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

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 360

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1953 volume:

rv-, Il' 5 ,e rf nr.. M, sl 'WW We : 'O if ?""'-lu 'KA 5 . af' o ,Q . :N Wm mdk' 6 I , 1,7 J., Q15 A,4iazfV-L-A-..- x 'ww , ' 1? ny. J. . N 9 d, 35' 5, f V RWE 5-15 Q- QA 0 Q wt Q 'Q' .91 ,,,,., 'Jai A4 I, ,l a 2 5 4,,g Qafgff 'ir 5""'-if 45+ , jr 5? rf ' vig . 1,-if W A 1 L' .xv ' , 4 . PE? l' -v :IM 1. hjfmi, , .4 "'-w-.,,,, mr -.."' 1 fl ff I 1 an S :ggi- U 1 5 1 5 1 i i I 1 1 4 1 ! I L E 5 F L u UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CORAL GABLES, FLCRIDA 27th VoIume Copyrighf I953 IBIS THE STAFF Joan Nielsen Brad Cochrane co edifor co-edllor Dick Benfz business manager Sue Dubois associa+e edifor Howie Greenwald sporfs edifor Bob Powell clubs edi'ror Fran Bloom associa+e ediior George Vickery consuH'ing edilor Ray Fisher phofo edilor Waller Macbos fine arls edilor Nan Riley copy edilor Leslie Lang frafernify edilor Joyce Sussman sororify edifor Irene Vulgan index edifor PHOTOGRAPHERS Fraser Hale Bob Rudoff Owen S'riH' Alice Bixler Craig Sfarner Bob Berger ASSISTANTS Ann Brick Don Byal Jane Carr Agnes Chillag BeHy Garrison Barbara Kay Joan Kobrin Dave Malone Greg Melikov Nancy Pomeroy Lorraine Safra Ani+a Sisselman Rusfy Wolfson Norman D. Chrislensen direcfor of s1'uden'r pUblIC6'l'IOI'1S F-T' an gnpsssll nj., 8 ,j:q.,' ,af x ! 1 1 W sw 52 52 S .gi- :Z 1- it i w sl -- -'.:, ,-..: . . ,535 fi itpQ'L 'L X I 3 ri? ,A ff' 1 ,xy IQ F- 5 A .' .. :4 -1 I , A ss xx.. 4 'Si 57523 X' Xwant 'l rn 5. - 'Nw . 'qinllfi I 1 ff U I, f , f--- .--v if' R 355 A i f I 'tfzg gr f igfz .. v.'w.:w ,3m I , lg- H fig L AKYS? ,. is - is " Q A nz: i 4 'F g . F , I 4 -:Q " 1 tfxff. A ,, ff , K -, 5 ., 0. Jer H114 ,S :qv '4v.1'..t::-f , X fi- W Q' if 7. 'f"?L " V,"'l LQ:-1,5 'N 17'-4--"Q X J xii 4 "' LNI1 1' i- ,miynaaw 5 ,wgm 5 Zin HHvmnrin1n he, I 885 - I952 Now and then he,d stand in the breezeway over- looking the lake, alone in the early morning, and ponder about his University. About how it began, its fight and survival, its future. As held stand there, watching the morning shadows disappear, he planned. Dr. Ashe built the University of Miami. His agile mind helped lay the bricks and hammer the nails, and his indomitable courage spurred it over several seem- ingly insurmountable hurdles. Then, when it was com- pleted, he opened its doors and filled it with a full measure of his own unquenchable spirit. He was the heart of the University for 26 years, nurturing it, guiding it, living with it and for it. Christ- mas was only nine days away when he died, at the age of 67. There was considerable alarm as well as despond- ency at the shocking news. Few could picture the University without him at the helm. But Dr. Ashe had charted his course quite plainly. It was an easy one to follow. Bowman Ashe was restless as a boy, dynamic as a man. Genius as a president. tggxafiziii .sf Sis i Wi L ki X L l E - t 'l 5 ' -I :'. :E 'Q X-1-s....5 W.. IBIJ CITKXTIONJ' N ORDER to give more tangible recognition to stu- dents, faculty IIICYIILICFS and others altiliated with the University of Nlianii, and to give incentive to those who would exemplify the ideals of this school, lliis inauguratcs a new page in its annals. The purpose of lbis Citations is to pay tribute to those who have dedicated their cllorts to UM. GEORGE VICKERY-Modest, friendly, helpful, his leader- ship in organizations and publications commanded loyalty. His prolific writings benefited both student and school. Was Hurricane editor and president of both SDX and Lead and Ink. JERRY HERMAN-From a prominent Potpourri to a sensational Sketchbook, he has scaled the dra- matic heights at UM. Lively, energetic, his crea- tive productions have been acclaimed by experts. It is hoped that these citations will heconie a perma- nent yearly tradition and that the recipients will al- ways perform their duties in a manner which will re- flect credit upon this institution. Those selected for the honor are chosen without sentiment or bias, mainly on the basis of their service to the University. E A - . ssas EUGENE COHEN-He accounted for smooth rela- tions between students and troublesome money mat- ters. His sincere friendship with the students has endeared this UM budget officer and controller. ALLAN McNAB-An artists' mecca blossomed in a floral setting under his direction of the Lowe Gallery. Dignified, re- sourceful, his eagerly-sought exhibitions testify to the significant cultural touch he has brought to Miami and to the campus. e 1"1r- ""i1"' 1 6VNIVEIlfITYCDFb1IA1'1I R R fs H. fs- 'X N Self :Qs 1 is-.is 5,3531 . Y nw? iii? X OM X ggstegtiss fag ska , .SRA EES-.stil as K slit kts. Ease ig as fs . 5 Y s S is is ii .sf 5 l 2 .Stas Sw1w"i! ...twgeg wwilt-Q swfw at we is 3.353 2 ' si: . .. ....... , :IW FE E5 5 :sf " ie? :EE s: l 5 Eg' ,,,,,, ,, , ,,m t.:-.. -.--.------ -1. ...- 1 ------ l- ...- . N- , -w -- 4s CONTENTS GF 1953 IBIS University Activities Fine Arts Features Athletics Organizations Graduates Advertising Buildings Administration Student Association Class Otticers Cheerleaders WI'io's Who Band Publications ROTC Arts Music Drama Radio-TV Medical School Ibis bird Homecoming Evening Division Marine Laboratory South Campus Sketchbook Pep Rally Carni-Gras Queen and Court Events Memories Football Basketball Boxing Other Sports Sororities Fraternities Honoraries Activities Religious Protessionals Law Groups Seniors Law School Graduate School Display Index Organizations Index Credits Ibis Takes To The Air UM CAMPUS has been photographed from every con- ceivable angle, but always on the ground level. This year the Ibis took flight to bring its readers a bird's eye view of the lVliami site. After several unsuccessful attempts by helicopter, the Goodyear blimp flew to the rescue. Uver H30 pictures were taken to get this gdiliferent' angle. Piloted by Captain I O O 0 I Even aerlal Vlew Cl'SQl05e5 no 'VY on 5 Me' Verne Smith, the blilnp circled the campus for an hour morral classroom building, located on Main campus. to get the best possible views. Clean, sharp lines ot the Merrick building stretch along the palm-dotted campus on University Drive. Like geometrical squares, the dorm area sparkles white in bright sun. :..n.s,g,e.. m7 f - -4 - Thealre-in-'rlme-round is emphasized from Hwis sky sho? of +l1e unusual Ring Theaire. Sprawling in +l1e sun, 1'l1e lerraced Sfudenl Club lines pine-fringed wafers of fhe lake. Royal palms line the walk for students go- ing +o the Memorial building for classes. Dickinson Drive is the residence site for the UM girls' ulframoclern dormitory apartments. Campus Views COMBINING antiquity of old Span- ish structure with perfect sym- metry of modern design, Univer- sity buildings offer the ultimate in contrast. Some of their lines defied in-the-air observation, so Ibis came down to earth to present their pictures, which appear on these and on the following pages. -ILL- Resfing behind Hs new floral arrangemen+s, flue Lowe Gallery enhances 'rhe UM sH'e Sfrefclming endlessly info space, fhe rail- lined Main classroom provides breezes, sun. .T v ii S 2 Q 'Mi wif W 31' ' 'ff' fi ii wi s 'S I i W 4 zb. V 'AB xT-. Q v . "' 5 H0 'S ,xg W, ,w mf,1'- 4 A f-5 Mgt. W - vi, , Q, . ' 'Q .1 :vim 1 . 