prepared for the general student, instead of art majors, to give ns many students as possible an appreciation of aesthetics. The completion of the Lowe Gallery made possible a wider range of current exhibits and gave opportunity for guest lecturers. The departments of science kept pace with new developments by expanding their graduate research division. A new course in oceanography was begun for undergraduates. A new combination major of human relations and religion was also started this year. Many of the departments joined forces for the second annual Shakespeare festival. Dramatic presentations, records of Klizabethean music, scholarly articles and treatises on the psychology of that era took top billing in the week’s festivities. Other phases of work continued to grow and expand. The King theatre gave its first musical production in the form of “Kinian’s Rainbow ." The freshman Knglish clinic, one of the few in the country, continued to teach students “to write by writing" and to do it at their own pace. Budding journalists continued to put their knowledge into practice by interning on downtown newspapers. A unique freshman advisory system, which serves to follow the student through his college years with the same advisor giving him counsel, was originated in 1951. Completion and perfection of this system is underway and plans are being formulated to enlist student organizations into the program as assistants to faculty advisors. The College of Arts and Sciences has also set a precedent by giving Students an opportunity to earn extra quality credits through supervised voluntary reading. Dr. Charles Doren Tharp, who has been dean of the school since 1948, plans Mill further expansion. Next year he expects to expand the department of nursing and to initiate a new department of anthropology. COMPLICATED TESTING TUBES and chemical solu-tions fascinate the science major as much as the archives of literature interest the liberal arts student. ► DR. CHARLES D. THARP has been dean of tho College of Arts and Scionces since 1948. Under his leader-A ship now departments wore added and new courses started. He also promoted the voluntary reading program. 288 mH. Adair E. Adler E. Allan P. Allen W. Alley M. Alii G. Alpern I. Allmen W. Ander«on D. Arie H. Armen E. Arnile M. Aronow J. Audiiore J. Beier W. Beird O. Baler J. Belter J. Barcley R. 8er(ord J. Bargerl S. Baron S. Baum M. Beumenn E. Sever J. Beech H. Beermen ADAIR. HERBERT S. JR.; 1 an Angels . Calif.; A.B. in History; IX. ADLER, ELAINE; Ashclwo, N. I'..; A.II. in Sociology; Jr. Counselor 2: Sociology Club I: Don lost 3. ALLEN. EDDY; Nc v York. N. Y.; A.B. in Speech. ALLEN. PAUL C.; Wc»« Roxbury, Me .; A.B. in History. ALLEY, WILLIAM J.; Eugene. Ore.: A.B. in Radio. ALUS, MARILYN A.; Owahiniu, Minn.; A.B. in Geography: 1'OY 3, 3; Dean’ List 2. ALPERN. GEORGE: Newcastle. Pa.. A.B. in German; SAJI; A A; German Club. ALTMAN, IRA B.: Margate, N. J.; A.B. in Journaliun; TE+ 3. 3; A4 11 3. 4: lOY 3. 3; Hurricane 1. 2: Tempo 2. 3: Ski Club 2: IRC 3; Swimming Team I. 2. 3. ANDERSON. WARREN G.; Boynton Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Philosophy; Russian Club. GRAMMAR AND USAGE problems of students in the English clinic are corrected by Professor J. Ralph Murray. ARIAS. DORALYS E.; Miami. I la.; A ll. in Philosophy; XU 3. 3; Philosophy Club 3. 3-V.Prc . ARMAN. HENRY A.; New Haven. Conn.; B.S. in .oology; TE . ARNITA. ELIAS I_; Yonkers N. Y.; B.S. in Chemistry; AW 3, 3. ARONOW, MARTIN J.; Spring Valley, N. Y.; A.B. in Journaliun; A MJ 2-Treat., 3-V.Pres., 3-Pre .; KAM 2-Treat., 3. 3Prcs.; A AX 3, 3; AFROTC 1, 2; Hurricane 2, 3. 3-Phot,. Ed. AUDITORE. JOSEPH V.; Gloucester. Mat .; B.S. in Zoology. BAIAR, JOHN M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journaliun: XAK 3; trim Arrow 3-llntomn, 3-V.I’rev.. 3-Prc .; XAX 3-Ttea».. 3-V.Pres.; OAK 3. 3; A ft 3. 3; KAM 3. 3; Ixad an.l Ink 3. 3; lbi% 3-Photo Ed., 3-Editor; Hurricane 3-PIvote Ed,; Tempo 3, 3; Who Who. BAIRD, WILL C. JR.; Natliville, Tenn.; A.B. in Radio-Television; XX 3-Sec.. 3; A XT 3-Sagc. 3-Prcs.: AAX 3-V.Prcv.; AOM 3: Ski Club 3 Pre».; Radio Guild: Newman Club 3, 3; Homecoming Committee 3. 3. BAKER. ORLANDO W. JR.; Savannah. Ga : A.B. in Art. BALSER, JOAN; Atlanta, Ga.; A.B. in Sociology; Hillcl 2. 3; MICA 2; Jr. Counvclor 3. BARCLAY. JUDY A.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; KKF I. 2. 3-Sec., 3; AOM 3. 3-Scc.: Canterbury Club 2; YWCA I, 2; Swimming Team I, 2. J. 3; Sweetheart ol XII 3; Dean' Lot 3. BARFORD, ROGER; Milwaukee, Wi c.: A.B. in Hivtory. BARGERT, JACK I..; Ijkc Orion, Mich.: A.B. in Economic ; Psycliology Club 3. 3; Dean" List I. 2. BARON. SEYMOUR J.: Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Economic: AEI! 1. 2. 3. 3. BAUM. SEYMOUR D.: New York. N. Y.; A.B. in Engbvh Lin-ramfe; Art Workshop 3. BAUMANN. MARILYN A.; Belleville. III.; B.S. in Home Economics; Newman Club 3. BAVKR, EDMUND L.; Hartford. Conn.: A.B. in Psychology: ZBT I. 2. 3. 3; Psychology Club 2. 3. 3; PX 3; CCC I. BEACH. JOYCE A.: Miami. Fla.: US. in Home Economics; AZ 2, 3. 3; BSU 3. 3; Home Economics Club 3. BEERMAN, HERBERT; Newark. N. J.; A.B. in English. 270P. BbMau E. 8«nn«M S. Billbrouqh L. Block D. Bollrnbeck I. Bolton W. 8r«wton S. Ball R. Bruton H. Black S. Block L. Bonham E. Boulton C. Briggi B. Bandinqer R. Bierhoff C. Bleichtold A. Boiko A. 8oiworth S. Brannor H. Brothers BEHLAU, PAUL H.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Geography; EOT. BELL, SUF. I..; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; It.S. in Nursing. BENDINGER, BARBARA J.; Miami, Fla.; A.H. in Sociology. BENNETT, ERNEST W.; West Hartford. Conn.; A.H. in Sociology; ZBT 2, 3, 4; Sociology Club 3, 4; BWMOC 2, 3; Spanish Club; MICA I; Human Relations Club 2. BF.NSON, RONALD T.; Chicago, III.: A.B. in Art; Kll 4. BIKRIIOFF, RICHARD; Nesv York, N. Y.; A.B. in Flnglnh; MICA 3, 4. BILI.BROUGH, SYLVESTER B.; Paultboro, N. J.: A.H. rn History; K2 2, 3-Sec., 4-V.Prej.; Scabbard Society 4-Pledge Trainer; Psychology Club 3, 4; National Defense Trans|«irlation Association. BLACK HAR-OLD S. JR.; Plainfield, N. J.; H.S. in Food Technology. BI.EICIIFELD, CAROL R.; HiilTalo, N. Y.; A.H. in Psychology; Psychology Club 2, 3. 4; llillcl I, 3. BLOCK, ULA R.; Coral Cables, Fla.. A.H. in English. AF.F 1, 2. 3. 4-l'res.; NKT 4-Prcv; AST 3-Fnvoy, 4-Sagc; AAA I. 2. 3. 4: Student Association Sec. 3: Faculty Evaluation Committee 4-Chinn.; Hurricane I-Asst. News Ed., 2-Organizarioai Ed.; Dean' List I, 2, 3, 4; Who's Wlio; Homecoming Queen's Court 4. BLOCK, SANFORD A.; Coral Cables, Fla.; A.H. in Human Relations; ARM 2, 3. 4; IRC 2: llillel 2. 3. BOIKE, ARTHUR If.; Forest Park. III.; B.S. in Botany. HOLLENBECK, DAVID R.; Sheboygan, Wise.; A.H. in Radio-TV. Motion Pictures; XX 3. 4-Alumni Chinn. BONHAM, IJ-iAH B.: Chil-howric. Va.; Bis. m Home Economies; YWCA 3, 4; Home Economics Club 4; WAA 3. 4. BOSWORTH. ALICE P.; Geneva, N. Y ; A.H. in English; Canterbury Club. Borrow IRVING; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry. BOULTON. ELIZABETH A.: Coral Cables, Fla.: B.S. in Home Economics; XII I. 2. 3. 4-Pledge Trainer: Home Economics Club I, 2-Membership Climn., 3-Trcas., •; YWCA 2. 3: Wesley Foundation 2. BRANNER, SUSAN: Ness York. N. Y.; B.S. in Home Economics; MICA 3. BRKWTON. WILLIAM S.; A.B. in Pre-Medical; SAX; Shi . i„i HW.MOC. BRIGGS. CAROLINE A.; Bridgeport, Ind.: A.H v ogy; AAA 4-Trca«. BROTHERS, HELEN; Meridian, Mis,.- A u Drama; Dean's last 2. 3, Arts and Sciences A-B CHECKING VISUAL RANGE are psychology students Ruddy Klobershire, Robert Poole, Chris Cory, Charles Ray.B. Brown L Byrd W. Carlson G. Cerritelli J. Cody A. Coopor M. Cordova F. CrocVer R. Busch A. Bushong B. Butler R. Cahill A. Callahan F. Capal J. Carroll J. Cassidy A. Cattlemen H. Chastain J. Chictaring A. Clauior 8. Cohn R. Collins T. Conover A. Coopor C. Copolin T. Corcoran W. Corio J. Crafton G. Crawford E. Curson R. Curtis W. Daly BROWN. BETTY J.; Sooth Mum.. Fla.; A lt. in Music; XI 1. 2. 3. 1: -A! 2. 3, 4-V.J're .: Christian Science Organization 1. 2, 3-V.Pre ., 4-See. BUSCH, RALPH F„; New Brum wick. N. J.; B.S. in Psychology; I»K 11 I. 2. 3. I: Psychology Club 3. 4: Homecoming I. BUSHONG, AI.I.EN D.; Mdi.ii, Fla.; A.B. in Gcographv: LOT 3, 4-Tjreaa.; 'I'MA 2. 3-See., 4; Band I. 2. 3. I. Dean’ last 3. BUTLER, BURTRAM B.: Oak Park. III.: A.B. in Philosophy; 'FKT 4-See,: Philosophy Club; Spanish Club: Pjyvhology Club; FTA; Cosmos Club. BYRD. LONA I..: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Government; AAA I, 2. 3-Marshal, 4-V.Pre .; YWCA: Dcan'v List 2, 3: Homecoming Queen's Court :. CAHILL. ROBERT P.; Eljwood City, Pa.: A.B. in Economics CALLAHAN, ANN; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Home Economics; XK 2, 3. 1-1 livtorian; YWCA 2. 3; Canterbury Club 2. CAPEL. FRED B.: Durhnm, N. C.; A.B. in llispanic-Amcrican History: KA: Canterbury Club. CARLSON. WALTER I).; Cornwall. Conn.: A.B. in History; X J'K I-Historian. 2-Sec., 3-1FC Rep.. I. CARROLL. JOSEPH R.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in History'- CASSIDY, JOHN P.; Easton, Pa.; A.B. in Art. CASTI.EMAN. ANN L.: Wellesley Hills. Mass.: B.S. in Home Eco nrunicv; AO.M 3-V.I‘rcs., 4; Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4-Pre .; Ski Club 3-Social Chinn.. 4: Cavalctte Society 3. 4; Student Council 1; Ilillcl ('oniki! 3. 4; Spanish Club I; Jr. Counselor 1, 2. 3; Dean's List 3; Who's Who; AST 4; ICC 3. CERRITELLI, GUS JR.; Ellwuod City. I’a : B.S. in Chemistry: AKA. CHASTAIN, HENRY G.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in History. THICKER. INC. JOANNE: (Viral Gables. Fla.: A.B. in Hispanic-American Studies. CI.AUSER. AI.I.EN J. JR.: Allentown, Pa.: A B. in Human Relations, Government; AXA 3, 4: Swimming Team I; Residence (Vxinsclor 4; IVan's List 3. CODY. JAMES L.; Pittsburgh, Pa.: A.B. in History; ZBT. COHN, BARBARA: Ixmg Island, N. Y-: A.B. in Sociology; Sociology Club 3. t-See.-Trcas.: Human Relations Club 3. 4. COLLINS. ROBERT A.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in English; XX I. 2, 3-.Wc. Fa!., 4: SAX 3. 4; Jxrad and Ink I. 2. 3, 4; Canterbury Club 2. 3. 4; Ibis 1-Avvoc. Ed., 2-Managing Ed., 3-Kditor; Hurricane; Tempo 4-Layout Ed.. 5-Editor; Dean" last 3. CONOVER, THEODORE M.: Jackson. Mich.: A.B. in Sociology; Propeller Club. COOPER. ANNA: Miami. Fla.: A.B. m Russian. COOPER. AUBREY E.; Miami. Fla.: 11.$. in Chemistry. COPELIN, CAROLINE L-; Coral Gables. Fla.; A.B. in English; KKP 2. 3. 4-Rush Chinn. CORCORAN. THOMAS S.; Savannah, Ga.: A.B. in Sociology; Sociology Club. CORDOVA. MORRIS; Miami. Fla.: FIX. in Chemistry; AKA; BBB; American Chemical Soviets; Spanish Club: French Club: Dean's list 3. CORIO. WILLIAM F.: Union. N. J.: A.B in Drama. CRAFTON, JACK W. JR.; Chicago. III.; A.B. in Sociology: I e.tn‘s List 2. CRAWFORD, GEORGE T.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology; Sociology Club 4-Prcs.; Dean's List 2, 3, 4. CROCKER. FAYE I-: Somerset, Mass.; A.B. in English: Quill Club 2-Historian, 3-Publicity Chmn.. 4: Lead and Ink 3. 4; BSU 2. 3-Pub-lieity Chinn., 4; Tempo 2. 3. 4; Hurricane 2-Feature Ed.. 3. 4: Ibis LAswxiatc Ed.: Dean's List 2. 3. 4. CURSON, EDWIN D.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.S. in Biology: A'FO; MICA 2'Cultural Chmn., 3: IZKA 3. 4-Pre.s.; Swimming Team 2. CURTIS, ROBERT K.: Lorain. Ohio: A.B. in History. DAI.Y, WILLIAM J.; Englewood, N.J.: A.B. in Speech: Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4-Trea .: Dean's List I, 2. 3. 272Il-F Arts and Sciences DAVIS, PAGE; R c. N. Y.; A.». in Journalism; Quill Club 3, 3. DECKER. RUTII I..: Mum.. Ha.; A.It. in Spanish; AAA 3. -I-See.: AOM 3, 3-S«.: BSU 3. 3-See.: Pep Club 3, 3; RWMOC 3. 3; YWCA 3; ♦AO 3. DEFORCE, MARILYN J.; Detroit. Mich.; It.S. in Zook . Je la ROSA. PHILIP A.; Hat an.i, Cuba; A.It. in HbpanioAincrkan Studies; Dean' Ian 2, 3, 3. DeMIRZA. JOEL J.: Miami, Fla.; A.B in Speech. DeWITT, VIRGINIA A.; Connerssille. Ind.: A.B. in Sociology: AAA 3, 3-Cluplain: YWCA 3. 3; Sodolugs Club 3, 3. DICK. EDWARD K.; Coral Cables. Fla.: A.B. in Government: AXA 2. 3-VJ’rcs., 3-Prc .: Ibis 3-Organi a-rions Eil.; OAK: AST: Iron Arrow 3-Sec.. VJ'rcv: Westminster I'cllow-ship 2-Pre-s., 3, 3; Stuiient Cabinet 2-Sec. Social Service, 3-Social Welfare, 3-Sec.-at-Largc; Election Board 3; Who's Who; SAA 3-Campaign Mgr.: IFC Court 3-Judge. National Student Association 3 Rep. DOUGLASS. F. GERALD: Miami. Fla.: BS. in Food Technology; IVans last 3. DUTTON, LISLE G.; Great Barrington, Mass.: A.B. in Human Relations: 2.'4-K 3-’I'reas.: Pep Club 3: Congregational Fellowship I. EISF.NBF.RG, TINA B.: Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Drama; I Scan's l ist I. 3. ELLIOTT, THOMAS G.; Painesville, Ohio; B.S. in Zoology; A23- 1. 2. 3. 3. ERDRICH. RrrA: Dalton, Ga.; B-S. in Zoology; 3 -25 1. 2-Trca . 3-Plcslgemastcr: DA+ 2. 3-Trcas.; Residence (nun-sc lor 2-V.I'rct., 3-Judicial Board Chmn. ERICKSON. SYLVIA D.: Tampa. Fla.: A.B. in History; Xft 3. ERICSSON, JOAN M.; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in English; AK 3, 3: Canterbury Club; Dean's last 3. ETSCOV1T , JANET G.: Presque Isle. Maine: A.B. in Economics: Student Counselor 2. EVANS. DAVID IL; Myrtle Beach. S. C.: A.B. in Music: French Club 2-Historian; Dean's List 1.2. 3. 3. FABER. MARVIN IV, Miami Beach, I la.: A.B. in History. FARRELL, JOHN P.; Fremont. NYb.; B.S. in Chemistry. FELDMAN, KENNETH I).; Fort Worth, Texas; B.S. in Chemistry; KA 2-Historun. 3-4-Prcs.; A'FA 3. 3. A I. A 3. 3; AOM 3; German Club. FELTON. JOHN P.; Miami, 11a.; A.B. in Radio-Television; 2M-K 3. 3-Publicity Director: Lead and Ink: AKP 3. 3-Publicity Director; Rarlio-TV Guild 2. 3. 3-Treat.: Newman Club 3. 3: BWMOC: Hurricane I. 2. 3-Sports Ed,. 3; Iliii 3-Axst. Sports Ed.: UM News 3-Sports Ed., 3-Editor. FERNANDEZ. NANCY A.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.S. in Home Economics: ZTA I. 2. 3. 4: as alettes 3, 3; YWCA 1. 2, 3: Home Economics Club I. 2. 3. F1GLIOLA, ARNOLD R.: R..chcster, N. Y.; A.B. in History: A-I'A 3-Pledge Master. 3-V.-Pres.; Italian Club 3, 3: Psychology Club 3: Pep Club 3, 3: IFC Rep. 3: Dean's List 3. FISHER, RAYMOND D.; Miami Beach. Fla.: A.B. in Speech: KAM 3-Pres., 3: Ixad and Ink: Tempo 2. 3. 3-Editor. FIX. JEREMIAH J.: Butlalo. N. Y.: A.B. in Psyclsology: Psychology Club 3. FLYNN, WILLIAM J.; Pittsburgh. Pa.; A.B. in Government. KOGEI„ JOSEPH: Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry A.B. in Psychology: ♦X 3. 3. AF.A 3. 3: BUB 3: IZFA 2, 3; IVan s List I. 2. 3. 3. FOUNDAS, THEMISTOCLES J.: Newburgh. N. Y.: B.S. tn Chemistry. FRANK, HELGA S.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Journalism; Quill Club 3, 3 Protects Chinn.: MICA I. 2. 3, 3: French Club I, 2: WAA I; Dean's List 1. 2. 3. 3. FREDIAN, THOMAS V.; Chicago. III.; A.B. in Government; Cavaliers 2. 3. 3: IRC 3: Ivan's List 3. FRENCH, YVONNE J.; Syracuse. N. Y.: B.S. in Home Economics: AZ 2, 3. 3; Home Economic Club 2. 3: YWCA 2: I Van's I.m3. FRIEND. JACOB: Vineland, N. J.: A.B. in Pcychology; sp 3: Psychology Club 3, 3; I Van's List 3. FULLER. NELLIE i I.; Kansas City, Mo.: B.S. in Nursing. P. Davis R. Decker J. DoMirra V. DeWitt L. Dutton T. Eiienborg S. Erickson J. Ericsson M. Faber J. Farrell N. Fcrnandot A. Figliole W. Flynn J. Fogel T. Fredian Y. French M. DoForge P. De La Rosa E. Dick F. Douglass T. Elliott R. Erdrich J. Etscoviti D. Evans K. Feldman J. Fallon R. Fisher J. FI T. Founder H. Frank J. Friend N. Fuller 273L Furlong D. Garsian G. Garslung M. Girard B. Goldberg M. Gould S. Graanbarg W. Griffith W. Helligan C. Gammaga L Galfand J. Gilbart S. Glantx E. Goldstein D. Granger S. Graanbarg L Gross D. Hammer A. Gersien R. Garson B. Giller J. Gleason J. Goldstein H. Granger F. Griffin D. Gustafson H. Hamnar FURI-ONG. LEO A. JR.; Charleston, S. C.; A.II. in Geography; 1IK I. 2. 3. I-Chaplain: LOT 2. 3-Sec.. 4-V.Prc .; Russian Club I. 2; Foodu 11 1; Rosing 3, 4: IVan's List 2. GAMMAGE, CHRYSTAL J.; Miami. Fla.; A.It. in Art; KII 3, 4-Trcas.; FAX 4; Hucksters 4; Dean s last 3. GARSIAN, ALBKRT1NK IL; Dallas. Texas; A.R. in Journalism; XO 3. 4; Quill Club 4-A«cndanec Chmn.; Hurricane 4-Copy lid.; Lead awl Ink. GARSIAN. D1IJ.ON; Palisade. N. J.; A ll. in Journalism; 2AX 3. 4-Sec.: OAK 4; 2AX 3. 4; Lend awl Ink: lliirricane 3-Fxlitorial Page Kd., Copy Ed., 4-Managing Pal.. Falitor; Who's Who GKLFAND, LIONEL: Rcooklyn, N. Y.: A.R. in Sociology; Sociology Club 3: Rut-.ijii Club 3. GERSON, ROGER E.; New York. N. Y.; A.R. in Eco-wunK-s; BWMOC 2, 3, 4-Prc».; Pep Club 4-Trea . GERSTUNG. GRATTAN S.; East Orange. N. J.. A.R. in Radio-Tele-vision; AX A 3. 4. GILBERT. JAMES B.; Pittsfield. Mass.; A.R. in English. GILLER, BARBARA J.; Bradley Beach, N. J.; A.R. in Psychology; Hillcl 2, 3-Program Chmn., 4; Residence Counselor 4-Treas.; |r. Oiunselor 3; Bit and Spur 3. 4; Psychology Club; 'EX 4; ICC 3. 4; Chemistry Club; Dcan’i List 2, 3. FIELD TRIPS and laboratory study give geography student a knowledge of land forms and orc«. GIRARD, MURRAY; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biology; 2AX 3-Chaplain, 4-Treas.; BRIL GLANTZ, SIDNEY N.; Miami. Fla.; A.R. in Philosophy; Dean s List 2. 3, 4. GLEASON. JOSEPH K.; Nyack, N.Y.; A.B. in Government. GOLDBERG, BPJtT; Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Journalism; +KH 3, 4-llistorian, V.Pies.; 2AX 2. 3-Sec., 4-Pres.; OAK 3-lIistorun, 4; I-rad and Ink 2, 3-Pres., 4; Hum.joc I, 2. 3-News PUL, 4-Managing I d.; Stuth-nt Association 2-Sce. Puhlie Relations. GOLDSTFJN, E1LF.F.N M.; Miami, FU.; A.R. in Radio; AAA l-V.-Pres.. 2. 3. 4; AFP 3. 4-V.-Pres; TAX 3, 4; liilld: Radio Guild; IVin’s last I, 2. 3, 4; Musk Librarian 3. 4. GOLDSTEIN. JAY IL; Ft. Ijudcrdalc, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology; IVan's List 3. COULD. MARILYN R.; Munti Reach, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; AK 1-Pledge Pres., 2-Htstorian, Social Chmn., 3-Rush Chmn.. 4-V'.-Pics.; lead awl Ink 2, 3: CCC 1,2, 3, 4; Ibis 1, 2-Seniors Ed., 3; Flotsam I; Tempo 2-Circulation Mgr.: Hurricane 2-Circulation; Sociology Club 4; llillel I. 2, 3. 4. GRANGER. DAVID A.; Bellingham, Wash.; A.B. in History; 2AK; 4 A0: Cosmos Club. GRANGER. HELEN A.: Norwalk. Conn.: A.R. in Sociology; Sociology Club; Dean's List 2. 3. GREENBERG. SEYMOUR; Nov Haven, Conn.; A.R. in Government. GREENBERG, SEYMOUR; Bionx, N. Y.: B.S. in Oicmiurv. Dean's List I. 2. 3. 4. GRIFFIN, FRANCIS X.; Waterbury, Conn.; A.R. in Radio-Television; AXA GRIFFITH, W1I.SON P-; Miami. FU.; A.R. in Radio-Television; AKP; Radio Guild. GROSS, LF.ILA; Miami Reach, Els.; A.R in Sociology: MICA 2. GUSTAFSON, DONALD B.; Remus Point, N. Y.; R.S. in Chemistry; A24 3, 4. HAEUGAN, WILLIAM J. JR.; Larehmont, N. Y.; A.B. in Economks; Newman Club. HAMMER, D. IAJRRAINE; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; XU I, 2. 3. 4-Pres.; AST 4; 'EX 4; Panhellcnic Council 3. 4; YWCA I, 2, 3; Wesley E'outMlation 1, 2; Kappa Sigma Sweetheart 3. HAMNER, HARRY C. JR.; TamjM, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; SX. 274L Handler R. Harrington E. Hay A. Hill F. Hojnotki M. Holland W. Horkan P. Handlar H. Hatowski H. Haikan E. Hinaly B. Holland W. Holt C. Houston J. Harrington V. Hawsman J. Halmi I. Hirshman C. Holland R. Hopkins H. Hubingar HANDLER, LEONARD S.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; A.15. hi Economic. HANDLER. PHIIJP I-j Miami Beach, Hj.: A.II. in English; Dean' List I. 2. 3. 3. HARRINGTON. JOHN J.; Chicago, III.; A.B. in History. HORKAN, WILLIAM II.: Coral Gables. Ib.: A.B. in C-.srmmeni: Math Society 3-Ticj».: Newman Club I. 2. 3. 3. HOUSTON, CHARLES P.: Dedham, Ma«.; RS in Zoology; BBB J VJVa Pi III bin GER, HENRY JR.; I t. I ju ler,l.i!c. Fla.; RS, in Chemistry; I Van's List I. 2. 3. 3. HARRINGTON. ROBERT L: 1-ong Beach. N. Y.: A.B. in Journalism. HATOWSKI. HERBERT J.; Chicago. III.; A.B. in History: 2N I. 2. 3. 3: Rifle Club. IIAUSMAN. VIVIAN; Miami Beach. I la.; A.B. tn Psychology; +X I; Dean's last 3. HAYS. ELIZABETH B.; Riverside, III.; R.S. in Nursing HEIKEN, HERBERT I..; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Government: A-Ml 2. 3; Dean Lin 2. 3. HELMS. JACK L; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in English; I1KA: Dean's List 3. HILL. ARTHUR T. JR.; Coral Gables. I la.: RS. in Chemistry; IIKA I. 2-IFC Rep., 3-Trtus.. 3-Prcs.: AKA 2. 3Sec., 3-Prcs.; Chemistry Honor. Society 3. 3: Bllll 3. 3; -HIS: A0XI 3. 3; Dean s List I, . 3. 3: OAK. HINELY, EUGENE A. JR.: Savannah. Ga.: A.B. in An: K1I 3; Chorale 2. 3, 3-Librarian: Concert Choir 2, 3. 3. IIIRSHMAN, IRENE; Pompano Beach. Fla.: A.B. in Sociology: Hillel 3. 3; Sociology Club 3, 3; Psychology Club 3 HOJNOSKI. FRANK J.; Mount Kisco, N. Y : A.B. in Economics; Newman Club I. 2. 3, 3: Casalier 2. 3. 3. HOLLAND, BONNIE J.: Lubbock, Texas; RS. in Home Economics: AT 3; Home Economic (nub 3. HOLLAND, CLANCY W.: Miami. I la BS. in Biology: (Van’s last I. 2. DR. TAYLOR ALEXANDER points out the details of a cucumber plant in the greenhouse to Botany students. HOLLAND, MARY B.; Miami. Fb : A.B. in Human Relations; A AA BSU; Dean s Lilt 1. 2. 3. HOLT. WILTHELMA; Indian Town, Fla. B.S. in Nuning. HOPKINS, ROBERT M-; Erie, Pa.; A.B. in Psychology Dean': Liu I, 2, 3, 3. Arts and Sciences F-II 275J. Huffaler K. Hughes R. Hummel L. Hunter T. lacopino D. Irey A. Irirarry D.Janecl £. Japhe E. Jarreft A. JilHon A. Johnson D. Joly R. Jones L Josephson W. Kalvaifis G. Kama J. Kanfer N. Kasdin D. Kasow R. Kafr L Keene D. Kelsey M. Kilgariff H. Klein R. Ktoeiier W. Knorr G. Kornicl D. Krause A. Kueheral F. Kulolnick J. Kuperberg HUFFAKER, JOHN R.; Monlicello, Ky.; B.S. in (Jcology; Dean's List 3. HUGHES, KATHERINE M.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Spanish; ZTA I. 2-Pro.. 3-Treav. I V.l’rrs.; AST i: X. .3. 3: YWCA I. 2. .3. I: Sjuimli Club 2, I: Christian Science Organization I. 2, 3. 4-Treas.: Student Association 4-Sec.; Dean's list 3: Who's Who. HUMMEL, ROBERT IE; North Miami, Fla.; A.IE in Radio-Television; AKP 4; Radio Guild 2. 3. HUNTER. LYLE W.; Sharon, Pa.; IES. in ChemiMrv: XX 3, 4; A MJ 3, 4; Ametic.m Chemical Society 3, 4: AFROTC I, 2. 3, 4. IACOPINO. TONY A.; Red Bank, N. [.: B.S. in Physical Education. 1RKY. DONALD I_; Aberdeen. Md.; B.S. in Chemistry: XX 3. 4; American Cliemical Society 4-Treas. IRIZARRY. ALMA C.; Ponce, Puerto Rico; B.S. in Biology. JANECK. DONALD W.; Hewlett. N. Y.; A.11. in English, Drama: Senator 1; BLOC 1. 2. JAPHK, EDWARD J.; Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Cowntncni; Radio Club 3, 4. JARRETT, EDWARD; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Geokigv; Geology Club 4-Pres. JILI.SON, ALEEN M.: itli.ua. N. Y.; B.S. in Nursing; Dean'-- List I, 3. JOHNSON. ALBERT E.: Ke West. Fla.: lUv. in Chemistry. JOLY. DAVID K.: Philadelphia. Pa.: A.B. in German: Deans List I, 2, 3, 4. JONES. ROY’ C.; Monroe. Ga.; B.S. in Botany: Gifford Botany Society. BBB 4. JOSEPHSON. LENORF. R.; New York. N. Y.: A.B. in Radio-Telesiiicti: MICA 3. KAI.VA1T1S, WILLIAM P.: Watering. Conn.: A.B. in Psychology; Psychology Club 3. 4. KAN1A, GERALD J.; Detroit. Mich., A.B. in Sociology: OX 3. I; Sociology '.luh 4; Newman ('tub 4. KANTER, JOSEPH S.: Miami Beach, l-'la.: A.B. in Journalism: Hurricane 3, 4; Facsimile Editor I; Tempo: Hillcl. KASD1N, NATALIE E.: Miami Beach, Ha.: A.B. m Psychology: Al.'b I. 2, 3-V.Prcs. 4: "EX; Psychology Club: French Club. KASOW. DORIS: Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish: -EXX I. 2-Rtbh Chmn.. 3-Trcas.; Dean’s List I. KATZ. RICHARD A.; Miami, Ha.: A.B. in French: Dean’s l ist 2, 3. 4. KEENE. LOVIE !-: Miami. Pla.: B.S. in ChcmiiUy; BBB 4-Sec. KELSEY. DENHAM A.; l-arlculle. Mil.; A.B. in English; IlK-E 2. 3 Social Chmn.; l Apache 2. 3-Social Chmn.. 4-Prcs.: Canterbury Club. KILGARIFF, MATTHEW R.; Hartfaid. Conn.: A.B. in English KLEIN, HERBERT M.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Political Science: -EXA 3. 4; A+H 2. 3. 4. MICA 2; IRC 2-V.Pres., 3. KLOETZKR, RICHARD C-: Ft. I.audctdalc. Ha.: A.B. in Sociology: Newman Club 3. 4: Sociology Club 3. 4. KNORR. WILLIAM J.; Bradford. Pa.: B.S. in Zoology. KORNICK. GAY S.: Miami Beach. Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; X 3. 4-Sec.: AOM 3. 4; Psychology Chib 2. 3-Src.. 4-Prcs.: Riding Club I-Sec.; Hillcl I. 2: Dean's List 2. 3. 4: Jr. Counselor 3. KRAUSE, DOLORES K.; New York. N Y.; A.B. in Drama. Radio: XK 3-P)cdgc Class Pres,. 4-Recordrr: Fencing Club': I Van's List I. 2. 3. 4. KUCHERAK. ANTHONY J.: McKeesport. I’a.: A.B. in |ournaI-■ m. KUKOLNICK, FLORENCE D.; Bayonne. N. I.: B.S. in Zoology; AZ 3. 4: German ilonoraiy: Ncwtnan Club. YWCA. KUPERBERG, JOEL; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Botany: Gifford Society 3, 4-Prcs. 270H-M Arts and Sciences Kl'RZON, DAVID B.; Chisago. III.: A.B. in Government. KUTNER, MARVIN A.; Coral Gables, Fla.: A.H. in Speech Correction. KYNE. JAMES P.: Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Knjttliih: KA JCentor, 4V.Pres.; Newman Club 4: Dean’ List 2. I.ANDEENE. SAIJ.Y E.; Alexandria. Minn.; A.B. in Spaniih; AT 5, 4. LAVARCNA, ANTHONY IL: Maiden, Mass.; R.S. in Botany; Gif ford Society. LEIB, KARI. J. JR.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry DAK I. 2. J. IPIcdge Irainer; t-AA 4. LENKOWEC, HE1.KNE Clifton. N. I : A.B. in Russian: Russian Club. LEON. STANLEY: Mt Freedom. N. |.: A.B. in Journalism: 2AX 4; Hurricane 3. 4-Cojiy Ed. Tempo 4. LEVIN, THELMA J.; ILS. in Zoology. A.B. in Fine Art : KII 2. 3-Sec., 4-V.Prc. .; Philosophy Club: Jr. Coun clor 4: Dean's List I. 2. 3. l.IEBER, ARTHUR; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Journalism: Lead ami Ink. 3. 4; MICA 3. 4-Exevunvc Council; Student Association 3-Prtss Sec.: Clio Club 3: Hurricane 3-A.v t. New Ed.; IIh 4-Managing Fzl.; A AX I. LIIEMAN. DIANA; Miami. Ha.: A.B. in Radio; OA J, 4-See.: AEP; Radio Guild; Pep Club. LONGMORE. DOROTHY P.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Human Relation : iP 2. 3-Ritu.d Chinn.. 4-Scholarship; IRC 2: Russian Club 3. 4; Rifle Club 3: WAA 3. 4; YWCA 3. 4. LOVETT, WILSON I).; Bri tol, Tenn.; B.S. in Botany; HBB; Gifford Socieiy of Tropical Botany. LOWE, GIDEON C. JR.: Miami Springs, Fla.: A.B. in English; Dean’s List 2. 3. LUEDDECKF. BARBARA A.: Fast Rutherford, N. j.: B.S. tn Nursing; Psychology Club 4: Lutheran (.'lull 2, 3, 4 MAGNER, MARY 1..; Miami, F'la.; A.B. in S|sanid ; Cosmopolitan Club 3. 4; Spanish Club 4. MAGNER, MARY M.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Mathematics; HMK 3. 4-See.: MICA 2. 3: ETA 2. 3. 4; Mathematic Club 2. 3-Sec., 4-V.Prcv; Dean - List 1. 3. MAHONEY. LOUIS F.; River Forest. III.: A.B. in Art: X4-K 3. I KII 3, 4; Rifle Club 2. 3. MAIRE. LOUIS F.: Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; lUIB; Dean Lin 3. MAKOFSKY, PF.ARL; Chicago, 111.; A.B. in Drama: Radio Guild 3, 4. MANNION, JOHN J.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English. MARGICIN, WAITER E.; Trenton. N. J.: A.B. in Human Relations: Newman Club 2. 3-V.-Prcs., 4-Prcs.: Human Relation Club 3. 4-l‘re .; Student Dis-Count Service 3-Rep.: Campus Council of Intergroup Relation 3, 4-Co-Chinn.; CCC 3. MARGOLIN. ROBERT S-; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; IIA l I, 2, 3-Scrilic. 4-V.-Prcs.; Psychology Club 2, 3: Swimming Team I. MARTIN, ANITA M.: Fl Pierce, Fla.; B.S. in Biology. MAYER. ROBERT I..; Union Cttv, N. J.; A.B. in Psychology: Philos-ophy Club 2: Psychology Club 3: MICA I. MAYNARD, BENJAMIN I..; West Palm Bcjch, Fla.; A.B. in English; French Club 4. McCARTY, JAMES A.; Jai| er, Ala.; A.B. in Goserninent. McNEELEY, MARY I..; Tazewell, Tenn.; A.B. in Engli h: Dean' l.ist 3. MERRIGAN, JOHN J.: North Adams, Mass.; A.B. in History. MERRILL. ARTHUR Freeport. N. Y.: B.S. in Zoology; -HIS; BBB. MF.SCON, MICHAEL II.: Miami Beach.. Fla.; A.B. in Human Relation : ALII I. 2. 3, 4-Prcs.; A'Ml; ABM: AST: Senator I; Sophomore Class V Pres . OAK. MILLER, BERTIE D.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sjonitlt. D. Kurion A. Lavargna T. Lovin W. Lovett M. Magnet J. Mannion R. Mayor J. Merrigan M. Kutner K. Loib A. liober G.Lowe L. Mahoney W. Margicin B. Maynard A. Morrill J. Kyno H. Lonlowec D. Liftman 8. Luoddecke L. Moire R. Margolin J. McCarty M. Meicon S. Landoene S. Leon O. Longmore M. Megnor P. Makof.ky A. Martin M. McNeoley B. Millar 277M. MilUr S. Millman L Minervino N. Mininni D. Minker E. Mintlc M. Mitchell R. Moffitt R. Moyer L. Munier E. Murdock J. Murdock J. Murphy W. Murphy N. Muisott J. Negron B. Nisonoff G. Nolen H. Nordmerk 0. O'Berry R. O'Connell S. Ofshleg R. O'Mere G. Ormond D. Oshleg T. Paris L. Pe.loff MILLER, MAXYNE E,; Allentown, Pa,; A.B. in Spanish; Ibis 1-Adver-t.unjj Mgr. MILLMAN. SAMUEL K.; Poughkeepsie. N. Y.; A.R. in Journalism; Hurricane 2; Tempo 3. MINER VINO, LAWRENCE F.; Waterbury, Conn.: A.B. in Psychology: Italian Club: Sociology Club; Psychology Club. MININNI, NICK A.; Steubenville, Ohio: Y.B. in Sociology; A4-A. MINKER, DONA D.; Reading, I j.: A.R. in Art; A+K 3, 4-Social Chmn. MINSK, ENID; Atlanta, C.i.; A.B. in Sociology; 4'EE 2, 3, 4-Prc .: AOM 3. 4; AST 4; SA+ 2. 3-Scc., 4.|Iistorian: Resideikc Counselor 3-(r. Rep.. 4-Sr. Rep.: Millet I, 2. 3-Sec.. 4: Panbcllenic Council 4; Sociology Club 3, 4: IZl'A 3, 4: "Potpourri" Chinn. 3: I Van’s last 3; AKA 4; NKT 4. MITCHELL, MATTHEW K.; Rockaway Heath, N. V.; A.B. in History. MOFFITT, ROBERT H.j North Miami. Kb.: H.S. in Clsemistrv. MOYER. ROBERT J.; Cochranton. Pa.: A.B. in Psychology; KS 3, 4; Psychology Club. JOHN LEWIS aid in tho task of labeling the thousands of specimen bottles in the marine laboratory museum. MUNIER, LEON I- JR.: llartsdale, N. Y.; A.B. in Drama; ©A 4; Newman (Hub 3. 4: Dean's list I. 3. MURDOCK, EARL F-; Hamden. Conn.: Bis. in Foot! Technology: ANA 2. 3, 4. MURDOCK. JAMES F.; ?atcnon, N. J.; B.S. in Zoology. MURPHY. JOHN H. JR.: Coral Cables. Fla A.B. in Radio-Tele, ision: KS I, 2. 3. 4-IFC Rep.; AF.P 4; Radio Guild 3. 4. MURPHY. WILLIAM A.; Naranja, I la. B.S. in Botany. MUSSETT, NANCY !.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English: XII 3-Treas.. 4-V..Prcs.: NKT 3, 4-Trca».: YWCA 2-1‘rmccij Chinn.. 3-V.-Prc».: Wesley Foundation 2, '-Music Chinn.; JIKA Dream Girl 3: IVan's List I, 2, 3, 4; Who's Who; Homecoming Queen's Court 4. NEGRON. JOSE S.; Coro al, 1'ucrln Rio.; A.B. in Spjm.h. NISONOFF, RARBARA; Flushing. N. Y.; A.B. in Sociology; Human Relation' Chib; Sociology Club: MICA. NOLAN, GERARD F.; Brooklyn. N. Y.: A.B. in History; Newman Club 4: Sociology Club; AFROTC. NORDMARK, HERMAN K.: WeM Hartford. Conn Y.B. in Psych I-ogy: AXA 2, 3. 4; German Club 2, 3. 4: Ski Club 2, 3. O'BERRY, DAVID L, IR.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Biology; BBB. O’CONNELL, ROBERT W.; New York. N. Y.: A.B. m History. OA4 I. 2. 3-Treaa., 4. OFSHLAG. SIDNEY A.; New York. N Y H.S. m Zoology; BBB: rvan'. List I. 2. 0 MARA, RICHARD J.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: IIK4- I-Historian. 2-Pres.. 3-Sec., 4-Warden; L'Apoche; AK’F: ♦X: French C!ub| Psychology Club: Ivan's List 3, ORMOND, GRACE M.; Grove City, lb.; A.B .n llistorv; X0 2. 3. 1-Trras.; POT 3. 4-Sec.; Newman Club 2. 3-Sec., 4; Dean's l.i»t 2. 3. OSHI.AG, DOROTHY' B.: Miami Beach. 1 la.: A.B. in Human Rcli-tions; AE4 I-Assistant Treat., 2-Scholarship Chmn.. 3. 4-Social Chinn.; Lead and Ink 2, 3. 4; Hurricane I; Tempo I. 2-Exchange Ed.; Ibis 2-Sorority Ed.: Senator 3. PARISF., THOMAS V.j Utisa N. Y : It s in Chemistry, Zoology; 2N 3. 4 PAVLOFF, LOUIS S.; Hurley villr. N. Y.: A.B. in Journalism: RAX 3. 4: Ixad and Ink 3, 4. 278B. Peacock B. Pearl G. Perry J. Per toff H. Peterton J. Phelpt 6. Philip N. Pierce S. Pitchel A. Poirier F. Poller L. Power T. Power M. Prod M. Preuly E. Prince R. Pritikin 0. Quinn O. Ramirex E. Rawle J. Ray PEACOCK, BARBARA J.; Miami, Ha.; A.B. in Art. PEARL, BETTV E.; Greensboro, N. C.; A.B. in Psychology; 3, 4; +. 3, 3; Ptytkology Club 3, 3: llillcl 3, 3; jr. Counselor 3, 3; Dcan't List 3. PERRY, GILBERT A.; Bethlehem, N. II.; A.B. in Geography. RAMIREZ, OSCAR ! .; Caguai. Puerto Rico; B.S. in Botany; Cosmos Club; Newman Club 3; Gifford Society. RAWLE, EDWARD S.; Coral Gables, Ela.; B.S. in Chemistry; BBB. RAY, JOE A.; Miami, Flj.; B.S. in Home Economics; ICC 3-Sec.; Stray Greeks 2, 3, 3-Scc. PERSOFF, JACK; Miami. Ela.: A.B. in Sociology; 3112; BBB; AKA; Pbiluvipby Club I, 2, 3-Sec., 3; Sociology Club j-V.-Prw., 3; Dean’s PI 11 KM IN. HAROI I) w.; I hicogo. 111.: A B. in P» PHELPS, JAMES A.; Miami. Ha.; A.B. in History. PIIIUPS, BARBARA A.; (Viral Gables. Ela.: A.B. in English: Cliem-itrry Club I; Russian Club 3 PIERCE, NANCY C.; Welisvillc. N. Y.; A.B. in Fine Art: Kll 3, 3; Ski Club 3. 3: Dean's List I, 2. 3. 3. PITCH EL, SHELDON IE; Chelsea, Mat .; A.B. in History; MICA 3, 3-Treas.; Chorus; Grrman Club. POIRIER, AMES M.; East Haven. Conn.; A.B. in Language; French Club; German Club: Dean's Liu 1. 2. 3. POLLER. FAN!; Cairo, Ga.; A.B. in Psychology; Hillel I, 2, 3. 3: Psychology Club 3; Sociology ('.lull 3; Dean's List 3. POWERS. I.AL'RA A.j Cincinnati. Ohio: B.S. in Nursing. POWERS. THERESA M.; Cincinnati, Ohio: B.S. in Nursing. PRED. MAXINE E.; Alien!ecn, S. I).; A.B. in Speech. Drama; Stray Greeks; Hillel. PRESSLY, MARGARET B.; Arden, N. C.; A.B. in French; French Club 3-Pres.; Spanish Club 3. PRINCE, EMMANUEL C.; Alexandria, Egypt: B.S. in Chemistry; Symposium Club 2-Treat-, 3, 4.Pres.; French Club; Psychology Club. PRITIKIN, ROBERT J.: Miami Beads, Ha.: A.B. in Philosophy; 2AM 2. 3. 3-Pres,; AOM 3. 3; Philosophy Club 3. I; Dean's List 2. 3. QUINN, DAVID D.; Syracuse, N. Y.: A.B. in Government; Newman Club 3. 3; Russian Club 3, 3; IRC 3, 3. PROFESSOR SIMON HOCHBERGER, surrounded by aspiring journalists, offers editing experience “on the rim." Arts and Sciences DI-R 279M. Rsdlin S. Riehardion J. Robertion A. Roine W. Rucki J. Sandberg S. Schmid! E. Schwing N. Reed W. Richardson E. Rogert S. Rosenblum R. Ruelle J. Schiefer G. Schofield W. Sco!! V. Refcoftki K. Rigney J. Roger! P. Roioff A. Rgihfon S. Schleiinger C. Schremek W. Scot! V. Rhine J. Robertion M. Roger! L Ron P. Ryan C. Schraliried J. Schwanman S. Seiler REDUNE, MARTHA I ; New Kensington. Pa.; B.S. in Dietetics; Horne Economics Club I, 2. 3, -I. REED, NORMAN K.; Adrian. Mich.; A.B. in l ine Am. REFCOFSKI, VERONICA J.j Miami. I la.: B5. in Horne Economics: Home Economic! Club; Newman Club I. RHINE, VERNETTE E-; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Psychology, Nursing: Psychology Club 4: (Jcrman Club: Chemistry Club: Dean's last I, 2,: •FX 4. RICHARDSON, STANLEY M.; Jacksons tile, FU.; B.S. in Chemistry; AF.n 3. 4-1.1. Mauer: Band. RICHARDSON, WILLIAM B. JR.: Savannah, Ga.: A.B. in English. RIGNEY. KATHRYN K.: Rockville Center, N Y.: B.S. in Nursing Psychology; Newman Club 4: Psychology Club: Dam’s List 3. ROBERTSON. JANE H.; Columbia, Mo.: A.B. in English; KKP. ROBERTSON, JOHN B.; Melbourne, Australia: A.B. in History, Philosophy—BJ . in Zoology : -FAO 4-Pres.; BBB. ROGERS, EVELYN M.j Miami. FU.: BS. in Nursing. ROGERS. JOHN H.{ Baltimore. Md.; A.B. in Spanish; Italian Club 3-Pro ROGERS. MARCIA; Lubbock. Texas: A.B. in Sociology: Newman Club: Sociology Club. ROINE, ALFRED I_; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Government: ♦KT 2-Trras., 3-V. Pres.. 4-Pre .: I. Apache 3, 4. ROSENBI.L’M, STANLEY D.: Miami Beach. FU.: A.B. in English. ROSOFF, PAULA A.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Government. ROSS, ELAINE: Coral Gables. FU.; B.S. in Chemistry; Chemistry Honors Society 4. RUCKI. WALTER J.; Sayresillc, N. J.; A.B. in Sociology, OX 2, 3. 4-V.Prcv.; Sociology Club: Newman Club 4; IFC Rep RUELLE, ROBERT O.; Detroit. Mich.: A.B. in Government; 4'A; Pep Club 4-Treas.; Homecoming 4; ICC 3-Sec.; IRC 3. 4. RUSHTON, ALLEN D.: Birmingham. Ala.; A.B. in Philosophy: Scahbonl Society. RYAN, PATRICK A.; Jefferson, S. C.; A.B. in Psychology. SANDBERG, JAMES R.; Coral Gables, FU.; B.S. in Chemistry; IIKA: AKA 4-Scc.: 4'IIX; AOM: Westminster Fellowship 4-V.Pres.: Dean's List I. 2. 3. 4; Chemistry Honors Society 4-Sec.-Treat. SCHIEFER, JAMES W.; Miami, FU.; A.B. in Gcugrajrfsy: POT. SCHLKSINGER, SHELDON J-; Miami Beach, FU.: A.B. in Government. SCHMAI-Z-RIF.D, CHARI.ES J.; Pittsburgh, Pa.: A.B. in Economics; I ean's List J. 4. SCHMIDT, STANLEY R.; New York. N. Y.; A.B. in Radio; X F. 3-Sec., Rush Chmn., 4-lliscorian; Add I: Cavaliers; Senator 3. SCHOFIELD. GEORGE F. JR.: Columbus, Ohio: A.B. in (Jcography; POT 2. 3-Treas., 4-Pres.; Arnold Society 3. 4: Rifle Club I. 2. 3-Pro.. 4; Siuni'h Club 4. SCHRAMEK. CARL R.; Miami. Ida.; A.B. in Music. SCHWARZMAN, JF.ROMF. J.; Washington. I). C-: A.B. in Journalism; TF.+ 2-Sec., 3-V.-Pre ., 4-Pro. SCHWING. EDWARD J.; New York, N. Y.: B.S. in Geology; Geology Club 3. 4-Treas. SCOTT, WALTER; Providence. R. L; A.B. in Economics. SCOTT, WIIJJAM I..; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Chemistry: -MIX: German Club: Dean's List I, 2, 3. I. SEILER, SUZANNE; Miami Shores. Fla.: A.B. in Drama: AAA 3-Sec.. Pledge Trainer. 4-Prcs.: AXT 4-Sec.; 0A+ 4-Historun: AOM 3-V.-Pres.; Tempo 3: I Van's List 3. 280R-S Arts and Sciences SHAPIRO, GLORIA J.; Augutta, Ga.; B.S. in Home Economics: ♦XX; Home Economic Club 3. I: P«ychok y Club 3: Ifillel 3. 4. SHAW. EDWARD P.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Economics; I1KA: Order of Amu . SHEA, FRANK J.; Grecn t.oro, N. C.: B.S. in Phytic . SHEAR. MURRAY D.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; AEII 2-V.Pre ., 3. 4; OAK: AOM; BBB; AXT: IIKA; IFC Rc| . 2; Debate Council: Debate Team J. 2. 3. 4: IVan'. Litt I. 2: +H2. SHERIDAN, J. HOWARD JR.: Bergenfield. N. J.; A.B. in Ptychology; XN 2. 3, 4. SHUART, STANLEY R.; Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Chemittry. SIEL. GEORGF. R.: Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Biology. Chemittry: BBB 3. 4. SIEL, HELEN M.: Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Nutting. SILEO, JAMES V.; Jamaica. N. Y.; B.S. in Zoology; AX 3. 4; A A 3. 4-V.-Ptci.; German Club 2. 3, 4. SIMMONS. DAVID A.; Roanoke. 'j.: A.B. in Engiith; Russian Club. SIMONS, JERRY F.: Oak Park. III.; A.B. in |iHirnaliun; 2AE; I-cad ami Ink 2. 3-Treav, 4; Hurricane I. 2. 3, 4-Sport Ed.; 2AX 4. SIROTE, MARIAN D.; New York. N. Y.: A.B. in History; 22 1. 2. 3. 4-V.Prci.; AOM 3. 4-Envoy; 2A 2-Hbtorian, 3; Homecoming Committee 2-Sec.; Student Association 2-Chnm. Social Welfare: Senator 2: Dean' Litt I, 2. 3; AXT 4; Who’ Who; Homecoming Queen' Court 4. SI.OTNICK, HOWARD J.; Swan Lake, N. Y.; B.S. in Zoology. SMITH, MARILYN; Sioux Fall . Iowa; A.B. in English. SMITH, MILDRED L.: Portwnouth, Va.; A.B. in Chemistry) Jr. Countelor 4. SMITH, STANLEY B.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.S. in Chctnittry; HX l-V.-Pre .; AEA 2, 3-Hbtoriin, 4-V.-Pre .; AOM 3, 4; Chemistry Honor Society 3, 4-Prcs.; BBB 3. i; A+ft 3, 4; Rifle Club: Dean' List 1. 3. SMITH, WILLIAM E.; Rockville Centre. N. Y.j A.B. in Hittory; 2 E 4; Ski Club 4. SNYDER, CAROL L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; A.B. in Psychology; AAA I, 2, 3-Trea .; SMC 4; Psychology Club 4-Sec.-Trea .; Pbiloaophy Club: Dean' List I. 2. 3. SNYDER, EI.AYNE P.; Atlantic City. N. J.; A.B. in Speech; A E I. 2-Trea ., i-V.-Prc .. 4-Plcdgc Mother; FAX 3, 4-Sec.; 2AH I-Sec.; XA 3, 4; Junior Claw Sec.; Senator 4; Homecoming 4-Sec.: CCC. 3; Dean' Li t 2, 3; Homecoming Queen' Court 4. SOBEL, A. ALAN; Miami, Fla.; B5. in Chcmbtry; TK I. 2. 3. 4-lliitorian; CCC 2. SOLOMON, MURRAY; New York. N. Y.; A.B. in Journaliim; Dean' Liit I. SPfUGLE, HERBERT A.; York, Pa.; A.B. in Piychology : IIKA; X; Pivcbologv Club; German Club: Dean' Litt I, 2. 3, 4; Scabbard Society 4. STACKHOUSE. VIRGINIA A.; Dillon, S. C.; A.B. in English: AAA 4-V.-Pre .: Canterbury Club: Jr. Countelor 4; Dean's l.bt 3. STAFF. JULIUS G.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in French; ZBT: Dean' Lilt 2. 3. STARKEY, JOSEPH M.; Rahway, N. J.; A.B. in RadioTelevbion: KAM; Hurricane: Dean's Livt 3. STARKSTEIN, ELEANOR; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Journalism: Ibii 3-Anociate Ed, 4-Senior Ed.; Hurricane 2, 3-Fcaturci Ixl., 4-Sport ; Tempo 3-Faihion Ed., 4; M Book 3-Rc-search Ed., 4-Editor; Quill Club 3-Sec.. 4-V.Prc ., Pledgemauer; Lead and Ink 3. 4-Sec.; AOM 3. 4-Trea .; A XT 4; Senator 4; Pep Club 3-Card Section: Mademoiselle College Board 3. 4: Chmn. Summer Ride Home 2: CCC 2: Who Who: U-M Studem Reprctentative 4. STEIN-METZ. M. ANGELA; Louisville, Ky.; A.B. in Journalism; Quill Club 3-V..pr«.. 4-Prc .: Newman Club 4. STEPHENS. ROBERT J.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Botany; BBB: Psychology Club. STEWART, FLORENCE C.; Miami. Fla.; A.B. in Drama: XO 1. 2, 3. 4; Dean's Litt 3. STONE. STANLEY L.; Button. Mat .; A.B. in Journaliim; XA 2. 3, 4-Editor: AAX 2. 3. 4; Hucksters STRAIGHT, EARL K.; Milwaukee. Wise.; A.B. in Radio-Televbion; TKF. 3. 4; Rillr Club 3; Iaithcran Club 3. 4. SUITER. PATRICIA A.; Portland, Ore.; A.B. in Geography: EOT; Rutsian Club; Dean' List I, 2, 3, 4. G. Shapiro J. Sheridan J. Sileo H. Slotnick W. Smith M. Solomon J. Starkey F. Stewart E. Shaw F. Shea M. Shaar S. Shuart G. Siel H. Siel D. Simmon J. Simom M. Sirota M. Smith M. Smith S. Smith C.Snyder E. Snyder A. Sobel H. Sprigle V. Staekhoute J. Staff E. Starkttein M. Stainmatx R. Staphan S. Stone E. Straight P. Suiter 281P. Swindler L TalboM J. Tannonini J. Tashiro D. Thayer K. Thomas W. Thomas J. Thorpe E. Tomlinton C. Treble C. Trundle T. Uhl. M. Urruela T. Vunl J. W.lb A. Well G. Wallace R. Walpole G. Ward B. Warfell J. Waller G. Weinberg B. Weiner P. Weintlein L Welloy H. Weil W. While SWINDLER, PETER V.; Washington. D. C.: A.It. m Psychology: Swimming lorn 3. I. TALBOTT, ELIZABETH K.; Miami, l-'la.j Its. in Nuising I Van’ I • t I. TANNOZZIN'I. JOSEPH R.: Pitts-burgh, Pa.; B.S. in Zoology. TREBLE. GHARI.ES; Buffalo, N. Y.; A.It in lu atomics; Alll 3, 3. TRUNDLE, CHARLES G.; Millhurn, N. J.; A.B. in Economics; ArnoM Society 3, 4: Ha ml I: Ivan's last 3. UHLE, THEODORE T.; Allentown. Pa.: A.B. in Geography: TOT -I: Geology Club -I; MICA 2. TASHIRO, JOSEPH E.; Mumi. Fla.; BJS. in Botany: BBIt 4; Gifford Society 4. THAYER. DONALD M.: Cuminingtoo. Man.; B.S. in Botany. THOMAS, KELLY C.; Miami, Fla.: 8»S. in Zoology. THOMAS, WILLIAM I_ JR.: Indianapolis. Ind.: A.B. m Radio Television; Tempo 3-Publicity: Rjdio Km 3. 4. THORPE, JOHN C.; Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Human Relations: 2AF. 4; Ibis 4-S|«orts Ed.; Deati'i Li-t 2. 3. TOMLINSON. EDWIN I..; Coral Gables, I la.: A.B. in Art; IIKA I, 2, 3'Historian, 4. URRUELA, MARIO L; Havana. Cuba; A.B. in History; KA; Army ROTC Rifle Team. VUNK. THOMAS J.; Aimtndam. S'. Y.; A.B. in Psychology: Psychology Club 2. 3. 4; IVon's list I. 2. WAI.B, JAMES H.; Clearwater. Fla.: A.B. in Radio-Television; TKI 2. 3. 4-See.: AEP 3. 4; Radio Guild I. 2. 3. 4-Prcs. WALL, ARNOLD J.; Jcriey City, N. J.; A.B. in Fine Arts. WALLACE, GLORIA D.; Portsmouth, Va.: A.B. in Art. WALPOLE, RUTH S.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology: Sociology Club 4; BSU 4. MARINE BIOLOGY student intpoct the various phases of basic plankton life under binocular microscopes. WARD, GERALD V.; Ilellerose, N. Y.; B.S. in Costume Design; Glee Club I; Chess Club 3; Newman Club 4. WARTF.LL, BARBARA D-; Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Radio; ACM 3, 4: Stray Greeks 2, 3, 4; Miss University ol Miami 3; IVon's list I, 2. 3, 4; Homecoming Queen's Court 4. WATTERS, JEANNETTE; Coral Gables. Fla.; B„S. in Home Economics; NO 3-Sec.: Newman Club; Home Economics Club: Plan's List 2. WEINBERG. GLADYS F.; lar Rockaway, N. Y.: A.B. in Aft; AF 2-Ritualut, i. 4; Kll 2. 3-Pro.. 4; OA-h 2. 3-V.Prcs, 4-Pro.: AST 4-Scribe; Homecoming 4; Who's Who: Homecoming Queen's Court 4. WEINER. BOB: Loi Angeles, Calif.; A.B. in Sociology: +H2; AOM 4; AAK 4: Sociology dub 3, 4; Residence Counselor 3, 4; Dean’s List I. 2. 3. 4 WEINSTEIN, PHILIP |R.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Chcnmtrv; AEII I. 2-Sec., 3, 4; +H2 I. 2. 3-Prc .. 4-Sr. Advisor: AFA 3. 4-Trea .; AOM 3. 4: ICC 3-Envoy, 4-Prcs.; IFC 4-Sec.: A Ml 3, 4; I Van's List I, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Honors Society 4; BBB 4: Who's Who. WESLEY, LILLIAN H.; Chicago, III.: A.B. in Russian; Russian Club 3. 4: Geology Club 4. WEST, HAROLD E. |R.: Madison, N. J.: A.B. in English. WHITE, WERT I- JR.; Miami, Fla.; II S. in Chemistry; 2AF,; BSU I-Music I .coder, 2, 3, 4-Extension Director. 282L Wiener i. w;id. p. 0. Wilton R. Wllfti T. Winters B. Wolf E. Wolff A. Wolfion S. Wright L. Zajec D. Wri,ht N. Zeiet C. Zeitr WIENER, LOLITA V.: Benton Harbor, Mich.; A.B. in English. WILDE, LARRY; Jertev City. N. J. A.B. in Drama; MICA. WILLIAMS, PHYLLIS A.: Miami. Ha.; A.R. in Radio-Television. WII.SON, DENNIS D.; Pueblo. Colo.: A.B. in Drama: ScaWurd Snetety: Dran't Liu 2, 3, 4; Cathedral Plaice 4-Director. WILTSIE. ROBERT K.: Selma. Ala.; A.B. in Psychology. WINTERS. TERRY: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: +X !; Psychology Club 4; Dran't Litt 3. WOLF, BARBARA A.: Milvillc, N. J.; A.B. in Drama. WOLFF, ERNEST R.: Coral Gablet. Ha.; BS. in Beany; Gifford Society 4-V.Prts. WOLFSON, ARTHUR |.j Miami. Fla A.B in Government; Ol.ll I. 2. 3, 4. WRIGHT, DOLORES A.; Coral GaWet. Ha.: A.B. in Drama: KK1 4-See.: Dran't Litt 3. WRIGHT. SAM H.; Staunton, Va.; BS in Chemistry; SAF.: M Club: Tcnnu. ZAIAS, NARDO; Habana, Cuba; B.S in Clscnmtry; AEII I. 2. 3. 4; Al A 3, 4; IIRB 3. 4; Dean' Lift I. 2. 3. ZOOLOGY STUDENTS labor with dotailed anatomical drawings before proceeding to dissect specimens. Lab instructors carefully inspect each stage of the work. T-V NEWSREEL gets pre-presentation look-sec from Gene Marlowe, John Murphy, Prof. O. P. Kidder. John Wilmott. ZAJAC, LOUIS R.; South River, N. J.; B.S. in Chemistry; 2+E 2. 3, 4; IY| Club. ZEITZ, CAROLYN F-.: Upt r Montclair, N. J.; A.B. in Radio-Television; Radio Guild; Psychology Club; Canterbury Club; IVan't Liu I. Arts ami Sciences S-Z 283School of Business Administration Good business leadership requires a broad understanding of cultural heritage ns well as a knowledge of statistics. Days are long past when u business career was a one-dimensional vocation. Through the l'-M School of Business Administration, students are prepared for an active community life. The 2000 students in this school are given a broad background for careers in business and government. The curricula are designed to give four basic phases of instruction: basic business courses plus a major; cultural background; training in group action, which comes large!) from extra-curricular activities; training in personal integrity and social responsibility. The School of Business Administration offers courses in accounting, business education, business statistics, business law. economics, finance, government, management and marketing. All students take such basic courses as business English and business law. Their majors, however, give a wide range for developing their interests in one particular field. The Accounting department has a two-fold purpose in the curricula offered. Many of the courses are slated for students who wish to become professional accountants, cither public or private; hut others are designed for those students who do not expect to practice accounting as a profession. Students who major in public accounting arc qualified to take the Certified Public Accounting examination at the completion of their degree. The Business Education department provides specialized training for students who wish to do secretarial work or office management. Business teacher training is also offered in cooperation with the School of Education. Students may also earn a combined degree of law and business. Through this they learn the legal aspects of financial transactions, study corporations and analyze business problems in the law of real estate transactions. Marketing internship was extended last year. Through this, seniors with a marketing major had the opportunity of putting their knowledge into practice. They worked in a Miami store and went to school on alternate days of a three-day schedule. Extra-curricular activities are especially encouraged. As Dean Grover A. J. .Noetzel said. “The very essence of management is to work for, with, over and under other men." GRADUATE STUDENT Ollie James and William B. Rickotts. lecturer of marketing, scan the results of an in- tensive readership survey of the University newspapers, r DR. GROVER A. J. NOETZEL has been dean of the . School of Business Administration since 1947. He has been active in promoting a well-rounded curriculum with a cultural background as well as business training. 2S4» 285R. Adams S. Alford J. Alleman G. Allen D. Ambory R. Areangeletti J. Arroyo-SencHer W. Austermiller P. Bacon F. Baker T. Barabe H. Altieri R. Anderson T. ArditO E. Asplund G. Band D. Bailey R. Bal F. Baran C. Amato E. Andrede C. Armstrong R. At«ood G. Babbitt W. Bailey R. Baldessare J. Basil ADAMS, ROBERT 1_; Miami, Ha.; RB.A. in Management; Basketball I. 2: R .lull I. 2. ALFORD, SIDNEY L. IR.: Shreveport. l- B.H.A. in Industrial Management: -MIX: Dean's List I. 2. 3. 3. ALLEMAN, JOHN R.; Clinton, Iowa; BJLA. in Management; (Ike Clul . ALLEN, GLENN R.: Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Economics: Order of Artu 3. I. ALTIERI. HELEN; Providence. K. !.; B.B in Management: Italian Club 3. AMATO, CHARLES; Newburgh, N. Y. B.B.A. ■n Accounting; ASH 3. 3; Dean's list I, 2. 3. AMBORY, DON P.: lla el Park, Mich.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management. ANDERSON. RAIJ II I..; Rock Island, III.; B.B.A. in Marketing: 2X 3. 3-Assoc. Ed.. AK+ 3. 3; Pc,. Club ANDRADE. EDUARDO: Quito. Ecuador: B.B.A. in Economics. BUSINESS ED MAJORS save future employers headaches by their classroom practice with the office machines. ARCANGELETTI. RAY R.: Scranton. Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing; IIKA; M CIul.; Football 2. 3. I; Who's Who; Iron Arrow 3. ARDITO, THOMAS F.: Woodbridgc, Conn.; B.B.A. in Managemeni. AXA 2-RutIi Chinn.. 3-V.Prcs.. 3; L'Apache: Homecoming 3. 3. ARMSTRONG. CI-AUD C.: Grecns-ille, S. C.; B.B.A. in Management; TKF. 2. 3-VJ’rtt., 3; fiolf Team. ARROYO-SANCHKZ, JOSE: gu.idilb, Puerto Rico: B.B.A. in Marketing: Ncsvman Club 3-Business Mgr. ASPLUND, EDMUND N. JR.: Sarasota, I la.; B.B.A in Real Estate: AK+. ATWOOD. ROY C.; Cristobal, (jn.il Zone; B.B.A. in Indtmtial Management; National Defense Transportation Association 3-Scc.: Scabhard Society. AUSTERMILLER, WILLIAM R.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.B.A. in Economics 25N I. 2, 3. •» BAADE. GEORGE II. JR.; Smithtown Branch. N. Y. B.B.A. in Accounting; ATA. BABBIT1', GEORGE C.; Chicago. Ill, B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean's List 3. BACON, PETER K.; Alhambra, Calif.: B.B A. in Marketing; IKE. 2-Sgt.-at-Armi, 3, 3-Historian; A2II 3; Scabbard Society 3-V.-Pres.; Senator -I; National Defrncc Transportation Association 3, 3; Aimy ROIC; Dean - l ot 3. BAILEY. DELBERT R.: Ravmorul City, W. V.,.: B.B.A. in Management. BAILEY, WENDALL R.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting: Dean's List I. BAKER. I-'I.OYD H.; Fact Saugatuck, Mich.; B.B.A. in Management; ProjH-llcr ( lul. 3. BAL. ROSCIUS I.; Kiveiodc. N. J.; B.B.A. in Mar kcling; National Defense 1'rmspoetation kssociation. BALDASSARE, R. THOMAS; Yonkers. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: Track I. 2. 3, 3; M Club 3, 3. HARARE, THOMAS A.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; 211 2, 3. 3: AFROTC. BAR AN, FREDERICK J.; Irvington. N J.: B.B.A. in Marketing: 2N: Cavalier. BASH., JOHN T.; Bull., .. V Y B.B.A. in Marketing: OX 3. 3; A A 2 3, 3 Treat.; Huckster. I, 2, 3, 3-Pres.; Ixad and Ink i. 3: Symjxnium C!ub I, 2. 3. 3; Hurricane 3, 3-Business Mgr.; AFROTC I. 2. 3. 3; OAK; Arnold Society 3. 2S8E. BecHamp W. Berger R. Blanc E. Block R. Bogh S. Borochoff B. Breedlove W. Bell A. Biiilie A. Blank D. Bloom J. BoMen W. Brackins A. Bratslsr M. Banna It T. Blaekthaar C. Bliw H. Btumeno A. Bonce C. Brandt W. Brett BF.CHAMP, EDWARD J.; Miami, I D.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Scabbard Society; National Dcfenic Transportation At locution 3, 4-Athlrtiv Director. BELL, WILLIAM C.; Bronxvillo. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Manage mem. BENNETT, MORTON L.; Miami Beach, Fla.; H.B.A. in Man agement. BERGER, WESLEY R.; Cleveland. Ohio: B.B.A. in Marketing; .Bl I. 2. 3 Sec., 4; Golf Team 4. BIZILIA. ANDREW; Sayre. Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; K25 3. 4. BLACKSHEAR, THOMAS C.; Eilivm, Ga : B.B.A. in Management. BLANC, RICHARD A.; Buffalo, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management; SN 2. 3, 4; AKS 3. 4; Dean’ List 2, 3, BLANK, ARTHUR; Miami Beach. I la.; B.B.A in Marketing; IIA . BLISS. CURTIS H.; Cristobal, Canal one; B.B.A. in l-atin-American Commerce; Propeller Club 4-Trroi.: Cosmos Club 3: AK 4; Glee Club; IRC; Deans last I, 2. 3. 4. BLOCK, EPHRAIM G.; Coral Gables, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. BLOOM, DAVID I-; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. BI.UMF.NO. HAROLD M.; Pontiac. Mich.: B.B.A. in Marketing. BOGH, RICHARD T.; Troy. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; UKA. BOHLEN, JACK R.; Allentown, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management: ANA 2-Socul Chinn.. 3. 4; Ailll 2. 3. 4; OAK 3, 4; Who Who; Sophomore Class Pm.; President's Cabinet director of Social Activities; Student Association 4-Pro.; Iron Arrow 4. BONCE, AUDRE E.; Elln-ood City, l a.; B.B.A. m Marketing: A21II. BOROCHOFF, STANLEY J.; TuKa.Okla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; llillcl 2, 3. 4; Management Club 3. BRACKINS. WILLIAM I_; Hot Spring!. Ark.; B.B.A. in Marketing. BRANDT. CHESTER M.; Brighton. Mass.; B.B.A. in Accounting. BREEDLOVE, BYRON A.; Indianapolis, Iml.: B.B.A. in Management: VI A 4-Pro. BRESSLER. ABRAHAM: New York. N. Y.: B.B.A. m Marketing; —AM l-Tre »., 2, 3-Social Clinin., 4; AW 2, f, 4; SAX 2. 3. 4; AA- 2. 3, 4; llillcl I. 2. 3. 4; Huckster. Club I. 2. BRETT, WALTER R.: Mumi, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; IIKA 2. 3-Pre .. 4; Bans! I, 2, 3; Senator 3; Senior Class V.-Pres. BETTY SHERWIN, fashion consultant at Burdines, shows her fashion merchandising class a plain dress fabric. Hiisincvss Adminislralion A-B 2S7C. Brianas A. Briaf R. Bn'ggs J. Broach E. Brown J. Brown S. Brown J. Brunatti R. Burnaman E. Burns F. Burton G. Cabrera F. Calabro J. Callahan W. Cam ron G. Caplay D. Carr M. Castellano J. Castrianni R. Caudill G. Chamourian D. Chancey R. Childs D. Choy M. Churalla C. Chutrakul J. Ciak W. Clagaett D. Clair J. Clark J. Clamant R. Cobaugh BRIANAS, CHRISTOS; Manchester, N. H.j B.B.A. in economics; Dean Last 3. BRIEF, ANTHONY J.; Traverse City. Mich.; B.BA. in Economics. BRIGGS. ROGER T.; Greenwich. Conn.; B.B.A. in Accounting; Cavaliers. BROACH, JOSEPH G.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Manage-ment. BROWN. EUGENE; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. BROWN J. HENRY JR.; Washington. D. C.: B.B.A. in Government; IRC 4 BROWN. SYDELLE; Forest Hills, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A-H 2, 3-Athletic Chrnn.; TAX 2-Sec., 3. 4-Pktlgc Mother, V.-Pres.; Muck sters 2. 3. 4: Hillel 2. 3. 4; Dean's List I, 3. BRUNETTE JOHN J. Hackensack. N. J.; B.B.A. in Economics. BURN A MAN, ROBERT B.; Tulsa. Okla.; B.B.A. in Economics. BURNS. EDWARD W.; HalUton S|sa. N. Y.: B.B A. in Finance. BURTON, FRANK J.; Cumberland. Mil.: B.B.A. in Industrial Management: Management Club 3. 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4. CABRERA, GLADYS D.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. CAIABRO, FRANK A.; Livingston. N. J.. B.B.A. in Management; Newman Club 2, 3. 4. CALLAHAN, JEREMIAH I..; Naugatuck. Conn.; B.B A. in Marketing; IN 4. CAMERON, WILLIAM I_: Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economics; Philosophy Chits 4; Dean's List 3. 4. CAPI.EY, GERALD W.j Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in (Jovernment: XAK I. 2. 3, 4-Treas.: Band I, 2, 3, 4; Ibis 4-Fratrrmty Ed. CARR. DONNER E.; Big Ra;nds. Mich.; B.B.A. in Economics. CASTELLANO. MAURICE M.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Government; Bar and Gavel 3. 4; Pep Club 3. CASTRIANNL JOSEPH R.; Kansas tats. Mo.; l I mrocot CAUDILL, ROBERT M.; Ft Lauder- dale, Ida,; B.B.A. in Marketing; KA 4; Scabbard Society 4: BSD. CIIAMOURIAN. GREGORY G.; Harrison. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Economies; 2SN 3. 4-Historian; Management Club 3; IRC 3. CHANCEY, DONALD R.; Warren, Ohio; B.B.A. in Management: AXA CHILDS. RICHARD N.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. CHOY. DUNCAN T. K.; Hong Kong, China; B.B.A. in Finance. CHURELLA, MICHAEL J.; Kbensburg, Pa.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Newman Club 4; Management Club 3. 4; Cavaliers 3. 4. CHUTRAKUL, CHOTI; Bangkok. Siam; B.B.A. in Finance. CIAK. JOHN E-; Newark. N. B.B.A. in Marketing. CLAGGETT, WILLIAM; Bloomington. III.: B.B.A. in Marketing: TKE 4. CLAIR. J. DONALD; Palisade. N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. CLARK, JOHN F.; Manchester. N. H.: B.B.A. in Management: XII 2. 3-Treas., 4. CLEMENT, JAMES L.: Gary. Ind.; B.B.A. in Management. CO BAUGH, ROBERT W.; Johnstown, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management; Arnold Society. 288B-II Business Adiiiiiiislrnlion COHEN, HERBERT L.: Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Economic : AEII 2. 3. 3. COHEN, MURRAY J.; Caledonia. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: AEII 2. 3. 3-P!cdgema tec; MICA I. COHEN, RELLA; Shelby. N. C.; B.B.A. in Huiinni Education; M'E; Resulencc Counselor I. COLANGELO, RALPH K.: Wo; Hanford. Conn.: B.B.A. in Marketing; Arnold Society 3. 3: Italian Club 2. COLLINS, KENNETH F.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing; Propeller Club 2. 3, 3; Management Club 3: Huckvtcrv Club 3. CONROY, GRACE C.; Coral Gable . Fla.: B.B.A. in Business Education; ZTA 3, 3; Newman Club 3-Sec.; YWCA 3, 3; Tempo 3; Dean' l.ivt 3: Sociology Club 3. COOK. PALMER J. JR.; Southfield. Maw.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management: AK'P. (XX)PER. IRVING I_; Clayton, Mo.: B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT I. 2. 3-Pledgemaucr, 3; SAA. CORLESS, RALPH; Methuen. Maw.: B.B.A. in Management. GROGAN, JOHN C.; Arlington. Va.: B.B.A .n Marketing. CROWLEY. JAMES B.; Zanesville. OEiU : B.B.A. in Accounting. DACY. GEORGE H.j Coral Gable , Fla.: B.B.A. in Foreign Trade: 2X 2. 3. 3; Sailing Club: Propeller Club. D'AGOSTINO. ANTHONY J.; Orlando. Fla.; B.B.A. in Economic. ; IIK-F 3. 3-Prrv; AK+: Senator 3. DAITZ, HOWARD C.; New York. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: A«H1 3, 3: MICA 2-V.Prt .. 3. 3. DANKES. DOROTHEA M.; Chicago. HI.; B.B.A. in Management: XK 2. 3-Tirav., 3-P c . DAVIDSON. JACQUELINE A.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: MICA: Senator 2: CCC. DAY, ROBERT F.; New Haven. x nn.: B.B.A. in Marketing; AXA I. 2. 3. 3; I.Apuc'ie. de GRAFFENR1ED, JOHN S.; Baytidc. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting: TKE 2. 3. 3. DELF.HANTY, JOHN A.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Economic : AK3 3, 3-Sec.; SciMurd Society 3. 3; National Defense Tranvporution Association 3. 3-Batulson Commander: Dean List 1. 2, 3. DeMOSS, WILLOUGHBY T.: Miami. Fb.; B.B.A. hi Accounting; Scabbard Society 3. DcNISCO. ROBERT A.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A in Economic ; AX 2. 3. 3-Sgt.al-Anm; IVan's List 3. DE PAUL, ANDREW W.j Long Island. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Economics. DERBY. RODGER C.; Fayetlville, N. C.: B.B.A. in Accounting; A-II: Wesley Foundation 4-Pre . DICKSON, WILLIAM H.j Newark. N. J.; B.B.A. in Finance. D1ETEL, ROBERT F.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Foreign Trade; Hucksters 3: IRC 2. 3. 3: Propeller Club 2. 3. 3: Spanish Club . 3. I: MICA 3: rVan's List 2. 3. DOER TER. JOHN F.; Toledo, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing; li-M 2. 3. 3; Propeller Club 3; National Defense Transportation Association 3. 3-V..Pres. DOLL. GENE B.: Coral Gables. Fb.: B.B.A. in Management: SAE 3. 3. DONAHUE. KARL E.: Middletown, Conn.: B.B.A. in Industrial Management: K2i 3. 3; M Club 3. 3; Football I. 2; Basketball 2: Baseball I. 2. 3. 3. DONNELLY, JOHN J. JR.; Chicago. 111.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Dean's last 1. 2. 3. 3. DORAN, JAMES T.: Miami, Ha.; B.B.A in Economics; X-FF. DOW. JEREMIAH G.; Boston. Mass.; B.B.A. in Foreign Trade; KA; ASH: Rifle Club 2. 3-Coach. 3-Prcs. DOWLING. JOHN P. JR.: South Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean's List I. 2. H. Cohan M. Cohen R. Cohen R. Colengelo K. Collin G. Conroy P. Coot 1. Cooper R. Co riot J. Cro9«n J. Crowley G. Decy A. D'Agostino H. Daitr D. Dentes J. Davidson R. Day J. de Greffenried J. Delehanty W. DeMoss R. DaNisco A. De Paul R. Derby W. Diction R. Dietol J. Doerter G. Doll K. Donahue J. Donnelly J. Doran J. Dow J. Dowling 289R. Doyle J. Drew I. Dubick F. Dunbaugh J. Duncan R. Dworeltky M.Egan F. Eiienmann S. Eli;. R. Eltaiter H. Engttrom W. Eno J. Epttein A. Event M. Factor R. Faig E. Fader J. Felber A. Ferdie S. Fiedler P. Fink V. Fioravante R. Ford R. Foitett H. Fragnoli J. A. Frenkel J. Frenkel l OYLE. RICIIARI) G.; Cheltenham, Pa.: B.B.A in Marketing: 1+E 2. 3, I: A2+ 4: Senator 1 DREW, JOSEPH C.: Miami. I la.: K.B.A. in Marketing: A2II 4. DUBICK, IRWIN; Ckreland Height . Ohio: B.B.A. in Government: ZBT J, 4: Hurricane 3, 4-A t. Advertising lal.: Tctnjvi 4-A lvertivins Ed. DUNBAUGH. FRANK M.; Ml. Vernon, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing; n I AK-V i. I: SIR Cs,-.. In,... | Propclki • ub J, I; Dean’ Li t I. 2. DUNCAN. JOHN 1.: River Pored. Ill B.B.A. in Finance DWORETZKY. ROBERT J.: New York N Y.: B.B.A in Economic ; ZBT I, 2-Trca .. 3, 4.|’rc .: AST J-F.nvov. 4-Guardian: SAA 2-Treat.. 3-Pre».. 4: I PC 3. 4-Treat.: Ilillcl I. 2. 3. 4-Treat.: Flection Board 4. EGAN, MICHAEL J.: Hartford. Conn B.B.A. in Marketing. E1SEN-MANN. FRF.D E.; Wyomiwing, Pa.; B.B.A. in Economics; AXA I. 2. 3. 4: I.‘Apache 2. 3. 4: JFC Rep. I: IVan‘» l.m 3. F.UJS, SAMUEL I..; Miami. Fla.. B.B.A. in Marketing: M Club: Track I. 2. 3. 4. THINKING MACHINES and pondering student ! Those calculators (machines) add. subtract, multiply and divide. ELSASSFR. RUSSF.IX G.; Miami. Fla,; B.B.A. in Management; -FMA; Ikind 2. 3. 4. F.NCSTROM. HARRY F..; Duluth. Minn.; B.B.A m Management; Rifle Club I. ENO. WILLIAM C; Ft. Ijudcr.lale, FIs.. B.B.A. in Marketing. EPSTEIN, JULIUS: Brooklyn. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting. EVANS. AIRLENE D.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in F-con in.c; XI! FACTOR. MELVIN: Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. FAIG, ROBERT II.: Maplewood. X. J.: B.B.A. in Management; 2-H 3. 4; Cavalier,. EEDER, EDWARD A.; Spring Valiev. N. Y.; B.B.A. m Fxonomic . FELBER. JOSEPH F..: Northville. Mich.: B.B.A in Management: OX 3, 4. EF.RDIE, AINSLEF1 R.; Coral Galilee. Fla.: B.B.A. in Government: TF.-F {-Parliamentarian, 4-Treav.: A4B 3. 4: Ilillcl 3. 4: IRC Club 3, 4-Prcv: Radio-TV Guild 3. 4: Pep Glub 3: Intramural Board 3: Hurricane 3: 1‘cmpo 3. FIEDLER. SHELDON A.: Pittsburgh. Pa. B.B.A. in Management. FINK, PAUL B.: Miami. Fla.: II.BA. in Mar keting: KA 2. 3-Hivtorian, 4: Wesley Foundation I, 2. 3. 4-Trea, FIORAVANTE, VICTOR I..; Bronx. V Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. FORD. RF.F.D R.; Te.ineck. V J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. EOSSETT. ROBERT R.: San Jove, Covta Rica; B.B.A. in Marketing: iVan' l.ivt 1. 2. FRAGNOLI. HENRY D.j Cortland. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management FRANKEU JERRY A.; Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Advertiving: 2AM I. 2. 3. 4. FRANKEL, JOSEPH: New Haven, Conn: B.B.A. in Economics. 290I. Fraadman H. Fraaland D. Fraaman D. Franck M. Fried O. Friadamann J. Frontara J. Froil A. Fuisl R. Gallakar H. Garber I. Garrard W. Garvay F. Garre W. GaHlar J. Gemmill B. George W. Gibton S. Gilbert T. Gillespie L Gilli FREEDMAN, IRVING; Atlantic City. N. J.; BAA. in Accounting. FREELAND, HARRIET J.; Miami. Fla.; It.H A. in Advertising. Eco-namici; AAA 1, 2-Trcai., 3-PoIitscal Rep., -I; TAX 2-Publicity Chinn,, J-V.-I’ro., -I; AST 2. 3-Rccorder, 4; Huckster 1, 2-Historian. 3, -I; YWCA I. 2. 3. •«: Ski Club 3, 4; Wesley Foundation I. 2, 3. 4; i in) v Tempo 2, I. FREEMAN, DONALD W.; Painted Post, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing. GILBERT, SPENCER B.: Fort Pierce, 11a.-. II.B.A. in Marketing. GILLESPIE, THOMAS M.j Mansfield. Mass.. B.lt. in Management: —AF. 2, 3-V.-Pre»., 4-Pres.; OAK 3-V.-Prcs., 4-Prcs.; Iron Arrow 4: AST 3. 4: A4-1J 2. 3-V.Prcs. 4; Newman Club 2-V.Prr».. 3-Prr... 4; IFC 3-V. Prcs.. 4-Pre .; Who's Who; Dean' list 2. 3. GII.IJS. LEONARD R.; Rochester, N. Y.; B.lt A in Accounting; AiiII 4; Scabb.ir ) Society 4; Armv ROTC 3. 4: Dean's List I. FRENCH, DAVID W. JR.; Blucficld, W. Va.: B.B.A. in Marketing; KA 3. 4; A2II 3-Ssrd . 