'fm' , " fi Q65 ai ', fqggkr' HB W3 ,ef V, ., 'K , ,,3v,m.,,W Ti k, ,wh Q' ,. f Wfk, milf 6- 4 3 F 'S l L H 5, 4 . 1 mi , y Q9 S' fa W k Ax ffl A wil ag k , 9 A .X S, W f I Km ,,f if -sa I T 1 1 5 Q B, ii r lug 2 , 1 , 5,1 log? c 5 Q JI? M., W, A ".fm'fi2:a'K,'w-M . .fm 19455, if 7 . r 1 .4 is R - X L. Nj wsdummmf Www. 4 L, www, QW" 2 W - -'v'. A 'fi V V fi ., : Maw f nf - 1 A f , 5, ,.. ,- , ,ww Q' K Y 9g3K:.igx,i::fQgM. f A , YQ QQQQQTW1' WH MMV: ,,3,gg',,is1s he 1,1 ff X 11 , 'J W .P 2 Q 'N Q' :yn ,..,.3gq If -1 - ...wk pf ,M ,,., N,., , awww, "' .'7fWf, '5EF Wf f Tiff- f' A ,Lisl- igly r W, . ww W WEE: Q Ma 5 Y 5 I S DR. JAY F. W. PEARSON New President BOARD OF TRUSTEES: Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, Daniel Redfearn, Gilbert Grosvenor, Oscar E. Dooly, Harry Hood Bassett, Arthur A. Ungar, Fleming G. Railey, Daniel J. Mahoney, George E. Whitten, John S. Knight, Roscoe Brunstetter, George C. Estill. Board Of Trustees Makes 5 Administrative Changes wllli l"I.M: sec-:neil to stay at half-mz1St. l'iXt'l'yUllt' felt the weight of Sadness. Anrl the Board W of VliI'llSll't'S. meeting in their llul'ont huilrlinff he'ulqu'lr l r, 1 c ' ters. haul to put their pens to ailministrative vhanges. , Un l'1-lwruarx 2. they massed to ollic-iallx appoint Ur. P ,lay l". learson as presimlent. although he hail heen acting pn-siili-lit lrom the lime of llr. lillliltlilll lf. Asheis rleath in lll'1't'llllN'l'. V- , ff Ihr-x 1-hose llr. Lharles Dori-n lharp. then Arts and S1-if-im-s flean. to lighten the loaml of William Hester. hy appointing him sevretary ol' the liniversity. Hester re- mainvrl in his legal vounsel post only a week. H0 flivfl the nm-lx following t'XillllS. llr. lf. Morton Miller. summer sessions clireittor. re- plavml llr. 'liharp ancl Dr. W. li. Steinhaeh moved up from vheniistry department ehairman to heconie summer flirt-1-lor. lfligem- lf. Cohen look on vontrolleris tasks. in illltlllltill to hmlgm-I olhi-er. A wave ol' lavulty rleaths then hit the vanipus. lloaril IlIl'IlllN'l'S anxl those on the Expansion Committee reclouhlerl their ellorts lo olnlain money for the Ashe linilcling lfuncl. It hail non hevome the Ashe Nlemorial liuihling. llaniel ,l. Nlalioney. lllll1liHlll'I' of the llfllllli fluffy fVz'11'.s, was 4-Ii-en-rl new t'llillI'l1l2ltl of the lioarcl. DANIEL J. MAHONEY, Chairman I5 DR. CHARLES D. THARP Secretary of the University Administration DR. H. FRANKLIN WILLIAMS Vice President and Dean of the Faculty SIDNEY B. MAYNARD YII'l'llSIll'l'I' uf ilu' lnl'1'1'rsiIy s EUGENE E. COHEN .4f'll'11g l1vllllll'!lHl'l' mul Hlllfgfl Ufff WILLIAM J. HESTER l,1',:11l IIIIIIIIISPIUF HARRY H. PROVIN Direclor of .'1lIIII,iSSI-IIIIX 9 MALCOLM ROSS ERNEST M. MCCRACKEN University lfdifnr Regislrnr 18 H. HORTON SHELDON Dean of the Division of Research ami lnrlustry J. RIIS OWRE lhrun of ilu' Crmlunlc Svlmnl WARREN H. STEINBACH lh'r'rv'lnl' nf SIIIIIIIIPI' Sl'SSi0IIS THURSTON ADAMS llirvrlur of SHIIIPIII '1l'lI'lIfI JOHN J. O'DAY Property Manager JOSEPH TARPLEY Secretary of the School of Mu ARCHIE McNEAL MARY B MERRITT Librarian Dean of Women 20 CARL FIEN Alurnni Secretary JOHN J. HARDING Director of Athletics FOSTER E. ALTER LOUIS A. MILLER Dean of Men Director of Placement 21 iigfif S, ix w lg. A HL XE Q Q Q 9 X , Q mi i 'E L w aw: 3. Y xxx B W -sf " fi? V if EK Q ggwalsgm Q? R .QW K vim, fi X Q 'X' v i '9?f"EHf 55351 W. is Qkwgy :Q Qty si 5,14 -AQ , ,az gg' 1 1 k .... : I, .- 1: ..::Q.I.:: 21,222 .Q 'M V :':1IQ.:'.:.:::f : sf:-5 .. K yr, U , 'Za s 4 ' E Q . f 2 QR I 4,511 V' ss QR 2 M if if iw - .. .P . Q 1' 0 sk sf Q Q Q, 5 Q WSH' X N " x S 5 I X Q Q XX S 3, sit X " 9-1 i fi: , sf , 'W 3? Q., 4 gl. fm by L B 'iiiia 'EEN Q Q .,,, ik 'Y 1 it E Activities STUDENT ASSOCIATICN HAS BIG YEAR FRITZ RICHTER, President AL FREEHLING, Vice Pres. WAYNE WHISLER, Treas. FRAN BLOOM, Sec. A TH!-I lhl campus. exery project affecting student welfare. from freshman orientation and the Howdy llancc to variety shows and Sunday night movies. is sponsored hy the Student Association. The SA was re- sponsilvlc for the initiation of a spirit trophy to foster school spirit and for the creation of scholarships. now olfcrcd to the top four SA officers. lt has financed studcnt elections, sent delegates to the pulvlications convention in New York and two cheerlead- crs to Boston with the footlnall team. The Ashe Memorial Scholarship Fund, to perpetuate our lirst presidcnt's name and ideals. and the Ashe Build- ing Fund. to coordinate contributions of the various stu- dcnt organizations. were lvorn in this year's SA admin- istration. Many orphans and underprivileged children have henc- lited from the successful CCC food and clothing drive: motorists have noticed improved and expanded parking facilities on campusg dorm residents no longer pay lmreak- age feesg and students with leisure time may relax on the new lienches constructed on classroom walks. A Constitutional ltevision Committee was set up. which held open meetings so that students could have a voice in shaping student politics. Many major and minor revisions were made in the Constitution. Meetings were held with the Senate, then with the Student Association. Rest rooms on the intramurals field, a new hook store on North Campus. dances after pep rallies and the all- campus Varsity Show were other feathers to sew in an active SA cap. STUDENT SENATE: First row: Pat Stierer, Gail Lynn, Joan Gregory, Bill Guthrie, Mike Mitchell, Clyde Windham. Second row: Buddy