4. FRIED, MARTIN: Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Dean's l ist 3. FRIEDEMANN, OTTO F.; Englewood, N. J.; B.B.A. in Accounting; AXII 2, 3, 4. ERONTERA. JOSEPH F.; Perth Amboy. N. J.; B.B.A in Marketing: AS 11: A+0: Pro,viler Club: Chess Club. FROST, JOSEPH J.: Dayton. Ohio: B.lt A. in Marketing. FUNK. ARTHUR W.; Elgin, 111. B.B.A. in Management: SN I. 2-Sec., 3 Rush Chinn., 4; Allll 3. 4. GAI.LAHI R. ROBERT F..: M. mi. 1 la.; B.B.A. in Economics. GARBER. HARRY D. JR.: Miami. Fla.; B.B.A in Industrial Management; OX l-Trejs., 2-See.. 3. 4-Editor; Artsohl Society: Band I. 2. 3, 4. GARRARD. ISARKI.I. F.; Corral Gables. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: KKP I. 2. 3. 4: FAX 3-Pubhc.ty Director, 4 M.mlvrshi|. Chinn.: YWCA. GARVEY. WILLIAM M.j Coral Gables. Fla.: B.B.A. in Economic : ♦KT Pres.. 4. GA7.7.E. FRANK A.: Grcrmbmc. Pa.: H.K.A in I ■ nance: IX ,m' I st I. 2. GEISLER, WILLIAM H. IR.: Chicago, III.: B.B.A. in Marketing: il-t-E. GEMMILL, JOSEPH K.: Greenfield, Ind.: B.B.A. in Ecnncenks. GEORGE. BETTY M.; Miami. Fla : B.B.A. in Man..cement. KKP I, 2-Mctnl crchip Chmn., 3-V.Pres., 4-Prcs.: Wcsles Foundation. J-V. Pres., 4; -At 3, 4; Panliellrnic Council 4: YWCA I. 2: Dean's list 2. 3. GIBSON. WILLIAM J.: Coral Gables. 11 .: B.B.A in Marketing; K2 I, 2. 3-V.-Pm., 4-Prcs.: A KM' 2. 3, 4-V..|'rcs.; Senator 2, 3; Student Cabinet 4; Dean's List I, 3; Who's Who; OAK. GRADUATE STUDENT Richard Sorgini presents his point of view to colleagues at an international law sominar. 291 lliisim Administration ll-GG. Gl«nb»rg E. Goot«e B. Gro«nfi«ld H. Gunther W. Hsuaiien J. Holmt R. Hill A. Holloway M. Gold R. Gordon H. Grossman R. Guthri P. Halt C. H ni E. Hilson N. Holtx J. Goldberg M. Goudits M. Grundwarg D. Harding M. Hallman N. Hewitt C. Hogan M. Holrbarg R. Goodman J. Graana J. Gumoniel D. Hathom J. Halm G. Hayman L Hollander R. Horwicb GLASSBERC, GIL; New York. N. Y.. B.B A. in Accounting. GOLD. MARILYN; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Butmett Education: SS 2, 3‘Social Climn.. 4-Scc.: Hillcl. GOI.DBHRG. JOSEPH II.; Chicago, III B.B.A. in Economic ; EII I. 2. 3. 4-Scc.; Hind; Golf Team 2, 3. 4. GOODMAN. RICHARD I.; Miami, Ha.; B.R.A. in Accounting; AF.II 4-Trctt .; Lcjd and Ink; Hillcl: Ibis I. 2 Fraternity Ed.: Dean' List I. 2. 3. GOOTF.F., EUGENE M.; Clarksburg. W. Va.: B.B.A. in Management. GORDON, RONALD: Marcus Hook. Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing; —AM 2. 3. 4-Rccordcr; Hillcl GOUDISS. MORTON R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. hi Management: ZBT; Management Clnl . GREF.NF., JOSEPH R.; Biuoklvn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Pep Club 1. 2-Card Section; MICA I. 2. GREENFIELD, Bl'RTON D.; Coral Gablet, Fla : B.B.A. in Economic : SAM 2. 3, 4-Exchequer: Pep Club 2: CCC 2: Dean' Liu 3. GROSS-MAN. HERBERT M.; Elkins Park. Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing; SAM I. 2. 3l1cxlgcinastcf I. GRUNDWERC. MOSES J.; Miami Beach. I la.: B.B.A. in Accounting; IZFA 3. . GUMEN'ICK, IF.ROME: Richmond, Va.: B.B.A. in Government: ♦Fill I. 2, 3, 4-V.Pre . GUNTHER, HARRY G.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. GUTHRIE, RANDOLPH M.: Clarktori. Va.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AS 2. 3- Hitlorian, 4-Social Clinin.: Maiugcnicnt Club 2. HARDING, DARREL L-: TunkhaiUMck, Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing; Scabbard Society: Dean' List 3: National Defeme Trani;n uati «n Association 4- Pre . HATHORN. DONALD B.; Coral Gable . Fla.; B.B.A. in Imluttrial Management. HAUEISEN, WALTER: Manclscttrr. Conn.; B.B.A. in Marketing: K 3. 4; Propeller Club 3, 4; Dean List I, 2. 3. I1EISE, PAUL H.; Milwaukee, Wise.; B.B.A. in Management: SAL 3, 4: M Club 2. 3, 4. HEI.LMAN. MARTIN; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AKII 1. 2. 3. 4: llillel I. 2; l an'« lot 3. HELM. JOHN W.; Farmington, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. HELMS. JOE I..; Charlotte, N. C.; B.B.A. in Management HENK, CHARLES R.: Trenton. N. U B.B.A. in Economic : AS 1. 3. 4: Sailing Club I. 2. 3. HEWITT, NORMAN J.; Merchaiitville, N. J.: B.B.A. in Economic ; AS 2. 3. 4-V,Prc ., IFC Rep.: HSU 2. HEY-MAN, GERARD M.: Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing. HILL, RALPH R. JR.; North Onion, Ohio; B.B.A. in Government; ASH: I Van'. I.tti 3. 4. HILSON, EUGENE R.: Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Finance; KS 3, 4; AK 3, 4: SAX 3, 4. HOGAN, CHARLES J. JR.: F« rc « I lilt . N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Phi Delta 3. 4: Newman Club 4. HOLLANDER. LAWRENCE L; Steubenville. Ohio; B.B.A. in Economic!; ZBT 2. 3. 4; CCC 2. 3-Chmn.: President' Cabinet 4-S«i.il Welfare: Homecoming Committee 3; Jr.-Sr. Prom Committee 3. HOLI.OWAY, ARTHUR F-; Wot Palm Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Economic . HOLTZ, NEIL; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; EII 2-Sgt. at Arm . 3. 4. HOI.ZBERG, MARTIN; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing: AF.II 2; Propeller Club; Dean' List I. HORWIC.H. RICHARD J.: Chicago. III.; B.B.A. in Accounting; SAM I. 2-Trca».t 3-Prcs,, 4: IIKA 3, 4: HS 2. 3. 4; I diair Council I. 2, 3. 4-Trcas.; IFC 3-Treas.Sec.. 4-Prr .: IVan' List I. 2. 3. 4; Who's Who; OAK. 202Cp-K Business Administration HOUSE. DEAN S.: Charlotte, N. C.: B.B.A. in Management HOWELL, RALPH C.: Macon, lit.-. B.B.A. in Marketing. HUFFMAN, CHARLES B.; Fair I-awn. N. |.: B.B.A. in Management; X FK: Casa-Ikiv 3-Ss«.-at-Arm HUNT. JAMES L.: Coral Gable . Fla.: B.B.A in Management. HUTCHINGS. ROBERT K.i PUinficM. N. L: B.B.A. in Marketing HUTCHINSON. ALBERT N.: Coral Gable . Fla.: B.B.A. in Govern inrnt; Swimming Team 2. 3. HUTTO. RALPH E.; Miami, l-'la.: B.B.A. in Accounting: ARM' HUYVAERT. ROBERT B.: Fail Molmr. III.; B.Ba . iii Bu»inc Administration: 2X 3. 3-Social Chinn. HYMAN. PAUL H.; Bronx. N. V.: B.B.A. in Economic . IANTORNO. ANTHONY R.; Port C.lio tcr, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: Manage ment Club. INGRAHAM. WII I.IAM A. JR.-. Herrin. III.: B.B.A ... Marketing; Dean' Liu 3. IRWIN. EDWARD J.: Miami. 11a.: B R A m Accounting. JACOBSON. EARL G.; Elmwood Park. III.: B.B.A. in Economic : K2 3. I: AK'F. JACOBSON. HERBERT: Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. JACOBSON. MANUEL N.; Baltimore, Mil.: B.B.A. in Accounting. JACOBUS. EDGAR M. JR.: feu Orange. !.: B.B.A in Management. JAMIESON. HERBERT K.: Girard, Ohio: B.B.A. in Accounting. JEFFRIES, WESLEY I-: Kama City. Mo.; B.B.A. in Economic . JOHNS. RAYMOND C. JR.; Salem. Ohio: B.B.A. in Management: •FKT 2. 3. 3. JOHNSON. BARBARA A.: Coral Gable . Fla.: B it A ill Marketing: KKP I. 2-Social Chinn.. 3-Stc.. 3; TAX 3: Wc lcy Foundation 2; YWCA 1.2: Sweetheart of 2LAE 3. JOHNSON, CALVIN E.; Baltimore. MU.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Dean-. Lot I. 2. 3. JOHNSTONE. RICHARD N.j Ft. UuJenlat.. Fla.: B.B.A in Accounting; Dean' Lor I. 2. 3. JOYCES, RICHARD F_: Quincy, Mac .: B.B.A. in Economic . KAI.BERER, CARL D.: I.upton, Mich.: B.B.A. in Management; TKF. 3. 3; Arnold Society. KAUNOWSKI. JOSEPH S.: New Britain, Conn.: B.B.A. in tmliotnal Management. KANE. ALAN S.: Roanoke. Va.: B.B.A. in Marketing: IIA4- 3-Trea .. 3-Pro.: Dean Lot 2. 3. KASITCH. JOHN R.: Schenectady. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Personnel Management: IIKA. KAUFMAN. PARBARA H.; Miami Reac'i, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: |r. Counselor I. 2: Sr. Rciirocntative 3- 3. KELTZ. RICHARD E.: Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Scahbard Society 3. 3; Army ROTC 3. 3: Dean’ l.ivt 3: National Defence Tran -liortation Aoociation 3. 3-Trea . KENDALL, DONALD R.: Butlalo. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management. KING. RICHARD W.: Gro c Pointc. Mich.: B.B.A. in Marketing: 2iAF. 2. 3-Warden, 3; Management Club. KNIGHT. CLARENCE M.; Baltimore. MU.: B.B.A. in Management: AX 3. 3-See.; Psychology Club 3. D. House R. Howoll C. Huffman R. Hulchingt A. Hutchinson R. Hutto P. Hyman A. Untorno W. Ingraham E. Jacobson H. Jacobson M. Jacobson H. Jamieson W. Joffriot R. Johns C. Johnson R. Johnstone R. Joyce J. Kalinowski A. Kane J. Kasitch R. Kelt: D. Kendall R. King J. Hunt R. Huyvaort E. Irwin E. Jacobus B. Johnson C. Kalberer B. Kaufman C. Knight 203A. Kobin J. Koc G. Kohn T. Kolenge J. Korray £. Kofun J. Kovao c. Krautlramer 8. Kroll S. Kun H. Lacon B. Lago-ili N. Lamont G. Lana R. Lansky G. Larson J. Lauderback P. Laughman I. Laierov N. La bad in J. Lebovili W. La bo will G. LaHr E. Laman J. Lanahan P. Lao C. Leonard KOBIN. ARTHUR R.: Hillside, N. J.; B.B.A. in Economics: KS 2. 3. 4-Guard: AK+; H2; Order of Artur: Dean last I. KOC. JOSEPH P.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. KOHN, GERALD; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Dean's Liu 3. KOKENGE, THOMAS R.; Miami Shores, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. KORRAV. JULIAN M.: Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing: Dean's List 3, 4. KOTUN, EDWARD H.J Umontosvn, Pa.; B.B.A. in Government. KOVACS. JOHN: Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Economics; AS 2, 3, 4. KRAUTKRAMER, EDWARD W.; Neeftah, Wise.; H.B.A. in Advents mg: IIK Mhu.vr.an: IVan List 3. KROLL. BERTH A H.; Smith Town Branch, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management: Spanish Club I; German Club I. PRACTICE in the methodical technique of filing gives the studonts a preview of the outsido business world. KURZ. SIGMUND D.; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing: A AS I. 2. 3-Hbtorian. 4-Sec.; Huiricanc 3-Circulation Mgr.; Propeller Club 3: Hillel 4: MICA 4: Hucksters Club I. 2. 3. 4. LACON. HARVEY L; Baltimore. Md.; B.B.A. in Management: EII I. 2. 3. 4. LAGOWITZ. BERNARD H.; larng Branch, X. J.; B.B.A. in Management; AEII I. 2. 3. 4. LAMONTE. NORMAN G.; Buftalo, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting; MICA 4: Bat ami Gavel 3. 4. LANE. GEORGE E.; Coral Gables. Fla.: B.B.A. in Economics; SX I. 2. 3, 4-Sec.; AK 3. 4; Football I. LANSKY, ROBERTA L.j HoIIvsvixhI, Fla.: B.B.A. in Personnel Management; Dean's List 3. LARSON. GLENN M.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting. LAUDER-BACK. JACK D.; Kwacada. Ore.: B.B.A. in Marketing. LAUGHMAN, PAUL F„: Akron. Ohio; B.B.A. in Economics: KS 1.2. 3, 4: l.'Apachc 4-Sec. LAZEROV, ISRAEL S.; Memphis. Tcnn.; B.B.A. in Marketing. 1.11 4. I.KBEDIN, NORMAN J.: Jacksonville, Fla.: B.B.A. in Economics. LEBOVITZ, JACK: Norwich, Conn,: B.B.A. in Advertising. LEBOWITZ. WAI.TER B.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A in Manage nsent: Moot Court: law School Senator. LEHR. GEORGE R.: Penns grove, N. J.: B.B.A. in Accounting: IVan’ last 3. I.FMAN, EDWARD C.; Great Neck. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management. I.ENAHAN, JOHN J. JR.: Kearuhurg, X. J.; B.B.A in Management', -II 3, 4. LEO, PAUL J.; Scranton. Pa.: B.B.A. in Management; Management Club -I: Sociology Club 4. LEOXARD, CHARLES C.; Anchorage. K : B.B.A. in Marketing: TKE I. 2-Social Chinn., 3. 4; Cavalier 3. 4: S;sanish Club I. 2: l-itin American Club I. 2: Dean's 1-ist 3. 2131W. Leonard A. Leuard G. Levine J. Lewit J. Loewenitein J. lonijtin R. Lorenien A. Loy J. Meeey F. Maddaloni J. MelleK H. Mendel J. Menley C. Meni W. Margglit J. Merthell R. Meuey F. Meterqie C. Matthew F. Maurer 6. May LEONARD, WILLIAM J.; Noethbrrdgc. Man.; B.B.A. in Management; KS I. 2. I. 4; Ski Club 2. LESSARD, AMBROISK H.; Claremont N. II.: B.B.A. in Marketing. LEVINE, GILBERT: Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. ill Economic ; Human Relation Club 'I: MICA 2: Economic Club 2. LEWIS, JEFF T.s I a mi vt lie. K .: B.B.A. in Accoonnng; Dean- Lift I, 2. LOEWENSTEIN, JACK M.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Economic : Dean' Lict 2. 4 LONC.T1N. JOHN H.: Watertown. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting. LORENZEN, R. W. II.; Water I..., Iowa; B.B.A. in Economic . LOY. ALMA I..: Veto Beach, Fla.: B.B.A in Marketing: AAA J, l lntra mural Rep.: Reculence Council 4-Prc .: WAA 4-Pres.: BSC. MACEY, JOSEPH: Care. Iml.: B.B.A. in Accounting. MADDALONI. FRANK J.: New Yoek. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Accounting. MALI.AH. JOSEPH; Miami. Fla B.B.A. in Accounting. MANDF.L, HAROLD R.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.R.A. in Accounting. MANLEY, JOHN W.; Birmingham. Ala.: B.B.A. in Marketing: 11K+; Propeller Chib: I.'Apache I. MANZ, CHARLES F.; Sumbury. Conn.; B.B.A. in Management; SAX: ASH MARGULIS. WILLIAM; Maplewood, N. J.: B.B.A. in Marketing. MARSHALL. JOHN I- JR.; New Hartford, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing: Arnold Societ) 4-Social Chmn.: AFROTC MASSEY. ROBF:RTA A.; Stratford, (ainn.: B.B.A. in Management; SK 3-Social Chmn., 4-V.Ptct.; Cavalette 2, 4. 4-Pre .: Senator I. 4; Sopliomorr Cla Sec.; lunior Claw V.-Pre .; Homecoming Queen' Court 4. MATERGIA, FRANK M.; BcILairc, Ohio; B.B.A. in Management. MATTHEWS, CHARLES E.: Coral Gable . Fla.: B.B.A. m E m.- KS I. 2. 3. 4. MAURER. FORREST P.: Johtutawn. Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing: -FA 2-Ru h Chmn.. 3-Social Chmn.. 4-Sec. MAY. BIIJ.Y F-! Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. DEMONSTRATING TECHNIQUES that are essential to good salesmanship. Dr. Victor Bcnnott lectures his class. Business Administration K-.W 2%J. McCab 0. McGinn! R. McNamaa E. Melville H. Meyer J. Milter J. Moore T. Murphy J. McCaffrey E. MeGinty R. McRoberh P. Merlino R. Meyer M. Mindoi W. Morgan T. Murray 8. McCullough M. McKinney J. Meagher M. Metcalfe R. Meyer V. Minichello M. Morrit J. Nai T. McDonagh 0. McNamara J. Melley C. Meyer D. Miller 1. Modelevity J. Mulligan W. Naigle McCABE, JOHN O.; Chicago, III.: B.B.A. in Marketing; XN 2, 3-V. Pre ., 4; A2H 3. 4-V.Prc .; Arnold Society 4: AFROTC I. 2. 3. 4 McCAFFREY, JAMES C.; R.-heater, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting: AAA 3, 4-Trea . McCULLOUGH, BERNARD I_; Atlantic City, N. J.: B.B.A. in Government: AK+ 3. 4-Trca .: Natimul IVfemc Tram portabon Acvxutx.n 3, 4. MeDONAGII, THOMAS P. JR.; 1-a Plata, Md.; B.B.A. in Economic : .S’ 2-Sec., 3. 4-Pre .; OAK 4-Social Chinn-: Air 3-Trea , 4; Newman Club 2-Sec.. 3-V.Pre .. 4-Pre -: A41I 3-V..|Ve ., 4: AK'P 3. 4; Order of Arm ; Who' Who. McGINNIS. DON L.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; Dean Ian I. 2, 3. 4 McGJNTY. ETHEL G.{ Chicago, III.. B.B.A in Marketing; AZ 3, 4: YWCA. McKINNEY, MERLE G.; Ft l-iu«ler.lale. Fla.: B.B.A. in Pcnooncl Management: Dean' la t 2. McNAMARA, DANIEL S.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: AXII 2-Wardcn, 3-Chancellor, 4-Pre . MeNAMEE, ROBERT W.; Danville, III.: B.B.A. in Marketing; AXA I. 2, 3. 4; Hurricane 3. 4: Tempo 4. McROBERTS. RICHARD C: Kvanvion. III.; B.B.A. in Marketing: KS 4. MEAGHER. JOSEPH I..: I Inovck Fall . N. Y.: B.B.A. in Economic : Newman Club: M Club. MELI.EY, JOHN J.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: KA 3. 4. Mi l.VII.I.E, EUGENE; Union illr. Ohio; B.B.A. in Managemrni. MERLINO, PETER L: llingham, Man.: B.B.A. in Marketing: ANA 2. 3. f-Plcdgcma tcr. METCALFE. MORRIS L.; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Manjgemeni: TKK 2, 3-Trea ., 4-Chaplain. Convent;on Delegate. XAX 3. 4: Arnold Society 3. 4: Rifle CJuh 2, 3-Range Officer. 4: Management Club 4: Hurricane 4-Circulalion Mgr.: American legion 2 MEYER, CHARLES M.; Oak Park. III.: B.B.A. in Advertiung: IIK-F 2-Hhtorian, 3. 4-Sec.: Huckvter Club 3. 4: Canterbury Club 3, 4: BWMOC 4. MEYER. HENRY W.; Coral Gable . Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting: ASH 3. 4. MEYF.R. RICHARD S.; P!ca ant il!r. N. I.: B.B.A. in Ar onau tical Admmntration. MEYERS. RICHARD D.; South Bend. 1ml : B.B.A. in Marketing. MILLER. DAVID C.; Miami Spring . Fla.: B.B.A. in Economic . MILLER, JEROME N.; PoughkeejMw. N. Y.: B.B.A in Marketing. MINDES. NQLBERT; Chicago. III.: BJ3.A. in Economic : IVan' Lot I. 3. MINICHELLO, VINCENT R.; Brooklyn. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Man agrment: Management Club 3. 4-Prc .: Rifle C‘Juh 3: Newman Club 4. MODELKVSKY, IRVING; BoMon. Mat .; B.B.A. in Accounting. MOORE, JAMES G.; Poet Huron. Mich.; B.B.A. in Economic : XN 3. 4 MORGAN. WINFIELD J.; Tuckahor. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: IN' I. 2. 3, 4: ASH 3. 4: Management Club 3. 4-Scc.: Track 4. MORRIS. MARILYN P.: Crab Orchard, Ky.; B.B.A. in Marketing: FAX 3. 4; Jr. Counvelor 2. 3. 4. MULLIGAN. JAMES F.; Chicago. III.; B.B.A. in Accounting: AX4 4; Rifle Club 3, 4. MURPHY. THOMAS A.: McKcevport. Pa.; B.B.A. in Accounting: Dean' la t 3. MURRAY, THOMAS D.: Kvanvion, III.: B.B.A in Marketing; KX 3, 4. NAI, JOHN A.; l.vnn, Ma .: B.B.A. in Manage-merit: Arnold Society: IVan' Ic t I. .3. NAIGLES, WILLIAM M.; King ton, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing; ZBT I, 2, 3, 4. 296M-P Business Administration NEHKR, PAUL E.; Coral Gable , Fla.: B.B.A. in Aeronautical Admin-■oration: Tempo 3-Ruiincv Mgr.. 3-Exchange Ed. NETTI.F.TON, CHARLES F.; Oak Hark. 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Swimming Team. NETTLOW, DONALD R.; River Rouge, Mich.; B.B.A. in Marketing. NKWBOLD. DUDLEY A.; Southold. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; TKE 2. 3-PledgenuMer, 3-Hbuc Mgr.: Pep Club 2. 3-V.Pre .. 3-Pre .; SAA 3-Treas.. 3-Pre .; Election Board 3: Newman Club 3; Homecoming 3; Ptrvident’a Cabinet 3. NEWMAN, JEAN M.; Havana. Cuba, B.B.A. in Marketing; Dean1. Lilt I. 2 NICOLETO, EM1I. A.-. North Bergen. N. L: B.B.A in Marketing: ♦H2; IXcan’ Lilt I. N1EDERMAN, ALLAN N.; Chicago. 111.; B.B.A. in Marketing: Al l! 3. NIGRO, JOSEPH A.: Meadville, Pa.: B.B.A. in Perionnel Management: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 3; Italian Club 2; Management Club 3: AFROTC 1, 2. NIXON, ROBERT J.; Elizabeth. N. J.; B.B.A. in Management. NOE, I.EON R. JR.: Greenwich, Conn.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Cavalier 3, 3-Pro. NORFOLK, WILLIAM A.; Alexandria. Va.: B.B.A. in Management: KT 3-Sec. NOTl'EBAUM. WALTER K.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Cavalier . OKARMIS, FRANK J.: Springtield. Ma ».; B.8-A. in Management; KT 3; Rille Club. OKU LA, ZYGI L.J Long Wand, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: 2N 3. 3. O'NEIL, JAMES F.; Ij Canada. Calif.: B.B.A in Management: M Club 3. 3: Track 2. 3-Captain, 3. O’NEILL, JOHN E,; Wilton, Conn.: B.B.A. in Pcrvonnel Management: AXA I, 2. 3, 3; Scabbanl Society 3. 3: National Defenie Tramportation Avxxiation 3-Prev, 3. OSTROWSKI, EDWARD F.: Elizabeth. N. J.; B.B.A. in Management. PALMER. BERNARD M.-, Sanduvky, Ohio; B.B.A. in Management. PALMER. GEORGE L.; Cheliea, Mich.; B.B.A. in Management; AXA 2. 3. 3; AK'P 3. 3. PALUMBO, JOSEPHINE A.: Philadelphia, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management: Management Club 3. 3-$«.: Hurricane I. 2-Office Mgr. PARKER, EUGENE: Miami Beach. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. PARKER. ROBERT L.: Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: 2AE 2. 3. 3: Dean1 Lot 3. PARKINSON, EDWARD P.; Coral Gable . Fla.; B.B.A. in Management; 2AE 2. 3. 3. PATIKRNO, NICHOLAS: Pa asc, N. I.: B.B.A. in Accounting. PATPONG PA NIT, VICHIT; Thailand: B.B.A. in Economic . PAYNE. JACK E.: McKeevjxirt, Pa.; B.B.A. in Management: IIKA 1. 2, 3, 3: Football. PEACOCK. JOHN R.; Coral Gable . Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. PERINI, ANDREW D.: Alpha. N. J.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Newman Club; Dean’ L«n 2, 3. PERRY, WILLIAM G.; CkwUton, Pla.: B.B.A. in Buvinr Education: I Van Lot 2. 3. PF.TRACCA, LOUIS R.; New Bruntwick. N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. PF.TRUCCELLI, GREGORY D.; Port Che ter. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Baveball 1. PHIPPS. LORNE F.; Cherokee, low-a: B.B.A. in Finance. P. N.har C. Nalfleton D. NaHlow D. Newbold J. Nawman E. Nieolatti A. Niedcrman J. Nigro R. Nixon L. Noa W. Norfolk W. Nottebaum F. Okarmui Z. O’Kula J. O'Nail J. O'Nalll E. 0»3row ki B. Palmar G. Palmar J. Palumbo L Parker R. Parkar E. Parkinton N. Patiarno V. Pafpongpanit J. Payna J. Paacock A. Perini W. Parry L. Patracca G. Patruccalll L. Phippt 297J. Pollack M. Pollock E. Poplsvlki G. Pound R. Po-«r G. Prsdon E. Putnam R. R.aba E. Rsdunt V. Rakautka I. Raamar 8. RacKal P. Redlint R. Raich rt N. Raiflar R. Ralnar G. Renninger T. Ranouf G. Rat. 8. Raynoldt C. Raynoldt H. Richtar R. Riekar T. Riglay T. Rilay S. Robinton A. Roby POLLACK, JOHN’ P.; Long lilaml, N. Y.f B.B.A. in Management; AXA 2. 3. 4: Canterbury dub I. 2. POLLOCK. MURRAY; Hamilton. Ontario. Canada: B.B.A. in Marketing. AMI 2. 3. 4. POPLAWSK1. EDMUND T.; Bayonne, N. J.: B.B.A. in Management; ATA ». 4: Nrvvnun Club 3, 4; Ski Club 4. 4; Management Club 3. 4 POI NDS. CKORCE W.; Highland Park. Mich.; B.B.A. in Pcnonncl Management: AK4- 4; Management Society 3, 4-Trea . POWERS, ROBERT P.; Ft. Uudcrdalc. Fla.{ B.B.A. in Management. PRESTON. GEORCK F.; St. |otc|di. Mich.; B.B.A. in Fxnmamcv. TKI 3. 4; Propeller Club 3. PUTNAM. EUGENE M.; Ametbury, Man.; B.B A. in Management: A2II 4-Sec.; Management Club: Dean't List I. RAABE. RODERICK D.: Summit, N. |.; B.B.A. in Irxluitrial Management. +KT 3•Pledge-matter: Sailing Club: Management Club: Ski Club; Swimming Team I. RADUNS. EDWARD B.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Management; Cheinntry Club I, 2; Tempo 3, 4. PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICES of motion and time study are explained to students by Dr. Jean Paul Lesperance. RAKAUSKAS. VIT1E S.; Worcester. Matt.; B.B.A. in Management: RuttLui Club: Piyehology Club. REAMER. IRA; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. tn Management; Swimming Team I. 2. RECHEL. BRUCE L,; CunniM.n, Colo.: B.B.A. in Induvtnal Management: ♦112: Rille Club: Dean't latt I. 2. 3, 4. REDLINE. PAUL W. JR.; New Remington. Pa.: B.B.A. in Management: 24T REICHERT, RICHARD A.: Dedham. Mass.; B.B.A. in Accounting. REIEEER. NORMAN S.; Poughkec| tie, N Y.; B.B.A in Management. REJNER. ROBERT: New York. N. Y.: B.B.A in Accounting. REN-NINGER. GEORGE: Abington. Pa.; B.B.A in Management: 211 3. 4 See. RENOUF. THOMAS H.; Hamburg. N. I B.B.A. in Economic : MICA 3. RESS. GEORGE; Staten Itland, N. Y.: B.B.A in Economic . REYNOLDS. BARBARA J.; tViral Cable . FL.: B.B.A. in Management: AP 3-See.. I REYNOIDS. CALVIN W.: St George . Del.; B.B.A. in Management: 2N I. 2-See.. 3-Chaplain. 4: A2II 2. 3. 4-Prcv.: A2T 4; Amok I Society 3. 4. RICHTER, HERBERT A.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: A2II 3. 4. RICKER. RONALD C.; Cynwvd. Pa.: B.B.A. in Economics; Cavalier . RIGLEY. THOMAS D.: Eric. Pa.: B.B.A in Economic . RILEY, THEODORE: Kcandwirg. N. |.: B.B.A. in Marketing: 2N I. . 3. 4. ROBINSON. SAMUEL A. JR.: Pituburgh. Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Dean' l.i t 3. ROBY. ALBERT B.; Miami. Fla.: B.R.A. in Government: Arnold Society 3, 4: Rikvuii Club I: A1ROTC. F. Rod R. Ron L Rubin S. Samergcdat F. Santos T. Sawyer F. ScarborougK M. Rorenberg A. Rosso V. Ruthvan W. Samul G. Saunders M. Saia G. Schindalar S. Rosanbarg D. Rubin J. Sabot P. Samulal J. Saundars A. Scala R. Schneider ROCK. FRANK I’.; Boston. Mass.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management; -4'E 2. 3. I: ASH 4; ManaScmcnt Club 4: AFROTC 3. 4; lean's List 1. 3. ROSENBERG, MELVIN J.; Coral Cables. Fla.: B.B.A. in Market-ins: ALII I, 2. 3, 4-Scntincl: Chrmiitrv Society 2. ROSENBERG, SEYMOUR; Br.wklyn. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; A-Ht 2. 3, 3; MICA 2. 3. 4; Profiler Club 3. 4; Oran’s List 2. 3. SCARBOROUGH. FRANK S.; Flotcncc. N. J.; B.B A. in Management: Ain: Dean's List 3. SCHINDELER, CEORCE F.; Hollywood. Fla.; B.B.A. m Management; VIA 3-Historian; Management Club. SCHNEIDER. ROY J. JR.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management: 2AE; Football I. 2; Basketball I, 2, 3, 4. ROSS. RODNEY M.; Crcsco. I a.: B.B.A. in Marketing: 211 3. 4; Cmterburs Club 3. 4. ROSSO. ANTHONY J.; Princeton. N. J.: B.B.A in Accounting. RUBIN, DONALD; Forest Hills. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Advertising. RUBIN. FiUGENE U.; Detroit, Mich.; B.B.A, in Accounting. RUTH-VKN, VIRGINIA M.; Cranford. N. |.: B.B.A. in Personnel Management. SABOT. JOHN: Cleveland, Ohio; B.B.A. in Marketing. SAMERCEDES, STEVEN; C-intmi, Ohio; B.B.A. in Management. SAMUL, WALTER J.; Ilousatonic. Mass.; B.B.A. in Economics. SAMULAK, PAUL J.; Akron. Ohio; B.B.A. in Accounting. SANTOS. FERNANDO; New Bedford. Mass.; B.B.A. in Accounting: AXIL SAUNDERS. GERALD K.; Syracuse. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Bconomks. SAUNDERS, JOSEPH; Coral Gables, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. SAWYER, THOMAS L; Miami. I-'la.: B.B.A. in Management; Management Club 2. 3. 4-V.-Pres.; Track 1. 2. 3. 4: Dean’s I.ist 3. SAXE, MARTIN I..; Miami, Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting; •MIX 2-Treas.; Stamp Club: Accounting Societv: Dean’s List I, 2. 3. 4: IZFA 4. SCALA, ANTHONY J.; Newark. N. J.: B.B.A. in Marketing: AX A: Clieerlcadcr. FUTURE SECRETARIES pore diligently over their steno notes practicing for spoed in transcribing shorthand. Business Acini inis ration 1 -S 299N. Schoonfold W. Schukraft S. Schwarti I. Schweibor S. Seamon J. Segal S3. Segal R. Sexton R. Shaddick G. Shane R. Shaw R. Sheehan H. Shimkowitz P. Shlsh H. Siogelman M. Silvorstcin A Simon P. Sistl F. Skeya A. Skwer S. Sloano G. Smallman B. Smith L. Smith N. Snow H. Solomon G. Sparks G. Stadler A. Stanton W. Stark H. Stein V. Stiff SCHOENFF.I.D, NAOMI D.; New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing; TAX 2-Trcas., 3. 3 Pro.: Huckster Club. SCHUKRAFT, WILIJAM H.; Miami, Ha.; B.B.A. in Management. SCHWARTZ, SIDNEY; New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: 2A 2, 3, 3: Iron Arrow; M Club: Tenniv I. 2. 3, 3. SCHWEIBKR, LAZARUS I..; Bronx. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting. SEAMON, SHELDON H.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Economic : I E 2-l'rc.ix.. 3. I: l c.in » liit I. SEGAL, JOHN N.: Newton. Maw . B.B.A. in Economies: HA I, 2. 3. 3; SAA 3. I: IRC I. SEGAL, MARTIN K.: Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management: Manage -meat Club 3: llillel 3. 3; Deans List 3. SEXTON. ROY 1- JR.: Washington. ! . ’.: B.B.A. in Management. SHADDICK, RICHARD H. JR.; Coral Gable . Fla.: B.B.A. m Accounting: 2AE; 112: Arnold Society 3. 3; RiHc Club 2. 3. ( Range Officer: Dean's List 1. 2. i. SHANE, GENE J.; New York. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: Management Club. SHAW. RAY M.; Miami, Fla.; K.BA. in Accounting: IIKA 2. 3. 3-PWgcmauer. SHEEHAN, ROBERT L.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: UK ; Management Club. SHLMKOW1TZ, HAROLD; New York. N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing; MICA 2. 3: Propeller Club 2. 3. 3: IRC 3; Senior Class Council 3: SIR i-V.I'rcs.: Ibis 2-Advertising Stall. SHISH, PETER F.; Schenectady. N. Y.j B.B.A. in Management: IIKA 3, I; Russian Club 3. 3. SIEGEL-MAN, HARRY D. JR.; Svrasuse. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Market ng: 7.RT I. 2, 3. 3. SILVERSTEIN, MICHAEL J.: Miami Brach, Fla.; B.B.A. in (Jovernment: AEilT 2, 3, 3. SIMON, ALLAN E.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SISTI. PAUL A.; Miami, Kia.; B.B.A. in Marketing. SKF.YA, FRANK; Euclid, Ohio: BB.A. in Marketing: Propeller Club; Dean's List 3. SKWER, ARTHUR: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: MICA 3. 3: Dean's last 3. SLOANE, SHEPARD V.: New York, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Marketing: 2 K 2. 3. 3-Sec. SMALLMAN, GEORGE M.; Flushing, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: 1.11 3, 3-Plolgemaster; MICA: Homecoming 3. 3-Float CtuMi.; 1FC Rep. 3: President's Cabinet 3; Election Board 3; Dean's List 2: OAK. SMITH, BETTY I..; Coral Gables, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: KKF 2. 3-S xial Chinn., 3-V.Prc .: PAX 3. 3-Sec.: Huckster. Club 3: Dean' List 2. SMITH. LEW G.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. SNOW. NORMA J.; Jacksonville. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Band I, 2. 3. 3-Lieutenant. SOLOMON. HARRY EL; Bronx. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing. SPARKS. GEORGE S.: Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Economic ; Order of Anus; N'rwman Club. STADLER, GERALD F.; Tofiawanda. N, Y : B.B.A. in Marketing; OX 3. 3. STANTON, AUSTIN V.; Chicago, 111.; B.B.A. in Management; KA 2. 3-See., 3. STARK. WILLIAM D.; Pcona, III.; B.B.A. m Economies; 2AE 1. 2. 3. 3. STEIN. HOPE; Harrisburg, Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing. STIFF, VICTOR O.; Goshen, Mass.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management. 300S-Y Business Admiiiislration STIGER, ROGER E.; Coral Gable . Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; Dean Li t I. 2. 3. STRADI.EY, OTTO L. JR.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Economic ; TKE 2. 3. 3; Scahtxard Society 3. •»: IVan’» l.i t 3. SI:1TER, JACK D.; Jackson, Ohio; B.B.A. in Aeronautical Administration. SULLIVAN, GF.ORGK T.: Springfield. Mas .: B.B.A. in Accounting: 1IK-I 2. 3-Chaplain, 3. SWIDI.ER, ROBERT B.; Philadclpitu, Fa.: ll.B.A, Ut Management; IRC 1. SYMONDS. GEORGE F.; I.ynn. Man ; R.H.A. in Industrial Management: AilII 3, 3; Arnold Society 3. 3. TAI.BOT, JANE A.; Dayton. Ohio: B.B.A. in limine Education: XII. TENSER. MAURICE: Asbury Park. N. J.: B.B.A. in Economic ; AEII 2. 3, 3; Ortlcr of Anus; Psychology Club 3. THOMAS, ERED I„; Ashc illc. N. C.: B.B.A. in Management. THOMAS. JOSEPH W.; Miami. Fla.; B.B.A. in Government: Arnold Society 3-V.-Pre .: AKROTC: I Van l.i.t I. THOMAS. LAMAR A. |R.; Ilulc.ih, Fla.; B.B.A. in Management: IVan l.i t I. THOMPSON, COURTLAND S. JR.; Woodbury. N. J.: B.B.A. m Management; TKE 3-Activities Clinm.. 3-lntramur.il Rep.. Chino. Float Committee: K3-3; Dean' List 3, 3. THORUD. ALLAN G.: Evanston, III.: B.B.A. in Government. TOHB. ANNETTE; IVtroit, Mich,: B.B.A. in Government; MICA: IRC. TOKAR C, NORBERT L: Chicago. Ill,: B.B.A. in Marketing; Newman Club 3. TOLER. RALPH E.: Miami, Fla.; B.B.A in Management: Management Club 3, 3-Sec. TOMASSI, CECILIA T.: Florida City, Fla.: B.B.A. in Bu mc » Education: KKT I-Marshall, 2. 3-Sec., 3; BWMOC 2. 3; Italian Club 1 Treas.; Jr. Counsel--.- 2. 3; IVan' l.i t I. TOMLINSON, ALBERT; Moore -town, N. J.: B.B.A. in Management. TORN. HOWARD; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing TOWNSEND, ANTHONY C.: Claremont. N. II.; B.B.A. in Economies. TROTTER. HARRY B.; Baltimore, Md.; B.B.A. in Personnel Management: Management Club. TUBERTY. WILLIAM T.; Kalamazoo, Mieh.: B.B.A. in Management. TUCKER, JAMES R.; Miami. FI..: B.B.A in Management: 2N; AX II 3: Army ROTC 3. 3-N.iiinnal Defense Tram-porution Association 3. 3. TULLEY. WILLIAM E.; New Salem. Pa.: B.B.A. in Accounting; Dean List 3. TUNNERO. GERAI.DO: B.B.A. in Accounting; ASA 3: A2II 3. 3-Trea . TYREE, CHARLES I..; Huntington. W. Va.: B.B.A m Marketing. URBANO, JULIO C. JR.; Caracas, Venezuela: B.B.A. in Economics: Spanish Club I. 2. VALZONE. AU-RRD; New York. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing. VAN KIRK. WARREN H. JR.; Pittsburgh. Pa.: B.B.A. in Finance: Propeller Club : VAN NILE, HENRY E.: Rochester. N. Y.; B.B.A. in AccounttQg; IIK-E 3-Social Chmn., 3-Rush Chmn. VANSTRUM. CARL W.: West Palm Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. VAN VOLKENBUKG, GEORGE F..: Youngstown. Ohio; B.B.A. in Accounting. R. Sliger 0. Stradloy R. Swidler G. Symondi F. Thornes J. Thomas A. Thorud A. Tobb C. Tomessi A. Tomlinson H. Trotler W.Tuberfy G. Tunnoro C. Tyroo W. Van Kirk H. Van Ni l J. Sutler G. Sullivan J. Talbot M. Tenser L Thomas C. Thompson N. Token R. Toler H. Torn A. Townsend J. Tucker W. Tulley J. Urbano A. Valrone C. Venslrum G. Van Volkenburg 301S. Vardanian H. Vaxquai J. Vettaly S. Volovar J. VucaticS R. Waqnar W. Waid B. Wall,, M. Wabb J. Wadakind C. Wainbarq I. Wainar 8. Waintraub D. Walcb G. WaleS J. W.lh L WSaalar R. WSittakar VARDANIAN’. SAMUEL; New Britain. Conn.: B.B.A. in Management: Scabbard Society 3. VAZQUEZ. HECTOR L; Cayey, Puerto Rko; B.B.A. in Economic ; Dean' Litt I. VESSELY, JACK E.: Hamilton, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; TKE 2. 3. 3; Scabbard Society 3; National Defence Tranti rtation Astoria tion 3. I. VOI.OVAR. STEVE P.; Coral Gable., Fla.; B.B.A. in Management. VUCETICH. JOHN F.{ Chicago. III.; B.B.A. in Management; AK+; Management Club; Dean’s lait 3. WAGNER, ROBERT A.; Dearborn, Midi.; B.BrA. in Accounting: Ai'II 3. 3: Newman Club I, 2. 3, 3; Residence Couniclor 3. PROF. JAMES VADAKIN expounds on the legal framework surrounding labor relations in an economics class. WAID, WILLIAM H.; Roanoke, Va.: B.B.A. in Management; ♦MA 3. 3: Arnold Society 3. 3; Band 3. 3. WALKER. BENJAMIN C.; New York. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing. WEBB. MARCUS B.; Wotville. N. |.; B.B.A. in Government; I -IMcdgrma.trr, 2. MFC Rep, 3-Trcav. WEDEKIND. JEROME R.: Ft. lainlerdale. Fla.; B.B.A. in Marketing; l‘, 3-Trtburvc, 3-Trea .: OAK 3. 3-S«v.; AK 2. 3-Sev, 3-Prc .. -MIS 2. 3: MA 2. 3. 3; Management Club 2. 3-V.Prc».: Who » Who. WEINBERG. CHARLES M.; Poet Chester. N. IB.B.A. in Marketing: MICA 3; SIR 3. WEINER. IRVING; Motion. Mat .; B.B.A. in Accounting: Philosophy Club 3. WEINTRAUB. BERNARD B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting: AF.II 3-Trcas.. 3; iVan Lilt 2. 3. WELCH, DONALD W.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. hi Management. WELCH. GEORGE D.; Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: A2III: IVan'i List 3. WELI.S, JOHN D.; Oakland. Calif.; B.B.A. in Economic . WHEELER. LESTER R. JR.; Coral Gable . Fla.; U.B_ . in Accounting; AXA I, 2-Trca»., 3, 3; Arnold Society; Canterbury dub. WHITTAKER, ROBERT O.; Detroit. Mich.; B.B.A. in Marketing; AK«P 3, 3; Coin tot Club 3, 3. 302M. Wi«n«r W. WUnlop D. WiJvhm J. WiUo" W. Wihon A. WrM J. Wolf R. Wolf A. Wood M. Woottn S. WrubU C. Yoekor S. Z.b.nly J. Z«m«l WIENER. MARVIN L; Br.»kl n, N. Y.; B.B-A. in Accounting; HA 2. 3-Sec.. : U 2. 3. 4-Pret.; CCG WIENKOP, WII.IJAM C; Itixllr. N. |.; H.II.A, in Cocerntnent: A2 3. 4-Editor. ZABARSKY. SIDNEY J.; St JohndHiry. Vi. B.B.A. in Management; I K . ZAMAL, JULIUS J.: Gibb town. N | ; B.B.A. in Kconomio: Kil 4; AK 4: Scabbard Society 4-See.; National De enre Trompoeta-• ■ ii AwxiJtioo WILSHIN, DAV1I) F.; New York. N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: 2AM I. 2. 3. WILSON. JOANNE E.; Coral Cable. Fla.: H.B.A. in Marketing; TAX 3, 4: Cavalettc 3. 4; Stray Creek-. 2, 3. WILSON, WALTER A.; Cleveland. Ohio: B.B.A. in Management. WITT, ALBERT A. D.; Wot Palm Beach. Fla.; B.B.A. in Accounting WOLF. JOHN H.J CJiKago. |||„ B.B.A. in Economic . WOLF. ROBERT C.: Miami Springe. Fla.: B.B.A. in Management; Dean'i List I, 2. 3, 4. WOOD, ANN; Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Pereonnel Management: KKI 3. 4: YWCA 3; Woley Foundation 4. WOOTEN. MENFORD H.; Charleston, W. Va.s B.B.A. in Management. TYPING STUDENTS work at tho acquisition of skill in the writing of manuscripts and the financial statistics. 303 WRUBIJ-:. SYDNEY D.; Wilko-Barre, Pa.: B.B.A. in Management. YKCKER. CHARLES M.; l-nicacter. I a.: B.B.A. m Accounting. Business Administration V-ZSoliool oi Education The School of Kducation gives its 900 students experience in practical training as well as theory. One of the features of the school is its teaching internship program in which the student spends a semester of his senior year in the .actual classroom. Students also gain experience through the Merrick Demonstration school, a public elementary school which i jointly-operated i y the Dade County Public Schools and the School of Kducation. In this way. hook knowledge can he immediately followed by directed observation. Most of the courses arc directed toward those students who wish to teach in elementary school, junior high school or senior high school. The school, however, is divided into three main departments: The Division of Health and Physical Kducation prepares students for positions ns coaches, physical education instructors ami health directors. The courses vary all the way from team sports to camping techniques. Emphasis is also placed on learning the muscular and hone structure of the body. The Industrial Kducation department primarily trains young men to teach industrial arts in junior and senior high schools. Its curricula include such courses as woodworking. shop design and mechanical drawing. The Department of Elementary Kducation molds the future of prospective grammar school teachers. All the courses, even art, music and science, are directed toward the teaching of children on their level of comprehension. The curricula in the School of Kducation has a threepronged emphasis with general or cultural courses that are required of all education majors, professional courses in education and courses leading to the mastery of the subjects to Ih- taught. I pon graduation, students are granted the Klorida Graduate Certificate which enables them to teach in any of the state public schools. The curricula has been planned so that the graduate may also he certified to teach in many other states without further course requirements. Students who are not education majors may qualify for certification as teachers provided they meet state and University requirements in necessary fields. Dr. John K. Beery has been dean of the School of Kducation since 1947. STUDENT TRAINING via an interneship program af the Merriclc demonstration school serves to introduce the education major to classroom practices and problems. ► DR. JOHN R. BEERY, who has boon dean of the School ◄ of Education since 1947. accepts the training of future teachers as a personal challenge. He received his Ph.D. from Columbia and his LL.D. from Juiata College. 3WmF. A hood H. Allan E. Armstrong J. Ashton F. Avon M. Aioff M. Baker S. Banes F. Baum M. Bell J. 8alloma H. Bargman J. Sotting G. Brown R. 8uff H. Carstans W. Chamberlain J. Chase R. Chryey W. Chwalik M. Cohan R. Collins W. ColvilU N. Costa M. Coughlan L. Cowan D. Cuming R. D‘Aurora E. Davit G. Davis N. Davit J. Deacon ABOOD, FRANCIS; W.nchcndon, Mw.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; «olf Team 2, 3, 4; Dean's List 3. ALLEN, HAROLD I .; Florence, S. C.: B.Fal. in Physiol Education; 2X 3. 3; M Club 2. 3, Football I. 2, 3. 4; Baseball I ARMSTRONG. ELEANOR M.; Miami Springs, l la,; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; KAIL ASHTON. JUNE M.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Dean's last 3. AVENA. FRANCES M.; Black Mountain, N. C.; B.Ed m Physiol Educations PEM Club; WAA I. 2, 3. 3. AZOFF, MANUEL B.; Miami I Wach. Fla.; B.Ed. in Biology; Gifford Society 2, 3, 4; FT A 3, 4. BAKER, MARY C.: Omaha, Neb.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; AAA 2. 3, 4-Src.; Pep Club 3; YWCA 3: Residence Counselor 4. 8ANAS, STEPHEN; New York. N, Y.: B.lul. in Imlustrial Education.; Industrial Arts Club; Dean's last 2. 3. BAUM, FRANCES C.: Coral Gables. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: KKP I. 2, 3. 4; Wesley Foundation 3. 4; Dean's List 3. BELL, MARGARET S.; Brighton. I'enn.; Bid BEULOMA. JOSEPH J.; Pittsburgh, Pa.: B.Fal. in Physical Education; MICA 2: PED Men 2: iVan's List 2, 3 BERGMAN. HYMAN; Baltimore, Md.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education. BOTTING, JAMES H.; Buffalo, N. Y.; B.Fal. in Business Education. BROWN, GLADYS O.; Cora! Gables. Fla.; B.Etl. in Elementary Edu-cation. BUFF, ROSE M.; Kansas City. Kan.; B.Ed.; AAII; FTA. CARSTENS, HAROLD J.; Berwyn, III.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; Dean's List 2. CHAMBERLAIN, WARREN; Dallas. Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: 211 2. 3, 4-V. Pre».: PED Men 3. CHASE, JOAN H.; Miami. Fla.; B.Fal. in Phssic.il Education; XT A I, 2. 3-Social Chmn.. 4-See.. Wesley Foundation 3. 4; PFM Club; YWCA; Chorale; WAA. CHRYCY, RAYMOND A.; iVtroit. Mich.; B.Fal. in Industrial Education; Indus-trial Art Club: IVan's last I, 3. CHWALIK. WALTER J.; Campbell, Ohio: B.Fal. in Physical Education; K2 I, 2. 3. 4; M Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Football I, 2, 3, 4. COHEN, MARILYN S.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.Fal. in Elemental Education: Al.-F 3, 4; FTA 2. 3, 4: Riding Club 2. 3; Psychology Club 2; Election Board 2: I Iillcl 2. 3. 4 COLLINS, ROBERT I_; Miami, Fla.; B.Fal. in Geography. COLVILLE, william D.: North Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Physical Education: YMCA 2. 3. 4: MICA 1. COSTA, NICHOLAS G.; Red Bank, N. |.; B.Fal. in Physical Education; Italian (Tub 2-V. Prcs. COUGHLAN, MICHAEL F.; Ness York. N. Y.: Blal. in ln.lusUi.il Education; ATA 2. 3. 4: Scabbard Society 3. 4: Industrial Arts Club 2, 3. 4. COWAN, IJI.A G.; Miami Beach. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Al.-F 2, 3-Scribe, Social Chmn., 4-V'..Prcs.; Millet; FTA: IVan's List 3. CUMING, DONALD R.: Plainfield. N. J.; B.lal. in Physical Education: Sigma Chi I, 2-Pledge Trainer. 3-V.-IYC ., 4-Prrs.; A+ft: PI l Men: Swimming Team 4-Mgr. D'AURORA, RICHARD D.; Follansbee. W. Va.; B.Fal. in Imlustrial Arts; K2: Industrial Arts Club; IVan List 2, 3. DAVIS, ENID S.; Miami Beach, Fla.; R.F-d. in Elementary' Education: 2A 2. 3. 4; FTA I, 2. 3-Treaty 4; Human Relations Club 3. 4. DAVIS, GORDON E. JR.; Rochester. V Y.: B.lal. in Art. DAVIS. NANCY A.: Beloit. Wise.; B.Ed. in Social Studies; XD I. 2. 3. 4; FTA 4: Jr. Counselor 4. DEACON, JANF.Y; Miami, Ida.: B.Fal. in Physical Education: AT 2, 3. 4-lntramural Rep.; PEM Club I. 2, 3. 4; WAA I. 2. 3. 4: BSU I: YWCA I; FTA 4. 300A. Dermor V. Dickorson J. Dooloy M. Duelfor R. Erdloy W. Esch A. Ferrara M. Raids M. Gardner C. Gelfo E-Gika D. Glancy B. Goodell C. Goodman 1. Gray M. Grimaldi A. Dienger G. Dolnick S. Dunlop S. Duttonhoier J. Essnnr T. Fassingor L. Fraud L. Friberg S. Gollnor P. Gorald J. Glonn C. Gomalei E. Gordon R. Graham G. GrueMor J. Hancock A-ll School of Education DKRMKR. AU'RED; Miami. Fla.: B.Fd. DICKERSON, VESTA M.: Mumi, Pla.: It.l-xl. m Elementary Education; Dean- List I, 2, 3, 4. DIENGER, ARDETH A.; Miami, Fla.: B.Fd. in Elementary Education; AZ 1. 2. 3-Sio.il Chnin.. 4-V.Pees.; Senator 1: VWCA 2-Mcmbee hi| Chum, DOLNICK. GEORGE: Philadelphia. Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical l ducadoci: -N ft 2. 3. 4. DOOLEY, JAMES W.; Miami, Fla.: B.Fd. in Physical Education: A'Ai. I. 2. 3. 4: M Club 2. 3. I: Football I, 2. 3, 4; Track 3. 4. DUKLFER. MAURICE M.; Mt. Vernon, N. Y.; B.Fd. in Physical Education; MICA DUNLOP. SHIRLEY L.; Mumi. Fla.: Il l .1. in Physical Education: A . 1. 2-Social Chinn.. 3-Trcac., 4-l’anhcllcnic Rep.; Panhellcnic Council 4-Prc .: Cavalcttcs 3. 4-Historian: NVAA 1, 2. 3, 4: PEM Club I. 2. 3, 4: YWCA 1, 2. 3, 4; ICC 3. 4: Senior Class Treasurer: Homecoming 4: Who's Who. DUTTFNHOFER, STANLEY A. |R.: Miami, Fla.: It.Ed. in Geography: •MKS 2, 3, 4; I'OT 2, 3. 4: IVan's List I, 2. 3. RRDLEY, R. RICHARD; Cleveland. Ohio; B.Ed. in English: ETA l-V.-Prc . ESCH, WALTER P-; New York. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: Football 1. ESSNER, JOAN C.; Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: I All 3. 4-Treas.; Hillcl 1. 2. 3, 4; WAA I. 2. 3. 4: PEM Club I. 2. 3. 4: Pep Club 2. 3: Senator 2: FT A 3. 4; 2JA« . FASS1NCFR, THOMAS V.; Pittsburgh. Pa.: B.Ed. in In.lustrial Fdu-cation: Industrial Arts Club. FERRARA, ANTHONY J.: Schenectady. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: M Club I. 2. 3-V.Prc .. 4: Basketball. I, 2, 3, 4: Baseball I. . 3. 4. FIELDS, MARVIN D.: Atlanta. Ca.: B.Fd. in Knglish. FREUD. I-AURA: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: I All I. 2-Trcas.. 3-Prcv. 4: Z£A F 3: Spanish Club I; IRC I; Hillcl I. 2, 3. 4: FT A 3. 4: I'anhrllcnsc Council 3-Trc.n.. 4-Sec. FR1BERG. I.OU1SE H.; Irvington. N. J.: B.Ed. in business Education: YWCA I, 2-Trras.. 3’Prcs.. 4-V.Pres.: F.nginccrs Cjub 4: Dean's List, I. 4: ICC 3. GARDNER, MARY J.: Miami, Fla.: B.Fal. in Elementary Education: Stray Creeks. GELFO, CHARLES J.; Miami. Fla.: B.Fd. in Elementary Education. GELTNER. SARA M.: Miami. Fla.: B.Fal. in Elementary Education: -A F 3. 4: 11 A 3. 4. GERALD. PATSY M.; Glasgow. Kv.: B.lul. in Physical Education: WAA I. 2. 3. 4: PEM I. 2. 3. 4. GIKK, EDWARD K.; Ashurs Park. N. I.: B.Ed. in Social Studies: •t'KT 2. 3. 4-V.Prrs.; I.'Apache 3. 4. GI.ANCY. DAVID N.; Nesv York. N Y It.lal. GLENN. JOHN H.; Silver Spring. Md.: B.Ed. in Physical Education. GONZALEZ. CARMEN M.: Miami, Fla.: B.Fd.: French Club 4. GOODEI.I., BARBARA J.; I-ike Worth. Fla.: B.Fal. hi Elementary Education; KKF I. 2. 3. 1; Water Ballet I. 2. 3. 4: Residence Counselor I. 2. 3. I. GOODMAN. CHARLOTTE J.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.Fal, in Elementary Falucation A lt. in Sociology: IAN 3-Historian. 4-PlciJgc Mother: FTA 2. 3. 4: Sociology Cluh 2. 3. 4: WAA 2. 3. 4: HiBel I. 2. 3. 4: MICA I GORDON. ELAINE G.: Miami, Fla.: It.lal. in Elementary Falucai mi: FTA: Dean's List 3. 4. GRAHAM. ROBERT J.; Springs ille, Iowa; B.Fd. in Physical Education. GRAY. IRENE C.; Ilihhing. Minn.: B.Ed. in Elementary Falucation; AT 3-Sec.. 4-I’rcs.; AST: SAA 3. 4-Src.: Senior Class Secretary. GRIMALDI. MARY S.; Miami Beach. Fla.: B.Fal. in Physical Education: PEM Club 3. i GRUETTER. GF.NF.; Massillon. Ohio: B.Ed. in Facial Studies: 8N 5. :. HANCOCK. JOHN IE: Fi. Lauderdale. Fla.: B.Fal in Secondary Education. 307n F. Hard J. Hardy M. Harm J. Hacht O. Hainttalman C. Haltlar R. Herbit M. H.rfx H. Hewitt H. Hewitt C. Houghton S. Howard F. Howalt J. Hutehir.von W. IMand A. Imbar M. Indgin R. Infant D. Ironi E. ha A.Jacob W. Jacobi E. Johnton R. Johnton B. Kalman E. Karai A. Kan HAND. FRANCIS M.; Portunouth, V II B.Ed. in Induttrial Idixa-tion: M Club: Induttrial Arti Club: Hatekill I. 2. 3. HARDY. JOHN D,; Cteieland, Ohio: B.Fd in Sccnmlari Education; ♦X. HARRIS. MASHA E.: Miami Reach. Fla.: B.Ed.: I I A: Hurricane 3: 2 + 3. 4; I Van'i I. i»i 1. 2. 3. 4; Human Relatione Club I. HEWITT. HELEN T.: SivmiaV. I a.: H.I .I. in Bern new Admimttra-non: IVan'i Ian I. 2. 3. 4 HOUGHTON. CATHERINE A.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AZ 2. 3. 4-Treat. J FT A I. 2. HOWARD. SUZANNE M.; Miami. Fla.: B id N’nniun Club 4. Humcanc Honey of iSc Year J: Homecoming (Juern 4. HKCHT, JOANNE; Miami, I I.i : ILEd. in Elrmenun Education: AZ 2. 3. 4: BSU I. 2. J. 4-V.Prci.: YWCA 3. HEINTZEI.MAN. OLIVIA A.: Vdnui|x fi. I'a.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education. HEITLER. CIIARI.ES |R.; Indiana) olit, Iml.; B.Ed. in Secondare Education; AS 2-VJ’rci-. S-Soc., 4. HOWELL, FAITH H.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AZ 1,2, 3-Sev . 4; FT A I. 2. 4. 4: Sailing Chib; YWCA. HUTCHINSON, JOANNE R.: Or ■ • Point . Mk.Ii.: B.Ed. in Phytic a! Education: AF 2. 3-Scc., 4. HIEAND. WILLIAM G.: Miami. Fla.; B.Fd. in Phvvcal Education: IVan't Em I. 2. 3. 4. HERBST. RAYMOND K.: I.indhuru. Oh • B.Ed.; SAE 2. 3. 4 HF.RTZ. MARVIN: Miami. I la.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; PED Men 3, 4. HEWITT, HARRY K.; Greensboro, N. C.: B.Ed. in E.ngliih: I Van'i Liu 2. 3. NEW HORIZONS in learning enthrall this youngster as he takes the reading tests from Mrs. Frances Callahan. IMBLR. ARUNE P.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elemental! Education: SA+; FI A: HilVI 3: WAA 3: I Van'i l.m 3. INDGIN. MARILYN R.; Miami. Fla.; B.Fd. in Elementary Education; FI'A; Hillel I. 2. 3. 4; MICA 3-Scc.: Human Relatione Club. INFANTE, RICHARD T.; Milton. Man.; B.Ed. in Induitrial Education; SAX 2. 3-Soc., 4-Pro.; Industrial Arti Club 4-V.Pres.; KFA. IRONS, DOROTHYANN M.; Point Plcaunt. V B id. in Phyixjl Education: AF 2. 3-Pledge Trainer. 4-V.Prci.: PEM Club 1. 2-V.Pro.. 3-I’rcv, 4: WAA I. 2. 3. 4: M Club Ciirl 4: Homecoming 4-Decorationv Chnm ISE, ETSU; Chicago. III.; B.Ed.: BHB MliM-nm. JACOB. APRAIIAM: New Kemingtnn. Pa.: ILFal. in Physical Education: ATA 3. 4. JACOBS, WILLIAM G.; Bloomfield, N J.: H i d. in Phi Meal Education; KS 1. 2. 3, 4; M Club 3. 4; Football 1. 2. 3. ' Mgr.; PED Men 2. 3. 4. JOHNSON, ELWYN M.: Miami. Fba,; Rid. in Elementary Education JOHNSON. RICHARD E.: Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Phyiical Education: IIKA 3, 4; Hurricane J. KALMAN, BARBARA L: Miami Beach, Fla.: Bid S. 3. TPledge matter: FI'A 1. 2. 3. 4: Hurricane 3-Exchangc Fd.; I Van'i lait 2. 3: Human Relaiior Club 4-Sec. KARAS, URKNE: l.o •• mer. I'a B.Fd in Elemcnurv Education; AAA I. 2, 3; FT A 3. 4-lliitorun: IVan'i I-iit I. 2. 3. KASS, ANN K.; Miami Reach. Fla . B.Fd in Elementary Education. 30$A. Kah 8. Kdvot L Keenan W. Ko-nll R. Krute R. Kupfer E. Lang R. law! E. Liabarman J. Lindanhauar R. little C. Uoyd W. Lowrlo S. Ludwig C.Lunn J. Maccarona 0. Mahelict S. Markham J. Martin L. Martin J. Maitinello KATZ, At. B.; Miami, FI .; Bid. in Physical Education. KAVOS, BF.RN'ADINF.: IVtroil. Mich.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: FTA. KF.F.NAN, LAWRENCE C.i Hingham, Mass,; B.Ed. in Physicat Eilu cation: Phi Delta 3. 3: Cavaliers 3. 3. MARTIN, JUANITA C.; Miami, Fla.; H.Ed. in Elementary Education: Y. I. 2. 3. 3 Scc.; YWCA 2. 3. 3; IIKA Dream Ciirl i. MARTIN, I.EO: Pittsburgh, I'u.: B.Ed. in Physical Educations KI: M Club: Football 2, 3. 3; Iron Arrow 3: OAK. MASSINELLO, JOSEPH J.; Poet Chester, N. Y.; II.Fd. in Physical Education. KOWALL, WALTER F..; Hialeah. 11a.: B i d. in Industrial Educaoon: Industrial Arts Club. KRUSE, ROBERT C.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education. KUPFKR. ROBERT; Brooklyn. N. Y : Bid in Physical Education: Dean's List 3. I.ANG, ELAINE A.; Flossoioor. III. B.ld. in I nglish: A bl Pep Club I LEWIS. RICHARD E.; Chicago. III.; B.Ed. LIEBERMAN. ELEANOR R.; Miami, Fla.: B.lal. in Elementary Education: 2A+ 3. 3: FTA 3.Prc».: MICA; Dean's last I, 2, 3. 3: Human Relations dub 3-1 livtnrian: KAII 3. LINDENAUER, JULIAN: Nc« NorL. N. Y.s B.Ed. in Physical Edit,., non: Rifle Club 3: MICA .3; Swimming Team I. 2. LITTLE. ROBERT Hialeah. Fla.; B.Ed. LLOYD, CHARLES F.; Raleigh. N. C.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; Football I. 2. 3. 3-Mgr. LOWRIE. WILLIAM A. JR.; Titusville. Pa.: B.Ed.; (Van's last 3. I.UDWIG, SHEILA; Miami, Fla.: B.Fal. in Elementary Education: A M I. 2. 3-Wclfatr Chmn., 3-V.Prcv: Flillel I. 2. 3. 3: Pep Club 3: Callage Patch Director 3; Honsccoming 1. 3. LUNN. COLLEEN S.; Miami. Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education: KKF I. 2, 3. 3-Pledge Chmn.: KAII 3, 3; WAA 3-Trcas., 3-Sec.: IVan’s List I. 2. 3. ». THIS IS EDUCATION?? Dansouse Phillis Kapp shows how to flex tho muscles with poise in her modern dance class. MACCARONE, JOHN J.; Ia cust Valley. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: KI: PEI) Men. MAHAI.ICK. DAVID M.; F.ast Rutherford. N J.; B.Ed. in Industrial Education; Lutheran Club 3; MICA 3; Industrial Ait. Club 2. 3. t; I Van's List 2. .3, 3. MARKHAM. STEPHEN C.: Meriden. Conn.; B.Fal.: IN 3. 3; FTA; Football I. School of Hfliicatiou II-HI 309J. Mauney J. McDonald E. Moriarty T. Muratorc R. Nichols J. O'Grady J. Pont R. Quarles R. McCabe C. Meyer G. Morrison S. Noilingor A. Nisonoff J. O'Neill J. Pred E. Quinn H. McCall M. Moyer R. Mowon N. Newman J. Noel E. Palleria C. Pulixxi J. Quintal E. McCullar G. Mooro T. Mullen A. Nichols K. Nunox I. Pieper A. Quaranta A. Robin MAUNEY. JAMES H.: Chcrryvilie, N. C.; B.l-al. in Phyucal I ducation. Social Studies. McCABE, ROBERT H.; Bcllmoro. N. Y.; B.Ed. in Physical Education: FTA 2, 3. 4; PHI) Men 3. •!: Canterbury Club 4: MICA 3. 4: Dean's List 3. 4. McCAI.U HARRY M. JR.; Miami. Mj.: B.Ed. in Phss.cal Education. McCULLAR, EDNA J.: Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: Dean's List I, 2. 3. McDonald. JOHN; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed.. Dean's last 1. 2. 3. MEYER. CLARENCE A.; Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: B.Ed. in Social Studies. MEYER. MARIANNE; Chicago. III.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Fl'A: Psychology Club; |r. Counselor. MOORE. GRACE M.; Ilal.i-Cynwyd, Pa.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; A I' 3. 4. MORIARTY. ELLIOTT P. JR.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.Ed.: 2N 3. 4: Ncsvman Club I. 2. 3. 4. MORRISON. GEORGE J.; Swiwvalc. Pa.: BEd. m Physical Education. MOWEN, ROBERT W.; Hagerstown. Md.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; PEI) Men I. 2. 3, 4: Dean' List 2. 3. MULLEN, THOMAS J.; Rockassay. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; IIKA I. 2, 3. 4: Ncsvman Club 2. 3, 4; Basketball I. 2: Baseball 1. 2. MCRATORK. THOMAS A. )R.: Philadelphia. Pa.; B.Ed. in Physical Education: OX 2. 3. 4. NEJLINGER, SHIRLEY B.t Miami Beach. Fla.: B.Fal. in Mathematics: 2A«P 2. 3 Scc.. 4-Pres.: FTA 1. 2. 3. 4: llillel 3: Dean s last 3. NEWMAN. NANCY J.: Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: B.Fal. in Spanish. Social Studies; Ad'F 3. 4: De.in'i List 3. NICHOLS, ANN B.; Miami. Fla.: B.Fal. in Elementary Education; AIT 3. 4-Sec.; Newman Club I. 2. 3; YWCA 3. 4. NICHOLS. RICHARD C.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education. NISONOFF, ANNETTE; Flushing. N. Y.; B.Fal. in F.lcmmtars Educi lion. MICA. NOEL. JOHN W.; l_ike Worth. Fla.: B.Kd. in English: Dean's List 3. NUNEZ, KATE H.j Tampa. Fla.; B.Fal. in English: xn 4. O'GRADY. JAMES M.; Detroit. Mich.. B.Fal. in Physical Education. O'NEII.I., JOHN E.: Brooklyn. N. Y.: B.Fal. in Physical EduciKon: Basketball I. 2. 3. 4. PALLERIA. EDMUND J.; Hamden. Conn.: B.Fal. in Industrial Education: K2J 3. 4: Imlustri.il Arts Club 2 3. -|; Cavaliers 3. 4. PIEPER. IRENE D.; Miami. Fla.: B.Fal. in I Icmentars Falucation: Dean's List 3. PONT. JEANNE E.; Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: Wesley Foundation 3, 4-Recreation C.limn.; Band 2. 3, 4: Dean's list 3. PRED. JANICE I-: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Kd. in Elementary Education: AAA 2-Pres., 3. 4-Sr. Aslvisor; KAII 3. 4: NK'T 3. 4-See.; Ixad and Ink: Ibis I. 2: llillel I: Dean's Lin I. 2. 3. 4: Who’s Who. PULIZZI, CHARLES J.; Brooklyn, N. Y.i B.Ed. in Elementary Education. QUARANTA, ANTHONY V.; Ashtabula. Ohio: B.Kd. in Physical Falucation. QUARLES, ROBERT C.; South Miami, Fla.: B.lal. in Science. QUINN. EDWIN !.; West Point. Pa.: B.lal. in Physical Education: Baseball 1. RABIN. ANITA A.; West Palm Beach, Fla.: B.Fal. in Elcmentars Falucation: ♦SS 2. 3, 4-Rusli Chinn.: llillel I. 2, 3. 4-Sec QUINTAL, JOYSAN: Liberty. N. Y.; B.Fal, in I Icmentars Fallication: 3, •. 310D. Read J. Roiger J. Reilly R. Remdzus M. Rica V. Rickard F. Rini J. Robinson W. Rock L. Rogers M. Rosenberg J. Rothwell E. Russell R. Sands F. San Giovanni D. Saporito H. Schlafer R. Schlaifer S. Schultz G. Soverson G. Se¥lcr J. Seymour W. Shapiro E. Sharpe A. Sheiner S. Silver D. Simons G. Slotnick H. Smith W. Smith R. Speisman F. Sperling I-S School of Education HEAD, DOROTHY J.; It. Lauderdale. Fla.; H-Ed. in Elementary Edu-canon; XSt 3. 4-Social 2hmn.: Residence Counselor I: Jr. Counselor. RKIGKR. JANICE; Miami Beach. Ft .: B.Kd. in Elementary Education; AAA 2-Historian. 3. -I; KAI! 4; ETA 3, 4 Sec.; Deans Lin I. 2. 3, 4. REILI.Y, JOSEPH M.; New York. N. Y.: B.Ed. tn Elementary Education. REMDZUS. RAY J.: Hollywood. Calif.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; -N 2. 3. 4: Ski Club; Basketball I. RICE. MARY E.; Miami, Ma.; B.Kd.; AZ I. 2-V.Pres., 3, 4-Pro.; A2!T 3. 4: Band I. 2. 3-Sec.. 4; YWCA RICKARD, VALERA M.; Homestead. Fla.; B.Fal. RIZZI. FREDERICK M.; New Yofk. N Y.; B.Kd. it. Social Studies; MICA; IRC. ROBINSON. JAMES M.; Detroit. Mich.: B.Fd. in Mathematics; ATA: Stray Greeks. ROCK, WILMA L.: Allentown. Pa.: B.Fd. in Business. ROGERS. LUCILLE K.; Allentown, Pa.: B.Ed. in Elemcnurv Education; ETA I. 2. 3. 4: Lutheran Club I. 2. 3. ROSENBERG, MOLLIE D.; Miami Reach, Fla.: B.Fd. in Elementary Education; IZE'A I; lltllel I. 2; ETA 3. 4. ROTHWELL, JOHN C.; Miami. Fb.; B.Ed. in Industrial Education: Scabbard Society: SAX: National Defense Transportation Association; Industrial Arts Club: Dean's last 2. 3. RUSSEIX, ELMER J.; Jackson. Mich.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: M Club 3. 4; Track 2. 3. 4. SANDS. ROBERT N.; Ness York. N. Y.: B i d. in Physical Education. SAN GIOVANNI, FRANCIS J.: Raritan. N. J.: B.Ed. in Art; Kl! 3-llittorun. 4; Italian Club 2: Dean's last 2. SAPORITO, DOLORES M.: North Arlington, N. J.: B.Fd. in Social Studies: -K 2. 3-Sec., 4-Recorder; Newman Club I, 2. 3. SCHLAFER, HORTENSF. T.; Hollywood. Fla.: B.Ed. in EUementars Education: AK+ 3. 4; lldlel 3: Pep Club 3: FT A 3. 4. SCHLFJFF.R, ROSI.YN G.; Miami. Fla.; It.Eal. in Elementary Education: AAA 1. 2. 3. 4; Dean s List I. 2. 3. 4. SCHULTZ. SHELDON; Brooklyn. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; PEI Men: Basketball 2. SEVERSON. GERALDINE E.; Miami. Fla.: B.Ed. in FIcmcnury Education: AAA I, 2-Chaplain, 3-Plcdgc Trainer, 4-Rush Chmn.: Pep Club 3, 4; YWCA I: SN' Sweetheart 3: Homecoming Ouccn't Court 3. SEYI.ER. GENE W.; Milford, Ohio; B.Fd. m Physical Education: ♦KT: PEI) Men. SEYMOUR, JAMES L.; Coral Gables. Fla.: B.Ed. in Industiial Education: K2 3. 4: Industrial Arts Club 2, 3, 4. SHAPIRO, WILLIAM; Philadelphia. Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical Education; -ESA I. 2. 3. 4; PED Men I. 2. 3. 4. SHARPE, ELEANOR A.; Miami. Fla.: B.Fd. in E'.lementars Education: SK I. 2-Rcgistrjr, 3-V.Pro.. 4: Canterbury' Club 2: YWCA 2. 3; WAA I. 2. SHEINRR, ADA M.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. SILVER. STANLEY I-Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.Ed. in Art SIMONS. DELORES D.: Miami. Fla B.Kd. in Social Science; ♦AO 3. 4: IZE'A I. 2-Treat.. 3-V.Prcs.. I Philosophy Club 3. 4: Psychology Club 3. 4; MICA I; Radio Guild I IRC I: Dean's List 2, 3. SLOTNICK, GLORIA: West New York. N. J. B.Ed. in Mathematics. Elnglish. SMITH, HAROLD W.; Mount Vernon. N. Y.; B.Fd. in Elementary Education: KT 3. 4; Baseball. SMITH, WILLIAM A.: Bronxv.lk. N. Y.: B.Fd,; Newman Club I. 2, 3. 4: Philosophy Club 3. SPKISMAN, RITA: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: 2A4 2. 3. V.Prrv.: I Idle) 2: ETA 2. 3-Scc.. 4. SPERLING. FLORENCE; Jamaica, N. Y.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; ETA I, 2, 3, 4: Jr. Counselor 2. 311W. Spilk.r W. Spring H. Squatrito C. S»in«b: r G. Stinn H. Stohl D. Stona G. Strickland J. Sundarland A. Swain D. Swartj J. Sweat P. Tedder W. Thomei J. Tottardale C. Towle. P. Tropar M. Turner SPILKER, WAYNE F-; Pueblo. Colo.; B.Ed SPRING. WAYNE F.; South Mumi, Fla.; B.Ed. STONE. DOLORES, New York. N. Y.; B.Ed.; I.YI1 I. 2-Sec.. l-PIcd . Mother, 3Pre . WAA, FTA PI M Club STRICKLAND, GEORGE F..; Mumi, Fla.; B.Ed.; Scabbard Society; Army ROIC. SQUATKITO. HARRY A.; Miami, Ha.; B.Ed. in Physical Education. STINEBISER, CLOTILDA M.; St Michael. Pa.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education; 2K 2. 3. I-Sec.; Cavalette 3, 3; firmun Club 2. SUNDERLAND, JOHN W. JR.; Millington. Tenn.: BJEtl. hi Phyti.al Education. M Club; Foothall 2. 3. 3. SWAIN. AIXEINF. I-; Mumi. Kb.; B.Ed. in PhvMcal Education; ZTA 2. 3-lntramurab Chmn.. 3-Treat.; PFM dub I. 2. 3. 3-Prt .; WAA I. 2. 3, 3; YWCA; IVan Lot I. STINN, GI.ORIA A.; Rice lake. Witc.; B.Ed.; A I 3. 3; Newman dub 1. I; 2CN Sweetheart 3. STOHL, H0IX3ER J.; Chicago, III.; B.Ed. in Physical Education; Swimming Team I. 2. 3. •! SWARTZ, DONALD; Miami, Fb.; B.Ed. ♦HE; Kill 3. 3; A+tl 2. 3 Sec.. 3; 2AX: MICA I. 2. 3. 3; FTA; Sociolo t Club 2. 3; Psychology Club 2. 3; Dean’. U.t I. 2. 3. SWEET. JUDITFI C.; Hialeah, Flu.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; Radio Guild I, 2, 3. 3. BETTY WERTHHEIMER concentrates as she deftly molds raw clay on a wheel in an education ceramics class. TF1DDF.R, PHILLIP IE: Mumi, Fla.; Bid. in Phvt.cal Idiuatson: 2AF. I, 2. 3. 3: Football 2. 3, 3; Dean I.i.t I. THOMAS. WII.I.IAM II.; Hallandale, Fb.; B.Ed. in Social Stuilict; Dean'i Ia t I, 3. TOTTERDALE. JOYCE E.; Delray Beach. Fla.; B.Ed.; £K 1. 2. 3-S«., 3-V.Pres.; Cavalette 3. 3; Canterbury Club; Jr. Countelor 2, 3. TOWLES, CIJFFORD H. JR.: Mumi. Fla.; BF,I ... Phtucal Fdu.u-tion; Dean' lit! 3. TROPER, PATRICIA J.; Brooklyn, N'. Y.: Bid. in Elementary Iduca lion; Quill dub 3. 3-Treat.; Hurricane 3. TURNER. MELVIN !_: Fie Ida le, Va.; B.Ed. m Elementary Education; II! ♦ 2. 3-llittorun, 3; FTA. 312H. Umbenhowor J. Viechi J. Werthell M. Wertmen P. Weingerton I. Welti C. Werti C. Wheeler H. Wilkov H. Wllliemt J. Williemi R. Woodcock R. Wrench R. Zelph UMBENHOWER, HAROLD; Indtaupolit. Ind. B.Ed. in Social Studio. VICCHI. J. MARV; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elementary Education; ETA I. 2, 3. 4; Wct!e Foundation 2. 3-V.Pre ., 4-Aluium See.; Dean li»t I. 2, 3, 4. WRENCH, ROGER C.; Bclbirc, N. Y.; B.Ed. in Ph »ica! Education; M dub 2. 3. I; Basketball I. 2. 3. 4; Don't latt 1. ZALPH, RUTH C.; Miami, Fla.; B.Ed in Elementary Education; Choir 1; Dean’t Lilt I. 2. 3. 4. WARSHELL, JOYCE G.: Mum., Fla.; 8.Ed. in Phjtiol Education; SA4 2, 3. 4-Scc.: WAA I, 2. 3-V.Pre ., 4: PEM Club I. 2. 3-Sec., 4; leinro 3. 4: MICA I. 2. 3; ETA 4; H.llel 3. 4; Pep Club 3. 4 WARTMAN. MARGARET L; Cau-yville, III.; B.Ed.; Cavalrttei 3. 4 WEINGARTEN, PAUL; Bronx, N. Y.J B.Ed. WEISS, IRIS; Coral Cablet, Fla.; B.Ed. in Elrmentary iducation: FT A 3. 4; 2!A4» 3, 4; Human Relation Club 4. WERTZ, CASPER H. JR.: Miami, Fla.; B.Ed.: AX A I WHEELER. CHARLES D.; Coral Cablet, Fla.; B.Ed. in Phytical Education; a A 1.2, 3, 4; Sailing Club; Swimming Team I, 2; Cantrrbur) Club. WILKOV. HERBERT; New York. N. Y.; B.Fal. in Eflgliih. WILLIAMS, HENRY R.-. Hialeah. Fla,; B.Ed.; Drant Lilt 3. PAUL AMUNDSON pays close attention as Martha Red-line shows him how to brew coffee in largo quantities. 313 WILLIAMS. JEWELL C ; Coral Gahlci, l b.. B.Ed. in Elementary Iducation WOODCOCK. RAYMOND: Philadelphia, Pa.; B.Ed. in Phytical Education; SN 2, 3. 4. School ol Education S-ZSchool of Music The School of Music, under the direction of Dean John Hitter, seeks to give students a "realistic” background in music. It attempts to develop in them nil appreciation and sensitivity to music which will l ccomc permanently integrated with their personality, whether they become concert pianists or carpenters. The 300 music majors receive a well-rounded education in music, not just a su|ierftcial knowledge of one instrument. Their courses co-ordinate theory with practice. The History of instruments, the biographies of great composers and the theories of aesthetics are taught to give a fuller appreciation of music. Through a series of public concerts at which the U-M symphony is host to guest artists from all over the world, this aesthetic appreciation is permeated throughout the community. The University is one of the few schools in the country which has a symphony of such professional quality. Its 93 members receive invaluable experience. The symphony was started in 1925 by Dr. Arnold Volpc when be founded the School of Music. The 120 members of the I -M marching band, popularly known as the “Hand of the Hour.” play almost as important a part in the Orange Howl games as the football team. Their colorful half-time shows, especially those done with a pantomime of lights, have won national acclaim. The University chorus has had an especially active season. The 60 members w ho comprise it have had a heavy schedule of local concerts as well as going on tour. One of their most popular programs was the presentation of Handel's “Messiah” at Christmastime. During the year, the Music school started off each week with a Monday morning recital in Hcaumont Lecture hall. Knrh program was different, ranging from chamber music to vocal renditions. Each was an artistic presentation, however, and not just a recital of student achievement. An active Clee Club composed of 70 male voices also comes under the auspices of the Music school. It is open to all students irrespective of their majors. The instrument clinic proved to he a successful innovation last year. The woodwinds section and the brass division each held a three-day clinic which featured world-famed lectures. The summer hand camp for teenagers is also sponsored by the School of Music. A QUARTET of music students practice vocal training under the careful guidance and instruction of a skilled professor as part of the Music school's curriculum. ► JOHN BITTER, dean of the School of Music since 1951, ◄ studied under Artur Rodzinski and Leopold Stokowski. He was former conductor of tho Univorsity Symphony Orchestra during the 1940-41 and 1941-42 seasons. 3 It315R. Auerbach S. Capua E. Blit P. Chafin R. Cirino J. Oavya 0. Oa larma J. Donneritag G. Fagan N. Dinat H. Emmel J. Fennell T. Fatiar J. Graham D. Kaplan C. Rorio C. Hayman W. Kramar AUERBACH, RITA; Munn Beach, Fla.. B.M. in Mutic Education: SAI 3-Sgt. at-Artn . 4; IZFA; llillcl I. 2, 3; Dean’ LiM I. 2, 3. BUSS. EMILY J.: Miami. Fla.: B.M. in Music Education: SAI 2-V.Prev; Symphony I, 2; Mumc Educator National Conference 4-V.Pre .: I Van Liu I. 2. CAPUA. SAM P.; Bronx. N. Y.: B.M. in Muuc Education. +MA; Band I. 2; Symphony J, 4; Drjn't List 2. 