Weissel, C. J. Keil, Frank Veinis, Herb Bern, Russell Vollcema, Bob Getzotf, Douglas Smith. Third row: Judy Edelman, Joyce Sussman, Betty Reynolds, Bill Corbin, Ronnie Lambert, Bill Canning, Ed Warrell, Jim Clevenger, Lowell Thing. s elm 1 mamqatn . an 'Q . uuIxffs-- fi Q V M fx MSW 1.5 13 ,451 f l iii' , ..4.. E I 55, Q Q2 W5 ,Q s 'Viva . A .1 LK . ---- ' g ?lQ?'fi5 my in .. K L , "1 " ' fl .25":-: A A : -K. " ' Y Q 4 m . , ,.L, , ,.. LH. Y My Aw K E , hx iw Q i W IZ CONSTITUTIONAL REVISION was on 'Ihe docIce+ +I1is year, wi+h Ronald Fine, Ie'f+, a+ 'Ihe helm. Doc Adams and prexy Fritz Rich'Ier check sugges'Iions. SA- Keeps Pace THREE THOUSAND STUDENTS massed for free cokes a+ Crandon Park beach par+y which welcomed new freshmen in fall semes+er. ROGER WALKER, NSA Regional Chairman, Ief+, supervised 'rhe regional meefing of 'Ihe na+ionaI s+uden+ group when Ihey me+ in Miami during Thanksgiving Io coordina+e Their campus' policies. ,f-" as CAMPUS CHARITY CHEST STAGED THEIR MAMMOTH CLOTHING DRIVE AND WEIGHED IN CONTRIBUTIONS AT NORTH CAMPUS. 26 'ix' , -1,2 5 . 5 ' X' ,J n 'HY CLASS OF l953 officers: Vera Fascell, secretary Hal Siegal, president: Trudye Wensley, treasurer: Officers Exemplify Ideals By Uniting Student Body A WISE MAN once said, L'lVlany are called but few are chosenf and those students chosen to lead the UM classes this year served to exemplify this ideology. The Student Association Body is more than a closely-knit political organization, but rather serves as a guide to college success. Putting democracy into practice, it has enabled the college student to achieve scholastic significance as well as fraternal unity. Diligent work and student support throughout the school year pro- vided a well-rounded social program, highlighted with topnotch events. Presiding as the voice of the UM student body, the class olticers serve a three-fold purpose: to direct the affairs of the students and the cam- pusg to further a feeling of friendship and achievement among the studentsg and to maintain a spirit of cooperation and understanding with the faculty and administrative body. They who were called and then chosen needed your support, and with it they were able to produce and maintain an outstanding collegiate year. CLASS OF I954 officers: Herb Gopman, trees.: Don AS l955 CLASS OFFICERS, Leslie Lang, Van Seplow, Sider, pres.: Barbara Kay, sec.: Jaclc Larison, veep. Judy Bosworth, and Bill Schuler guided the sophomores. OFFICERS of the Class of l956: Dave Kopenhaver, Gretchen Stan- ton, Virginia Vickery, Jerry Peterson. M V7-ff I si' -W v1!1!,,,-- W4-,,., ",,,,ff ROOTIN' TOOTIN' cheerleaders for +he year in a pose familiar Io all game specI'a+ors: Riclc Ogden, Elise Howard, Loud Cheers eard Despite Score, Mud 'I' 'rxtxtris SI'IIII'I' to vlic-4-r lor tht' leant tslwn thc sc-orc is lop-slrIt'1I.ltuI III your Izuur. Wliutis nmrv. it tztlws 1-ntlttlsiusm mul iron Iltruats from spiritvcl m'I1t'r-l'Ic'zuI1'rs In sums' IIN' stzmrls to ztvtiml. Vveirc Iuvlq. XM- Iiutl lln- spirit on our strlv. Ili-spitv mualcly livltls atm! IYIIIIIIIRISIS. tht- l'Ill'l'I'IIlg II stnml In-Itintl Ilia- IlllI'I'll'illlt'S llllflllgl Ialll Itmtlmll season ztnrl tnzulv tht- "'I'itn Init" it-II suuml like El million dollars. lIiIll'X tmult' Inu Iiups. um' In Iiuslun and tht- ulltvr to iiilIIIl'SXIIIl'. In pt-p Iltittgs up. ililtvsm' xilzttttitt Ixicls slzlrlvtl l!IAill'Iil'iIIg In-fora svllnul sturlvrl. I'rum N'pIt'mIwr In Ilwvtttlrvr tlwy Iwlp llrv "'I'um'IuImsit 'limntnyf' txlmst- Imlust was In-arf! Iwvasimt- alllx. :tml ulmmpvml up spirit for IIN- "NIR Clulv mlattvvs. I,2lIl'l'. rlurtng Iutslwtlnull svusmi. thc-5 ntmtwl from tho ilfilllgl' Iitml sits' In tht- liulisvum In Ialw up IIN' cry. Pup rullin-s iwn- tht-ir spt-1-iztlty. lIiIlllI'F-lilly nights the-5 wltippml Inge-tln-I' virvus atm! Imlm pvp mllivs atm! Imuilt roaring Itmtlii-vs. 'I'Itt-I 4-wn gan- iw- 4-remit In tht- sitlvs that yt'IIt-il Iltt' Iutltlvsl. lliln' malt' tm-mlur-rs smmrtinu-s txorlwcl Ilia' gramlstatmls In IIl1IlIf't' Iuurlvr 1'Il1'l'TS. Ip tllvy tuvulfl gn, vlupping Illl'Il' Ilzmrls ann! Slltllllillg In IIN' vrmuls In gr! Inwltitlrl Ilwir tvamt. Sm-xt-it mt-tt. lxa-II Uliu-r. Kit-It Ugclc-n. Spud Nlorrmi. ICII Svggzlll. IIHII IA-tilt. liugt-r Vtlilluv and Arvltiv Slatvn. Itttlmifw-fl out Ilu' st-xx-it girls tm tht- uliitv-sm'atvr vlafl stpmrl. Svgall. wpiippm-tl with trumpvt am! Ivlavk flvrlwy I4 . IHS Ut Xt' 5 I'tlIll tt' 1' tt't'I'lIIff FUI' IOII Hltf 'O I I I II I II I tl I ,, I I g,t Iilllplllx In-stflt-s. 'I'In- girls. Syflt-Ilv Iluslu-r. Ifliso Htmztrrl. Cltarlemr Ilurm-r. Nant-3 tilmmplin. juan Iiolvrin, Zan Scltriviflvrt- Inu-Ii ZIIIII lialrrm- Iimstl. Imistx-II tm-gztpltutws atm! potmrlml tht- groltml txilll l't'llllIIIg vltc-vrs. XII-mln-rs ol Ilia- squat! I-xpvvt lu hit IIHIIUIIZII prom- im-iu-I' txlivn Inst is-alris t'o-vuptztitt ul Ilu- 4'I1c'crI1'auIt'rs. IIiII Iltn-tm. gvts ltis lumix. uliIIPOI'IK'illI!lIlLI. lI.S.A.." ptllv- Iislu-tl. Iltmrzm Inns IN'l'Il Imtli helping am! gvtling Iwlp lrmn tln- Im-ul stpmrl. 'lille-ir gumption 4-an svrvc' as at stimulus tu utltvr I-nllt-gv vln-4'rtl11'tl. Spud Morrow, Carre Bown, Ken Oliver, Joan Kobrin, Archie Slafen, Nancy Champlin, and "Mr, Spirit," Eddee Segall. WAITING PATIENTLY for 'Ihe Iowel after cheerleading on a muddy 'Field is a frequenf occurrence for UIv1's cheerleaders. FIGHT! FIGHT! FIGHT! Urging cheers our of sometimes un- responsive spec'raI'ors is energy-consuming worlc as Sydelle Buslcer and Bob LeviH demons+ra+e a+ Ihe Kenfucky game. mwxfsi , 'ifix a -Q aw, My 'KK 5 Helen Beck Richard Ben+z James Calhoun Dick E+linger Vera Fascell Raymond Fisher Allen Freehling .lane Hines Eugenia Horne Waller Machos Harry Mallios Barbara McDonagh Kenne+h Oliver Charles Powell Fri+z Richfer Armand Vari George Vickery Roger Walker as-a Nick Chickillo Maurice Diliberto Gerard Ehrich Who's Who 'Y 5 N 31 Seniors Rafe 5' if QNX. t ' J M xt- For High Honor Wt Suzanne Hefner A Gerald Herman t3ltol,As'l'lc: achievement. cultural progress and political advance- ment these are the values the college student should strive to attain , and learn to evaluate. How shallow and empty they arc. however, with- , out spirit. service and honor intertwined. The Ill ll-lVl students accepted in "Whois Who in American Colleges and llniversitiesi' are outstanding examples of young men and women who have contrihuted greatly to the progress of ll-lVl. They in turn have heen reimhurscd with an educational foundation which is certain to promote their cause in society. All are seniors: all have commanded respect: and all will leave a conspicuous cavity in their departure from sports. publications, student govermnent and various other lields. 