3: National Champion Ruditnenta) Drummer 4. CHAFIN', PAUL B.; lackaonviUc. Fla.; B.M. in Muck Education: ♦M A 2, 3, 4: Hie Clubmen 3; Band I, 3. -4. CIRINO, RAYMOND W.; Mumi, Fla.: B.M.; Dean's Liu I DAVYE, JOHN J.; Miami. Fla.: Il.M in Voice: Chorale I. 2. 3. 4; Radio Choir 3. 4. INDIVIDUALIZED PIANO instruction and long hours of practice are very essential to the development of slcill. DE I.ERMA, DOMINIQUE S.; Coral Cable . Fla.; B.M. in Theory awl Composition; 'EM A 3-Hit torun; Svmpliony I, 2, 3, 4: I Van's l.i t 2; Chambei Orchestra I, 2. 3. 4. DINES, NORA: Mumi. FU.; It M. in Music Education; Miami Opera Guild. DONNFJtSTAC, JACK; Brooklyn, N Y.: B.M. in Mumc Theory: ♦MA 3. 4; I Van List I. 2. J. EMMEL. HERBERT K.: Chicago. III.: B.M.; German Club 3. 4. FAGAN, CREYNOLD M.; Miami, Fla ; KM, in Invtrumcntal Super-vision; IN 2. 3, 4; Iron Arrow 4: ♦MA 3. 4; Barul I, 2. 3. 4; Army ROTC 2. 3. 4 FENNF.I.L, JOHN A.; Birmingham. Ma.: B.M in Voice: 1 1 I. 2. 3-V.Pre .. 4-Pres.: iVan's I Jit I. 2. 3. 4. EETZER, THOMAS W.j Coral Gable . Fla.: B.M. in Voice; IN 2. 3. 4. ELORIO. CHARLES J.j Cleveland. Ohio; B .M.; North Cam,hi Rrw dence Council 2-VJ’re .. 3-Pres. GRAHAM. JOANNE C.; Ft. ljuderdale. Fla.: B.M. in Piano HAY-MAN. CAROIJNE; North ndovrr, Mat .; RM. in Music Education: IVan'i Li t I. 2. 3, 4. KAPLAN. DONALD D.: West Englewood. N. J.; U.M. in Voice: Chorale. KRAMER, WALLACE E.; Mt. Frcctlom, N J.: B.M.; Symphony. 316J. LcDuc G. Mari C. Lloreni J. Mill J. Pioto L Ruiiell S. S «9«l A. Sllut l sP;»«t F. StroMon A. Troppe W. Vaught O. Wallaca C. W.ldon R. Wall. S. Wolfman LcDUCE. KICIIARI) JR.; Miami, HU.; B.M. in Mtuic Education; Bran I iHctnWc 4. I.LORENS, CLAUDIA J.: Atlanta, Ga.; B.M in Piano; ZTA I, 2. 3-Rurh Chum.. I-Prc .; YWCA 4: Sophomore Claw VJ rcv WALLACE, O. CLARE JR.; Coral Gabk.. Ha.. B.M ; 2N: PTA: Dean' List .4. WELDON. CONSTANCE J.; Hialeah. Ela.; B M in Tuba; AAA; 2AI 2. 3. 4 Pro.; Symphony: Murk School Faculty-Stall Mmihcr 4; IVan'r La.t I. 2. WELLS, ROBERT J.; Colltnu»w. od. N IBM; ♦MA: Band 4. WOLFMAN. STANLEY; Miami Heath. Fla.. B.M ♦MA I. 2. 3. 4; MARI. GEORGE F.; ha.ton, Ha.; B.M.; The Clubmen. MILLS, JOHN IGml I. 2. 3; Symphony 3. 4. T.j Rock Hill, S. C.; B.M.; ♦MA; Band; Symphony. PINTO, JOHN V.; Ijiv enec. N. Y.: B.M. in Mum. Education; ♦MA; Symphony 2. 4. 4. RIKSFJ.L, LYNN D.; Brooklyn. N. Y.; B.M. in Murk I duration: £♦£ 3-P!edge Pie .. 4: Sword ami Glove 3: Band 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Dean’ Lilt I. 2. SIEGEL, STANLEY J.; Newark. N. J.. B.M. in Mu.it Education: ♦MA 3, 4. SKLLT. AARON; Wilmington, Del.: B.M in Murk Education; Symphony. SP1WAK. LEA E.; Ottumwa, Iowa: B.M. in Piano; Dran’t lilt 3. STRETTON, FRANK T.: Biot o. Maw; B.M. in Trombone; ♦MA. DR. MODESTE ALLOO coaches a student trombonist in playing techniques necessary to produco the better tone. FROPPE, ALFRED E.; Joliet, III.; B.M. ln Mum Education; OX: ♦US; Symphony I. 2. 3; Dean' l.i.t |. VAUGHT, WIU.IAM C.; Ilyatt.villc, Md.; B-M.: ♦A 2. 3-Sec.. 4 -V.Pre .; ♦MA 2, 3. 4: AOM 3. 4-Pro.; A2T 4; ICC 3. 4-V.Pre .: Hurrkane 3: Dean-. Ij t I, 2. School of Music 317Soliool of Eii iiioorin Mail) students associate the ScIumjI of Engineering with the; handful of potential surveyor who scatter their tri-pods and equipment over the I -M rumpus on sunny days; hut the 700 students enrolled in this school give intensive study to many phases of engineering. Students learn everything from measuring an electrical current to building a bridge. The curricula are dcsignrd to insure thorough training in the fundamental principles underlying engineering practices. After two years of basic work each student specializes in the particular field of his choice. The Engineering school, headed b) Dean John Henry Clouse, is composed of six department . Students in Civil Engineering, which got under way in 1947, specialize in sanitary, structural, highway, railroad nnd hydraulic engineering and surveying. Architectural Engineering, which feature the structural. mechanical ami design phases of architecture, came into being last year. The Industrial Engineering unit coordinates engineering with management as students learn the art of manufacturing for profit. Other departments include Electrical Engineering and Mechanical Engineering. The Division of Engineering Science seeks to give the student either a general theoretical background or to train him in the basic courses of two or more of the specialized branches. The Engineering school sponsors several laboratories, and last year saw the addition of two new ones. The fluid mechanics laboratory, whose equipment includes a 21-foot flow tank for testing ship models and for experiments with dams, weirs and sluice gates, is in full operation. The illuminating engineering laboratory is being constructed at present. Other laboratories include the mechanical lab. which tests different types of material for their tension, compression. torsion and flexibility; the measurements Ink which measures both electrical and physical power; the radio and communications laboratory and the machine tool laboratory. Civil engineering students are given the use of modern sewage disposal plants and systems to study sewage-treatment methods, plant control and operation. The power plant and pumping station on South Campus are also available for testing purposes. In this way students learn to co-operate theory with practice. A KEEN EYE and a flair for accuracy arc standard qualifications for survoyors. Alan Courney and Add-nay Bergamaschi apply their skill under an azure sky. ► JOHN H. CLOUSE, dean of the School of Engineer-. ing, received his 8.S.I.A.. B.S.M.E., and M.E. from 4 Armour Institute and did advanced study at Chicago. He has supervised many changes in the School. 318 I319W. Allan H. Arango A. Bailey F. 8arrett R. Boattie P. Beaudoin F. Barlow R. Bondeton R. Buckmaster W. Burck R. Cahail L. Campanile O. Cardore T. Carbon R. Chapman J. Clutter W. Colli K. Cotfollo W. Curriin H. Daniolt F. DeAngelh C. Dotson C. Dal Vallo J. Driver K. Duffey W. Dunavanl R. Dunn J. Eckert A. Eolman A. Foarn S. Fishalow J. Flaherty ALLEN, WALTER K.; Wcstimt, Cajun.. Hi. tu Mcclumc.il Engineer in ;. ARANGO. HKNRIQUF. A.: Panama. Republic »r l‘jnama: H.S. in Civil Engineering; Engineer Club I, 2, 3, -I; l can'» L;« 3. BAILEY, ALBERT W.; Providence. R. I.: H.S. in Cm! Engineering. Knginee Club. BARRETrA, FRANK A.; 1'hilo.lclphia. Pa.: Hi in Mechanical Engineering; Engineers Club. BEATTIE, ROGER W.; North Miami Beach. Ha.; H.S. in Civil Engineering; SAX 3. -I; Engineers Club I. BEAUDOIN, PHILIP F.; Cleveland, Ohio; Hi. in Cud Engineering; Engineer Club; Dean's List 3. HER LOWE. FRED H.j Miami Beach. Fla.; H.S. in Industrial Engineering; MICA: A 0: Rillc Club: ICC. BONDESON, RUSSEIJ. C-: Terrs ville, Conn.; B-S. in Industrial Engineering; TKK 4-Pre . BCCKMASTER, RICHARD; Philadelphia. Pa.; H.S in Electrical E.ngi-neering: Engineer Club. BUKEK. WALTER R.: Indian Orchard, Ma .: H.S. in Electrical Engineering; Engineer Club. CAHALL, ROBERT R.; Cnraopolis, Pa;: IIS, in Industrial Engineering: Engineering Honor Society 3. 4-Prc .; Arnold Society 3, I: Engineer Club 3: APROTC 2. 3. 4. CAMPANILE. LOUIS R.: Vdniry Park, N. I . B.S in Ci il Engineering. CARDOZE, OSVAI.DO JR.: Panama, Republic of Panama BS. in Civil Engineering; Engineer Club. CARLSON, TED W.; Moline. III.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Engineering Honor Society 3. 4-Sec: Engineer Club 1. CHAPMAN. ROBERT N.; Detroit. Mich.: ILS in Civil Engineering. CLU1TKR. JAMES E.: Geneva. Oliso; H.S. in Industrial Engineers: AiM- 3. Sgt.-at- rn , 4-Prr .; Arnold Society: Dean' latt I. 2, 3, 4. COLLI. WILLIAM; Havana. Culsa: B.S. in Industrial Engineering. COSTELLO. KIERAN |.; l -troit, Mich : H.S in Civil Engineering. CURRLIN, WALDEMAR A.; San Francisco, Calif.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering: Engineers Cluh: French Club. DANIELS, HF.NRY A.; North Cajllin . N. Y.: B.S. in Civil Engineering: AIM' 1. 2. 3. 4: Engineer Club. DeANGF.I.IS, I-RANK J.; Irwin. Pa.; Bi». in Civil Engineering; AJN-2, i.Pre .. 4; Engineer Club 3. 4 I) El .SON, CHARLES: Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineering Honor Society 3, 4-See.; Dean List 2. 3. 4. DEL VALLE, CHARLES; New Yolk. N. Y.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Spanish Club 1; Engineer' Club 4; Ski Club I. DRIVER. JAMES A.; Miami. I la ; B.S in Industrial Engineering; Golf Team I. DUFFEY. KENNETH M.; Miami. Fla.; B.S. in Civil Engineering; riKA I. 2. 3. 4. DUNAVANT. WILLIAM E.: Coral Gables. Fla.: H.S in Mccbanicjl Engineering: Westminster Fellowship 4. DUNN, ROBERT T.; Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Engineer Club 2, 3. 4; Institute of Radio Engineer 4; Fla. Engineering Society 3. 4. ECKERT, JEROME; Milwaukee, Wise.; B.S. in Architectural Engineering. EELMAN, ANTHONY R.: North Plainfield, N. J.: Bit. in Civil Engineering; Engineer Club. FF.ARNS, ALAN E.; St. Petersburg, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. FISH ALOW, S. ERNEST: Miami, Ri.: ItS. in Civil Engineering. FLAHERTY. JOHN T.; Brookline, Mas .: B.S. in Civil Engineering. 320A-L School of Engineoring' FREDA, EUGENE G.; Princeton. N. ]■: US. in Mechamol Engineering! AXA 3. 3'Sec.; Engineers Club: Institute ol Radio Engineers. FRIBF.RG, RICHARD E-; Wofccilcr, Mau.; B.S. in Civil Engineering Engineers Club I, 2, 3-V.Prcs.. -I-Pro,; Arnold Socirtv 3-Trc-as.-. ICC 3: Deans I. »t I, GARCIA, MARIO A.: Santa An . FI Salva.loi: IIS in Ci il Engineering, Industrial Engineering: F.ngmecrs (’tub: Newman Club. GARCIA-VIDAL, HERNAIY; Taka. Chile. B.S. in Engineering Science: Newman Club: Cosmopolitan Club; Engineer! Club: French Club. GE1J.KR, HARRY J.; Coral Cabin. Fla.: B.S. in Industrial Engineer-mg: SAK 1, 2, 3, 3: Arnold Societv 3, 3; Pep Club 2, 3; Newman Club I. 2. 3, t. CIA.MMATTOI, MARIA T.; Santa Ana. FJ Salvador: B.S. in Civil Engineering: Engineer! Club. GILLESPIE. PATRICK J.; Philadelphia, Pa.: BS. in Electrical Engineering: Engineers Club 3. 3; Newman Club 3. GRAY. SAMUEL H.: Erie. Pa.; B.S. in Civil Engineering: Ai’+ 2. 3. 3: Engineers Club 3; Dean’s List 2. GRF.ENE, NORMAN F_; Miami. Fla.; B.S in F.IccimcjI Engineering: ♦H2; Institute of Radio Engineers 3, 3: Engineering Honors Societv 3. 3; Engineer! Chib; Deans List I. 2. 3. GUERRA. DANIEL E.: Concepcion. Republic o! Panama; B.S. in Civil Engineering. HACKNEY, ARTHUR F.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering. HAEGER. PAUL IL; Miami. Fla.: B2 . in Mechanical Engineenng: Engineers Chib: Dean’s list 3. HAKLMI, ABDUL II.; Shirr . Iran; (LS. in Mechanical Engineering Engineers Club; Institute of R-id.n Engineers. HARRIS, JOHN II. Coral Cables, Fla.: B.S. in Mrchannal Engineering: JiX 2, 3. 3 M Club I. 2. 3. 3; Swimming Team. HASSETT, JAMES R.; Spring tie-id, M-" : B.S in Industrial Engineering. HI RUST. KENNETH E. Fredonia, N. Y.: B.S. in Elevtrical Engineering. HOFFMAN. SHIRLEY F.; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Meehan cal Engineering: Engineers Club 2. 3-Sec.. 3 VJ‘rcs ICC I. 3-Sec. HOGELAND. KENNETH E.; Miami S| eingc, Fla.: B.S in Mrchamcjl Engineering. HOI.DRF.N, EARL IL; Cannelton, V. Va.: BS. in Electrical l ngmeeting: Engineers Club. HOLMBERG, WILLIAM M. JR.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Civil Engineering; Engineers Chib 3: Canterbury Club 3-Pres. INGWERSEN. ROBERT S.; Miami. Fla.; B2». in Electrical Engineering: ATA 1, 2. 3-V.Pre .. 3; Engineering Honors Society: Dean’s List 2. 3. JOHNSON. R. RICHARD: Traverse Cits. Mich.: B.S in Civil Engineering; Stray Greek . JOYCE, GERALD J.; Ansoaia, Conn.; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. KF.ISTER. FRANK Z-: New Cumberland, Pa.: B.S. in Engineenng Science. Mechanical Engineering; Engineering Honors Society 3. 3; Engineers Club 3: Fla. Engineering Society 3: M Club 3, 3; Tennis 2, 3, 3; Dean’s List I. 2. 3, 3. KELLOGG, JOHN F.j Washington. I). C.; B.S. in Engineering Science. KERSHNER, WAYNE S.; Allentown. Pa.: B.S. in Civil Engincei ing: Junior Class Treasurer: Engineers Club 2-llistonan, 3. 3: Lutheran Club 3, 3-Vi’rcs.: Pep Club 3. 3; Ela. Engineering Society 3. 3: GiiTord s. icty 3. 3; Band I. KING, JOHN A. |R. Interlaken. N. Y.: B.S. in Engineering Science: Ail-t- 3, 3-llistorian: Ski Club 3; Glee Club 3. 3. KI.OB. ROBERT N.; Ft. Uodcrdale. Fla . B.S. in Archi tec tinal Engineering; Ibtan’s last 1.2, 3, 3, KNIGHT, ROBERT D.; Matnaroncck. N. Y.; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; 2JX 2. 3. 3. KUPFER, RICHARD A.: Union, N. J.: Bi . in Industrial Engineering: Dean’s List 5. 3. LAMBERT, HOWARD R.; Miami. Ela.: B.S ml ience; 4H2; Dean Last I, 2. . ; LANCWORTHY. KEMPER K.; Rochester, S’. Y.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: ATA. E. Freda R. Fribarg M. Garcia H. Garcia-Vidal H. Gallar M. Giemmettoi P. Gillespie S. Gray N. Graana D. Guerro A. Hackney P. Haagor A. Hakim! J. Harris J. Hassett K. Herbs S. Hoffman K. Hogelend L Holdren W. Holmbarg R. Inq-arsan R. Johnson G. Joyce F. Keister J. Kellogg W. Kershner J. King R. Klob R. Knight R. Kupfar H. Lambert K. Langworthy 321F. Mir«b«lla H. Morgan O. McMillin P. Melendot W. Mihalko E. Miller T. Marih E. McEnany R. Maitland S. Manning A. MacMurray N. Madtan W. Libariy J. Lloyd W. Larkin J. la very LARKINS, WILSON F.; Miami, Fla.: It.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineer Club 2. 3. » LAVERY, JOHN P.: Webster. Maw.: 115. in Mechanical Engineering. LIBERTY, WILLIAM A.; Elizabethtown. N. Y.: R.S. in Electrical Engineering. LLOYD, JOHN W.; Chattanooga. Tenn.: 115. in Electrical Engineering: AFROTC: Arnold Society 3. 4. MacMURRAY, ARTHUR C.; Ia ng Reach. Calif.: B5 m Mechanical 1 Engineering, Electrical Engineering; SIN; Engineering Honor Society 3, 4: Ski Club; American Institute of Electrical Engineer 3. 4. MADSEN, NORMAN O.; Plainfield, S'. J. It.S. in Mechanical Engineering: I Van’ last 3. LABORATORY SESSIONS give those electrical engineer-Ing students a chance to test diroct current generators. MAITLAND, ROBERT; Coatetvillc. Pa.; R.S. in Electrical E ngmccring. MANNING, STEVE: Bronx, N. Y.; R.S. in I icctricjl Engineer.ng; Engineering Honor Society 2. 3: Army ROTO 3, 4; Ivan List 2. 3. MARTH, THOMAS J.; Miami, Fla.: R.S. in Civil Engineering ♦H2: Dean’s List I McENANY. EDMOND J.; Miami. Fla.: R.S. in Civil Engineering: IIKA I. 2. 3-Pledgema tcr. 4: Dean's Ia t I. McMIM.IN, DANIEL I_: Mijiiii, Fla.: B5. in Electrical Engineering: Institute of Radio Engineer 2, 3. 4-V.Chttin.; Fla. Engineering Society 2, E. 4; Engineer. Club I. 2. 3. I MELENDEZ, PABIA); San Juan. Puerto Rico; R-S. in Mechanical Engineering: Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. MIHALKO, WILLIAM: Binghamton, N. Y. R.S. in Criil Engineering: Engineer Club 3. 4. MILLER. ENNIS F.: Miami. Fla.: B5. in Cisil Engineering: IIKA 4-Alumni Sec.; Engineering Honor Society J-V.Prc ., 4-Hntorian: Arnold Society 3. 4-Operation Ofl'xcr: Engineer Club I, 2, 3. 4; Engineering Honor Court 3-Ju ticc: YMCA I: Ruuian Club 3: Canterbury Club 3, 4: Dean' Liu 3. MILLER. GILBERT G.: Sayre die. N', J.; 115. in Mechanical Engineering. MII.I.E.R. RUSSELL M.: Miami, Ela.: It.S in Civil Engineering. MIRA BELLA. FRANK D.; Staten I lmii. N Y.: R5. in Elretncal Engineering. MORGAN, HARRY N.: Ixhanon, I’.i.: 115. in Mechanical Engineering: Dean' List 3. 322J. Morin J. Nalion P. Nogueira G. Otborn R. Naih K. N»ro G. Nordman J. Patritco L P««rch E. Podraril R. Prothar© A. Paroro W. Po-.ll I Puiol MORIN. JOHN E.; Claren -nt, N. H.: BS. in Engineering Science: AFROTC 3, 4. NASH. RICHARD B.; Highland Park. III. BS. in Cml Engineering; Enpnctn Club. PROTHERO, RICHARD R.; Miami, Ela.: BS. in Mechanical Engineer mg: UK A 3-S e. PUJOL, IGNACIO A.; Hatuna. Cuba: US. in Mechanical Engineering; Engineer Club 3, 4; S| aniih Club I, 2. NELSON, JAMES C. JR.: Miami, Ha.; BS. in Mechanical Engineering: Dean. Ii»t 3. NERO. KENNETH I).; Rome. N. Y.: BS. in Mechanical Engineering; AXA 3, 4; Arnold Society 2, 3. NOGUEIRA, PEDRO R.; Rio de Janeiro, Brazil: BS. in Mechanical Engineer in . NORDMAN, GLENN W.: llialrah, Fla.; BS. in Mechanical Engineering. OSBORN. GEORGE E.; Terr)idle. Conn.: BS. in lixluitrul Engineering: Engineering Honor Society 3. 4: AFROTC 3. 4; Dean' li»t I. 2. 3. i. PATRISCO, JOHN J.: I .Ac H..i«r ong. N. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. PF.ARCH, EDWARD II.: Miami, Fla.: BS. in Mechanical Engineering; 2.X I. 2. 3. 4. 5; Arnold Society; Army ROTO PKROZO. ARTURO; Haiana, Cuba: BS. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineer! Club. UNERRING ACCURACY and precision measurements aro requirod of engineering students working on lathes. 323 PODRAZIK. F.DMUND C.; Bayonne. N. J.: BS. in Mechanical Engineering. POWELL. WILLARD B. JR.: Miami, Fla.; BS. in Mechanical Engineering; 4H2; Dcan’i I.iit I. 2. 3, 4. School of l.-l1T. Ray g. Ki«m; A Sanderi N. Spaniel G. Talbert C.Tong J. Viniant A. Welti G. Renuart S. Riatcoi J. Richard W. Rob'mion E. Rodriguei S. Sachaetontki C. Schuyler J. Sligar P. Snevely 8. Sue F. Siemere F. Siomy T. Todd A. Toigo E. Toigo E. Underwood R. Valdet Oiax H. Van Wyin G. Wagenor M. Walton R. Wernor A. Zaloga School of Engiflooring li-Z RAV, THOMAS J.j Coral Gable . lb.: B.S m Civil E.ngincenng: £X 1.2. I. 4. RENUART, G1I.BERT P.s Coral Cable, Fla.. U S. in Archi-tcctural Engineering. SX 2, 3-Trca . • RIASCOS, RAUL M.; Cictuga. Columbia; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Ski Club 2: Co mo Club 3. RICHARDS, {AMPS C.; Miami, lb.: UN. in Engineering Science. RISC11.1. GEORGE A.; Wotficld. N. V . It.S. in Mcdunkal Engineer mg: l.ngmeei• Club. ROBINSON. WESI.EY M.: New York. V Y H.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Engineering I lonor Society 4-V.I‘rcv Initilutc oi Radio Engineer ; Engineer Club: Dean' Livt I, 2. 3, 3 RODRIGUES. ERNEST W.; Mi. Kiwo. N. Y : BS. in Iiv.lu.tn il Engi netting; Engineer Club; AFROTC. SACIIACZENSKI. STANLEY F. Con hohncken, Pa.; B.S. in Mcchan'cal Engineering; Flngmcen Club Football I. 2. SANDERS. ALFRED W.s Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Engineer CJub SCHUYLER. CHARIJS R. )R.: Burlington, S'. | BS in loduitnal Engineering; K2; M Cub; Ibiketball 2. SIJGER, JAMES K.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Mcv'ian . il Engineering. SNAVKLY. PERRY D.; Miami, Fla.. BS. in Ituluwr il Engineering; Cavalier 2. 3-National Sec.. 3-B.unl of Governor ; Cheerleader 2, 3-Mgr. SPANIOLA. NICIIOLAS W.; Muskegon, Midi.: BS. m Engineering Science; Engineering Honor Society 3; Engineer Club 3, 3; Newman Club 3. 3; Dean' List 3. SUE. BING; New York, N. Y.; BS. m Mechanical Engineering. SZE1MERE. FRANK L; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Mcchamc.il Engineering: AI M 2. 3. 3: Arnold Society. SZOMY, FRANK |R.: F1riv.lim.innc, N. Y.; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineering Honor Society; IVan' Ij t 1 TA1.BE.RT, GRANT W.; Lake Worth, lb.; BS. in Induitrial Eng. ncering; AXA I, 2. 3, 4; Engineer Club TODD. THOMAS £.; Victoria. Canada: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineering Honor Society: Engineer' Club 2. 3. TOIGO, ALEXANDER E.; Allentown. Pa.; B.S. in Civil Engineering: Engineer Club 3, 3: Rand I. 2. 3. 3; Fla. Engineering Society 3; Newman Club 3. TOIGO, EUGENE S.; Allentown. Pa.; B.S. in Civil Engineering: Newman Club 3. I: Band I. 2, 3, 3; Engineer Club 3. 3; Ixean' Liu 3, TONG. CARLOS; Panama. Republic .it Panama: B.S. in Cud F.ngmrci mg. UNDERWOOD, F.DWARD W.j Miami. 11a.: BS. in Cavil Engineering: Engineer Club 3. VALDES DIAZ. RAFAEL A.; Caiuagucy. Cuba; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Engineer Club 3. 3-Sec.; Imti-tutr of Radio Engineer . VAN WYKN, HARVF.Y IL; Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Engineering Science: 3-1IX: Dean' Lnt I. 3. VINSANT, JOHN F-: Miami. Fla.. B.S. in Mechanical I ngmciriny Engineering Honor Society 3-V.I’re .. 3-Trra .; Dean' |j t I, 2. 3. 3. WAGENER. GILBERT M.; Miami, l b . B.S. in Mcch.miiat Engineer ing; I ngincer Club 3, 3. Dean - Livt I WALTON. M. I.F.E.; Miami, Fla.: BS. in Mechanical l.ngineering: A43I I. Engineer Club: Fla. I nginccnng Socki 4. WARNER, RAYMOND A. |R.; Waterbury. Conn.: B.S. in Induitrial Engineering: TKF l-Trea . WFXLS, ARCHIE O.; Shrriibn. Ark.: BS m Mrdlaiiic.il Engineering; Engineer Club 3-V.PrCV, 4-Prc .; FU, Engineering Society 4-Prcv ZALOGA. AMBROSE R.; Southampton. N. Y.: B.S in I ketncal Engineering. 324FUTURE ENGINEERS listen Attentively to Professor Willard Hubbell's lecture concerning techniques used in mochanical drawing. A CIRCUIT is tested in the electrical engineering laboratory. Below, an electro-dynamometer is scrutinized by students.School of Low Knrollmcnl in tin- l'-M Law school has skyrocketed from 15 students to 1175 since its first class session in 1926. It is now the largest Law school in the South, nnd the combined day and evening students place it fifth in the 1 nited States. The Law school's "tax specialist" program is the first one to l e instituted in any American law school. It is an intensive work program in theory, seminars and practical laboratories that parallels five years of actual experience in the business field. It gives the student a background of both law and accounting ami trains him to lx a specially qualified tax executive. Russell A. Rased, who has been dean of the Law school since 1955, gave high praise to the School’s sponsorship of the seventh annual tax conference held at Miami Reach, leading tax experts throughout the I nited States nnd I -M students participated in the seminar and group-table discussions. Another specialized field is the inter-American law program. These courses provide an introduction to the private law (civil ami commercial codes) of Latin America and compare it with the Anglo-American law of the I’nited States. In conjunction with this program, the I diversity has an exchange of professors with the Free Law school at Mexico City and the I ’diversity of San Carlos in Guatemala City. Guatemala. Still a third specialized field is the study of medical jurisprudence. In these courses the students study the close relationship of law and medicine. The I 'diversity's growing law library keeps pace with the ever-changing revisions in law by constantly adding to its stacks. A special service of the law library is its photostatic service by which lawyers may obtain photographic copies of material found in the books and journals. This year, representatives of the I -M Law school received the coveted Florida Bar Award as Southeastern Regional Winners of the National Inter-Law school Appellate Moot Court Competition. Each year at Homecoming, the Law school sponsors a breakfast at the Student (dub. This year's program was in observance of the “Supreme Court of Florida. Over 1000 guests were at the breakfast. One of the highlights in the life of all I -M law students is the Dean's dinner at the Coral Gables country club. This year. Associate Justice Hugo I.. Black of the I . S. Supreme Court was guest speaker. BULGING BRIEFCASES and heavy tori books! Long library hours and midnight studying are as familiar as the evening meal to hard-hitting Law school students. ► RUSSELL A. RASCO served on the faculty prior to ◄ his becoming dean of the Law school in 1935. Under his leadership it has grown to one of fhe lorgest in the country. His father was tho first Law school dean. 3283271. Abrams H. Adelman B. Agronow R. Aguilera G. Albani A. All J. Allen E. Allsworth P. Anton J. Arbogast J. Arkin E. Arons A. Baler F. Berad C. Barken 1. Barnes A. 8arrs J. Betos G. Beeubien S. Bernstein J. 8orry E. Betts A. Bieley R. Birmelin P. Bonulu P. Bredy W. Brennan H. Breten H. Brown D. Barrie W. Burton R. Butler ABRAMS, ISRAEL; Miami, Fla.: LL.B.; IU F: (Ad. ADE1.MAN, HOWARD S.; Chicago, III.; LL.B.; MICA 3: Ann) ROTC. AGRONOW. BENJAMIN; New York. N. Y.: LL.B. AGUILERA, RALPH H.; Miami. Fla.: Ll-B.; -FA A 3. I. ALBANI, GUARDO M.; San Juan, Puerto Rico.; LL.B.; Ijtm Amen-tan Law Student Association -J-Trca . ALL ANGELO A.; F.li abcth, N. J.; LL.B. ALLEN. JARVIS; Prcstomburg. Ky.: LL.B.; TKI ALI.SWORTH, EMERSON I.. JR.; Miami, Fla.; I.L.H.; SX I. 2. 3. 3; •FA4' 2. 3, 4-Pre .: Batkclball I: Dean' Committee 3: Moot Court Advisor 3; Dean' Lot I: Law School Congressman 4. ANTON, PAUL B.; Pottsville, Pa.; LL.B.; 11 A 2. 3, 4-Treas.; OAK 3, 4; Homecoming 3-Float Ohrnn., 4-. ssl. Homecoming Chmn.; Eire non Board 4. ARBOGAST. JACK; Wen Palm Beach, Fla.; LL.B.: -FAA: Dean's list 2. ARKIN. I- JULES; Miami Beach. Ha.: LI..B.: AF.II 3. 4-Trca .. 5-Prcs.. 6: IVan's Lin I. 2. 3. 4. ARONS. EDWARD N.; New York, N. Y.; LL.B.: IV Barriner 4-Protloction Chief. BAKER. ALFRED N.; Miami. Fla.: LL.B. BARAD. FREDERICK N.; Miami Beach. Fla.; LL.B BARKAN. CHARLOTTE J.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.: Miami Ijw Quarterly: The Barriner. BARNES. IRA A.; Miami. Fla.: LL.B.; FAA. BARRS. ALBERT E.; Fr. l-auderdale. Fla.: LL.B.: KA BATES, JUNIOR; Miami. Fla.; I.I. B.: -FAA BEAUBIEN. GORI ON E.; Coral Galilei. Fla.; LL.B.; IXean's l.tst I. 2. 3. BERNSTEIN. SAUL: New York. N.Y.; LL.B. BERRY, JOHN L; Pensacola. Fla.: LL.B.: IIKA; -FAA Deane Com mitice 4: Election Board 4. BETTS, EUGENE N.; Washington. I). C.: 1J..B. BIELEY, ALFRED D.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LLJB. BIRMFT.IN. ROBERT C.; Miami, Fla.-. U..B.; NBE. BORZUKU, PETER; lack con Heightc. N Y : I.L.B. BRADY. PATRICK A.: Miami, l la.: LL B. BRENNAN. WILLIAM T.; Flushing, N. Y.: L1..B.; Lead anil Ink; The Barrister 5-Editor-in-Chief; Dean's Commit-tee; iVan's l.m I. 2. 3. 4. BRETAN. HERMAN I.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.: NBE. 2, 3-Chancellor; OAK 3; Miami Law Oiarlcrly 2. 3: Student Bar Association I. 2. 3-Pro.; Dean's Committee 3: Appellate Court 3-Chmn.: Dean's last I, 2. 3: Who's Who. BROWN, HAROLD: Miami Beatli. Fla.: LI..II. BURRIE, DONALD I..; Uniontown, Pa.: LL.IL BURTON, WILLIAM M. JR.; Nashville. Tcnn.: LL.B.; Dean's List I. 2. BIT1.FR, ROBERT B.; Hollywood. Fla.: Ll-B.; AO-t 4-V.I ejn: Dean's Committee 3; rVan's List 2. 328A-F School of Liu CAMPBELL, JOHN F.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; FAA 2. 3. 4. CAMPBELL, ROBERT W.; Coral Cables Ha.; I.L.B.: FAF. CARLSON, ALEX E.: Miami, Fla.; I.L.B.; AOF 4-B.nliff; Ijtin Amcncan law Student' Auociation. CARMICHAEL. ANDREW J. JR.; Miami, Fla.; LL.it.; AM 2, J, l-V.'Pm.; Weiley Foundation I. 2-F.diior, 3-Prct., 4. CHECK], DANIEL A.; Lvndhurvt, N. J.: LL.B.; Bax awl Gate) 3. 4: AOE 4: Newman Club 4. CHOWANIEC, ALPHONSE J.; Pawtucket. R. I.; LL.B. COBOURN. RICHARD H.; Hollywood, Fla.: I.L.B.: 2AK I. 2, 3-S«.. 4-V.Pre .; AOF. COHEN, HARRY M.; Chicago, III.: LL.B.: Dean Ian I, 2. 3. COHEN, MURRAY G.; Miami. Ha.: U..B,: ZBT. COLON- MARTINEZ. BAI.BINO A.; Moca, Pum.. Rico; LL.B.; Dean Com inittee; laun American U« Stwlenu AcciKiatnm 4-Pre . COLON'-MARTINEZ, LUIS R.; Moca. Puerto Rico; LL.B.; Latin American law Student' Auociation. CONROY. ROBERT T.; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.: 2AE: A OF; Golf Team 1. 2. 3. COOK, PHILIP; Miami. Fla.: I.I..B. COOPER. HOWARD W.; Point Pleavjnt, N. J.: U..B. COSTEIJ.O, JAMES A.: Miami. Fla.: I.L.B.: KA 5-Pro.. A OF 6-Tnbune. CRUZ. RODOLFO L.; San Selaitun. Puerto Rico; IJ..B.: A OF 3; Latin American Law Student' Auociation I. 2-Prcc, 3: Bar and Gavel 2, 3: l ran‘» Committee 2; Newman Club 2. 3. CUMPIANO, PATRIA A.; San Juan. Puerto Rico; LL.B.; Bar and Gavel: Latin American Law Student' Auociation. DAVIS. ARTHUR S.; North Bergen. N. I.; LL.B.; NBE DAVIS. JOHNSON E.s Miami, Fla.; LL.B.: 2N'; ♦AA; Who Who. DeLOACH. GUION T.; Chicago, III.: IJ-B.; AOF. DEL VAIJ.F., ALFRED M.; Miami. Ha.: LL.B.: FAA 2. 3: l-atin American Law Student' AuocutKin. DKMOPUI.OS, HARCLD W.; Providence. R. I.: I.1..B. DICKSON. WARREN J.: Atlanta. Ga.: LI. B. DINGWALL. THOMAS M.: Coral Gable . Fla.: I.L.B.: 2AE. DIXON, JAMES A.; Miami, Fla.: I-l-B.; 2AE: FAA. DUBINSKY, PETER J.; Moneuen. Pa.: LL.B. DUHIG, JOHN H.j Coxal Gables, Fla.; LI. B. ENGELBERG, PHILLIP C.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.; NBE I. 2, 3, 4; Doan't liit I. 2. 3. EF.I.OS, JAMES G.; Miami. Fla.: LI. .11.; FA A 4. EELSKE. JAMES 1. Coral Gables Fla.: LL.B.; FA A 3. 4. FENSHOLT, ROBERT B. lleloir. Wttc.: I.I .B. FITZPATRICK. EDWARD J.: New4 urgh. N. Y. LL.B.; The Barrister 3-Auociatc Ed. J. Campbell R. Campbell A. Carlton A. Carmichael D. Check! A. Chowanioc R. Cobourn H. Cohan M. Cohen B. Colon-Martinet L. Colon-Mariinei R. Conroy P. Cook H. Coopar J. Cottello R. Crui P. Cumpieno A. Davit J. Davit G. Deloach A. Del Velle H. Domopulot W. Dickton T. Dingwall J. Diion P. Dubintky J. Duhig P. Engalbarg J. Feloi J. Feltka R. Feniholt E. Fihpetrlek 329A. Foounar J. Foreman E. Forar M. Forman R. Frank D. Froit I. Futarfat I. Gan 1. Gibton R. Gilb.rf J. Gold R. Goldberg R. Golden J. Goldman R- Goon C. Greenberg R. Gregory W. Gwinn E. Haane P. Henne H. Henten G. Harm B. Herriion R. Herriion S. Hevei L Hebert H. HecM F'OOSANER. AARON A.: Chicago, 111.; 1.1. II.; NI»K; Dean' I m I. 2. 3. 3. FOREMAN, JAMES I..; Tioncata. I ».: IJ..IL; -FAA 2. 3. EORER, EDWARD l_; Mann. Fla ; I.I..B.: +A+: Miami law Quar-trrly 4-Excvutnc Ed.; Dcan'i Liu I, 2; OAK. GILBERT, ROBERT it.; Allan! . City. N. E; 1.1. I:.; Nlil I. I. GOLD, JACOB J.; Miami, Ela.: U.H.; 4-AA: I Van. Ia»t 2 GOLDBERG. RICHARD W.; I aryo, N !».; El II. FORMAN, MARTIN S.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B. FRANK. ROBERT R.; Miami Ur.i.h. Fla.; 1.1-IE; NBE 3. 4; Miami 1-iw C.Kurtcrly 2. FROST, DONALD F.; Montclair, N. J.; 1.1 B.: Building Fund Committer 3-V.Chmn. GOLDEN. ROBERT: Brooklyn. V Y ; EE B. GOLDMAN. JEROME; oral Gable , Flag I.E.R.. SAM 2. J, I Pleds.-m.mcr; A t. GOON, RICHARD; Fall Rnrr. Mai .: LL.B. FLTERFAS, IRWIN S.: Miami. Ha.: LL.B.: ZBT; +AA. CARS, IRWIN S.; Miami. ED.; LI. B.; NBE; Miami law Ouaitcrlv 3-Board Member; Senator 4; Student EDr Awxiation 3; The iDrmter 4-Ait Ed.; OAK. GIBSON. LOUIS M.; Peoria Height III.; LL.B. GREENBE RG. CFIARLES M.; Miami Beach. Fla ; I.I..B NBE 3. 3. GREGORY. ROBERT H.; Wilmington. Del.: I.E.B.; A«»-F. GWINN. WALTER F..; Berkley. W. Va.: I I B.; +. A: Dean'. Em I. 2. 3 HAASZE. E. JACKSON; Seattle. Waih.; I.I..B FA A HANNA, PETFIR N.; Pawtti.krt. R. I.; U_R. HANSEN. llAROI.D I-: PoriDnd. Ore.; IJ-B.; AD 2, 3: Miami law Quarti-rlv 2, 3: IVan’i I.»»t I. 2. 3. 4; OAK. HARRIS. GEORGE IE: Hamilton. Ohio: EE K . FI A: A : TV IDrrmrr 4-Kdilor: Dcan'i Ij»« I HARRISON. BURTON; Miami. ED.; LL.B.; TE ; NBE 3-ChancelU: OAK: Miami law Quarterly 2, 3-Caie Note Fa).; TV Barriitcr l-Aiioe. Ed.: Dcan'i Committee I. 2. HARRISON, RICHARD V.; KanaaCit IJ..B.: A 3. 4-IMcdKcinjiter: AST 3, 4-V.I,rr».: Student Bar Amo-ciatinn I-Building Fund, 2, 3-I’reixlenti Obinet, 4-V.Prc .: IVan'i Committee 3. 4; Moot Court 3. 4-Adviuwy Board; Senator 3: Appellate Court 4: TV IDrriiter 3, 4-Editnr; Miami lawyrr 3, 4: Dcan'i l.i«t 1, 3. 4. VISITING MEXICAN professors, Jose Becerra and Felipe G6mez, confer with U-M Professor David S. Stern (center). 330 HAVES, STANLEY; Miami. I la EE It HEBERT. LAURENCE H.: Miami. Ha.: LL.B : +AA: Student IDr Avuxiation. IIECHT. HARRY W.; Miami. ED.; I.L.B.; AA.J. Hocler R. Holitrom L Hudrw.ll C. Jaekion R. Jacobion G. Jaeckel M. J»r ningi A. Johnion T. Johnion E. Kahn H. Kamp N. Kaplan 8. Kay-all J. Kaiarian N. Kakich N. Kalian M. Klain R. Koppan R. Kundingar A. Kuihan L Lahrman MOCKER, JAMES S.: Orlamlo. lb.: IJ-B.: IKE 3, 4-Chaplain 5; AtH- 4. 5: SAX -I. S; Arnold S x.ct J; Caial.cn 4, 5. HOLSTROM, ROBERT W.; Superior. Wise.: LL.B.: A . HUDNALI.. LONNIE M.: Fran. W. Va.: IJ..H. JACKSON. CLYDE J. JR.: Corpu Chruti. Texas; IJ-B.; AO . JACOBSON. RAYMOND M.; Miami Beach. FU.: U..B. JAECKEL, GEORGIE M.; Wen Palm Beach. Fla.; I.L.B.: Bar and Gavel -I: Moot Court 4; Civk Forum 4. JENNINGS, M. SAM; Haines City. Ft..; 1.1. B.: OAK: AO 3-Dca.i. ♦IIS; Dean' Committee 3, 4; Chairman of Law 3. 4: Home-coming Committee. JOHNSON. ALFRED F-; Wcehawkcn. N. J.; LI. B. JOHNSON. THOMAS C: Miami. Ha.: 1.1. B. AO I. 4; lliit.-ry Honor Society 3, 4. KAHN. EDWARD L; Atlantic City. N. J.: IJ-B.; Nil! KAMP. HENRY A.; Miami Beach. Fla.: LL.B. KAPLAN. NORMAN: Miami. Fla.: IJ-B.; SAM: A ; Dean' last I. 2. 3. KAYWELL. BERNARD E.: Writ Palm Peach. Fla.: LL.B.: AA 2 1 livtorian. 3-Treas., 4-V.Juitke; Senator 2: law School Congrew-M.an 3. KAZARIAN, JOHN K.; Waukegan. III.; LL.B.. KT 5-Tteai. KEKICH, NICHOLAS; Youngwood. Pa.: I.l. ll. KUNDINCER. ROBERT P.: Miami. I la.; IJ-B. KUSHEN, ALLAN S.{ Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B. B.B.A. in Government; OAK 3, 4; Miami law Quarterly 3-Comment Ed.. 4-Editor: The Hamster 3, 4; Student Bar Association 3. 4-Trea».: Dean' Ij t I, 2. 3, 4, 5; A : Dean' Committee 3. 