'llicx' flave willingly to many worthy causes. Their ellorts have not lnccn in vain. Donald MariuHo J? Bob Schneiclenbach Eddee Segall Rex Shiver Archie Slafen Trudye Wensley Wayne Whisler Clyde Windham 5 X ES ii is Qi K X gm 5 is S S k X 'sf Hi 1 'S . Zz fa 33, R k , Q, 'N ai ' Q xii? Nga YS, W .N G .4 . ff, ,N fw fm ' 'ai ik sk K as u'mN?""""1-Q-...w.. -4...,,, Q W Q Yi 4 ,wir 'Y ' . 7 g I 4 en- fl 'wr :fini FY ggi Q1,g4w3Q?v9e ' if vp Y Q2 ' ,AK Yxymmj?-8 SEX x Kg if uaix I wifi? fi .,... 2 ixxvf?-f 'ring-33 ,, ,aapnuww HOUR" CONCERT AT THE DADE COUNTY AUDITORlUM IN MIAMI. U-M HURRICANETTES BANDMASTER FRED McCALL Band Scores High Note Locally And Nationally S ATTIQN'I'l0N-1Lt1'I"l'lN0 "Hand ol the llourii Illiltlt' strides toward greats-r national prominem-e and loval pi-rlevtion during the at'ad1-niim' yi-ar. As host to tht- Amerivan llandmasters ASStN'lilllHll.S 19th annual meeting in Nliami. the hand wi'li-onie-ml and mixed with the most prominent men in the livld ol hand musief-'men suvh as Goldman. Ili-vi-lli and lfillmore. What made the lhrvc'-day ronvention a higgvr leather in the lllVl hat was the honor that went along with it only three other universities in thc nation have hosted thi- annual meetings. 'lihe hand stepped past the national houndarivs and gained international proniinvnvv when it was flown to HI Salvador for the annual velvhration of that 1-ountry's democracy. The four-day trip inn-luded all-out parades. extensive sight-seeing and "royal entvrtaininvnt" hy tht- eitizens of lil Salvador. The l2'l1-piece hand earned plaudits throughout ilu- foothall season for its sensational halftime shows. New green. white and orange uniforms were displayed for the first time. and novel drills hoostvd low loolhall morale throughout thi- nine'-gaine honn' si'ln'dult'. Halftimo shows featured a 1-ommcmoration of l'N day and a pre-elovtion wi-rlx routine in whivh the hand used more than 2.000 volored uniform lights in total darkness. Band memhers spelled out "Adlai," "lite" and "Tote" in perfevt letters. around a giant replii-a ol the famous Liherty Bell. lfrcd hlcflall dirf'1'ted this hand during ilu- year. DRUM MAJOR Ralph Greenwasser sfrilies a familiar pose, for all who have seen him s+ru+ before the band. jf if f fb 2 ,gm iiwmz x . it E -wiwm my-we NORMAN D. CHRISTENSEN, director student publications 'HIT' Scores Again THE story of University of Miami publications is an amazing one. It is the story of a man whose skillful fingers wove a pattern of success. It is the story of a lVlan from Minnesota. It was raining when Norman Christensen arrived at the University five years ago. He had come to take the job of director of student publications. And it was quite a job. Hurricane and Ibis had no oliice. When the rooms in the Student Club were Hnally garnered, the new advisor dis- covered there were no files, no systems, no nothing. 'Chris,' as he became known, used the first year to build. The next year, 1949, saw the birth of Tempo magazine. This was the year he molded the editors who molded the three publications that opened the eyes of the nation. Hurri- cane, Ibis and Tempo took on a sparkle that originated in the genius of the Man from lVlinnesota. ln 1950, all three Won All-American awards, and they have held them ever since. It was, and is. a record unequalled by any other college in the country. Uncle Chris is a newspaper man at heart. You'll see himf- the comfortable-looking man, tie loosened, who is chuckling at the antics of the Ggangf A cigarette bounces in his long, friendly mouth, and his keen eyes are the kind that observe details. ln the midst of the constant trauma of confusion he watches quietly, the rock in the storm-a friend to all. Because of the Man from Minnesota, it is only natural that the initials of the three publications spell out HIT. OJ PUBLICATIONS BOARD: First row, left to right: Thurston Adams, Simon Hochberger, Sidney B. Maynard, Norman D. Christensen, Eugene Cohen, Malcolm Ross. Standing: Joe Livingston, Brad Cochrane, Fritz Richter, Joan Nielsen, Richard Bentl, George Smith, Bob Crawford, George Vicltery. I BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS E111-IAPS the most forceful and influential medium be- hind tl1e scenes of university life is its publication strength. The UlVl's thrte undergraduate publications. Hurri- c'me, lbis and Tempo are largely controlled and operated by the student body. but the Publications Board is the backbone and foundation for their supervision. The hftecn members of the board. who represent all phases of university life, are responsible for the general direction and control of the publications as well as mak- ing Final decisions as to scholarship positions. A tangible and arhitrative means of giving an equal voice and representation to both faculty and student otti- cials, and deciding on what publications will be in effect on the UM campus, are further duties of the board. Membership varies from year to year, but the monthly meetings are constant and productive. This yearis board members were: Dr. Thurston Adams, director of student activitiesg Simon Hoehberger. chair- mang Sidney B. Maynard, university treasurerg Norman D. Christensen. director of student publicationsg Eugene Cohen, controller and budget otiicerg Malcolm Ross. uni- versity editorg Joe Livingston, Tempo editorg Brad Coch- rane, lbis co editorg Fritz Richter. Student Association presidentg ,loan Nielsen. lbis co-editorg Dick Bentz, lbis business managerg George Smith. Tempo business man- EDITORS OF THE UM publications take time out to enioy agerg Bob Crawford, Hurricane business managerg and a tew days last tall at ACP national convention, New York. Ceorge Viekery, Hurricane editor. 36 sqnul ninh-ly nn lills-rvcl 1ll'SliH.llIl1l Ilia- llmur is sm-pl annl pulisln-xl. ifnnnl ull' lln- l'I'illIll'1l All-AIIll'l'i1'llll 1'l'Flllll'1llK'S nn lln- null: lllr-y 4-nu-r vwry si-nn'slm'r lralvlx In lllli. S1'ill'S ul' mark annl plan slum on lln- lnullm-rc-ml ilc-slxs. znnl linnmrnns nnlnw-s lmlulvll Ilia' lillllillll lmzircl. llu- i4l1-ai? lfmm-. nm-'ll xisil Illv slallus Illnllllllllt' rlvlilvsiw. Q-mlilnr. grinning alrnuinl u lmrsvly-lippml vigurrtlv. 'l'liis lln- spring. Un llic- nc-iss sillu am' llircv pvnplv: Kay Nan lung. sc-wnnl llullg zinrl l.c-mln fmlclc-n. spring ns-ns t'4lIlHl'. llun ,ln-ku. lf.l'l. lnr lln- spring illlll lull 1-flilnriail pugm' vali- lur. Mau-llns is Illilllilgilljj mlilur lor tln- spring. 'l'lw lvu- ff L lnrn-s mlilm' juli is lnnnllm-rl lay Xirginiu Hnlwuk. full. annl 5 Urs-g X11-Iikm. spring. As urgznlizzllinns mlilnr nc- lIilXt' ' ,533 f-f 'X ,lunv Curr unil lln-n Nlurim' Aim-risv. lime' Xlilltllll' is spring 1-ililnriul paigm-1-1lilui'. xisvs. Mm-l mlbflllilll llllI'lSll'llFl'll. 1lirvr'lnr nl' Illllllil'2lll1lIIS. The Hurricane wUMl'f Milli nn- to Iln- llnrri4'znn- ullivm- all niglil. xsllilc' J lln- slull IS auxin all lln' prlnl slinp. lln' lylll'XSl'Il4'l'S linl 1-xvn in lln- lu-an SllQ'll1'l'lll- niglil. LI llllI'l'X-Illllfllllll' sf-1-ins In linga-r in ilu- rmnn. If nm- sturvs unlll lns xlslun L W Iv, rlnns. ln- will lwgni In sc-1-lliv lizm' nl i'lgLlIl'lll' SlllHlx4'. llu A 56.1 :if A llunr ln-1-min-s lille-rm-ml Milli lnnlls. znnl lln' lypmwilm-rs , b' g," y lwgin In lnlle. lfilvs slznn annl plnnws ring. znnl lanignlvr K 23 'Q' ff 1159 lills ilu- rmnn. 'lillf' Ill'1llil'SSlUIlill nrita-rs of lninnrron. Cul 'yogf fi' ,. 1 llns IS l'zirlwr prlnl sliup. M1-vl lworgc- XlK'lit'I'j. lln- is Nlanirivm- l,ulu-llm-. niunuging vllilnr. palivnlly lilylllg mul ai pagv. llr- is 1-ililnr in Ilia- spring. ,lolin S1'llUlll?. full sports 5 . , 1. . .,., . , Sun. lll'NSl'1lilUl'llI1' lirsl lmll' nl lln- fall smiwslvr: lmsliv llvlping 4-upx 4-rlilnr Wzillvr Wan-llns usa- up pvnvils is Un lln- lvnsini-ss sirlx- ilu- pc-npln' lmlfl lln-ir jolrs lnr lln- lull xvzlr. llivx rc' linlr Lramlnril. liusnn-ss lll2lll2lgt'I'1 l'rainlx 5K'flllUlII'.ll1l Illil!lllg1'I'1 5ylx1u5z1lra1. ussislanl lilISI- ni-ss inzinaigvrz 'lip ji-nnings. 1-irc'ululi1m Illilllilgvfl annl lrvne- Xnlgaln.1-xrlizliigvmlilnr. Aimtln-r lun-sm-im-ste'r :nun GEORGE VICKERY, edi+or is l'1rnsm'r llulv. plum, mlilnr. so 1. ' 151 Y, 'f'ff5?'k .I 3 r - :I 9 I v f A 4, . :Xml llns is lln' nnin mlm iUlXl!41'S. snrnnsvs znnl supvr- Mm ln fs gm-l mil nf lln- nm. 'liln-sv pm-nplv liuvv il pups-r ln pnl nut. ln sim-. ilu- lzirgm-sl vullvgz- nm-kly in ilu- nurlml. ln qnnlilx . . . in-ll. lmulx lui' xunrsvll' snnwliinv. MAURICE LABELLE, managing edi+or BOB CRAWFORD, business manager 37 I 1 JOHN SCHULTE, sporfs edilor J WALTER MACHOS, copy eclifor LEONA GOLDEN, news edifor HURRICANE STAFF: Left: Frank Seymour, lrene Vulgan, Bob Crawford, Gregor Melikov, Marlene Cocker, Sanford Levy, Alex McKeown, Ned Johnson, John Underwood, Gerl Newion, John Schulfe. Srandingz John Soffness. Cenferz Leslie Lang, Jane Carr, Marie Ame-rise. A1 round fable: David Malone, Waller Machos, Maurice Labelle, George Viclrery, Don Jeka, Fraser Hale, Alice Bixler. . 'C NW 9 nw FRANK SEYMOUR, acIver+ising manager FRASER HALE, photo edifor 39 VIRGINIA ROBAK, feafures edifor SYLVIA SAFRA, assis'ran'r business manager TIP JENNINGS, circulafion manager JOAN NIELSEN, co-edi+or. 'ITWJ -J. 1' v it 'DLNTV ix RICHARD BENTZ, business manager 1953 ills was il frustrating 51-ur. The lrruins untl IIIQIIIPUNPT ol' un All AIlN'l'it'llll Stull haul gratluute-tl. Only tht: lrllsilwss lIltlll2lgt'I'. of the top Suu-n positions. was lmvk. lvl. tht- 2lSSiglHllt'Ill rvlnzlilwtl the szunc. Put out un All Ann-rivun yvurhook. 'limiting in tht- nuke ol' thru- t'UllSl't'llliXt' All fMm'l'ic'ali1 yvurhooks was tht' lirst lxurtlun to HXt'l't'UIllt'. Gflltlllilllf its ominous shaulou tllStlllIDt'LlI't?tl like- ll st-tling sun. untl the stall, lltftillllt' inort- of an organizvtl unit. Cropping. layout. writing. mliting, iltllllilliSlI'illitlll sonic of thmn More high hurtllt-S. lit tht- st-voml SPIIIUSIUI' howmer. they hall all lit-cn t'll'ilI't'tl. zintl il sizuhlt- shun of thu hook had hocn st-nt to the printer. Working day ancl night. hitting hooks us linw allow-tl vontontling with llill'6I't'llt't?S of opinion :intl trying to Illt'tfl a tlistant. thvn tlungvrously vlosc' tlvzltllillv yvs. it was tl frustrating your. Hut Jroffrcss haul lic:-n Illiltlt' slow. u-fonizinff iroffrc-ss za rw z- I :- Thr- wn to follow through on at twig joln. hoxwwr. run M A Mmm LW. s i f . , . ,, A 'www' HOWIE GREENWALD, spor+s edi'I'or FRAN BLOOM, associate edi+or IIILIIU' an maui Ill1lI'I' rllllgm-lil. il INUIIIZIII umm' III-xnlc-II to IIIIIX. IXI'I'1'I'lPII4I1lIIIIX Ilmlmlml In II11' MIN-n'Is UI IIN' 1I1'I1'rm1m'1I. IIiuugI1 SIIIIIIPFIIIQ. IlI2ll'IllIIl'. ISIIII IIN- IIIIIIIPIISIIX UI lIn- plwilvvl alml slurln-II tI!'IlXl'l'IllQ In-114-r avrxim-. ummm- I'I'4'1IlII'IIIIf. in xsilll vxu-III-lil mirk. mul an Ims I:iII--svusuli I'l'I'I'lIIIS auImIm-II Iliggll rwlalm- xxlwll II has InzuIIy In-1'IIc'4I. 4-Iu'4'Iw4I INIIII IllI'Ill'lII1llIS vurv: uml u xwurx vrvxs HI Ilns- NIa1II'4-rf I-Ilgi-II Ivzlvk ixllu IIN- I'uI1I UI' u wllvgi- mlllim-. mls IIN- ez1IxsIxl1lgg IxmmI4-ilgv u Imok Iiml Iwm-li prmlllvm-II xsIl1r'I1 lImuaumIs 4-uuI1I Ulljtby lung alIII'r IIN-lr 1-UIII-gr Iluys xwrv 'II'iII'II1'ilIII I.IPl'g1,HIIK'II. IBIS 'I'In-rv uns no zllmlc-mm-nl UI' pr1'ss1lI'1'. 'IIN' In-asa-1' slmkr-s .MMI II Imirl oII-. 'X In-xx I'm'II In IIN- xsausimlv. Iiul UIIll'I'S Iwvulm- IIIlIlllI'KI 'I'Iu-ll. lou. swim- nl' IIN- nI4I4'r lbllIrIIt'LlIIUll Ila1mIs1'I1Ippm-II ,MHI IIN-in ll xmsm1'I'. 'I'Iu- IIlilII'I'IilI I1u1I In-1-n will Ill: II14- prsmIs luul Iwvn .XII ,'xIlIl'I'II'ilIl? IIiIl1'I'II.1PI'I wus. Ifu-ii niorv sn. IIlIIW'Xl'l'. BRAD COCHRANE, co-edi+or SUZANNE DUBOIS, associare edi+or BOB POWELL, organizafions ediior PHOTOGRAPHERS: Bob Berger, Alice Bixler, Craig Irene Vulgan, index edi+or, Nan Riley, copy ecIiIorg George Sfarner, Ray Fisher, Bob Rudoff, Owen SIIH, Fraser I'IaIe. Vickery, consulfing ediforg and Leslie Lang, frafernify edifor. .1 .ibm wlmgl i , 'gg JOE LIVINGSTON, editor second semester RAY FISHER, editor first semester Tempo EMPO,S time almost ran out. A late spring publications powwow was held to determine if it should fold. It Wasnlt a question of operating in the red, like the banner running down its left side, but because capable photographers were likely to reach the point of diminishing returns. The green light was flashed, and Ray Fisher was placed in the traffic cop role to shoot out the lirst two issues. ln November, Joe Livingston, who was serving as managing