4. I-MIRMAN, LA VON A R.; Opelika. Ala.: I.L.B.; KBIT 2, 3; Miami law (Quarterly I. 2, 3-Catcoo4c Ed.; Bar ami Gavel I, 2. 3-Sec.; Student Bar Association Congress I, 3; Student Association 2-Chmn. Honor Committee; BSU l-VJ'rei.; Dean’ last I. FUTURE BARRISTERS pay close attention to Professor Ralph Boyer’s explanation of an intricate point in "Titles." 331 KESTE.N, NORTON A.; Bronx. X. Y.: IJ-B.; NBF_ KLEIN, MURRAY Z.; Orbiulo, Fla.; LI-B. KOPPEN, ROBERT A.; Miami. FU.: IJ-B. School off Law F-LB. Landy R. ludingfon W. Malcolm J. McCarthy F. McGee F. Meola J. Millar N. Morablfo C. Lana A. Lundeen M. Marti J. McClintocL J. McMullan D. Metzger N. Millar K. Moran R. Lew-ton M. Magonigl J. Marius R. McCloily L McNail H. Mayan W. Miller G. Nethenton J. Linal W. Maher W. Maion 0. McCormick 8. Mali! D. Millar A. Miranda W. Nob'etl LANDY. BURTON A.; Chicago. 111.: LL.B. LANE. CHARLES N.; Coral Cables. Fla.: LUt. LEW1SON, ROBERT J.; Miami Beach, Fb.: U..U.. H)A 2. 3. 4-V.lVc .; NHK 3-Scribe. -J; IFC Rep. 3; SAC 2. UNKT. JEROME; Miami Reach. Flu.: I.I..B.; II.VF I.UDINGTON, RAMSEY C.; Fulton. N. Y.; LL.B.: SX 1, 2. 3. -1 S, 7-Tteas.: 'FAA. LUNDEEN, ARTHUR; (Anal Cablci. Fla.; LL.B. •I'A'I'. MAGONICLE, MEDINGFK B.: Miami Beach. Fb.; I.I..B. Sailing Club. MAHER, WILLIAM F. II; New I been. Conn.: I.I..B. Bar and Gavel 2. 3. MALCOLM, WILLIAM; Miami. Fla.: I.L.B.; OAK 3. I: MIA'; NHF. 3. -FV.Chanicllor; Student Ibr Association 3-Jr. Congressman, 4-Pre .: Miami Law Quarterly 3. d-Editorial Board; The Barrister 3. -i: Hie Miami Lawyer v I; Dean List I, 2, 3, i MARKS. MYRON; Akron. Ohio; I.L.B.; Nit FI 3-ChaiKellor: OAK: Miami 1-aw Quarterly 3-Catenotc Ed., •!-Editorial Board Member; Dean’s List I, 2. 3, I. MARKUS. IULIA: Miami. Fla.; I.L.B.; AK I. 2. 3-Sec., LV.Prcs.. 5-Prcs.: KBII I. 5-Pte».; AST 5-V.Pres.; Student Bar Assoc.; ’Ihe Barrister: Dejn’s List 2. 3. MASON. WILLIAM J.; Miami. Fla.; LL.B.; TKI LV.Prtv; IFC. Rep.; Dean's List I McCarthy, JOHN F.: Mi. Cmucl. Pa.: I.L.B. McCIJNTOCK. JOHN C.; Rugby, N. I).; LL.B.: Dean - List 2 MeCLOSKY. ROBERT M.; Miami, Fb.; LL.B.: Arnold Society I-Commanding Oilker; l'ooihall 2. MsCORMICK, DONALD C.: Miami, Fla.; LL.B.: Miami Law Quat-terly. MeGEE, FRANCIS J.? Miami. Fla LL.B.: AX 2. s. I; OAK 2-Treas.. V.Prci.. 3, •); 1IKA 2-Trca ., 3, -4; Newman Club 2-Prcs., 3: Ikcbate (A-ursiil 2. 3 -V.-Prev: Dean s Lul I. 2 McMULLEN, JOSEPH F.; Falgerncre, Md.; IJ..11. McNEIL, LEONARD G.; Alixany. N. Y.; I.L.B. MENS, BEKTAN; Passaic, N. J.. LL.B. Dean' last 2. MEOLA. FRANK J.: Jersey City, J.; I.L.B.; 4 A F 3. 4. METZGER, DONALD; Miami. Fla.: I.I..B.; ‘FAA. MEYERS. HOWARD A.: Miami Beach. Fla.: I.L.B.: 4'AA -I; Miami Law Quarterly 3. -I-Comments lid.; "Hie Barrister -I; Dean’s l.ivi 1. 2. 3. I; OAK. MILLER, DONALD G.: Miami Beach. Fla.; I.L.B.: «F. A. MILLER. JOEL; Miami, l b. I.1..IL; 4AA; OAK: Miami Law Quarterly; The Ibrristcr; Honor O-url Clerk: law School Congressman; Dean’s List I. 2. 3. MILLER. NORMAN: Miami. Fla,: LL.B. MILLER. WILFRED D.; Johnstown, Pa.; I.L.B., AOT 3-V.Dcan, 3-Dean; Dean's Committee I. MIRANDA, ALFONSO E.; Santurce, Puerto Rico; I.I..B.: Latin American Ijw Students Associaison I, 2-V.Pres.. 5. MORAB1TO, NICHOLAS; last Rocl c»ter. N V LL.B MORAN. KENDALL T.-. Johnstown. Pa.: LL.B.: AOF. NATHANSON, GEORGE; Miami, Fb.; I.L.B.; NBI 2-Marshal: Miami Law Quarterly 3-Editorial P.ufd; Dean List I. 2. 3. 5 NEBI.F.TT, WILLIAM R.: Key West. Fla.; I.L.B.: Miami I_iw Qu.ircctly -t-Edilor-in-Chief: OAK: •FAA 3-Parliainentarian: Dean- List I, 2. 3, 3; Iron Arrow I. 332L-R School of Law NEDKI-MAN, SAM II.; Miami, H..; LL.B.: IIA-J-: The Barrister 2. 3, •I-Ait Kd.; The Miami Uwycr. NELSON. PAUL C.; BerkcWv. Calif.; LLA: +AA. NEWMAN. ROBERT H.; Miami, l la.; I.L.B.; •M M I. 2, 3. 4. 5-Pro.. 6; llillcl 4-Treat. NII.ES, PALMER A.; Miami. Ha.: LLA: -bA-b J-Pro.; Dean' I jit I, 2. NOEL. JAMES M.; Miami Shores, Ha.; LL.lt.. AA NOWAK. WALTER F.; Hu Halo. N. Y.; LLA: Bar and Case! 1 V.Pru. NUGENT, CHARLES A. JR.: Writ Palm Beach. Fla,; LL.B.: KA 3. •I: AX II: M Club; Swimming Team I. 2, 3, -1. NUSSENBAUM. HENRY; Miami, Fla.: LI..B. O’BRIEN, WILLIAM K.; Park Ridge. III.: U.B.; N'BE; American Chemical Society. O’CONNELL. THOMAS C.: Fat Rockaway, V I.1..B. Bar and Gavel 3. 4-Board of Directors; AtM . OPACAK, LOUIS A.; Duluth. Minn.: I.I..B.; A4 I: Bar ami Gavel 3. I. PARISI. FRANK C.; Fan Orange. N. J.: LL.B. PATERNTII, THOMAS W.: Eric. Pa.: LLA: Freshman Congressman. PATTESON. WILLIAM V.; Portsmouth, Va.: 1.1. B. PAUKSTA. ALPHONSE N'.; Chicago, III.; LL.B.: Chess Club 3-V.Prci . l-Pre .: Newman Club 2. 3: RcikIciicc Counicloc 3. A. PAUL. SYLVESTER V. JR.; Ojia Locka. Fla.; I.L.B. PKNDZISZ, EDMUND S.; Rochciler. N. Y. LL.B.: AA: Manage-ment Club. PENNY, FRED M.: Perrinc, FU.; LLA: BSL PENSAK. MICHAEL; Binghamton. N. Y.: Ll-B. PHILLIPS. RICHARD W.; Miami, Fla.; LAB; POMEROY. GEORGE B.; Miami, I D.; LL.B.: 4-AA I-Clerk. 2-M.ir-ihal, 3-luttice: Dean- Committee 4: Moot Court 4-Adsiwsr: IV-an' I.iit I. 2. 3: OAK POPPER. DAVID: Phoenix. Aria.; LL.B.; XX I. 2, 3, 4; 't AA I, 3. 4-Prc .: SUM 3, 4-V.PreL; Student Bar Association; Congressman; Intramural Program 4-Pre .; Dean' Committee 4. PORTER, SIMON S.; Chicago. III.: LL.B. NIIF. FRED, STANLEY M.s Miami Beach, Fla.: I.L.B.: -W II I. 2-Scc., 3. 4.Ple lgenuit r: •I'A'F 3. 4-Trea .: Miami Law t.hiaricrls 3. 4-Development Fal.: Dean’ l.i t I. 3: OAK. KANSIER, RONALD: Miami Spring , Fla.: LL.B.; IAA 2. 5. RASS-NER, MONTE K.: Brooklyn. N. 1 LL.B. RAYMAN. MOREY A.: Chicago. 111.; LL.B. REDMAN, HARVEY M.; Miami. Fla.: I.L.B.: IT. . RIFKIN, AVRON C; Miami Beach, l b.: I.L.B.: NHL 3-Scc.; Management Club: Miami Lawyer 3, t-Busines Mgr. RITTER, ROBERT J.; Miami, FU.; LL.B.: 4-AA 2. 3. RIVERA-LUJAN. FELIX; Santurce. Puerto Rico: I.L.B.: l_itin American Law Stuilenti A v«:i.iiion. ROBBINS, FRANK M.: Caldwell, J.: LL.B. S. Ncdelman P. Nelson R. Newmen P. Niks J. Noel W. Nowel C. Nugent H. Nussenbeum W. O’Brien T. O'Conroll L. Opaeol F. Peril! T. Paterniti W. Palteton A. Pauiste S. Pent E. Pondiitt F. Penny M. Pensofc R. Phillips G. Pomeroy D. Poppor S. Porto S. Pred R. Rentier M. Ressner M.Reymen H. Reiman A. Riflin R. Ritter F. Rivere-Lujen F. Robbins 333E. Roberts L Robinson R. Roman D. Root T. Ropoi S. Ron A. Roth D. Ro-lay J. Rush M. Salmon G. Saliman W. Senders R. Sandarson J. Santiago M. Sehillar A. Schradar E. Schroll W. Schuck H. Scholar M. Schwarti M. Sagal R. Saidal W. Shahada A. Sappi A. Silver I. Shaffer 8. Silverblett ROBERTS, ELMER O.: Santurcc, Puerto Rico.; I I IV: AA. ROBIN'. SON. I.AWRKNCfc I.; Hollywood, l b : I.I..IV: I. 2. 3: Honor Court Chid Justice; IVan's Committee 3: Drm't List I, 3. ROMAN, REGINA R.: Miami. Fla.; IJ..IV; M.-.t Court: Dran's last I. 2 SALMON. MICIIAEI. II.: Miami. Fla.: I.I..IV: IIA+: NRK 2. 3. I. SALZMAN. GARY l.j Miami. Fla.: 1.1. H.; NRl I. 3. 3. SANDERS, WIIJJAM I).: I'untfuno Beach, Fla ; I.LH ADE; Oran's last I. 2 ROOT. DON L; Miami, Fla,; I.L1V; AK+: A04 . ROPOS. TRUMAN J.; Bethlehem. lb : 1.1. It. ROSS, SAMUEL B.; Miami, Fla.; I.LB.; I Van's List I, 2. ROTH, ARTHUR: Miami, Fla.: LLB.: SAX: NBK: OAK 3-Sec.. S-Hiitorun: Hurricane 2-Sports Fal.. 3 Managing Eel,: Miami Law Quarterly 2, 3-Editorial Hoard: The Barrister 3-Editor: Who's Who; Dean's L.t I 3. 5. ROWLEY. DONALD N.; Walled Lake. Mich.: I-LB. RUSH. JAMES F.: Philadelphia. lb.; l.LIV: •FA: A » 3; Propeller Club; Dean's Liit 2. SANDERSON. ROY R.; Dascnjwt. losva: LI. B.: ♦AA 2. 3 SANTIAGO, JAIME F.; Santurce. iWrto Rico; l.LIV: Spanish dub I. SCIIIIJ.EK. MELVIN D.: Sooth Miami, l b.: LL.lt.; NRl 2. s. 3 Dean's last I. 2. 3. SCHRADER. ALBERT E. JR.; Coral Gables. Fla.: 1.1. B.: Hie Barrister 2, 3-Circulation Ed.; Moot Court 2, 3-Case Board. SCIIROLL EDWARD, Auduhon. N. J.: IJ_B. SCHUCK, WIIXIAM: Mumi. Fla IJ-B. SCHULER, HENRY R. JR.: South Mumi. Fla.; LI. IV; XX i ♦AA 3-Treas.: Miami Ijsv Quarter!V 2-Editorul Board, 3-Business Mgr.: IVan's List I. 2. 3. 3. SCHWARTZ. MARTIN S.: Miami. Fla.: l.LIV SEGAL MARVIN E.; Brooklyn. N. Y.: LLR: 4-1'A 3-V.Prev 3-Pres.: NBE. 3-Scnbe: Dean's last I. 2. SEIDEL RICHARD L; Pittdmrgh. lb.: LLB.-. . A. SEPPI. ARTHUR S.; Ft. luuderdale. Fla.: I.I..IV SHAFFER. IRVIN B.; Baltimore. MsL: I.L.B.: NBF- THE IDES of March has special meaning to potential lawyers: namely herd work and filing of income tax returns. SHAHADE, WILLIAM G.; Johnstown, lb.: l.L IV; 4-AA. SILVER. AUBREY F..; Mt. Vernon. N. Y.; I.L.B.: IIA4 . SII.VRRBLATT, BERNARD M.; Miami, Fla.; LLB.G. Smith G. Smith N. Smith A. Sobieiki A. Solomon 0. SpingUr E. Sponder J. St. Ana S. Staton L Stain H. Steinmeti W. Stockham 0. StoUr R. Street P. Str.lkow G. Sturdier E. Swen E. Swanko W.Swop E. Tennenbeum H. Taller SMITH, CIUSON; Y.irk. Pa.; I.I..B. SMITH. GLEN F : Huntington. In.l.: 1.1..It,: AO . SMITH, NORMAN B.: Etowah. Tcnn.: 1.1 ..It.: AO 3. SOBIESKI. ANNE D.: North Adame, Man.; LL.IL: Miami Law Quarttflv-Exlitori.il Board: Dean' Committee I SOLOMON', ABNER; Miami. Fla.; I.UL. 1 II 1.2. 3. I. S, •. SPINGLER, DAVID C.: I'hiljMiel|vliu. I'a.; 1.I..IL; AO I. 2. 3: lVan‘» l.iit I. 2. SPONDER, EMANUEL; Miami. I la.; 1.1. II.: SHE 2. 3: lltllel 3-1 vee.i-tive Council. ST. ANA. JOSEPH A.; Chicago. III.; I.I..IL STATON, SAMUEL D.: Hendereonvilte, N. 1; I.L.B.; A : Mo.it Court. STEIN, EDWARD M.; Miami. I la.: I.L.B.. STEIN METZ, HARRY J.; Indian I I I: AIM- SUKKIIAM. WILLIAM II.; Canal Gable , Fla.; LL.U.: OAK 3, 3-Treas.: A ; AST; Student liar Au» Ctation J-Trtav; The Barriiter 3. fRatincH Mgr.: I lomecommg Committee 3-Trcae.: Dean’ Committee 3. 3: Moot Oiurt 3-Advitory Board: Residence Council 3. 3: Whu'i Who; AK 3. 3. STOLAR, DAVID M.: Waehington. D. C.: I.I. R.: NBE; Deane Lie I. 2. STREET. RAYMOND J.; Grundy, Va.; I.I..II STRELKOW PETER; Pitteborgb. Pa.; J.L.R.: A t STUBDLER. GORDON F.; Miami, I la.; I.L.B.: SN 3-Trcae. SWAN. EDWARD P.; Coral Gable . Fla.; LL.B.; IIKA 2Hi torian 3. 3; AO 3; Dean' (xiriiniittec I, 2. 3; Election Board 2. 3-CJirnn.: Homecoming Committee 2, 3; Miami Lawyer 2-Circulation Mjjr„ 3-Aeeociate Ed.: Senate 3-Parliamentarian SWANKO, EDWARD II.; Petth Amboy, N. J.; I.L.B.: OX 2-Trcae., 3. ■l-liietorian: MA 2-V.Pree.. 3-Prc»., 3; Symphony 2. 3. 3; Rued I. 2. 3, 3; Dcan’e I.iet I. SWOPE. WALTER B.: Miami. Ha.; U..B.; AK ; Track I. TANNKN BAILM. EUGENE: Bronx, N. Y.; I.L.B.: Director of Moot Court 3: I-cad and Ink: The Bametcr 3. 3-Aeeoc. Ed. TELLER. HERBERT J.; New York. N. Y.; I.L.B.; SA 2-V.Pree., 3-Exccutivc Council, 3-Plcdgcmattcr; KII; RtdinR Club I; Dean' Liet I, 2. U-M LAW Protestor David Stern provides visual instructing for students in a Latin-Amcrican law seminar. 335 School of l.aw K-TN. Thomas K. Travit S. Vogolbeum J. Welch R. Wolf J. Young M. Zuiornick J. Todd H. Troettchol I. Weltmen G. Welli J. Wright C. Zereone M. Zyno T. Tompkini M. Tuckor J. Walkint E. Woifon I. Yelen R. Zokvic L. Travelitead L. Tulin G. Woidhaei A. Winton H. Young H. Zuckerman School of Law T-Z THOMAS. NORMAN R.; Chtcajto, III.; I.L.U.: TAT. TODD, JOHN R.; Coral Gables. Fla.: LL.B. TOMPKINS. THOMAS F. JR.: Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: LI..11. TRAVELSTEAD. LEE C.: BrowiaivtUe, Tcxuj LLB. IRA VIS, KENNETH L.; Miami. Fla.: LL.II. TROETSCHEU HENRY T. JR.; South Miami. Fla.; LL.II.; KX; OAK: Iron Arrow; OAT I, 2. .1. 3-Sec.-Trea .; Snarks; Miami Lawyer 2. 3-Editor; Dean'' Li t I. 2, 3, 3. TUCKER, MORRIS C.; Hollywood. Fla.: U..B.1 AtEF 3. 3. TULIN, LIONEL I..; Bloomfield, Conn.: LL.B.; NHL. VOGELBAUM, SAMUEL; Homestead, Fla.: LL.II.: Dean's last 1. 2. 3. 3. WALTMAN, IRVING; Newburgh; N. Y.; LL.II.; NBE 2. 3: ATO I. 2: Miami Law Ouarterly 2. 3: Dean i Li.t I. WATKINS, J. HERBERT JR.; Coral Gable , Fla.: LL.B,} TAT. WEIDHAAS. G. HUGO: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.; TAA 3-lliitorian: Moot Court. Advisor and Executive Hoard: Miami lawyer; Election Board. WELCH, JAMES I).; I t. Lauderdale, FU.; LL.B. WELLS. GORDON W.; Pensacola. Fla.: I.L.B.: 'FAT 3. 3. WESTON. ELIOT R.; Miami Beach, Fla.; LL.B.: H.lleL WINTON, ARTHUR; Miami, Fla.; I.L.B. WOLF. RAYMOND J.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B. WRIGHT. JOHN A.; Archbald. Pa.; LL.B.; FAA; Newman Club 3. YELEN. IRVING: Miami. Fla,; LL.B.; NBE. YOUNG, HAROLD; Miami, Fla.; LL.B.: •FAA. YOUNG. JOSEPH H.; Glen Cose. N. Y.: I.L.B.; TAA 3-Marthal. ZARCONE, CARL J.; Baltimore. Md.: LL.B.: IX. ZOKVIC, ROBERT C.; Trenton, N. J.; LL.B.: AKT: A0+. ZUCKERMAN. HARRY; New York. N. Y.: LL.B. ZUKERNICK, MICHAEL C.; Miami Beach. Fla LL.B.; IIAT I. 2. 3. 3; NBE 2. 3: Miami I .aw Quarterly 2. 3-Editorial Board: Dean's List 1. ZYN'E, MICHAEL J.; Mtanti. Fla.; LL.B. 336BARRISTER STAFF: Seafod: William Saballa. William Malcolm. Aclhur RolS. TKoma A. TKomat. Gaorqa 8jchm«nn. Allan KmHan. Standinq: Joupk Di Barfolomao, Simon Portor, Irvinij Waltman, Mimi Fiihor. The Bar rister Official Law School Publication Covers Law Activities A mark in the progressive growth of the U-M l.aw school was made in 1910. when the Barrister l ccaine its official publication. Last year, the Barrister itself matured from a mimeographed form to a printed four-page sheet. It is published every other week and contains current information regarding all Law school activities. Its circulation has swelled to an average of 2100. Nine hundred copies are sent to alumni members and 300 arc mailed to deans of other law schools. Most of the articles are written by the student staff members, but several articles are also contributed by members of the faculty. Russell A. Rasco, dean of the Law school is a frequent contributor. Articles such as “Today's Law Today” by William Malcolm is a condensation of current law problems and advancement, while other articles like “Fraternity Goings-On” bv John Berry are in a lighter vein. The newspaper is written primarily to eater to the present Law school students. Under the guide of faculty advisor Thomas A. Thomas, associate professor of law. students work long hours in their office located in one of the temporary buildings. Those who hold top positions on the staff are Art Roth, editor; Ceorge Buchmann, managing editor; Jim Blumherg, news editor; Si Porter, sports editor; and John Berry, fraternity editor. Clyde Windham is business manager and Albert K. Schrader i« circulation manager. The Bakuistkk was founded by the Bar and Gavel l.cgal Society. It is sponsored by the Student Bar Association, and through its wide circulation has received widespread acclaim. Another publication of the I -M l iw school is its yearbook. The Miami Lawyer. It too is written and published by students. It contains the Dean's report to the alumni ami a recap on the highlight activities during the previous year. The National Student Bar Association recently requested that copies of it l»e distributed to every law school approved by the Association of American Law Schools. The I Diversity also acts in cooperation with other law schools to publish The American Journal of Comparative Law. It features inter-American legal problems and deals with the publication of comparative luw articles and reviews. 337= ati MIAMI LAW QUARTERLY WILLIAM NEBLETT. Editor-In-Chief In the opinion of the legal profession, the difference liclween a third or fourth rate law school anil a first class one is often found in the quality of student work in its legal publications. Among such publications, the University's Miami Law Quarterly takes top place. The Qt ARTKRLY contains articles on some of the most current problems in law practice and plays an important role in assisting the judiciary, bar and law students to keep up to date on the latest changes in law. All material except leading nrticles mid hook reviews are written by the students. Students read through the stacks of legal material that are published each week ami pick out ihc important issues and condense them into short, precise articles. The QUARTERLY contains the student's comments, which are extensive and explanatory treatments of broad points of law; case notes, which arc exhaustive treatments of points of law contained in recent cases; opinions of the Attorney General, arranged in digest form and synopses of all recent Florida cases. This work affords important training for the students and renders a great service to bus) law-yers ami attorneys. With ThomM A. Thomas, associate professor of law, as faculty advisor, the Quarterly is now in its seventh year of publication. Several of the articles were given publicity through national tax digests and others have Wen mentioned in text Imoks, all of which establishes a well-founded claim to success. Spring positions on the staff are held h Allan S. Kushen. editor-in-chief: Maurice M. Dilibcrto. executive editor; Donald ('.. McCormick, research editor; Stanley M. l’red. developments editor; l.a ona K. I.ahrmnn. article and book review editor; Charlotte J. Barkan, comment editor; Burton Harrison, case note co-editor; and William Malcolm, case note co-editor. B. H. Bell is business manager. The Miami Law Quarterly is a charter mcml er of the National Conference of Law Reviews and the Southern Law Review Conference. Delegations are sent to the conventions of both groups. MIAMI LAW QUARTERLY: Scaled: George Buchmann, Burlon Harmon, Maurice Dilib- rto, All K--»h n. Lloyd 8ennett. Jr.. Stanley Pred. Hermen Brelan. Standing: B. H. Ball. Donald McCormick. William Nablatt, William Pruatt, Joel Miller. John Blair.ALLAN KUSHEN. Comment Editor HENRY R. SCHULER, Business Manager JOEL MILLER, Co-caso Note Editor EDWARD L FORER, Executive Editor 330 PROF. THOMAS A. THOMAS. Faculty Advisor LAVONA LAHRMAN, Co-case Note EditorCIVIC FORUM Publication Slanted for Layman’s Comprehension An innovation in the realm of legal publications is the t'-M Law school's Civic Font M. Its legal articles arc written in non-tcelmical language for the laymun in an effort to acquaint him with the law ns it affects him in everyday business ami personal life. Civic Forlm is the first magazine of its type to be published by any law school. Although it has only been circulated since last April it has already received national applause. Dean llnrno. dean of Northwestern I Diversity, and Cody Fowler, past president of the American liar Association, sent letters of congratulation. The articles are written by prominent lawyers in various fields, ami such subjects of universal interest ns juvenile delinquency, mortgages and workmen's compensation have Ixrcn covered. Several of the more prominent guest contributors were Judge W alter II. Bcckhnm of the Miami juvenile court; Glen C. Mincer, state attorney; and F.rle Stanley Gardner, internationally-known mystery w riter and attorney. The quarterly magazine already hus a circulation of 3,000. Over 30,000 copie-s are sent throughout the country and libraries from coast to coast subacrilse to it. The Civic Forum was the written brochure for the seventh annual tux conference in Miami this year. This is the second oldest tax conference in the country and the magazine received notoriety for its coverage of the event. The staff of the Civic Forum sponsored the program for the Coral Gables Kiwanis club in March. This was the In-ginning of public presentations. They hope to conduct forums ut luncheons and club assemblies throughout the city in an attempt to reduce complicated legal phraseology into simple, understandable terms and explain legal problems in a manner that everyone will comprehend. They also plan to take tape recordings of the meetings for radio presentation. The magazine functions under a well-qualified ami experienced staff. F. Raynwn Snyder, Jr. is the editor-in-chief. ami Boris Spascff is managing editor. Other mem-bore include Arthur Ncmser. features editor. R. Wendell Phillips, art editor, and Joe Stein, business manager. CIVIC FORUM: First row: Jamas Cahill, John King, Vincent Toscano. Clara Bash. Thomas Thomas, Jana Richtar, Fradorick Snyder. Albert Waintraub, William Flanagan. Sacond row: Joal Lao. Bryce Hall, Arnold Kurtinger, David Kali. Frank Ferrara. Franklyn levenson, Walter Lebowiti. Maurice Castellano. Arthur Nemsor, Paul Nelson. R. Wendell Phillips. Third row; Leonard Glasor, Howard Walters, Joseph Stein, Theodora Schempp, Elwood Safron, Joseph Valantiejus. Boris Speseff, Richard Hyatt. Conway Boon , H. Robert Koltnow. 340F. RAYMON SNYDER JR. Editor -in Chief FRANKLYN LEVENSON and Vincent J. Toscano. Civic Forum JOE STEIN, advertising manager. Wendell Phillips, art business manager and circulation manager respectively. editor. Boris Spaseff, features editor, of the FORUM. 341INTENT AND EARNEST, graduate student Morton Goldwcber works with fractional distillation apparatus. GROWTH AND TRENDS of population concern Robert Titus and David Edelman in the study of economic resoarch. RICHARD HENNACY studies the involved oxygen consumption and breathing rate of minute larval snipworms. NO HIDDEN SECRETS. An X-ray machino helps Dr. Charles Lane study the internal structure of a lobster. Graduate School 500 Students Seek MA The modern trend is to advanced education, advanced even beyond the Bachelor degree status. Since 1911. when the University of Miami first offered course-' leading to a Master degree, enrollment has swelled the Graduate school from seven to more than 500. The University now sponsor well-integrated program leading to an M.A. in arts, business administration, education and science. Specialised work leading to the advanced degree in physics and music education was initiated this year. Graduate student do intcn ificd study in the field of their choice, and many of them find it' a big step from casual college courses to serious-minded graduate study. Courses on the 500 and 600 level range all the way from accounting to chemistry, from economics to marine biology. Approximately 40 per cent of the students who receive their Master's degrees from the University have received fellowships as a financial aid while working on their Ph.D’s. The work is under the upcm ion of l)r. J. Biis Owre, dean of the Graduate school, and a committee on graduate study. Dr. Owre started the first comprehensive plan of graduate study when he Itocame official dean in 1947. .•M2LIGHT OF HIS LIFE. Graduate student Sigmund Miller peers at the phosphorus content of seawater through an intricate-looking optical spoctrophotomotor. GRADUATE LEVEL Physiology studies are done through the small lens of the microscope. Donald Doughty keeps his oye on an experiment with ackoo fruit.ADVERTISING Page Bishop's Men's Shop........................348 Bunline's Phoioreflex Studio...............333 Burney's Photo Center......................332 Chevrolet Dealers.......................336 City of Coral Gable ....................347 City of Miami...........................357 City of Miami Beach.....................360 Eli Witt Cigar and Tohaceo Co...........348 Firestone Tire and Ruhher Co............361 The First National Bank of Miami . . . 339 Florida Power Light Co................34-6 Foote Davies. Inc.....................362 Gust K. Newherg Construction ................ Hector Supply Company...................352 Herman Radio Supply Company .... 332 Home Milk...............................355 John Jones, Inc.........................354 Josef...................................354 Miami Coca-Cola Bottling Co.............350 0. D. 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MIAMI, 159 East Flagler St., Ph. 2-6464 CORAL GABLES. 300 Miracle Mile. Ph. 83-6087 MSA TO GET AHEAD... in school, in business, in social life...the right clothes arc important! Fine fit... smart styling... casual comfort ..reasonable prices —plus friendly, courteous service -are always yours at the UNIVERSITY MEN'S SHOP. These nationally-iamous • PALM BEACH Suit • McGREGOR Sportswear • MANHATTAN Shin • INTERWOVEN Sox • U.S. K«d • HICKOK Boll "Clothes that Make the Man" • AFTER SIX Format Wear • MAYFAIR Slack • DONEGAL Sport Shirt • WINTHROP Show • WEMBLEY Ties • SWANK Jewelry Mniversity MEN’S SHOP 2828 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gables, Fla. • • • • • Ask About Our Prompt — Depcndablo — Low-Cost FORMAL RENTAL SERVICE • • • • • ;;iuSUMNER INSURANCE AGENCY Oldost Agency in Coral Gables Established 1926 157 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA Wendell Sumner V. O. Sumner UNIVERSITY CABS 4-2523 Auto Rentals • Moving Delivery Service • Baggage Transfer fhon. f-SWI N MIAMI AVf AT HAST ST A heu and bigger Richard . . . more ready than ever to serve the growing needs of South Florida . . . with the same old friendly spirit. Renuart-------- Serving Greater Miami -- Since 1923 You taste its quality MIAMI COCA-COLA BOTTLING CD. 301 N.W. 29 ST. MIAMI, FLA. TELEPHONE 82-6423iFtthlp FOR THE NEWLY-GRAD There: was once a young fellow who had just reached the age to buy things (which of course is the same as the time when he first found a couple extra bucks lying idle in his pocket). One of the things he wanted to buy was printing; and having no printers among his acquaintances (a pitiable condition) he was at a loss what to do. So he went to the big mill down in town and asked the man there. The man said "Get three (or 6 or 9 or 12) bids and give it to the lowest bidder.” So the young guy went back home that night and told his Old Man what had transpired. The Old Man said, "Well. 1 don't know about printing but I do remember what happened to Old Man Anderson, who was the richest man in the town I was born in. “'I bis was a Northern town full of snow and ice in the winter and Old Man Anderson was the pcnny-pinchingest son of a gun you ever saw in your life. "One day he left his office and started down the hill toward home, when he slipped on the ice and broke both arms. "Mr. Anderson finally got up unassisted. Lots of people passed him, but In- being the most unpopular man in town and people being whal they are. they were glad to sec him squirming around on the ice feeling miserable. “The old man finally got on his way and he went to the nearest doctor and asked him how much he figgered it was icorlh to set his arms. "The answer didn't suit him so he went to another one. "Finally Old Man Anderson went to II doctors, walking all the way, ’cause cabs cost money. After he ran out of doctors he walked back to the third one and after dickering with him for 20 or 0 minutes trying to beat his price down, told him to go ahead and set ’em. "The doctor took one look and shook his head. ‘Can’t do nothing with ’em.’ he said, ‘the dern things have set.’ “That’s why Old Man Anderson’s arms looked so funny, and somebody else had to do his picking up, and writing and feeding him for the last six years of his life. One thing he could say though to his dying day, nobody ever got the best of him in a deal.” Sonny waited around for the Old Man to say something else. But he didn’t. So next morning sonny got up bright and early and got himself a good printer. And they lived happily ever after. Parker ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION Printert in South Florida Since 1023 Telephone 8A-4276 • Coral Gari.es 3.MSUCCESS TO YOU Miami1! Friendly Distributor' Distributors of • High Fidelity Equipment • Recorders and Accessories • Electronic Tubes and Parts HERMAN RADIO SUPPLY COMPANY 165 N.W. 23rd Phonc 3 0842 the photographer’s stockhouse Cameras • Projectors • Supplies • WE BUY • WE SELL • WE RENT • WE TRADE • WE REPAIR 1143 W. fi 6LlK —------------------ Student Discounts • Open Till 7 p.m. for more than 35 years farmers and growers in South Florida have looked to , . . TROPEX BATTERIES 2125 N.W. 17th Ave. Miami 42, Florida hector supplv coimv MIAMI, FLORIDA Branches in Homcstoad-Wcst Palm Beach Fort Pierce—Belle Glade Quality Storage Batteries For Every Job for the best in . . . Fertilizer — Insecticides Feed — Agricultural Implements And Packing House Supplies USED CAR SALON ALL MODELS AND MAKES OF USED CARS FOR SALE 1222 N. E. 2nd. AVE. BUICK SALES AND SERVICE For Greater Miami Wo have been distributing and servicing Buicks since 1919. You'll find our charges reasonable, based on the same sorvico manual used in your home town. PH. 82-0934 LATE MODEL 1201 N.E. SECOND AVE. MIAMI PHONE 9-4561remember You'll never forget your school days, and we hope you’ll always remember Pli oloRcflex, your Off icial Photographer. We’ll always remember tbc fun we bad taking your pictures... and we hope you will not forget us in the years to come when there are other occasions you’ll want to remember ______ with fine portraits. hotoReflex.. . « itnigne method of taking pictures from coast to coast PHOTOREFLEX STUDIO 3rd FLOOR WEST BUILDING facing Burdinc's Hibiscus Tearoom urdines 353■ For the Thrill of a Lifetime ------- Drive the new "52 DODGE" For reservations, see your Traw Agent or fly PAA to NASSAU wTUNA JAMAICA for MARLIN WAHOO MEXICO TARPON buy with confidence from . . . JOHN JONES INC s4t f)o K (IdhCA fJcUtCttOH." Your Dependable Dodge Plymouth Dealer 2050 North Miami Avo. Phone 82-7611 woaio't MOST IXMIIINCIO AlltINI Pan American Hott o U fHAr.s Phone 88-3611 —2 Biscaync Blvd., Miami 1651 Washington Av©., Miami Beach Ccwqratulatic tj! I lake llii oppor-limits to thank you for your friendly Niipporl and In-arty co-operation. May the liniidi of your college career he only the liegin-nin" of full enriched liven. HAIR DESIGN SALON 502 Biltmoro Woy CORAL GABLES Wedded 7952 importers — exporters — mill agents LINENS and FURNISHINGS Hotels — Hospitals — Institutions supi:iiidh LINEN COMPANY. INC. MIAMI BEACH NEW YORKRefresh with that good. Home Buttermilk! You’ll love that crisp, country-churned flavor. And. have you tasted smooth - - i Home Milk Yogurt? Hi 'j-Z A It's delicious-delicate ___and satisfying. Buy ■a« jSHH ! •.!'. v h. ,ith fcxxls. t xhi T WTEIIIZfO milk hot’s the team that always comes out on top! And. you can get all three at once this easy way --just drink lots of daily fresh Grade A Vitamin D Homogenized Home Milk. Yes. drink at least a-quart-a-day to guarantee TD’s in work or play. And...taste Home Milk’s wonderful, country-fresh flavor. Home Milk is daily fresh. It’s creamy and rich. It’s the finest, most delicious milk you’ve ever tasted...anywhere! Buy those creamy quarts of Grade A Vitamin D Homogenized Home Milk you need today...daily fresh at your grocer's. Or. phone us, and the friendly Home Milk Man will have them on your doorstep in the morning. Remember. Home Milk is locally produced. It's daily fresh... you can taste the difference! PHONE: MIAMI 2-7696 • FORT LAUDERDALE 2-2475 • KEY WEST 498 I Be Sure To Pul Your Milk Bottles Out Where Your Milkman Can Pick Them Up Drink Daily Fresh ...and Taste the Difference! And Enjoy: Home Grade A Pasteurized Milk . Chocolate Mdk . Fat Free Skim - Cottage Cheese . light. Heavy and Soor Cream 355LUBY CHEVROLET Miami SOUTHLAND CHEVROLET, INC. Miami BEACH CHEVROLET Miami Beach THIEL CHEVROLET COMPANY Coral Gables :i3Gyacht, beach, race horse or fishing cruiser in sight. This is Business Miami, where the breadwinners for half a million people make a living year 'round— an industrial city with a thousand prosperous factories; the nation's greatest international air gateway; a really big agricultural shipping point —one of the fastest-growing metropolitan centers in the U. S. A.! Business Miami offers hundreds of opportunities to college graduates who like a fast pace in the race toward success—plus a sunny, healthy, happy way to live that simply doesn’t exist elsewhere. We hope you'll decide to make gay, beautiful, sun-blessed Miami your permanent home . . . while you go places along with young, bustling, go-getting Business Miami! Lome cAlong %Vith MIAMI An Official Message from the City of Miami 35TThe Hurricane, Ibis, and Tempo Reach This Important College Market! from clothes and entertainment to food and trevell This market Is yours, and In spending your advertising dollar to attract any part of this important market, spend it wisely . . . advertise in the Hurricane, Ibis, and The Mlami ® Himicane Awards ll foe you Want to @each I ftlil icH Vflatket? 