editor, took over the Well-policed beat. The ticklish decision proved to be a wise one. Hoping to keep the magazine as a permanent part of the publications family. the staff came up with some new and lively features. Circulation went up during the second semester, and a record number of subscriptions was sold to incoming February students. Things were offbeat at times, but that was part of the grind. Putting out a superior edition every 30 days requires active minds and staffers who are willing to work on thankless assignments. The editors, how- ever, were equal to the pressure, despite the difliculty of keeping their assistants happy. For Tempo is located out in the shacks away from the accustomed campus life. It Wasnit easy to lurk in the shadow of an All-American reputation. From its infancy, Tempo has copped the Sigma Delta Chi Hhest college magazine" award. The initial award was garnered in l950, and the com- petition included colleges throughout thc United States. Then, too, Tempo had always been rated All-American, and that lofty honor now extended over three straight years. Indications pointed to a fourth top ranking as ,loc Livingston intro- duced new typc faces and made other appealing changes. Ray Fisher, top photographer at the UM, had shot pictures months ahead of time to insure a continuance of first-class pictorial features, and the guiding powers were satisfied that the year was a productive one. GEORGE SMITH, business manager BOB BERGER, chief photographer EDDEE SEGALL, circulation manager 42 " is N H x tt' f THE BUSINESS ASPECT of Miami's Tempo includes keeping files and A records up-lo-dale as .loan Nielsen, George Smith and Peggy Lulich show. CHOOSING PICTURES is all part of a day's worlc for Tempo Editors Joe Livingsfon, Howie Greenwald. TEMPO STAFF: Back row: Don Sider, Howie Girsky, George Viclzery, Howie Greenwald, Ray Fisher, Joe Livingston, June Franlmlin, Shelly Bohrer, George Smith, Ken Peters. Front: Dave Greenfield. Opposite: Bob Sperling, Lark Harwood, Bob Berger, Alice Bixler. LESLIE LANG, M-Book editor M Book Mis freshmen lose that 'llostii feeling fast. Why? Nl-liooli. At the heginning of every Fall anal Spring ss-master since IUZT. ilu- oltlest pull- lication on campus is given to new stuflents at the university. llvre they linil inlorniu- tion about their school--fits history. traclitions anrl rules. Wlhat are the elulis, honoraries, soeizll fraternities on vannpusif Vtlierm' are llit- list- ings of athletics. officers. pulilieations? What uliout Sl'Il0Iill'SI1lllS? Wliut is happening this semester? M-Book is tho answer. The pocket-size hanrllmook also inclutles u :nap ol llNl's 1-unipus so ai new stucls-nl wonit linfl himself looking for the athletic liclcl near the posl ollive. Sc-hool spirit is not negleeteflg campus songs :intl 1-In-ers lmw at spec-iail sei-tion. as cloes stuclent government, and a full page spreml is gixen lo the Greek ailpliulwl to ziicl new pledges and those uninitiaitml in Creek letter lore. lfclitor of the l95fl llniversity aliiitnim- is I4-sliv l,z1ng. ff 5 V' S I 1, J x sf 3 ,A Q.. ,N 3? A Q. , ,Q B 6,5 aw W A WM.-..w R fuk' Vi ig. L ' 3 1 1. -- mm: SFA wwefwmwsoM Qig?Q2i' , . , www ,.,.., .ef 3 fi J 1 ,, maze DAM-LH 9 ww mann 'vi SGT. JOHN TESSEIN insirucls 'fu'I'ure transporlalion officers in 'Ihe use of a ship's rigging by demons+ra+ing wi+h scale model of cargo deck. Below, he poinfs ou+ essen+ials in solving a railroad logis+ical problem. FRITZ ALDERS models iersey which repre- sen'Is resull' of firsi' semes'I'er compeliiion. IN SYNCHRONIZED CADENCE, THE ROTC TRANSPORTATION BAND MARCHES IN REVIEW ACROSS THE UNIVERSITY INTRAMURAL FIELD. 46 , 1.22 COMPANY B, winners ot the intramural football award, are congratulated by Mr. J. M. Kelsey. Transportation Corps Fills Prominent Role On Campus INCE ITS INCEPTION on the University of lVliami campus in Sep- tember, 1950, the ranks of U. S. Army ROTC Transportation Corps unit have swelled from 260 cadets to nearly 600. Under the command of Lt. Col. John Davis, professor of lVlilitary Science and Tactics, the corps has lmecome a major influence in campus life. ln addition to accomplishing its primary mission of training future Army Transportation ollicers, the unit has taken an active lead in such campus activities as the annual Food and Clothing Drive, Homecoming, Orange Bowl halftime shows and Carni-Gras. Another TC service was furnishing the rcgistrar's ollicc with a system of field telephones and operators, which greatly facilitated the registration process by the quick reporting of messages hetween the various dean's offices. Upon the untimely death of our heloved president, Dr. Bowman Ashe, TC cadets formed a 241-hour honor guard for the casket as the body lay in state in the Student Cluh. Students selecting the Transportation Corps ROTC classes as a part of their regular course of study are thoroughly trained over a four-year period in all phases of Army Logistics-from amphibious operations and port management to railroad, truck and helicopter operations. Since the first connnissioning cxcrcisc in June, l95l, this school has furnished the Army over 80 second lieutenants. This Juneis commissions will increase that numher to ovcr l5Il TC ollicers. "DRESS RIGHT, DRESS," IS THE COMMAND EXECUTED BY THE CRACK DRILL UNIT OF THE TCROTC REGIMENT WHILE ON REVIEW. xx-,115 L.: ff: ,.. ..."' RELAXATION. Major Frank DiMeo toolc this opportunity to emphasize certain proce- dures to the ROTC cadets. 3 5 QW as HQ 3 35 . g k an AEN we ' . 5, ,ff ,Ag W fam Ai Sf' Art Gallery Displays 31 Exhibitions, Shows ALLAN MCNAB, gallery director, has brought some ot the world's most important art ex- hibits tor display on the University campus. OMPLETING its first full year in its per- manent quarters, the Lowe Gallery recorded more than a 60 per cent attend- ance increase over last year. Under the guidance of Allan lVlcNab, gallery director, Sl exhibits and shows were displayed in the gallery during the 1952-53 school year. Exhibits ranged from Negro African sculpture to contemporary British prints. Making the gallery as accessible as the Slop Shop, director lVlcNab started the year off with an exhibit of 'Seven Cuban Paint- ersfi This was the Hrst showing of the paintings since its display at the Museum of Modern Art a few years before. ln November, an exhibition of 45 draw- ings by Paul Klee, one of the masters of 20th century painting was shown. It in- cluded the first public showing of his major works. The finest examples of Daumier's litho- graphic works were displayed in the latter part of November. The collection was loaned to the gallery by Hans Rothe. Featured with each exhibit were three weekly gallery talks during the run of the cxliibit. Director lXlcNab guided tours of students and gallery members from paint- ing to painting, explaining obscure points. A panoramic view of Pablo Picasso was reflected in thc 75 ctchings and lithographs exhibited in early December. The show in- cluded the large etching "Nlinoauromachy.', one of Picassois major works in any me- dium. Lending variety and contrast, was the HSculpture of Negro Africafi displayed in conjunction with Picassois exhibit. The comprehensive showing contained fetish ligures, masks and wood carvings. An important addition to the gallery's growing list of activities was the start of L'Studio Nights." Held each lfriday night in the gallery and using live models, 'Studio Nightsw attracted approximately 40 amateur and professional painters each SCSSIOII. The 500th anniversary of the birth of Leonardo da Vinci was commemorated by the gallery with an exhibition of drawings and sketches of his inventions. STUDIO NIGHTS, held each Friday at the Lowe Gallery, attracted both amateur and professional painters who used live models. We 'N Y"'f rf fu k Li A A as 'K 93 x 3? ev? W J Lf .i 'fi Xrifif fl jf x Q. . ...i, -C' Aff we, 'u H. .1 ru A '1 -4 -5: g ff! 1 I V .',- , ",L "' L. . 7, 'VY' A :': V ,A ' ' em Wx Q ,MFWM """ M. 3- ,H , .,.:. 5 -W - W' ,,.,, , I ,. - ,N i n I . ' N 6 1 a n fiiigiqfsggfffyfw fwffsif " Af . as -,-. : ..: .,... 2 ...: - -: .,,.. .. Q in 5' jf . Q ' VMMW - 3. Q v A,,,-ff' . M 5- - .N Q , N" 4 ,, sg. W . " X M W f 1 - A 1 QS v Q -ii wx' f W 3 ,W , -ff W an Q 'P' H Q' hw V A -1 :EPA L i jew ,, W an , Q fx V ' Q ' . fi, ,mf 4 M . Q- 3 55 :-.E, s 2f -I D V :V 1 V , I- ., .... My 0 T M 4 y W., in wp WK. K -In f S Q ,M ,.,. Q. --,.,, HS' Q x R ,.::., ,ib M wg iw Q M W mall -.. 'gyms Q :ii plus the summer pops program presents good music +o students and Greater Miamians I2 months of the year. 515 JOHN BITTER, conductor, has molded 'che University Symphony into a major orchestra. Miami Symphony ls Molded Into Outstanding Orchestra lN11l-1 taking mi-r tllv flirt-1'till'izll I't'l1LQIlS nl' tlli' llllilvrsity all Nlizlllli Sfllllllltllly llI't'llt'SlI'il tim yi-urs ilgtt. lilhlltltlflthl' ,lullll Bitter has llllllcli-ll it llllll llltl' ul' tlll- Iltil-itll' Ul't'llt'Sll'ilS ill tllc- vuurltry. CUIII lusml ul T5 wr 1't'lll Sll1tlt'lllS iltltl 25 lor t't'lll l-ill'llllX 1 l l I 1 lllCllllbl'I'S. tllv Oyllllllltlllf pri-svllli-il gmail IIIIISIK' tlln' lvall' llftllltlll to Sllltlt7tllS allll UI't'itlt'I' lllialllliallls. If tlle filflllltliillll' itffily ul soloists sm-lt-vlvll lvl lhlilfll' Nl. Mllpc-. lllilllliglfl' ol' tlll- Sftlllblltlltf Hl't'lll'Sll'it illltl t'Ullt't't'l series, to appear lwitll tllu Syllllllltbltl llllrillg tllv lllliw-l'sitl's Silver Allllivvrszlrl svrivs St't'tllt'tl llilftl to surpass. tlli- IUSZZ- FUA, 1 V 1 1 1 .ml guest artists at lvzlst 1-qllallll-ll its lll'llllilllt't'. Vlwlllt su wrll lllusivizlllsllil ul' tllo va-ll-llraltm-cl tizw-ll lillllist v1 l 1 I lillflttltllt l'lFlillSlly tlpt'Ill'll tllv Nltlilfl' vllllu-rt Sl'ilS1lIl. lli- N115 follow-rl lly tlyllilllllt' llc-lvll ll'I'illllll'l lsllu tllrillvll lllv lllialllli iilltlltflltif witll llcr porlllrlllzlllw. Nillllilll Wlilstcill 1'aptil'alt1'1l llSlt'lltxI'S lsitll llis rvllllitillll nl' l,alo's i'Silll1lllic- l'lSll2lgllUl lor villlill iltltl UI't'llt'SlI'il.n Jill! Peerve. fttftlltff' Nlcvtrlllrllitalll Uwrzl lt'llUt'. l.t'2lllII't'tl ilI'lilS 1 v 11 I lftlltl Ncrclls ollcrus. flllltff soloists to upllvall' witll llll' Sl lltllllllIlX lwrv lirllzilizlll 1 1 N 1 1 i ' , llti1tllSl tfullllllzlr lNuvall-s. lwu-plllllll lt'LlIll ill liI'tlllSliy ltllll lgillllll. so lfillltl liimlu Silliltl. illlllilll lialllist ,lul'1'i- lillll-t. lill- 1 1 v I 1 l 1 h lllllSl Isuzu- 5lt'I'tl lltltl vvlllst ,ll-alll lil-ill-tll. MARIE VOLPE, Manager of UM Smyphony, has brought outstanding soloists to Miami. 3 N M :ty . -.1 W . ..: .ik aa- f K .v mu W A W ,fi xaw M SEAM ,M we 'x,+ s.3T,W,,,4 X 5 is mi W fin 1. M-Sm.. H111 U 'fm 4 ,sql fw'M':a is 'QM fqa, uw ,U A ffl KW' , Q Q ,, , M Q nr 4 ,dm vM",,k Qi 'V' vi T- W il 'K " X aw Q pl K ,gm x X153 ,mf s U' P v is Q , Kiwi ,Q 3811930 fiffsfw wg: ,xxx x YK Wm if Q an-W f -rm if 3 "2 .X ! M Q K We W .W is-'X 1 Hwwwwgy 3 x ,,, .,.,...,.M--.MM ww-WW NW? 5-,. PERT NANCY WILLARD lMajel Hudecl screams as ghost of Gra- mercy lFrank Oliver, issues forth. Both Your Houses CC 'r's msec-xusiz of thc sickening ignorance and stu- pidity of the American public that we continue to rcmain in oliicef' says Sol Fitzmaurice, a whisky- guzzling and corrupt congressman in Maxwell Ander- son's political satire. "Both Your Houses." Emphasiz- ing xoters' apathy and crooked politics, i'B0th Your Houses" was the lirst show to open Drama depart- mcntis N52 sunnncr season. Directed by Sam Hirsch and presented arena-style. Maxwell Andcrson's story of political chicanery was more timcly in 1952 than when it was first produced in 10333. Set in the ofiice of the House of Representa- tixcs' appropriations committee. tl1e hrst act threat- cncd to be as dull as a regular session of congress. But the show went into "extra sessioni, in the second an-t is hen an idealistic "Mr, Smith Goes To Washing- ton" began asking naive questions about the other committee members' deals. Top acting honors went to Bill St'llli'SillQlCI'. who as corrupt Congressman Sol l"itzmaurice gave a practical version of Government l-Ll and l-12. ,lim Branch was fine as the idealistic Congressman Mcfllean and Ken Reid turned in a per- suasivc performance as Simeon Gray. Supporting cast includcd Billie Richards, Adele Weaver, Peter Barcia and Nay Fisher. Gramercy Ghost Ill-:ATI-:R-l10l5Rs attending the liing's sunnner pro- duction of John C. Holnfs comedy, "Gramercy Ghostfi saw a 200-year-old ghost fold up his sheets and quietly steal the show. i'Gramercy Ghost." on thc whole, was a spirited show and managed to scare up a number of laughs. It was directed by Fred Koch, Jr.. and was staged arena-style. After a shaky start, the play came alive when the ghost of a dead Nathaniel Coomhes, an American Bev- olutionary War messenger, makes his appearance. Nathaniel is given as a gift to pretty Nancy Willard with instructions to keep a protective eye on her. But when Nancy first sees him, she turns pale as at ghost while he blushes like a human being and promptly falls heads over sheets in love with her. Frank Oliver as Nathaniel the ghost was lirst-rate. His pantomime was particularly cliiective in spots where the spirit was willing but the script weak. Majel Hudec, tagged as a usexy Betsy Boss" hy one of the ghosts, did a fine job with the role of Nancy Willarci. Good supporting roles were chalked up by Gene Marlowe tlCharley Stewartl, Willialii Brannum tPark- er Burnettl, Don W. Terry tlrvl, Bill Keller tliockyl. Rae Graham tlVlargaret Collinsl and Elaine DuBois lAmbulance Driverl. my --1 Wwe POLITICAL CHICANERY is de- bated between Si Gray lKen Reidl, right, and Al McClean Uim Branchl. X- Ip , 1 3? vu-mg-mum,,,,. 