3 STHE FIRST NATIONAL Com pi 'tr Hanking and T ru »I S e r r i cru MFMHtK: htJtral Keune V tt m I iJ rjl Drp+tk Imutjut (Alp. A "big bonk'for the Struggling Miami of 1902...the First National has more than matched South Florida's fabulous growth ...has maintained its leadership... and. in 1952. is til! firit .it 50 fl»TY YtARS AGO...The First National's founders established the policies of sound, efficient service which have kept it FIRST in fact as well as in name for half a century. So today, when you think of Banking... Think FIRST! BANK OF MIAMI FLAGLER AT FIRST 19 0 2 - FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY YEAR - 1952 359Z7hE GROWTH of both the University of Miami and the City of Miami Beach has been phenomenal in the last twenty five years, exceeding even the most optimistic expectations of the early founders. These years of mutual growth and progress have seen Miami Beach serving as host to both students and their visiting families. Combining vacation facilities and expanding business opportunities, the City of Miami Beach and the University of Miami look forward to greater growth in the next quarter century. _ City of M iami ReachFor the Utmost Protection of Pour Fomitv EQUIP YOUR CAR TODAY WITH THE NEW ALL THREE DANGERS ... Punctures ... Blowouts ... Skidding Now, For The First Time .... And Only Blowout-Safe, Puncture-Sealing, Tubeless Tire Life is priceless ... Don't risk dangerous accidents. Equip your car with the only tire that protects you against the dangers of blowouts, punctures and skidding. This revolutionary new tubeless tire gives you longer mileage, ease of steering and riding comfort beyond anything you have ever known. Trade today for positive safety . . . get full allowance for your present tires and tubes. Patented. Non-Skid Treod with Now Boo»ter» and Skid-Re ittort Puncture-Sealing, Rubber Inner layer Seol Puncture Inttanlly in Ca e of Blowout J EVERY SAFETY FEATURE IN ONE TIRE PUNCTURE-SEAUNG Give Complete Protection Again ! Puncture and Roodiide Deloy BIOWOUT-SAFE Give Complete Protection Again ! Danger of Blowout SKID-SAFE Greater Non-Skid Sofety Under. All Weolher Condition tcy» lift Vote cl FtriUone on f+Jio Of ulftuiom titty MohJjj titumt Of ft SBC CowiUtit. 1 12. Thr nniuee Tiro A Rul rr Co.WE HAVE SPECIALIZED IN THE PRODUCTION OF OUTSTANDING COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOKS FOOTE DAVIES, INC. PHONE WALNUT 4600 POST OFFICE BOX $109 ATLANTAAach. Kant Ab»l, Robart It), Abood, Francis Abramowin. So")j Abrams, Israel AcldfMn. Daiid Ackermen, Jack Adair, Harbart 144. Adamo, Joteph Adams, Forrast Adams. Hobart Adami, Susan _ . Adama, Thurston I). •». Adams. William Adal. Carlotta Ada'man. Howard . Adalman. Murial Adlar, Elaina Ag l, Joy Agronow, Ban-amln Aguilera. Ralph I0t. Aidman. Thaodora Ajae. Donna Aiat. John Albaal, Guardo Albart, Mariana _______ Aldars. Frits Alaxandar, Oimllry Alasaodar, Sol Alai order. Dr. Taylor Alaiandar, William Alliarl. SaUatora Alford. Sidnay All. Angalo Allaman. John Allan. Cassia Allan. Eddy Alia , Glann Allan. Harold 107, Allan. Jarvis Allan. Past Allan, Waller Allay. William Allis, Marilyn Alloo, Modest Alloway, Charlas Alloway, Clifford Allsworth. Emerson Alman. Charles Alparn. George Alparf, Ann Altar. Foster Altar. Virginia Altierl. Helen Altman, Arnold Altman. Ira IM. Alvorel. Robert Allege, Beatrice Aliemore. Atrnend Amato, Charles IT), Ambory, Donald Amdur, Steven Amarisa, Maria Amidon. Harry Amundson, Paul Anderson, Arthur Anderson. Batty Anderson, Carolyn Anderson. Curtis Anderson. Ralph 1ST. ITB, Anderson. Stephanie Anderton. Theodora Anderson. Warren Anderson. William Andrade. Eduardo Andrews. Dorothy Angerman. Esther IM. Angiuol. Baity Anton. Paul 7S, MS. Apostolus. Charles Arango. Henrigue Arbogast, Jack Arcengelettl. Ray 13. 107. III. 144, Ardito, Thomas 144. Ares. Hilda Arias. Doretys lit. Arillo, Dolores Ariniello. Ralph A kell, William Atkin, I. Jules Arkin. Stanley Arman, Henry Armstrong. Claud Armstrong. Eleanor Amite Elias Arnold, Barbara Arnold. Hermine Aronow, Martin n. IM. IB4. Arons, Edward Aronson. Adriena 141, Arroyo-Senchei. Jose Atebrook. Jean Ashe. Dr. Bowman F. B. II. 74. IM. Ashton, Fred Ashton, June Asplund. Edmund Affray. Forrest Atwood. Roy Auditore, Joseph Auerbach, George Auerbach. Rita Austarmillar. William Avana. Frances Aioff, Manual Baade, George H. Jr. Babbitt. George C. Bach. Marie E IM ITT. ))) HI. M4 _____Til 124 141, 171 )40 MB. TTO Til 114 2B4 ----302 I4S. IS7 DO TSI I FT )2B ISS VO _____ITT I2t 183, ))t ISC IBB MT 178 I4B 714 110 -----HI 77S 2)1 TSI 714 m :u -----Hi TTO 784 111. 104 )7« 770 )?0 773 IB4. 770 117 -----HO _____HI I»0. )28 ____ISB 770 174. IBT II 210 714 24) IK TTO ITB, ITS IB4 St ITB, 784 784 74) ,714 728 III IB0 ITT I St 774 748. 784 174 143. 183 I4B, 770 740 784 143. IM IBS. 70S ISB 744. m 7S2 )70 IBB. )73 147. 784 7)1, 214 IBI IBB. 770 ITS 2)1 IBI 178 IS) 770 784 IBS. T04 IM. 770 IBI. 217 174 IBT. 770 )78 IM. 70t ITS. 284 201 777. 27S in 104 714 140 284 770 244 181. )I4 TSI. 7!4 174. M4 )04 284 284 714 Bator, Howard 240 Bacon, Peter MB. I7B, 2SB, 284 Beei.s, J. Manuel IS4 Bagg. Barbara 171 lagnell, Wesley ITT Bagwell. Helen Jean 144 M. 40. I4S. IS). IBT. 47, 770 Bailey. Albert W. M0 Bailey. Delbert R.. _ 78) Bailey. Wendell R. 784 Baird. Will C. 17. 144. ISO. 177. ITS. 117. 24$. 270 Baker. Alfred N. - )78 Baker. Floyd 8. 284 Baker. Mery 174. 201. M4 Baker. Orlando W. Jr. 770 Baker. Robert _ — 174 Raker. Sallee __________174. 210 Bel, Rosclsrt IB4. 214 Balait. George 24) Baibach. Delores 14). 170. IB) Baldassera, R. Thomas DO. 147, 7B4 Ball. Joan___________________ 147 Ballowe, Virginia IBB Balter. Joan 270 Bunas. Staphan )M Bannan. Barbara 14? Bannltlar. Robart 248 Baraba. Thomas A. 784 Barad. Fradarlek N, )2t Beraa. Frederick J. TSI. 784 Baranowiky. Herbert 770 Barclay. Judy A. . 210. 270 Barest. Richard 7S4 Barford. Rogar 770 Bargart. Jack L TTO Barkan, Charlotta J. 323 Barnat, Ira A. 128 Barnes. Jaroma 180 Baron. Seymour J. . 770. 270 8arratta. Frank A. Ml. 770 Barron. David ?» Barrs. Albart E-------------- )?$ Barry. John IB) Barry. Paul - 47 8ertolovi J , Joseph 107 Basil, John )7. 47. 145. IS). IB). IBT. 240. 784 Batkin. Jarry 172 Batkin. Leonard HI Batten. Harold Hood II. 77S Betas, Junior )78 Salat, Mark M7 Battaigar, Robert G. 778 Baum Frances C. 210, 304 Baum. Seymour 4S. lit, 770 Baumann, Marilyn A. 270 Bavar, Edmund L. IS4. 270 Beach, Joyce A. 770 Baal. K. Malcolm IT Beattie, Roger W. Ml. 170 Seeubien. Gordon E. 728 Beaudoin. Philip F. )20 Beaulieu, Normen ISS Becerra. Jose ))0 techamp, Edward 143, 184. 787 Beck. Helen IS7. I4S. 171 Becker. Harry 1)4, 7S4 Becker, Matthaw 2S4 Beer. Erwin ITB Beermen. Herbert 770 Beery, John IBS. )« Behenne. John M7 Behteu. Paul IB4. 771 Buhnuy. John St. 44, 144 Buhruy. William IBt Behrund. Marina 21) Seiler. Irwtln ISS Bell. Margaret IB). )M Bell. Marty 770 Boll. See I. ______;__________271 Ball. William C. 7B7 Sellar, Sally ItS Btlloma. Joseph J. VA Banamy, Baba_____ 137 Bandingar, Barbara 271 Banes. Eleanor __ 174 Bennett. Ellen 174. 704 Bennett. Ernest _______ 24). 771 Bennett. George 241 Bennett. Gordon 14 Benaett. Jeck _ 7)1 Bennett. Lloyd ______________ DO Bennett. Morton 787 Bennett. Victor 173. IB). 73S Benney. John ----------------- 11 Senningboff, Robert 171 Benoit. Gerald ITB. 77B Benson. Ronald 771 Benfi. Dick........... 40. M7 Berder, Maryanna ______ IBI Barger, Robart 4S Barger, Wesley 7B7 Bargarman. Doris 703 Bergman. Hyman 104 Bargstrasser, Richard IBI Barken, Arthur ISI. 1ST. IS2. 213. 24S Berkley, George HI Berlowo, Frederick ISS. I4S. 14$. )20 Berman Donald ISB. 270 Barman, Gerald _ 244 Berman. Suianne 70S Barnadin. George D) Barnard. Donald IM Barnard, Marshall ___________ISB larnado. Carl ___ . )) Bernardo. Jamal ..147, 175, 2)1 Bernstein. Phyllis „ 71) Bernstein. Seal ______________STB lerrong, Dorothy - .---------.174 Berry. John Berry. Ken Berry, Marvin Barry, Roger .. Berson, Jerome Bertoso. Charles Besosa William Betts. Eugene H. Betts. Jeck Betts. Loren Beyers. G’Anne Beiine. Frenk Bicknell. Peel iidwell. Robert 14). tieley. Alfred D. lierhoff. Richerd Siernet. Edward Silibrovgh, Sylvester Binder, Burton llngman, Beverly Birmalin, Robert lirt, Harold Bishop, Batty Bitter. John . S). lililia. Andrew Black. Harold Jr. Black Justice Hugo Blackburn, Arlin Blackburn. James Blackman. Richard Blackmote, Harry Blackshaar. Thomas Blair. John Blanc, Richard Blanchard, William Blank, Arthur Dank. Samuel Bleuihild. Sally Bledsoe. Jamas BUicMeld. Carol Btaiar, Theodora . Bliss, Curtis M3. 170. Bliss, Emily Hitman. Leila . Block. Beverly Block. Ephraim Block, Lila )). 77. 144. ISO Block. Sanford Blockmen. Irving Bloom. David Bloom Frances 7S. 47. 1ST. 171. Bloom, Norton Blossom. John Blum, Myron Btumeno. Harold Blumenthel. Morris Bock, Marianna Bockien, Harbart Bodine. Ronald Boehm. Bill Boggs. William Bogh, Richard Bohlen, Jack M. 7S. 32, Boike. Arthur Sotlenbeck, David Bonce. Audre Sonday. Robert londeton. Russell Bondlelewikl, Rose 8onfante, Gerry Bonham, Leah 147, Bonify, John Booth. Bally Booth. Glann Booth. Howard Borbolla. Carlos Sorochoff. Stanley I4S. Boriuku, Pater Bosgut. Martha 8osworth, Alice Boswo lh, Judy Bolting. Jamas Bottjer. Waller Bolton. Irving Boulton. Audrey Boulton. Elliabeth IB). Boutin. Neal Bow. John Bowen. Clark Bowers, Anna lowers. Barbara Ann Sown. Carre Boyar. Ralph Boyle, Charles Brack.m. William Iraddock, Holmes Bradford. Harry Bradia. Robart Bradley. Fred Brady. Patrick Brandt, Chester Brandt. Hugo Brenner. Susan Branstord. Ralph Brauee. Mark Breedlove. Byron Braining. G. F. Jr. Breitenitein, Robert Breltkopf, Phyllis 14B. Brendla. John Brennan. James Brennan. William Breslow, Lois 171, Brassier, Abraham Breten. Herman 2$. )). 145. 130. Brett, Richerd Brett. Waller Breuningar. Ruth 148. Brower, Richerd_________ Briones. Christo ______ Brieckmann. Florence Brief. Anthony . 183. )DS 231 M3. 744 1ST ?St . _ 173 IM. 27B IM. )2S 4) 148 S4 154 TSI 144. ITS 324 . 771 Til 778. 771 734 174, 138 HI. 128 143 183. 138 I3S, )M 771. 787 271 TS Ml 777 243 728 787 181 TSI. 787 22) 217 II, 77S 171 778 271 II ITB. 7B7 ISI. )I4 .148 21) 787 . IW. 771 720. 271 TV 787 174. 174, 137. 21B 770 170 174, 770 7B7 24) 701 171 7)1 2)4 248 240. 717 , 7)1. 7B7 771 TSI. 271 173. 287 ITS. 240 7S3. )20 174 ITS 174. 771 IS4 181 4B 1)1 ITS 174, 787 )28 704 271 702 30 724 771 I3B 131. 771 737 107. 147 HI 143, 704 134 1ST. 701 ))l IS2 143, 287 M7 _______43 ______M2 144 __ )?l 707 Ml. 143 771 724 144 2B7 77) 10 171, 174 - .1)1 778 378 IB). IBS 787 HI. )2S 7B. 740 71 ’ 174. 174 ISI ----- 7SS — . 174 ---- 2M Briggs. Roger 147, Brill, Elsie Brlnion. L. I. Britton. William Broach. Joseph Irockwey. Phyllli Brodie, David Bromaghim. G E Brooke. John Brooke. Joseph Brossler. Patricia Brown. Batty 174. ISI. Brown. Eugena Brown. Frederick . Brown. Gledyt Brown. Harold Brown. Jecgueliae Brown. J. Henry Jr. Brown. Marilyn SI, Brown. Patricia Brown. Rosemary Brown. Sally Brown, Sydelle 14), Brownell. T. C. Irownstein. Berry Brwndege. Daniel Srunefti. John _ Brunson. May Brunstattar, Roscoe Bryant. Mary Bryl Stephan BryllntH. Stanley Succitli. Eugane Buchmenn. George Buck, Barbara Bucklend, Nan Buckley. Peter Buckley. Oulnn Buckley. Robert Buckmetter, Richard Bvdoff. Charles 8uff. Rosa Bugdel, Richard lukar. Archlyn Bullard. Batty Bsrbaage. J. F. Svrckes Melvin lurek. Weller Burgay. Hugh Burger, Kathleen Burkhart. Gerald Burnaman, Robert Burns. Edward Burrell. William lurrie, Donald Burroughs. Charles Burton. Frank Burton, William Busch. Ralph Bushong, Allan II. IB0. Butcher. Helen Butler, Bertram 143. 713. Sutler, Robart Butts, Dr. Donald Byrd. Lone Laa 77, 173. 788 . Ml 747 228 2M ____ 177 HO ____IBS IM IM 2:2 138. 272 788 7 8 30 )2S 702 . .2M ISO. 131 21) 174 1 8 IB). 768 IS2 ?K 240 177. 781 211 II. 27S . IS4 7)4 724 104. 170 M7 70S 701 Dl. 27) 7S2 Dl )20 Ml. 171 30 27 7 217 IU 177 184 )20 IS7. IS) ISO 173 7M 288 178 )7t IBS 2M 328 777 184, 272 114 7)4, 277 IM. )7S 77 201. 277 Cabrera. Gladys Cehell, Robert Cahill. Jamas Cahill. Nancy Cahill, Robart Calabro, Frank 144. Calhoun. James Callaghan. Jack Callahan. Ann Callahan. Frances Callahan. Jeremiah Cameron, William Campanile, Louis Campbell. Bruce Campbell. John Campbell. Robert Campbell, Terry Canaday. Jack Canning, William Cantisano. John Capel. Fred Caplay. Gerald 42. Capua. Samuel Capula, Lewis Cardote. Osveldo Jr. Carey, Barbara Carlin. David Carlson, Aleiender Carlson. Douglas Carlson. Randolph Carlson, Theodora Carlson. Walter Cerlttrom, Joseph Carmichael. Andrew 177. Carmicheel. Ann Cermichael. William Carpeuter, Clarence Carr, Oonner Carrat. James Carrington, William ■ Carroll, Joseph Canon. Jamas Caritans. Harold Carter. Catharine Carter. Patricia Carter. Richard Carver. Dolores Ceseblanca. Wellece Cash. Wesley 1)2. D7. 177. Cashes, Richerd Cestelmais. Donald Cassidy. John . Castagno. John ' italla Castellano. Maurice 288 1ST, )20 183 701 772 I7S. 788 7S. 130 187. 747 714. 277 MB 288 788 )20 ?)S )23 )23 IM 248 278 23 772 . 247. 788 )M 171 370 210 735 )73 2S2 IS4 1ST. MO 277 107 183. M3 84 IS3 24) 788 748 2)4 222 124 X IT). 217 134 147 31. I S3 in 173. 247 244 143, 244 772 104 Castellano. Nicholas ISS Castleberry, Kenneth IT), 721 Cattlemen. Ann 13. IS2. 142. I4S. 277 Castrianni. Joseph 7M Ceteriiso. Anthony Ml Cato. Joyce III Caudill. Robert 777. 288 Ceughren, Edward 110 Causey, Dentil 72) Cadro. Teddy________________ 2)4 Cetien, Jack! 217 Cerritalll. Gut . 187. 772 Cerullo. loe 119 Chebot, Mary 138 Chedroff. Seymour .124 Cheat. Joan 174 Ckafin, Paul 110. )M CheiHe. Floyd II Chairman. Kenneth 7S4 Chamberlain. Warren M Chambers, Jack 24B Chamourian. Gregory 7$l. 78 Chencey, Donald 788 Chapman, Ann 701 Chapman. Robert )20 Cherlet, Clayton U Charlton. Wilfred IS). ISO. 144 Charlton. William 178 Chase. Joan 140. IM. 217. )04 Chastain. Henry 777 Chastain. Regan. LCDR. USN 77 Check!. Denial I7S, 188. 131. )73 Chanea, Barrie 777 Chetney. Richard 18) Chlenete, Joan 178 Checkering. Joanna 772 Chickillo. Nick 104 Childs. Richard 788 Chisholm. John 4S Chllko, Edmond 224 Chowanlec. Alphonta )23 Ctsoy, Duncan 788 Christensen. Norman D. M. I4S. 117 Christian. Tod 778 Chrycy. Raymond 30 Churelle. Michael 147. 288 Chutrakul. Chat! 788 Chwalik, Weller 107. 147. 304 Ciak. John 788 Corine. Rocco 1ST Cicirelll Lewis 7SS Cigar.111. Clprieno 107 Ones. Elliot 24) Cirino. Raymond )I4 Cleggett. William 143. 288 Clair. J. Donald 78 Clerk. Arthur 278 Clerk. Grace M2 Clerk. Hiram 44. 180 Clark. Jack 7SS Clark. John 288 Clark. William 110 Clauses. Allen 147. 2)1. 272 Clein. Am 2D Clein. Joseph 2V4 Clement. James 788 Cleveland, Jerry 247 Cleveland. Richard 747 Clinton. Stanford 2M Cloffa. James 2)1 Clouse. John IS?. )I8 Clutter. James 724, )?0 Cobeugh, Robert 261 Coburn. Jerry 170 Coburn. Richard IM. M3 Cocker. Marlene ISO. 177. IBT. 138 27? Dl ISS IU 73S 140. MS. IU I). 141 171 770. 713 137 243 137 137. 30 70S 37t 220 781 1 0 131 23S 70S 783 270. 2S Ml. 17). 272 M3 783 370 70 147 784 270 117. 217 248 44. 777 10 373 )73 ___ 304 118 7S3 172 140, ITS 27? II Cody. James CoHey. Al Coffman. Richard Cohan, A'lana Cohan. Arther Cohan. Edward Cohan. Eugana Cohan. Harry Cohan. Harbart Cohan. Jacqualine Cohan, laa Cohan. Marcia Cohan, Marilyn Cohan, Mariana Cohan, Murray G. Cohan, Murray J Cohan. Nail Cohen. Paul Cohan. Rail a Cohan. William Cohn Barbara Cohn. Ruth CoUngalo. Ralph Colli. William Collier. Patricia Collins. Kannath Collins. Morton Collins. Paggy Collins. Richard Collins. Robart Collins. Robart L Coion-Martlnet. Belbino Colon-Martinet. Luis Colville. William Combs. Nancy Compton. Dala Conley. Cliff Conner. Joan Conovar, Theodora Conroy, Oanial ITS. HI. ?M i n d e x con? 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Aram Gottfried. !» »» Gouditt. Motion R Govld. Calvin Gould. Marilyn It Graham. Clayton Graham. George Graham, Joanna 174, Graham, Hobart J. Grangar, David A Grangar. Ha'an A. Grant. Oarl Gravai. Malan Gray. Irana 2 IM. 17). J07. Gray. Hobart Gray. Sam Gray Stavan Greek. Ellen Graan, Jamat Green, Louit Graan. Mark Graan. Hobart Graan William Graanbarg. larbara Graanbarg. Carolyn Graanbarg. Charles M Graanbarg. Jarry 42 Graanbarg. Roqar Graanbarg. Seymour Graanbarg Saymoar Graana. Estelle Graana. Joseph H. Graana, Norman Graaofiald. Burton D. Graanfaid. David Graanuald Howa-d 34. 42. IS). Greenvaiser. Halph Gragory. Donald Ml. Graqory. Joan Gragory, Hobart H. Gragory. Victor Gray, Stalla Gribin. Charlene Griffin. Francis X Griffith. Wilton P. Grimaldi. Mary S. Grobard. Seymour Groana Marilyn Grott. laila M), MS. Grow. Marvin Grottman, Ha-bart M. Grubar. Sand y Grgattay. Gana Grundvarg, Motat J. Guerino, Jotaph Guerra, Danlal i. Gulliver, Tony Gumanick, Jaroma Gundarton Fay Gunthar, Harry G. Guttafton, Andrew Guttafton. Carl Guttafton, Donald B Gvtlafion, Nancy Guthria. Randolph M. Guthrla. William W. Gvattner Hobart Garin Waltar Gaainn Waltar E H Haag, Richard Haana. f. Jackton Hackatt, Jack 114. Hacknav, Arthur Haddad. G.l Haaqar. Haul Hagan, Baity Hagan, Rvth It), Hahn, Bartha Hahn, Richard Hainat. Haul Hakimi. Abdul Hala. Bradley Hala. Fratar Hall. Bod Hall. Irwin Hall. Patricia Hallen. Eric Halligan. William Jr. Haloarn. Peel It). Halltuch. Norman Hambrlck. John Hamilton. Carol Hamilton, Homo Hamilton. Richard Hammall, Martin Hamnar Harry Jr. . Hence. Oerwood Hancock. John Hand. Francit Handler. Leonard Handler. Philip Hanna. Peter Hantan, Conttanca Hantan. Harold Hantman, Carl Harding. Darrel Harding. John Harditon. Peggy Hardy. John Haralik. Sallya IS7. Harmon. Lando Harrington. John Harrington Hobart Harrit, Charles Harrit. Gaorga Harrit, John 244 2S4 2M IBS. )0? it 2tS. 2t2 I4S t) 21). 2»2 Itl 274 240 IBt 174, )M M7 274 274 214 214 307. )IB 224 IS2 )2I 72. 74 IM 24) 243 4S tt 240 171 It7 )M 4S 1 4 24) 144. 274 171. 274 144 7 7 152 321 244 242 4S. 1 4 114. IB7 21 . 227 175. 2)1 I7S. 01 IBB. )» 4 4) 20 274 274 307 234 I7S. 217 171, 274 220 2 2 20S 307 145. 2 2 IM, 172 321 247 2)5, 2 2 1 5. 210 1 1. 2 2 104. 107 124. 125 274 40 224. 2 2 2)1 154 155 3)0 Harrit. Maiha 14). 171. II), Harriton. Audrey Harriton. lurton 145, Harriton. Carter Harriton. Richard 25. 150. 147 Harthbargar. Patricia 1 5. 301 174 1 1, 330 244 330 )l Horner. Charlene 14. 4. 157, 174 Horwlch. Richard 33. I 5, 21 . 2 2 22 3)0 115. 117 321 224 321 210 171. II) 117 244 ____247 Ml. 321 247 42. 1 4 2)1 1 1 202 1 4 274 147. 1 2 155 110 2! 131 251 104 274 15). M0 IIS. 307 301 275 275 175. 330 Ml. Ill l«. 330 244 2 2 14 1 4 301 170. 21) 251 ??S 275 107 1 3. 3)0 321 Hart. Buddy i , 244 Hart. Deborah IM, M3 Hartman. Rita 0 Harvty. Pater 247 Harvey, William IM Harwood, lark 5 Heteltine, Batty Ml Hettet. Claire 7S Haitatt. Jamat 321 Hathorn. Oonald 2 2 Hetowiki. Herbert 144, 275 Hawaiian. Walter 14 . I7B, 2 2 Hautmen. Vivian 154. 275 Hava . Edward 144 Havat. Stanley )K Hewkint, William 252 Herman. Carolina 314 Hayt. Eliiabath 275 Hebert, Laurence 336 Hebion, Sea Ml Hacht, Harry M . 330 HecM. Joanna ■74. 204. 301 Hedworfh, Jamal 252 Hefner, Suianne M3. 201 Haikan. Herbert 775 Heintielmen. Olivia JM Haita, Ann 174 201 Heite, Marion 210 Haita. Paul 2 7 Haiti , Ann 141 Haitlar, Charlet 224. )0t Hallman. Martin 220. 2 2 Halm. John 2 2 Helmen, Robert 254 Helmi. Jack 775 Helmt. Joe 2 2 Halva,ck Charlai 141 Hank. Charlet 224. 2 2 Hannacy. Richard 347 Hanning, Richard M3 Henry, Lea M Merbtt. Kenneth 21 Harbit. Raymond 7 Hargar, Jotaph 2)1 Harman, Gerald ♦4. IM. 154. 24) Hartj. Arthur IS) Hartt. Louit «5, 24) Harti. Marvin 172. tob Hatta. Donald 140 Haitar, William II. 775 Hewitt. Harry 30B Hewitt. Helen 301 Hewitt. Norman 2M. 224 2 2 Hayar. Edwin 141 Hayman, Girard 2 2 Hickman, Richard 24) Hlert. Pritcllle 174 Hill. Arthur 145. 151. 152. M2 240. 275 Hill. Edwin 227 Hill. Gaorga 1)7 221 Hill. Ralph Jr. 2 2 Hilliard. Richard 22 Hilton. Esqena 151. 174. 12 . 72 . 2 2 Hilton. Helen 234 Hillten Thomat 2)1 Himmei Charlet 74) Himmel, Suianne 1 7 Hinely. Eugene 275 Hinel, Jana 25. 217 Hint. John 14 Hiribarne. Pedro M2 Hlrtch. Sam 54 Hittchberg. Herbert 220 Hirthman Iraan 17). 775 Hite larbara 21) Hobba. Minnie 185 Hobday. Batty 4 Hochberger. Simon 77 Hochmen. Alan 754 Hochitlm, Jan 15) Hocker, Jamat IS . 331 Hodgat. Richard in Hoffman. Richard 124 Hoffman. Lucille IBS Hoffman. Richard 155 Hoffma . Shirley Ml. 221 Hoffman. Sondre 151 Hofmann. Hugo 144 Hogan. Charles 7 2 Hogelend. Kenneth 321 Hoinotki. Frank 75 Holdren, Earl 321 Holland. Bonnie 202. 275 Holland. Clancy 375 Holland. Mary 14). 775 Hollander, Lawrence 243. 3 3 Holloway. Arthur 2 2 Holmberg. Herbert 147 Holmbarg. William Ml. 321 Holme. Kenneth 151. 144. 72) Holttrom. Robert IM. 3)1 Holt. Etta Dean 217 Holt. Wilthalma 775 Holtum. John M3 Holt!. Nall 2 2 Holtberg. Martin 220. 7 7 Koobler. Carol 174 Hoockt, Waller 15 Hoon. Bruce 240 Hopkint. Harold ITS Hopklnt, Robert 275 Ho’ken. William ITS, II Home. Eugenia 2B, IM. 171, 207. 31 Homtll. Charlet 75 Horwitj. Rotamary Houghton. Amalia Hooghlo". Catherine Houniell, Oouglat Houie. Dean Houier. larbara Houtlon. Charlet Moulton Waller Howard. Suianne Howell, Faith Howell. Ralph Howland. Frederick Hubbard. Nancy Hubbard. William Hubbell. Willard Hvbinqer. Henry Huckttep. Carolyn 1 7 115 30 2)4 2 3 201 151 107 77. 30 301 2 3 227 14 241 2). 325 ISI 201 Hudnell, Lonnia 331 Hudson, Edward 174 Hgffaker, John 147. 274 Huffman. Charlai 15 . 257. 2 3 Huohtl. Edmund II. 375 Hughet. Katharine 24. 32, 217. 274 Hughiton, Hugh 741 Hummel). Burl 720 Hummal. Robert 174. M2. 374 Hunt. Jamat MB, 2 3 Hunt. Shane 15) 24 Hunter, June 1 4 Hunter, Lyla 34 . 274 Hunter, Mardella 204 Huntley, Jane 201 Hunt, Philip 144. 251 Hurtt. Waller 22 Hutchingi, Robert 7 J Hutchlnion. Albert 2 3 Hutchlnion. Joen«e 306 Hutner. Richard 24) Hutnar. Roben 24) Hutto. Ralph 2 3 Huyvaort, Robert 144. 2 3 Hyman. Paul 172. 2 3 1 lacopino. Tony 374 lentorno Anthony 2 3 inland. William 3C4 Iho, Annette 124. 14 Imber, Arllne 30 Indgin. Marilyn 143. M). 30 Infanta. Righard 144. 304 Ingraham. William 2 3 Ingwartan. Robert 321 Irey, Oonald 144. 241. 774 Irlth, Lou.tr ISI Iriserry. Aim 774 Iront. Dorothy Ann 147. 202. 30 Irwin, Edward 213 Irwin, Jack 15 . 72 Itaacman. Mai 244 Itaecton, Carol 174 lie, Eltu 151. 30 Itenbarg. A P. 15) Itrael. Seymour 7)4 Itranukul. Prtnya 154 J Jackton, Clyde 3)1 Jackton. Dean 247 Jackton. Janet IM 174, 174 Jackton. June 14) Jackton. Marion 9 Jacob. Abraham 27). 30 Jacobi. Ronald 144 Jacobi. William 147, 721. 30 Jacobtkind. Lorraine 1 7 Jacobson, Earl 32 . 2 3 Jacobton. Herbert 2 3 Jacobton. Manual 2 3 Jacobton. Raymond 3)1 Jecobut, Edgar 2 3 Jecowltt. Arthur 254 Jecquet, llllnoit 14 Jaackal, Georgia Ml. 331 Jegutt. Abby 20 Jamat. Donald 104 Jamat. George 247 Jamat. Oliver 74$ Jamieson. Herbert 2 3 Jamison. John 110 Jenevey. Philip 153 Jeneck. Donald 43. 274 Jenoff. Audrey 205 Jephe. Edward 774 Jerlien. Seremee 20 Jarrell, Ada M5 Jarratt. Edward 142. 274 Jarvit. Robert 171 Jeffery. Sherrill 155 Jeffries, Walley 2 3 Jelinek. Batty 1 4 Jenkins. Philip 24 Jenninqt. Harold 147 Jenninqt, M. 5am 3)1 Jennings. Tipton 15). 155. 71 . 747 Jett. John 751 Jallton. Ateen 774 Johenton, Harry II. IK Johat. Raymond 1 5. 2 1 Johnton. Albert 774 Johnton, Alfred 3)1 Johnton. Barbara 210, 2 3 Johnton. Calvin 7 3 Johnton, Elwyn 301 Johnton, Joyce 143. 174 Johnson. Nancy Ann 310 Johnson. Richard IM. 30 . 331 Johnton, Robert IS). M7. 172. 174, 737 Johnson. Robert Johnton. Roland Johnton, Thomat Johnton. William Johnttona. Richard Joly. Oavld Jonet. Harold Jonat. Marian Jonet. Marihell Jonat, Roy Jordan, Audrey Jordan. Edonait Jordan. Glide Joilyn, Nancia Jotaph Robert Joiephton, lenore Joyce. Gerald Joyce, Richard Judy. Richard Jviek. Charlet 211 144. 240 3)1 240 2 3 274 152 M2 2)1 274 III I 1 4 15 1 2 274 321 2 3 755 151 Kadith. Uri Kaganov. Cecily Kahn. Danlal Kahn. Edward Kaitar, David Kaiter. Donald Kalbarar, Carl Kalbarar. Donald Kal.nowiki. Jotaph Kalman, larbara 143. 171 Kalvaitit. William Kamp. Henry Kendal, Sol Kane, Alan Kane, Ronald Kang, Robert Kama. Gerald 17). 175. Kenn. Jack Kantar. Jotaph Kapell. Will.am Xepien. A N Jr. Kaplan, Donald Kaplan. Douglat Kaplan, Myron KapMn, Norman Kaplan. Ona Kaplan. Robert Kapp. PhiWit Karat. Conttanca Karat. Elrene II), Ke'deck. Jotaph Kerlicek. Arthur Katdm, Natalia Ketitch. John Keiow. Dorit Kelt, Aa Kati, Alan 172, Ka»i, At Katz. David Ketj. Mau'ica Kelt. Melvin Kati. Richard Kaufman, larbara Kaufman, Hugh Kaufman. Jack Kaufman, Morton Kevetir, Olga Kevoi larnadina Kay. larbara 75. Keywell. Barnard Kaian. Martin Kazarian, John Kaana, Jacquelyn Keech. Jamat Keel. Clarence 144. Kaala, Charlet Keeling. Jamal, CDR USNR Kaana. le’bera Kaa-an, Lawrence Kaana, Howard 133. Kaana. lovle Kaitlar, Frank 13). 15). Kekich. Nicholat Kallarman. Claire Kellogg. John Keitey, Denham Kaltay, John Kelt!. Richard 14 . Kendall Dona'd Kendall. Janice Kennedy. Samuel Kennedy. T. J. Jr Kenney. Joan Kenyan, Jotaph Kephart, Richard Kern, Herbert Kernoff. louit Karr. Mart Kerthne . Wayne Kaitan, Norton Keitenoo. Barnard Kettering. Charlet Keytch Beverlye Kevorkian. Virginia Kayt. Mary IM. 174. Khalil. K. A. Khoutieff. William Kichaftki. Robert 124. Kichaltki. Waltar Kidder, O P. Kilbride, lawranca Kilgarilf. Matthew Kimbrough. Elaine Kimankar. Lydia M). K-mmal. Carey Kimmall. John Kinder. Oouglat King, Donald King, John Jr. IM, King. Matthew 154 KS 155 1)1 220 1)7. 144 2 3 25 2 3 M). 301 774 3)1 220 344. 2 3 21. 25 1)1 340. 374 34) MS. 774 55 M2 45. 314 55. 145 720 1 0. 331 142 45. 14 54. 30 M2 MS. 30 147 ■51. 2)2 1 2. 774 2 3 774 TO 244. 243 t 1 1 244 234 274 7 3 IBS 7)5 24) 1 1 35 IM. 705 3)1 121 3)1 714 2« IM. 277 247 V Ml. 174 30 124. 135 274 Ml. 321 331 313 331 144. 374 13 . 144 114. 2 3 2 3 202 234 147 15 IBS MO 131 7)4 174. 202 Ml. 321 Ifl. 3)1 107 74 45 l!5 ITS. 217 IM 171 12 . 22 IM 47. 21) 133 274 214 171. 173 207 7)1 221 IM. 34) 724. 321 155 King, Richard 247, K rkhart. Myra Joy Kiltr. Marolyn Kill. John Kit Mai Klaiman, Rita IM. Klein. Herbert 2)4. Klein. Murray Klaintmith, Richard 3 . Ktelnitub. Melvin Klob. Robert Kloberihire. Ruddy Kfobuchar. Rudolph Kloetter, Richard 17), Klottarman, Frederick Knape, Mary Knapp. Charley ITS. Kneitel, Thomat Krighl. Clarence 344, Knlghl. John II. Knight. Martha Ml. Knight, Robert 34 . Koobel. Marilyn Koorr, Dona M3. Knorr. William Knutl. Arthur Kobin. Arthur 17 . 33 . Kobra. Theodora 1. Kobrin. Joan 1ST. Kobiina, Roge- 170. Koc, Jotaph Koch Fred Koenig, Marvin Koappal. Robert Kohn. Gerald Kokenge. Thomat Koko . Edmund Kollett .Donald Kolotna, Carl Konchar, NlchoUt Kopar. Stephan Koppan. Robert IB . Kormek Nancy Kornick. Gay 153, 154, Kornreich. Andrew Korray. Julian Kotki. Norman Kotkln. Florica Kotun Edward Kovect. John 334, Kowell. Waltar 144. Koilc. Lorraine Krekovitch Lan Kramer. Wallace Krauna' Edwin 57. 4). Kraut. Carolyn Kraut. Joan Kraute Doloret SB. 314. Krautkramar, Edward Krautkramar. William Krebt. Marilyn Xreiliaq. Ed-ard Kreitcher. Lawranca Krphngeld. Jamal Krotl. lerthe Krupa. Gana Kruta. Robert Krutaa. Norman Kubeck. Barbara Kuchack, Phylllt Kucharak. Anthony Kuchta. John Kukolnik. Florence 151. 3M. Kundinger. Robert Kuper. Donald Kgparbarg, Joel Kupfar. Richard M3. Kvp er. Robert Kvofarberg, Jnan Kupoar. Gordon Kvrintky, Herbert Karmen, loit Kurt. Siomund 14). M3 Kurioo. David Kuthan. Allan 145. IM, 331 313. Kutnar, Marvin Xvtme Paul Kwatkin, Ronald Kyna. Jamat 3)7, Kypyacot. George I labbaa. Manual labbaa. Richard leblnton. Mariana M3, lacon .Harvey M7. 3)5. lacroii. Donald 147. 15 laffarty, Larry lafootitaa, louit La Francit. Robert U Gorea. John Oliver II. lagot, John leqowiti. Barnard lahoda. Batty Lou lehr man, leVone Ml. 3)1 laity. Mar, l«4. lakt Carl Lambert, Howard lemonte. Normaa Land. Ronny „ Landaana. Sally 307. Landman. Fred landy. Burton Lana. Charlet Lana. Gaorga 144. I7B, IB . 3«. Lang. Elaine 157 , 305. Lang, Latllt lengworthy, Kemper lantky. Riki I ’- 3 3 310 174 171 145 Ml 774 3)1 731 744 331 771 154 374 347 177 340 254 2 3 275 210 321 205 204 274 107 2 4 244 705 240 2 4 54 IM 244 2 4 7 4 2) 4 1)0 172 172 12) 3) 1 201 774 152 2 4 IK M7 2 4 214 30 171 2) 5 314 111 15 ITS 274 2 4 24) IB) 5 251 243 2 4 4 30 777 174 21) 774 755 77 3) 1 24) 2?4 )lt TJ 157 7)1 IM 1 7 2 4 277 33 777 7 0 720 777 151 751 7)1 1 7 2 4 73? 240 240 133 775 IS) 2 4 M4 33 MS 14 321 2 4 235 277 240 3)7 347 2 4 30 254 371 147 i n d e x . . . I a nI a n . . . i n d e x lanti. 'John U? Larlion, Jack laikint, Wllion Larvon Donald 2S 740 32? 144 774 larion. Glenn Latwi. Cherlei 731 La Rutia. Jamei 10 letimen. Everett 744 lait, Morton 75 Leub. Eleanor 718 lauderbeck. Jack 774 laughman, Paul 1 , 778. 214 Lad . Jack 2 4 Lavrent. Joiaph 757 Lavargna, Anthony 777 la Verdi, Angelo ISS. 175 Levery. John 327 lavi . Joan ISS lawhorn. Jen I7B. 747 lawler. Rita JO Lawrence. John 731 Lawrence. John Andrew 731 Lawton. Jim 170 Lawyer, Barbara 187 layttrom, William IM laiarut, Marilyn 174 Laiarui. Sandra 713 Laierov, liraal 73S, 27 Laaih. Bill 23? Labadln, Norman 774 Labovity. Jack 774 labowlti. Waltar 111. 2T LeDuc . J. Richard 180, 317 Lee. Fanny ISI Laa. J. Call IM Latcowiti, Joan 177 lefkoff. Paul ? ) Lefontiie . Louii 1ST lehr. Georg 714 Leib, Karl 1 4 187. 277 Leibewiti. Judge Samuel « Leinecker, Richard ISI. 17 Leilrn, Carol 175. 70? laiien, Mary I ? leiien, Pal ITS. JO? laiienrlnq. John IM laman. Edward 214 Lenahan. John JSS Lanai. Patar IM lankowac, Helena Ul. 171. 777 lennoi. Kenneth D7 Leo. Peel 1 7, Ul. 714 Leon. Stanley 187. 777 Leonard, Charlet 7S7. 714 Leonard, Thomat 211 Leonard, William 728. 77S I Saga Donald 747 Laih Nancv lit Leiparance, Or. Jtan 87. 171. Jit Laiiard. Ambroil J1S levenion, Franklyn 111 levereni Richard 247 l vi, Ltur AC« 73 levin. Carol 177 Levin, Robert 770 levin, Thelma 185. 777 Levine, Gilbert 7TS levin , Leopold 1 0 Levine, Wallace 24. 75. 3). I4S, ISO. 157, 2 3 Levlnton. lenor 70S levilt, Robert 1ST 744 Levy. Hep 270 Levy, Natalie 70S levy, Norman 73S Lewallen. Del 17 21$ Lewii, John 278 lawii, Richard 1 3. 307 lawiton. Robart 73 . 332 Liberty, William 372 Libro. Ann 1ST Lichter. Solomon its lieber, Arthur 40. IS3 187, 777 Ueberman, Eleanor U3. 171. IB). I8S. 307 lieberman, Jana 177 liftman. Bern 1ST. IM, 174 Liftman. Oiana SI. 777 Liggett, Joieph 184 lightfoot. Ken 7 4 Liedeneuar, Julian 307 Liadltrom. Kay 707 Linet. Jeroma 3)2 link. John 24) Linui. Jamei 107 Upkin, Adrien IM. 183 Lipmen. Jack 75 lipton. Carl 171 Litt. Eileen 174. 177 Little, Robert 307 Littlefield. Jack 778 Lit . Eitell IS) Livermore. Jen 710 Lloreni. CUvdi 217. 317 Lloyd. Cherlei 307 Lloyd. John 327 Lochner. Georg 731 Loeidon, Meyme It Loewemteln, Jack 27$ lomei. Charlet 727 Long. Johnny •1 Long more, Dorothy 707. 277 long tin, John 715 loper. Bernardo LoPiMo Miriam IM ITS. 177 lorbeer, Lowell . _ 10 MU«, W H lottpeich, Mery Jen LOU. W.lliem louqhlin. Eliiebeth lour! . Stephen love. Mary lovatt. Wilton Iowa. Emily lo" . Gideon low . Joieph EaN lowri . Wllllim lo-then. Clyde lowthert, Ray loy. Aim I7J 174, lubai, Theodore lubiti, Harvay LuCat. Harold lucey. l mo ludi'.qton, Ramity Ludwig, Sheila lufler. Wllllem lull . Donald Luke . Margaret Lena. Beatrice lundeen. Arthur lunn. Colleen 174. lupin, Alan lutet. Edward lyl l. Hay lynch, S. John lynch. Jeannette 14 . lynch, No'ma I yon. Jan lyotn. Arlan M Macario. Tomai Macceron . John Mac«y, Joiaph Machelimki, Barnard Macho . Walter MacMahon. Hobart MacMurray. Arthur Mac N lih, Harrit Macy, Richard Maddalonl. Frank Madion, Norman M.iachor, John Maarckt, Ralph Mag» r. Mary Magnrr. Mary Magonlgl . M dlng r Mahalick. Al MahalJtl. Oevid Maher William Mahna, Duaie Mahoney, Daniel Mahoney, lovll IK. Malro. louii Maital. Ed ard Malflaad. Robert Maian . Toni Ma wtki, Alfred Major. Edmund Makofily. P a» Malcolm. J n t Malcolm. William 171, Mallah, Joieph Malllet, Harry IM. 117. ID. 11$. ID. Maltby Arthur Mand l. Harold Maod«l. Herbert Manley, John 144. Manley I Quit Manna. Darlene Meaning, Ronald Manning. Steve Mannlon. John Manovgian. Carter Mantell, Murray Mant. Charier Marcenar . Oicar Marglci . Walter 1 3, Margolin, Robert Margvlli. Irwin Ma'gefil. William Mari. Gaorg Marino Frank Marlutt . Donald Markham. Stephen Mark . I rn rd Mark . Paul Ma'ki. lee Mark . Myron Markov Julia ISO. Itl. 714. Marlow . C«n« Marovlti. Sanford Marih. David ManhaII, John Marth. Thomei Martin, Anita Martin, Jamat Martin, Juanita Martin, l o 107. ID. 114. lit 145, Meion, Jamal Melon. William IM. 717. Man . Ail an Matteil. Sandy Mauey Rob rta 77. 157. Mettln ll . Joieph Maiion. Sylvia Matergla. Frank Matlln, Donald Matthew . Ch rl t Matthew . Do-othy _ Mau»ey. Jam Maur r, Forr it May. Silly May. Mariana 15$ 775 710 US ITS US II 777 74 777 74 17 307 7)7 737 701. 77S 107 US D) 7 4 33? 70S. 307 1)7 1)3 714 704 33? 710. 307 741 104. ID ISO 74 IT . 7 7 171. 717 171 177 731 307 m 773 47, 144 740 3 3 It 137 77S 377 114 IS) 777 IS4, 777 3)7 7 307 337 240 It. 77S 7S7, 2 77 777 JS 377 1ST 724 1 7 777 74 3)7, 3)7 775 III. 147 IS5 77S 770 741. 775 144 It) ISS 322 777 III, 723 157 177. 77S IS ITS. 777 777 170 77S 317 7 0 104, 147 751, 307 112 741 735 3)2 7lt. 3)2 783 235 It I4t, 77S 372 777 128 307 147. 307 - 757 7S7. 3)2 ITt ITS 214, 77S 307 its 77S 770 72 . 775 its 310 737. 775 77S — 170 Mayer. Robert 777 Maynard. Benjamin 277 Maynard. Sldn y 4 McCabe Joan 157. 702 McCabe. John 1ST. 177. 751, 77 McCabe. Nancy ITS McCabe, Robert 310 McCaffrey. Jamei 77 McCall, Fred 10 McCall. Harry 310 McCarthy. John 3)2 McCarthy, Patti 175 McCarty. Jamei McCloy. John 74) McClintock, John 3)2 McCloiky. Jack 121. 145. 147 McClotky. Robert 33? McCord, lorn 154 McCormick. Donald 1ST. 332 McCracken. Erneit 11 McCuller, Edna 310 McCullough. Bernard ITS, It . 77 McCutcheon. Jean 174, 20? McDermott. John 157. 752 McDonagh. Barbara 174, 175. 701 McDonagh. Thomat » )). 1 7, 175, 178 7SI, 77 McDonald. David 144. 145. I«. 177, ?4t McDonald. Frank 10 McDonald. John 310 McDonough. Daley 201 McDonough. Jamei 723 McDonagh. Thomat I4S. ISO. 217 McDowell. Gaylord l«. lit McElhony. John ISt. 1 4 McEneny. Edmund 372 McGee. Franc.’i 145. 3)2 McGee, lee ISS McGee. Patrick 777 McGInnit. Donald 77 McGInty. Ethel 77 McGregor. Robert 1 7, IS McKay, Chattel 778 McKlever. Barbara 70? McKinney. Merle 77 Mclevghlin, Daniel 1 7 Mcleughltn, Grace 1 4 Mclaughlln. John 177 McLaughlin. Kathleen 70 Mcllnden, Helen 175. 214 McMillin, Daniel 372 McMullen. Joieph 3)2 McNair. Margaret 701 McNair, Stirling 73? McNamara. Daniel 177, 77 McName . Robert 77 McNeal. Archie McNeeley, Mary 277 McNeil, Leonard McFherion. Jamei 25? McRoberlt. Richard 777 25 McVey. Robert 171 Meagher. Joieph ITS. 77 Meatdey. Oenn’ema 701 Mchallit. Georg ISt. 1 4 Meighen. TIeder IS) Maintohn, Jam ! Melielmen. Michael 720 Meleer John 10 . 112 Melendei. Pabl Melii, Be flan 3)7 Melley. John 777. 77 Meflin .David 7S7 Melville. Eugene 77 Mendel. A»n 1 4 Meatching. Walter 145, 147, ISO. It . 741 MaaiAln. Yehudi 55 Maol . Frank 337 Margl. Caroline 70 Merlin . Peter 731. 77 Merriam. William 748 Merrlgan. John 277 Merrill. Arthur Merritt. Keith 731 Merritt, Mary I), 218 Merritt .William 247 Metcon. Michael 720. 777 Med . Howard 155 Math. Stanley ISS Metcalfe, Morrit ISt 1 7, 757. 21 Metjger. Donald 332 M either. Robert 187 Meyer. Ann 77. 710 Meyer. Chattel 24), 77 Meyer. Clarence It). IBS, 310 Meyer, Henry 77 Meyer. Herman II Meyer. Lillian Meyer. Marianne IB). 310 Meyer. Richard 7? Meyer. Sure 174. 707 Meyen. Hal 177 Meyeri. Howard 332 Meyert. Richard 77 Michelion. Dr Donald 17 MIchnich. Joiaph 171 Mickel. John IS I Middletoe. Thomat Jr. 151. 1 0 Mihail . William 32? Mil !. Richard ITS Miller. Bertie 777 Miller, Betty Jo 174 Miller. Chatter I3B Miller, David 77 Miller, Donald 33? Miller. E. Morton 14 Miller, Eerii 14 . IS?. 240. 372 Miller, Gilbert 377 Miller. Inei 7CS Miller, Jenet Mill '. Jerome Miller. Joel 145. IB7. Miller. John Miller, loull Mill '. Maiyn Miller, Norman Miller. Patrick 145, 14 . 1 1, Millar. Paul Miller. Raymond Miller, Ron Miller, Rutiell Milter. Sandra Miller. Sheldon Miller. Sigmund Miller, Sondr Miller. Thomat Miller Wilfred Millington. I. Taylor Mlllman. Samuel Mill . Archibald Mill!. John Milli. Troy Minder Mllberl Mlnervin . Lawrence Minichelle, Vincent 1 7. Mi'lck, Robert Mininni. Nick Minker, Dona Minon, Donald Mimk. Enid 174. 2D. Miraballa, Frank Miranda, Alfonta Mirman. Selma Mitchell, Matthew Mitchell. Michael Miyeret. Pablo Mlinarlck. Betty Modeleviky, Irving Moeller. Meredith Moffitt. Robert Motaihy. Phillip Moore, Earl Moor . Grace Moor . Jack Moor . Jamei Moore. Samuel 1 7, Moorman, Jean Morebit . Nicholei Moran, Kendall Morell. Vidor Moral!!, Eugene 178 Morgan, Grady Morgan, Hetry Morgan. Winfield 177. Mortality. Elliott Jr. IM. Morin, John Morrii. Georgia Morrit. Hert Morrii, Marilyn Morritoa, Georg Morrow. Spud 77. Mou . Eliiabelh Motel ?. lee ISS, IS7. Moil, Robert Mon. William Jr. Mouly. Georg Mowen. Robert Morer. Lucille Moyer, Robed Muench, Carolyn Mutton. Sy Mugglar. Glenn Mullen. Thomat Mdler. Leonard Mulligan, Jamei 1 4. I7S. Mulligan, Patty Munier, Leon Jr.. Munley. Robert Mur. 1 1, Petrie Mvnyan. Kenneth M ureter Thomei Jr. Murdock. Enil Murdock. Jamei Murphy, Cecilia Murphy. Dal Murphy, Eileen Murphy, Jean Murphy. John 77. 170. 717, ??t. Murphy, Richard D7. Murphy, Thomat Murphy. William Murray. Al Murray. Ed Murray. Fred Murray. J Ralph Murray. Mary Murray. Thome 1 Munett Nancy 3). 77. 14 . 181. Mulh. Marilyn Myari lovll 17 . ?S 77 337, 337 ISS IS 778 3)2 211, 248 IS 777 IS) 37? 1 8 270 34) 174 ITC 188, 3)7 2SI 7 8 IS? 317 IB? 77 1 7. 778 I7S. 77 ISJ 778 70S. 770 7 0 JIB. 778 377 3)7 IBS 778 7)1 IST. 73 171 77 174 778 ____DO 151 707. 310 178. 778 14 . 77 177, 77) 175 332 1 7, 3)2 IS 147. 751 152 372 7SI 77 TSI. 310 3?) IM. 174 IC4 77 310 157, 747 II. 2C 177, 747 177 1 7. 180 It) 310 18) 278. 278 171. 717 770 10 310 155 in. 77 702 154. 278 IS4 SS 778 7 0. 310 778 778 IBS 177. 187 171 81. 178 778, 781 1 0. 247 77 171. 278 D) 172 iao 770 7(8 278. 77 178. 77 17. 214 7 3 N Nadler. Harman Nagel. Paul Jr. 58, Negeli, I C. Nagle William Nai. John Naigloi. William Napier, Camille Nerdell. Pad Nath. Richard Nathanion. Georg Nebergail. Mary Neblelt. William 75. 145. Nedelman Sam N gt n. Jot Neher. Paul Nehf. Iona 25 182 It 185 77 77 217 224 373 3)7 214 111. 3)2 33) 278 277 707 Nelllnger, Shirley 155, 171, Ne-'ll, Merger ! Nation, Dorothy Nelion, Jamei Jr. Nelion. Janeen Nelion, Joan Nelion. Paul Nelion. Walter Nemter. Arthur Neofitou. Helen Nero, Kenneth Neibitt. Judith Nelhert. Cerl Nettleton. Chert ! Nettlow, Donald Neumann. Robert Neumeier. T. C. Newbold. Dudley 157. 173 Newman, Jean 31, IM, Newman, Nancy 17). 2W. Newman, Robert 211, Newmark. Miriam Newton, Adoan Nicholat, Mary Nicholi, Ann 174. Nicholi. David Nicholi. Richard Nicholi. William Nicolelti, Emil Niederma . Allan Niemayar. Robart Niarenberg, Arlana Niat . Robarto Nigro. Joieph Nilei. Palmer Niionoff, Annette Niionoff, Barbara Niion. Robart Noblet. Enall Nea Leon Jr. ISO. Nael, Jamei Neel, John Neetiel, Dean Grover Nogueira, Pedro Nolan, Gerard Nolan, GIUi Nonnan. William Nordma". Glenn Nordmjrk, Herman Norflut. David 1 3. 1 5. Norfolk. William Norman. Darlene Norton. Marilyn Nottebaum. Walfar Novay. Robett Nowak Walter Nowicki. Jerry Nugent. Chariot Nunex. Kate Nunt. Donald Nutienbaum, Hanry IBS. 310 217 141, 178 373 214 IM. 174 187. 3)3 774 171 U2 231. 37) 17) Ul 111, 777 777 170 DT 757, 77? 174. 777 70S, 310 23S, 3)3 4. 07 ISO 1 7 218. 310 17). 124 310 157. 752 777 717 177 713 . . IS 1 7. 717 110 3)3 310 173. 778 717 31 751. 717 333 310 7 l 37) ITS. 278 178. 24 77) 3?) 7)1. 278 17 . ? S 73 . 717 174, 217 51 181. 717 778 HI. 333 2 0 Dl. 3)3 310 174 3)3 ISO. 171. IB?. 117 Oberman, Sondre 71) O'Berry. David L. Jr 271 O'Boyl . Leo 187. I2B. 147 O'Brien. M Nellann 178 O'Brien. William 333 O'Connell Robert 7T O'Connell. I ho mat 3)3 O'Day. John 178 Odell. Joan 8B. 158. 174 Odl . Anna IS?. U2 Odl . Nila ISI. U? Odom. Wayne IT Oelken. Camille 178 Ofihleg. Sidney 177. 278 Ogden, Richard S. D . 157. 778 Ogle, Lawrence ?B. 240 O'Grady. Jamei 310 Ohar. Andrew 171 Okermul, Frank ?) . 777 O'KMa. Zygi TSI. 277 Oliver, Kenneth 78. IS7, 778 Oliver, William 240 Oleey, France 707 Olton, Delmer Dl. 748 Oltmkl. Enrique IS4 O'Malley. Georg 148 O'Mera. Richard IS4. 278 Omitted Elaine 1 3 O'Neil Jamei 147, 777 O'Neill. John 1 1. ITS. 231. 717. 310 O'Neill. Kath, 70? Onuika. Stephen Opecek. louii 1 4. 111. ITS 3)3 Orleent, Edmund 7 5 Orli . Clem 181. I8S Ormond. Grace 184, ITt Orr. Eliie ISO Orr, Jerry IS) Ort. Marion 2D Oiboro Georg 157. 373 OiheroH. Joan US Oihleg. Dorothy 25. •S3. I»7. 778 Oitrowiky, Bernard 1 7 Oilrowikl, Edward 777 Otwell. Nathan 235 Otii. Bianca 701 Owr . J. Rtli IS P Paciier. Al 187 Padgett. Patricia 710 Peg . Sarah 174 Pegtey, Vincent 10 Pair, Reese 7j | Peleuolo. Greiieno 777 Pellerie. MWMd 77 . no Palmer. Ann 43 710 Palmer. Df. Betcom H II, 77j Palmer, Bernard 777 Palmer, George 171, 711, 7t7 Peiumbo. Toiephin jfj p m o. pwmp —----------------,iot Pepedees. Dionlsios I7t Pappas, Eric ■ Paprocki. George _ Pardee. Elsie _____ Perlse. Thomas _______ Paris!. Frank „ Parker, Eugene________ Parker. Robert Parker, William Parkinson. Edward Persons. Ellga _______ Parsons, Josaph .— Peiqulnl, Joseph Pailarnack. Allan Pestamek, Patar __ Pattaroff, Edwa'd Pafeccolr, Mario Patarniti. Ihoma. W Patiarno, Nicholes Palla, Tadaui Patpongpanlt. Vic hit Pafrlsco. John J. ____ Patina. Robart _______ Pattaa, Jaan . , ., _ Petteson, William V Paukita, Alphonta 140. It?. 3)) Paul, Sylvester V. Jr. jjj Paula . Jar----------770 Paul ay. Donald I)), 743 Pauley, Mabal ---------------- lu Parlo". Look S. IS), It; Pawlar. Charlas______ Parna. Jack _________ Parton. Richard _____ Paacock. Barbara J. Paacock. John R Paarch, Edward M. Paarch, Hugh--------- Paarl, Batty 1 4. )l). J71 Paarion, Jay f. W. 10. II. 1)1. 144. ?7S Pack. John 77B Padigo, Ann Marla Ita Palaabarg, Phyllis it) Pandilii Edmund 1 1, jj) Panick. Edgar Jr. 154 Pannakamp, Thomas 747 Pantak. Michaal J)| Panta. Anna 714 Pantland, Robart Jr. II, 775 Paoplat. Richard 740 Pappar, Jassica 70s Paral. Evarra 707 Parlnl, Andraw W. 747 Parkins. Francas . 704 Parkinson, John ISJ Parlman, At ?» Parlmvftar. tarry 741 Parna. Gaorga W. J$4 Pnroio. Arturo )7) Panina, Marcia 154 Parry. Arlana ISO, IS). It7, 147 Parry. Gilbert A 774 Parry. William G. 747 Parso. tarry . 744 Parsoff. Jack ISI. 144, 17), 774 Patars, Alaiandria 142. 171 Patars, Edward IS) Patars, Richard 24B Patars. Wirt lt4 Patarson. Harold W. 774 Patarson. Oscar 44 Patarson. Waltar 141 Patracca. louls 247 Patruccalll. Gregory 172, 247 Pfaffanbargar. Clarence 2)7 PfaUanbtrgar. William ITS. 2)2 ltt 270 207 TSl ))) 747 747 124. 747 247. 747 44 147 154 74) 107. 7S7 IM. 770 172 ))) 247 114 247 37) 2)1 1 7. 727 ))) 240 107. 247 IS . 144 774 747 m 74t Phalps. Jamas Philcoi, Tarry Philhoar. Charlas Philip . Barbara Phillips, Oavarly Phillips. Craig Phillips, Damoa _________ Phillips. Dwight Phillips. John Phillips, Mary Phillips, Richard Phillips. W. Kaith Jr. Phipps, lorno I an. .. Planln, Laonard Piachalak, John Plalat, Faya Piapar, Irana __ Piarca. Nancy Pigatt. Bud Pindar. Phillip Pinkarman. Jamas Pinto, John Pipar. Ronald Pitchal. Shaldon Plfnay, Earl Pittman. Jamas Platkln, Alma Pochapin. StuJ't Podawilti, Norbart Podraiik, Edmund Poiriar, Amas Polini. Raymond Pollack. John_______ Pollor, Fanl ------- Pollock. Murray Pomaroy. Gaorga I4S. IB4. ))) Pont. Jaanna in, 310 Poola. Robart IS4. 271 Pop , Sara 14 174. 174 PoplawskI, Edmund 77). 240 774 2)7 S4 774 42 ISI IS) 154 ITS ISI ))) 74 747 24S DO. 172 I4B. 174 110 177. 11$. 274 140 141 142 IB0, 117 744 774 140 740 14). 171 7)5 155 )2) 774 740 7)1. 740 ____ 274 740 Popper. Oa.id 144. Porraro, Anthony Portafakas. Aggia Portanta. Patar Portar, Simon 141. Portwonda. Halarsa Posaipal, lynn 140. Possolt. Diana Post. Donald Pounds. Gaorga 147. 17 . Po-all. Charlas Powall, Robart 45. 155. 157. ID. Powall. Willard Powers, Laura Powers Robart Powers. Theresa Prad. Janie )). 144. 150. 15). Prad, Marine Prad, Stanley 1 5, 140. Prasnar. Donald Prassatt, Earl Prastly, Margaret Presto . Gaorga Price. Penny Prince. Emanuel Pritchard. William Pritikin, Robart IS2. 1 4. Prosser, Margaret Prothero. Richard Provln. Harry Patol. Igneci Pwkas. Anton Pullnl .Charlas Pullman. Batty lou Purdy. Eleanor Putnam, Eugene 1 7. 172. 104. ))) 155 142 IS7. 2S2 ))). 1)7 ITS 174. 14 lit 220 170, 240 1 0 174. 251 )2) 274 740 274 105. 110 274 2IS. ))) IS) 24) 1 1. 274 7S4. 248 ITS. 217 1 2, 274 2SS 2 5. 274 202 240. 12) 12. 144 )2) 170. 2S2 10). HO 210 142 174. 247 Quarles. Robart Quinn, David Quinn. Edwin QWnn. Rowland Quintal, Gloria Quintal, Joysan 310 274 310 244 214 714. 310 Raaba. Roderick Reap. Frances Rabin. Anita 174. Rabin. Oavarly Rablnowiti. Stanley Radosta. Adolph Raduns. Edward Rafael. Roy Raffal, Marcia Rallay, Flaming Rakawskas. Vlti Remirei, Oscar 154, Rampull , Calvin Ramsayar. Donald Ramsay, Harvey Randolph. Hal Ransier. Ronald Rapkin, Yale RascM, William Rasco. Daan Russell 4$. Rasmussen. Hal Ressner Monte Rethscthlag. Tom Rewtenberg. Iris Rawla, Edward Ray. Charles Ray. Donald ___________ Ray. Joa Ray. Patar Ray. Thomas Rayman. Moray Read. Dorothy R ad, Gabriel _________ Raada. Lewis . Reamer, Ira Rech. Fred Rachel, Bruce Rachel. Paul Radfearn. Daniel Radlina, Martha Radllna. Paul Jr. Redstone, Irana Read, Norman Reader, Nancy Reas, John ____________ Reas. Rwbye Rees-Mogg. William Rafcofski, Veronica Ragan William Ragar, Aileen Reichert, John Reichert. Richard Raid. Joan Raid. Kenneth Relller. Norman Reiltchnider, Toni Reigar. Janice IB). Reilly, Charles Reilly. Jay IS4, Reilly, Joseph Ra!«ar, Robart Reinke, Charles Raiser, Robert Raiser, William Raising ?. John _______ Reiman, Harvey Remdlut. Ray Remar. Jay Ranningar. Gaorga Reno. Paul Renouf. Thomas Ranisart, Gilbert 7)4. 240 174. 207 71). 310 )l) 2 it 144 240 ITS 204 II. 77S 171. 240 ITS. 274 255 747 _____177 157 ))) 720 ITS 104. 376 720 ))) 224 120 _____274 154, 271 IS4 274 240 124 ))) 111 240 IS), 720 240 240 240 147 II. 27S 2 9. Ill _ 240 141 703 140 717 174 _____40 200 - 247 It) _____DO 240 _ 201 !5 240 142 10$. )ll 22) 147. 2)2 HI 240 227 2)1 Ranuart. John 14 . 240 Rappa. Jerome 141 Rasnick. Las 2H Ratnick. Ralph 141 Rats. Gaorga 240 Reynolds. Barbara 202. 240 Reynolds. Calvin 240 Reynolds, Jana 214 Reynolds, Wayrse ISO. 174, 251 Rhine. Varnatt 200 Rlatcot. Raul lit )24 Raltcot, Rodarick 154. 171, 2)4 Rica, Mary 17). 204, HI Richard. John 2S4 Richards. Jamas )74 Richardson, Stanley 220 200 Richardson. William Jr. 210 Richmaa, Rick 141 Richmond, Gerald 72) Richmond, Henry 1ST Richter, Allan 244 Richter. Friti 25. 20. 144. 17). TSl Richter, Herbert 741 Rickard. Vat era )ll Ricker. Ronald 7)2. 241 Ricketts, William 70S Riddle. Paul 175 Rifat. Earl 24) Rifkln. Avron 141. ))) Rlglay, Thomas 240 Rlgnay. Kath.y . 200 Riley, Theodora 240 Rimes. Gena 247 Rinaldi. Fall. 172 Ring, Jack 244 Ritcill. Gaorga 124 Ritta. Joan lit. 217 Ritter. Robart ))) Rlvara-luian. Falls ))) Rivera. Tomas 27) Rivaro. Jose ITS Riviera. Oodie 204 Rial. Frederick HI Robbins. Frank ))) Roberds. Christina 20. 144 Roberge. Lorraine 75 Roberson. Batty 00 Roberts. Dauna 702 Roberts. Donald 2)2 Robartt. Elmar 104. })4 Roberts. Richard Robartson, Jana 200 Robertson. John 144, 200 Robinson. Oavarly 70S Robinson. Hugh 141 Robinson. Jamas HI Robinson. Lawrence 7S, IW. 1)4 Robinson. Patricia 174. 21) Robinson, Samual 240 Robinson. Watlay 152. H4 Roby. Albert 240 Roby. Allan 140 Rocha. Earl 72) Rock. Frank 174. 2S7, 741 Rock. Joseph Rock. Wilma Rodenberg. Jamas Rodarick. Glenn Rodgers. Lloyd Rodgers, Nancy 2)1 HI 147 77 174 IW Rodrigues. Ernest 154. 141. )24 Rodrigues. Domingo ITS Roetsler, Ronnie Roelhel. William Rogers, Evelyn Rogers. John Rogers. Larry Rogers. Lucille Rogers. Marcia Roina. Alfrad Roland, Edith Rollo. Preacher Roman. Regina 244 220 ISI. 200 200 240 HI 207. 200 234 , 2 3 174 71 3)4 Roop, Waltar ISI. IS). 102. 104 Root, Donald Ropot, Truman Rotborowgk. Malania Rosa, Donald Rosa. Laonard Rosa. Mariana Rosen, Edward Rosen. Howie Rosen, Judith Rosen, Jules Rosen. Martin Rosen Shalvln Rosenbaum. PauU Joy Rosenberg, Melvin Cotanbarg, Mollie Rosenberg, Seymour Rosenberg, Sidney Rosenblatt, Toby Rotanblwm, Stanley Rotenfleld. Shaldon Rosenthal. Jatsa Rosin. Nalda Rotnar. Sandra Rosofl, Paula Rost, Christ! Rots. Elein Rost. Jamas Ross. Malcolm Rost, Norma Ross, Rod«a» Rots, Samuel Rots. Warran IM, )H IM, 334 150. 184 244 SS 204 244 244 173 177 104 ISI 71) 720. 244 _____XII 244 244 150 200 155 2)5 50. 105 174. 204, 210 710 154 151, 7» 712 12, 155 217 255. 244 334 24) Rothwall, John 144 150. 144. Routh. Fradarick towand. Sylvia 142 Rowley, Donald Roialla, John Rotin. Lao Rubin. Eagarta Rubin. Robart Rvbintfaia, Arthur RwckI, Waltar ISI. IT). ITS. 214. Ruddy. Garald Rudatck, Elian Rudoff. Robart Rudolph, Arthur Rudolph, Jamas 17. Ruell . Robart Rufl. Charlotte Ruth. David Ruth. Jamas 1 7. IM. Rushton, Allan Rust Blanch! Russell. Elmar Rustall. lynn Rvthven. Virginia Ryan, Allan Ryan, Patrick Ryan, Thomas IB . HI I4S. I ) 177. 217 )M 7 0 220 244 2 ) 54 7 0. 7 0 7)5 1 0 104 220 17). 7)1 2)7. 203 144 247 2)2. 1)4 144. 2 0 1 7 147. HI 317 Ttl 172 700 1 4. ITS Saal, Ruth 1 $. 171 Sabbah. Joyce 145 2D Saballa, W.lllam 111. ))7 Sabot, John 244 Sachaciantkl. Stanley )24 Sackmary. Arnold 2)4 Sacks Harry 720 Saffall. Jamas 24) Safra. Sylvia JOS Safron. 11 wood 111 Saks. Gaorga 254 Saladino. V. T. 172 Salaaby. Emil 174. 72 Salmon. Michael 334 Salt . Jamas 740 Salter, lynn 70S Salyers. Gordon Jr. 247 Saltman, Gary 334 SeUmen, Stanley IS4. 140 140 Sambuco. Nicholas DO Samargadat. St even 244 Sample Catharine 111, 140. 17 Sarnul, Walter 244 Samulak. Paul 244 Sandbarg. Jamas ISI. IS2. 177. 1 2, 2 0. 2 0 Sanders, Alfred 152, 141. 172, 124 Sanders, William IM 334 Sanderson. Roy 1 4. )3 Sandler, Jack 220 Sands. Robart HI San Giovanal, Francis JII Santiago. Jaim 100. ))4 Santos. Farnando 174. 244 Saporito. Dolorat 714. HI Saratin. Joan 71) Sardalla, Joseph 40 Sett , Nancy 201 Sassoon, Honey 14$ Sauls, 0 n 107 Saunders, Garald 244 Saunders. Jack 7S Saunders. Joseph 244 Sawyer. Thomas DO. 147. 244 Sait. Martin I4S. 244 Scale Anthony 2)1. 244 Scarborough, Frank 174. 244 Schaffer. Sally 147 Schalnack. Gerard 744 Schauar, John 2)2 Schayowltt. William 124. 720 Schachfar, Norman 2S4 Schell. A. William Jr, 1 5. 777 Scharmar. Phyllis 14), 174 Schavlfi. Howard 144 Schickel. Louis 130 Schlafar, Jamas 104. 7 0 Schlatt. Fradarick IW Schlff. Elliott 174 Schiff, Theodor 720 Schiffman. Saul 254 Schitd. Marvin 155 Schiller. Melvin 141. 3)4 Scfclndeler, Gaorga 244 Schippar. Gerritt 144. 7)4 Schippart. Diana 202 Schlafar. Hortens 147, HI Schlepik. Milas . D). 2H Schlalfar. Rotlyn HI Schlatlngar, Shaldon 2 0 Schmeltriad. Charlas 2 0 Schmidt. Leopold IBS Schmidt. Stanley ISO, 280 Schmitt. Charlas 12 . 124 Schnaldanbach. Robert 104, IW Schnaidanbach, Zen 1ST. IS4 Schneider, Louis 174, 232 Schneider, Owan 2)4 Schneider. Roy 124, 147 747, 244 Schnaldarbauar, Arnold 177 Schnastal. Norman 2S4 Schoan, Howard 120, 247 • JV 1 4 nv» «i, — Rosso. Anthony 244 SchoKald. George 14 1 4 780 3)3 Roter. Sheila 140 Schoonmeker. Craig 22 TSl. HI Roth. Arthur Schrader. Albert Jr. 1)4 23S 14$, 1$). 1 7, 334. 137 Schrader, loyce 14) 2SS. 240 loth, Sa»dv 220 Schremek Carl 280 41 Rothman. Jackie .204 Sehreek. William IBS ISI, 24 Rothman, Katherine 204 Schroeder. Marjorie ■OS. 210 124 Rothman. Marshall 174 Schroeder, Nancy 10). 21 Schroll, Edward Schuck. William Schukraft, William Schuler, Henry Jr. 1 4. Schwlfa. John 45 Schvttl. Or. Harry Schvlti, Jerry Jr. Schulti. Joseph SchJtt. Mary Jan Schuffy, Shaldon Schumana. Robart Schuyler. Charles 144 Schwalb. Lou Schwarts. Aaron Schwarts. Barry Schwarts. Bud Schwarts. Carol Schwarts Jerry Schwarts. Martin Schwarts, Norman Schwarts. Sidney Schwarsman. Jerom Schweiber, Lasarut Schwammar, Oro Schwing, Edward Scoflo. Jaan Scott. Gary Scott. Gone . . Scott. Horaco Scott Waltar Scott. William Saamon. Shaldon Sagal. Barnard Sagal. John Sagal. Marlin Sagal. Marvin 141, 214. Sagall, Edward Sagatl, Elliot Soldo). Richard Sailer, Susanna Sakan Andraw Sallatl. Jack Sails. Jackson Sample, Ed Saplo. Van Sapp!. Arthur Sessions. Joan SeWIn, Alan Savatd. Ronald Severson. Garaldin Saitoo Roy Jr. Saylar, Gan Seymour, Jamas Shaddlck. Richard Jr. Shaffer, Irvin Shaffnar. Jarrold Shahada. William Shakaspaara. William Shane. Gan Shannon, la Shannon, Ruth Shapiro. Ann Shapiro. Gloria Shapiro, William Shepoft. Baa Sharp. Theodor 1ST. 141. in. Sharp . Eleanor Sharpe. Rita Shaw, Donald Shaw, Edward Shaw, Ray Shaw. Stav Shay, Francis Shoe. Frank Shea. John Shear, Murray 44. 14$. ISO. Sheehan. Robart Shainbart. Caro' Shaindalman. Amy Shalnar, Ada Shaldon, H. Morton Shaldon. Or. Horton Sheridan. J. Howard Jr Sherwin. Ratty Shaw. Charles Shimkowitt. Harold 141 Shisbay. Fred SWsh. Patar Shiver, Re. 104 Shnatman. Arthur Short, Alfred Shuarf. Stanley Slder, Donald S. Slachowict. Beniamin Siegel. Sally Siagal. Harold Siagal, Norman Siagal. Stanley Siagalman. Harry Jr. Sial. Gaorga Sial, Helen Silao, Jamas Silver. Aubrey Silver, Elbart Silver. Stanley Silvarblatt, Barnard Silverman. Barbara Silverman. Howard Silverman. Stanley Silvan. Howard SiUarstain. Michaal Salvia, Richard Slmklns, Robart Simmons, David Simon, Allan Simon. Rhode 140. Simons. Delores Simons, Jerry )7, IS). Singer, Harlan )H )M W0 )R m 170. 27 1 2 IS4 -107 210 HI 1 0 220, 174 735 2)4 244 7» 117 1 2 114 111 tit. 300 2S4. 2 3 W0 14). IB) It). 2 0 ISI 72 22 1 2 2 0 2 0 254, W0 . 74) 244. 30 147. 300 714. )M 147 1ST )M 201. 7 0 171 142 Itl 111 2 4 »4 214 77 tit 201. HI WO 7)4. HI HI WO 111 tit -----3)4 727 W0 7)1 201 IT) 142. 201 734, HI 174. 20S ITS. 2)1 214. HI ISI. 214 1 0 240. 2 1 240. W0 1 7 104 1 4. 7 1 172 141. 701 W0 117 205 HI 72. 75 72 7)1. 2 1 2 7 751 ’. 170, 300 142 WC 114. 120 2S4 1 0 2 1 17). 74) 171 177 2W 244 100. )I7 WO 2 1 151. 201 724. 201 at 174 HI ))4 205 720 7)4 254 220. W0 174 IT . 251 171. 7 1 M0 174. 204 . HI 1 7. 2 1 120. 254 i n d e x s 1 ns i n . . . i n d e x Singer. Myron JK Sinkovich. Jotaph ITS Siy. larnlca I4S Sirota. Elliott 174. 770 SiroU Marian 32. 77. ISO. IS7. 171. 2D. 318. 2$l Sittalman. Murray 7 5 Sitti, Paul 305 Sjogren. William ISI, 141 Skaya, frank 1 1, 174. 30! Sklut. Aaron 117 Skwar. Arthur M0 SleUn, Archie 147, 778. 747 Slatkin. Ronald 779 Slaughter. Rogar 77? Sligar, Jamat 374 Sloan . Shepard 7SJ, M0 Slobin. Gerald 1)7 Slolnick. Gloria )ll Slolnick. Ho-ard 781 Smallman Gaorga 1 5, 73S, MO Smiley. N cy 174. 703 Smith. A C 72 Smith. Alfrad ITS Smith, larbara 117 Smith. Batty 183. 710. 3C0 Smith. Donald 248 Smith, DouqUt 7)1 Smith. Edvard 7SI Smith. Everett 12 Smith, frank 104. 107. no 114. IIS. III. • 78. 174 Smith. Gibtot 335 Smith. Gian )» Smith. Harold 234. 311 Smith. HeUna IU Smith. Jacgvaly 31 Smith. John IS) Smith. Jotaph 341 Smith. Kirby 111 Smith, la. 303 Smith. 1. Winfield Jr 1 4, ITS Smith. Marilyn 2 1 Smith. Mildred 2 1 Smith. Naomi 1 1. IIS Smith Normal in Smith. Stanlay 1(1. IS? 112. 2 1 Smith Thomat ITS Smith. William A 311 Smith. William E 781 Smith William W 1 10 . ISI Snavaly. Parry 148. 324 Snipat. lory 144. IS) 117. 747 Snow. Norma M0 Snyder. Carol IU. 154 ? | Snyder, Clyde 174 Snyder. David 18 . IU Sn,d '. EUy« 77 174. 70S 211 Snyder, F Raymond 140 Saydar, Robart 2SS Sooai. a Alnn 754. 281 Sobietki. Anna 33S Solan. Edward I4S Soltnett. John 77 Sohmar. Rotlyn 170 Sokol of. Muriel IU Solomon. Abnar IK Solomon. Ala 7U Solomon. f' d 2)5 Solomon, Harry 770. M0 Solomon. Mutrat 2 1 Sonnaborn. |v 148. 174. 174 Soper Donald D8. 728 Sorgini, Richard 741 Sorino, Roger 111 Sovick. Gaorga ISS ISI Spenq b '9. M y 1ST. 148. 174. 704 Spanlola Nieholat 174 Sparkt. Gaorga 03 Spataff forit 140 Spaitman. Rita 171, 1 3. III Spancar. Thomat 44. IU Speriir.g, floranc 1 3. III Sparling. Robart «. III Spice'. Donald 2 4 Spiarar, Clifford 174 Spilkar. Wayn 737. 12 Spinglar. David in Spirar. Pater 2 4 Spitek. Pauline 147. ITS Splwak. laa )I7 Sponda'. Emanual 111. )K Sprague. Donald 145 Sprigt . Herbert 15 . 240. 7 1 Spri-g, Wayn )l? Squatrito. Harry )U Staatt, J. Rilay IM Stabile. Rite ISI Stackhoute Virginia 2 1. 711 SUdler. Gerald 03 Staff. Jullut 7 1 Sta»o« . Samuel 1)1 St. An . Joteph )» Stanton, Arfhar 370 Stanton. Auttin 777. MO SteMon Barbara 8). 11 Stark, David III Stark William M0 Starke . Jotaph IM. 781 Starkitain. Eleanor 25 37. 41. «S. 1ST IS). 281 Starr, Elain 147 Staton. Samual I». »S Sledman. Kimball 7 0 SUin, Edward »S Suin. Hop M0 SUin. Jotaph ITS Stain. Millard 770 Slain. Sharlay 7?) Sulnbarg, AiImi IW Sta'nbarq. Gareld 147. JK Steinberg Sdna 24) Stainhitbar, Roba'1 1 7. I7J. 34) SfainhoH, Oan Jr 14. 171 SUinmati. Angela ITS IIT, 331 Stalnmati. Hni| MS SUphuM. Car! W SUphant Robert 341 Suph »ton. John l« Siam, David 111, 21S Slam. David S M3 MS Sttrn. Jotaphin 147 Slam, Richard 343 Sutton Malt" S4 SUvent. Andrew S'avj'i Roiaaca 34t Stewart. Jamat 13$ Stiarar 7a It 174 31) Stiff. V.ctor 300 Stigar. Rogar JOI Stinebitar. Clotilda 144. 314, )I2 sti-as. Gloria 302 . 311 Stlrewalf. John 341 Stockham. William 37. I4S.IS0, 1 7 17 140. m Stocking Gaorga 778 Stohl, Hollar 12 Stolar. David in Sottar. Alan IS) Stolk. Wilfred 107. Ill Stone, Oolorat 474, 204. 218. ID Ston . Elian 78. 117 Ston . Martin 24) Ston . Stanley 7)4. 7 1 Storla. Edward )7. 144 Stormt. Siting lit Stredlay, Otto Jr. Ml StraigM Earl 711 Straat, Raymond MS Streeter, William 72 Strelkov, Peter IK Stratton, frank 117 Strickland. Gaorga 312 Stritt. Jack W. 1)1 Strong. Oaa 104 7)1 Strong. Robart Jr. IU Stuabar. Robert TSl Stuadlar, Gordo m Swchor, Martin 1ST. TSl Sue. Bing 371 Suiter, Jack Ml Suiter. Patricia lit. 7 1 Sullivan, Gaorga Ml Sulla. Jamat IT Sunderland. John ■ 04 ID. 147. 312 Supank, Harold 1 5 Surettky Barth 7)4 Surlat. trad 72 Suttmen. Joyca 204. 70S. 211 Sutar. William •U S-ain. Alla In IU 174. 217. II? Swan. Edward IK Swenko. Edward 340. )K Swarthout. Gledn 55 Swartlay. Oavid 777 Swarfi. Oonald ISS. IK. 312 Sweeney. Ann Ml Sweat. Judith 11? Swam, la 744 Swidlar. Rebar! Ml Swindle' Tatar III. 7 ? S-ope Waltar IK Symondt. Gaorga 174. Ml Sramar . frank 124 Siomy. frank ISJ. 24 T talbafl. lall Talbert. Graal Talbot. Jana Talbott, Eliiabath Tallaat. Sharon Tallant. Sheila Tellmen Donald Tannenbaum Eugene Tannoitini. Jotaph Tana. Antonio Tanai. Malan Te-dif. Robart 43. 14 Tallin. Naati Taro. Robart Tarplai. JoiapS Tathira, Jotaph Taiiotti. Dan Taob. Ira Ta.for, William TahoukeUff. Ma-, Tabaau. C P Taddar Phillip 107 Tailor. Harbait Tampla. Chariot Tampla. George Tampla. Ralph Taoqaltan. Arnold Tantar. Maarka Tanial. Oorit Tania . Harman Thalai. Morton Tharp. Dr. Chariot D Thayar, Oonald Thayar, Richard Thaad. Joan Thaophilot. Mary Thomat. Ed«In Thomat. frad Thomat. Joan Thomat. Jo Anna Thomat. John Thomat. Jotaph Thomat. Rally Thomat. lamar J Thomat, Nancy Thomat, Norman 14$ 147 )TI Ml 3t7 III III 71 )K 313 IS 111 ISS. 240 its 107 IS 7 3 107 111 347 4. 201 151. 140 1)7. 317 734, 33S 44 S4 IS) 374 Ml 147 45 254 744 717 144 118. 214 18) 184 Ml 154 704 731 232, Ml 382 Ml 1ST 140. U Thomat. Richard Thomat. Thomat Thomat William Thomat. William I Thompton. Ceurtlaod 178, Thompton Gaorge Thor pa iohn 41 Tho pa. Roy Thonrd. Allan Tica. Norman Tiagtr. Danlal Tillman. Samual Tithman. Marcia Tllui. Robart Tobb. Annatta Todd. John Todd. Thomat Toigo. Alatandar 141 Toigo, Eugene Tokari Norbart Tolar. Ralph Tomattl. Cecilia Tomattl. Jotaph Tomllnton. Albarl Tomlinton. Edwin Tompkint, Thomat Jr Tong, Carlot Tom Howard Toth. Gloria 14). TottardaU. JoyCa To«no . Janoia Towar Mary Towalt. Clifford it. Towntand, Anthony Trapat. latty Trataltlaad, laa Trent, Kenneth Trabla, Charlat Tramont. Elmar 104. II). 114 11$. Troattchal. Heavy Jr Trogdon Gaorga Tropar, Patricia Troppa. Allrod Trottar. Marry Tryndla. Charlat Tirbyrty. William Tucker. Barbara Tircka'. Jamat Tucker, Morrk TuggU, Richard Twl.it. Ltoaol Tullay William Tannara, Garaldo 172. Turk, larbara Turk. Jotaph 147. 17), Tumar, MaMn Turnar. Taa Tyraa. Charlat 1)7, 141 ))7. Ml 12 47, 282 254. Ml 147 747. 282 2)1 Ml 171 320 144 21) I SI. 42 Ml M4 124 ITS 124 141. 324 ITS. Ml 147. Ml 210. Ml «l Ml I8S. 287 III. 114 74 Ml 171. 177 714. 117 144 204 13 Ml 20 334 314 174. 287 121. 147 3)4 104 187. 112 117 Ml 783 Ml 177 Ml 10$. m IU 3U Ml 171 Ml 710 174, 277 313 144 Ml Uhla. Thaodota Ulmer. Mlnaia Ulrich. Robart Umbanhowar, Harold Umphray. Gar Undarwood. Edward Uadarwood William Ungar, Arthur Uagar. Kannath U'bano. Julio Jr. Urdanata. Yoly Urrwala. Maria Uiada. Carl 282 181 1 1. 2S2 )l) 751 71 171 II. 77S 41 Ml IS 7 7 1)1 Vacckkr. Mkhaai 10 . III. 147 Vadakin. Jamat Vatdat Diet. Rafaal 171 Valariani. Nieholat 47 141. 77 Valtona. Alfrad Vaa Dyk, Jay 7) Van Kirk. Warran Ml Van Niel, Manry 21). Ml Vaa Schallama. Jack 7T Vaa Scoy. Kathryn as ITS Vanitrum. Carl 11 Van Volkenburg. Gaorga Ml Van Wia. Carol 714 Van Wynn. Harvey )7I Vardanian. Samual 144. M? Vari. Armand 107 III. 147 Vaughan. GUrt 2SS Vaught. William ISO. IS3. 1 0. )I7 Vaiguai. H act or Vallanti. Thomat 175 Varnit. frank Varnon, Sandy ’'•I Vattaly. Jack 144 2S1. W Vicchi. J Mary II) Vickary. Gaorga U. IS) 187, 17 Vigo. Marbari 71 V.far, Cariot Hi Vineant. Sal 37 Vhunl, John 1 7. 34 Vital . Mary 17 Viua. Donald 740 Vina. Vineank I7S. 240 Vogelbevm. Samwal 3’ Volkari. William 41 Volovar, Staphan 17). 312 Volpa Maria ) 174. ITS Vonk, Paul 141 Votbury. Nawman I’ Van An, lucill 1 1 Vucatich. John 17 . MJ Vunk, Thomat 282 W Waad. Am 170 Waganar, Gllbart 141, 374 Waggoner Carroll IIS 147. M2 184 147. 702 303 180 282 228 SI IIS M2 142 210 174 2SI 7S 3 3 1 1. 72 III. 212 Jr. 117 1 2 140 IU. 117 1 1 177. 202 324 2U IT . 2 2 214 IS 210 324 IM. 147, 240 Wagnar Robart Wahl. Joan Wehltlrand, Na»cy Wald William Walla. Harbart Walb. Jamat Walcott. John Waldo . CUud' Walk , larba-a Walkar, Benjamin Walter, lobaa Walkar, linda Walkar, Rogar Walkar. Waltar Wall. Arnold Wallace. Edward Wallace Gloria Wallace. O Clara WalpoU, Ruth Waltan. Howard Waltman. Irving Waltman. Wally Walton. Mary Walton. M laa Wj ga Stanlay Ward. Gerald Ward Kay Ward. Michaal Wara. Diana Warnar, Raymond Warrall, Edwin Warthall. Joyca 14 171. 174. 113 Wartall. larbar Daa 77. 1 2. 217 Wartme . Margarat Wattarman, Myrna Watkim 1 Harbart 140 )U Watkint Richard 241 Walton, larba-a 214 Watton. Donald Watto . Lawranca Wattt, Robart WatH. William Wabb. Jarry Wabb. Marcut Weahtlaf. loult 241 Wadakind. Jerome I4S. IT . M2 Wadal. Ronald 177 Waidbatg. laa IS® I4S. in. 174 Waidhaat. G. Hugo 1 4. )U WaiM, Harman Weinberg. Charlat M7 Weinberg Gladyt 33 77. IU. IS4. IIS 117. 7 7 Weinberger. Ditle Weinblett la.arla Wainaa. Ir.ing Wainar. Roba't Waingartan Paul II). ID Weinheimer Ra William 175 W i«tU n, Marge SI Welnitei . Philip Jr. )). I4S. 21 . 2 2 Wainttain. Shlrlat Walntraub, larnard Weir, Margarat Weir William Waitbrot. Harbart Wain. Irk Waitt, Robert W.lba.m Earl Walbeum Roma Welch, Barbara Welch. Donald Welch. George Welch. Jamat Waldo , ContUnce Walk. Arclbald Walk. Gordo Walk. John Walk. Robe-t Wallh. Dannit Walth. Oonald We Ivon. Kenneth Wendt William Wantlay. Oa»d WaotUy Trudy Want!. Jack Warthhaim '. tty Warihaimar. Joan Want. Cavpa Wallay. Lillian Watt. Charlat Watt Harold Jr. Watalman Myra Wainar. Ira Waymar. William Wheeler. Charlat Whaalar. latter WhaaUr. Pater Whaalar. Robart Whitlar. W t-e Whitaker. W.lliam Jr Whit . Gaorga Whit . Waltar 14) M2 202 75 141 II). 1) IK 147 711 7-0 17) M7 171. 703 247. )U 181. 317 141. 124 ISO, IU M2 180 117 IS 711 220 1 3 71 111 171 117 70S 13 1)7. 171. 7 7 2S7 2 7 705 73 748 ID M2 171. 2)1 72 75. 158. 147 7)1 7 5 14 Whita. W rl Whitehead John Whifahurit, CUira Whifama . William Whitathiald. Jamat Whitmar. V rn Whittaker. Robart Whitten. George Whitten Rotemary 31 Wlakt. William Wialgoti Star I ay Wiyaar. lolote Wiener. Marvin Wlankop, William Wiatha . Oonald Wika. David Wild , latrranc Wilkint. Jack Wilkint. Jordan 44. )). 174. 7 7 174 710 1 4 1 7 1 7 174. M3 II. 275 14 . 174 747 1 1. 7 1 78) M) 77 . MI IR1 177. 141 77. 38) 1)7. 14 . 247 124. 720 II. 17. Wilkint, la Wilkint. Patricia Will© , Harbart Wllliemt. Alan Wllliamt. Ernntt William . Or H. franklin William . Hampton Wllliamt. Hear Wi.liamt Jeuall Wllliamt. PhyH'.t WTlIiamt. Varna Wllliamt. William W.lliamton I. |u Willmott John ito Will . Bavaria W.Ht, 81111 W'khi . David Wilton. Charlat Wilton, Oannit 141, ijj Wilton. Gall Wilton, Gloria Wilton. Joanna Wilton, Peggy Wilton, Waltar Winch )!. Jean Windham. Clyde Wingard. Norman Wintloo. Jamat Wlntart. Tarry Wintan. Arthur Withman. Robart Wiiotiky. Irvin Wlir, Albarl Wiltling, Charlat W.riling, Harold Woieiochowtki, Eleanor 147. Wolf. Barbara Woll. Dean Wolf. John HI Woll, Raymond Woll Robert Wolff Clifford Wolff. Ernatt Woriman, Stanlay tag Wolfton, Arthur Wolman. Gat 47 Wood. Arte JIB Wood. Harriat 177, Wood. Hayat Wood. Rwtiall Wood. Thomat Woodard Yvonn Woodcock, Raymond 1 1. »l. Woodtmall. H «ry Wooten Mantord Workt. Donald Worthington Jotap Woriman. Margie Wrench. Roger l». |} , Wright, BrvC Wright, Oolorat JIB. Wright. Dr. Floyd Wright. John 184 Wright. Samual 1)7. 247. Wrubl . Sydna, Wuchnar William Wyatt. Joyca Xenthot Nathan I SI 114 )l) 2)1 71 ISS 7S1 1) )l) 71) 47 247 174 78) 21) 141 X» 174 78) IU 147 M3 714 M3 144 140 7 1 231 781 33 77® IU M3 723 211 ITS 28) 244 M) )U M3 244 2 3 317 28) I8S M3 20 1 1 1 0 247 14 ID 737 M3 241 1)1 I SI 1) 171 2 3 l»1 33 7 1 M) I SI 70) 24) Yaack. Gat Yaiay Carol Yanall. Donald Yang, long Yal Yanuck. Melvin Tarek Raul Vackar Charlat Y l n. Irving Yocum, Email Yo" a. David Yoham William Yontack Barber Young. Harold Young. Jotaph Young. Rat Yout . Jo IM. 174 IT) 33 44 124, 147 311 M3 33 1 8 744 7)7 1 7 3U 1 4. )U 7)4 1 7 Zagarino, frank 7el t. Nardo Talat. I Ou t 7.Ik«. Sheila 7«lo'ta. Ambrot 7 loh Ruth 7 m l. Jay 144, 178. 7ep John Zer doo l. Harold Zarcona. Carl Zarraoneedl . Bette Znrraonaedia. roneld Zalty. Carolyn Zant. Margarat Za'Ot. Herbert Zelnick. Donald l S. 1 1. ZHbarberg. Marian Zlmmarling, William Zimmerman, Aaron Zlmmarman. Harbarl Zimmerman. Raymond Zilnnr. Herbert Zokvic Robert Zonnavtll Robert Zorovich. Tina Zuckarman. Harry Zackernick. Michael Zuack, Wall! Zugreva. V. laroy 144, Zyna, Michael IT) l n 7»3 2S2. 74) K 374 3D IU. 7U IM 147 111. 31 HR 747 7RT 707 740 ITS. 77 174. 701 77) 151 744 714 175 74 18 . )U I7R 703 U )U 177 111. 2SI 134


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