5-Tami f Z -ra f R , W, It 523 2 gf f X 1 it, ,Q E . 2 5 Q x K, 5 wanna H'-ww f L 1 W I Y x :N W, a ., f' f F .9 .. ,za iv? QQN? 5 Brigadoon Proved Success As Second Annual Musical OR ITS SECOND annual production of a full-scale musical, the Drama department selected 'gBrigadoon." hy Alan J. Lerner and Frederick Loewe. The musical fantasy. depicting the tale of a Scottish village that comes to life once every hundred years, was ahly handled hy Gordon Bennett. general director. He was assisted hy ltohert Crawford. musical director. and Phyllis Kapp. dance director. With a cast of 75. including acting. singing and dancing parts. Ring theateris 6'Brigadoon" was a colorful spectacle of kilts when viewed from an overall perspec- tive. It got out of kiltcr during the interludes of talking parts when inexperienced hands took over. Three players--Lola Ruth. Ed Krassner and Sally Singer-really made the show burr along. Lola Ruth. in the role of Fiona. who is pursued hy two suitors. gave the show a tremendous lift with her pleasant voice and good acting. Ed Krassner as Jeff, one of the Americans who stumhle upon the village of Brigadoon, was hilarious. His lines. plus his delivery and timing. invariahly got laughs from the audience. Sally Singer. portraying Meg Brockie. threatened to steal the show whenever she appeared on stage. even when playing opposite Ed Krassner. Her rendition of wlihe Heal Love of My Lifei' was excellent. Playing the part of Tonnny. friend of Jell. Boh Lynn lacked the enthusiasm and vigor needed for the role. He seemed sluggish in his pursuit of Fiona and his singing was just adequate. One of the hetter voices in the cast helonged to Buddy Wessel. His line voice was efiectixely demonstrated in the song 4'Come to Me, Bend to lVle.i7 Colorful settings were designed hy Gordon Bennett, musical numhers were staged hy G'Ann King. chorus master w as Constance Weldon. effective lighting was handled by Barrie Creenbie and costumes were hy Doris Alderman. PURSUING HER MAN, Meg Brockie lSally Singerl doesn't give the light of her eye a cl-nance to rest as she interrupts the sleep of Jeff Douglas lEd Krassnerl. Z I i THE CAST OF BRIGADOON. SECOND HISTORY of Brigadoon is told by Mr. Lundie IK. Reidl, second wzL'LfFf. 5,-6? -my 1 N J , lu 9 Bibi 9 Happy Time Mama THE AMOROUS dilemmas of the French-Canadian Bon- nard family were presented in the Ring theateris pro- duction of Samuel Taylor's "The Happy Time." New- comer to the Drama department and staging his first show on the UM campus, Ed Menerth's direction was good, but faltered when handling minor roles. "The Happy Time" became a sad time when the supporting actors and actresses would slow up the show's progress by failing to dovetail their lines with the stage,s action. Ivan Kivitt, playing the role of Bibi, the youngster who started the whole chain of love problems with his awareness of the biological urge, was excellent. He was closely rivaled by Maxine Fisher, whose portrayal of Sally was natural and refreshing. As the wine-loving Uncle Louis, Ring veteran Ed Krassner drew many 60 Papa Grand pere laughs. He had a good share of the pungent lines in the show and was particularly effective in the second act. Jerry Schultz was convincing as the decrepit Crandpere who refused to let his advanced age and failing health interrupt his amorous pursuits. As Papa and Mama, Ralph Marino and Sandra Lee Blum, were effective in their roles, but lacked assurance to put the part across. Others in the cast were Gaither Rosser flfiesmondel, Mary .Dixon fFelicei, Mimi New- mark fMignonetteJ, Ted Waterbury fLe Docteurl, John Rice fAlfredJ and Nick Ryder fFryej. Gordon Bennett was responsible for the settings, Alan Hochman handled the lights and Doris Alderman stitched the costumes. Sound was by Norman McKinley, property manager was Jerry Schultz and Mary Bryant supervised the makeup. Blithe Spirit Qflgl.l'I4tIt'1 Ht'lltI'l"i print-tl In lw tht- must xihrant ztnfl if s n l'in tht itil stiinulattint, :limi ul' tht- ivan' ut tl ' x' g 'z ut-l timszml's mlunn-stii' vonn-ily of nninnvrs i'mn1'riiiiig t lntshznnl lnninlc-cl hx his clvaul lirst isilv :incl tlotninzltml ln his sm-mul lixing spultsv. nits clirvvttwl hx ltr. iillilflmi XX. l'hiIhuur. lla' look mi-r tln- tlirvt-torial rcigns ziftvr I tml Ixntfli. jr.. original iliivvtur. nas take-n ill. Nlanlzinn- Alwziti. INtI'll'ilfl'tl hy Nlziry llixun. was iwiril intl vmixiiwiiig as tht- Iltvtlillltl who hrings Inu-k liliarlt-s tuinlmniiiin-is tltill .luliiistmn-I wilt' from tht' uthvr vmrltl. iris .lusvlulli :is lflxirzi. tht- ghost nl' Charles' lirst nilv xshn 1-unn-s llilfli to turnn-nt hvr lnishaunl. gave' a clvxll- ishly alluring pnrtraiyzil. Shi- zippvzirvil un stagv viivclopml in un 1'Il'm-vliw hlum- light. twisting ln-r in an vtlnvrmil haze. tilizirlvs' si-1-mini will-. tht- tlmnim-vring Ruth. was von- xinvinggli ltl2It1'tl In Xlzilivl llilrlvv. Szintli liltnn flirt we-II is Iitlith. tht- psyvliii' niziial nhn 4-znise-s so nnn-h truuhlv. liill .lnliiistmw nnnlv at nuhlv try as fihzirlvst uhilt- Wit-k ' ilvr znnl ,linlilh Arnie' lit-rlu' gain' slightly hvttffr than rin-flint-iv pa-rl'm'inaim-1-s as llr. and Nlrs. ltrarhnan. tix- uptnnizillx stunning svttinus nt-rt' inzulv hx lmrflmi lion- , 1 . intl. MADAME ARCATI gazes into her crystal ball to find answer to problem of how best to eliminate the ghostly presence ot Condomine's two wives. A DRINK TO TOAST the success of their se- ance with his tirst wite is poured by Charles tBiII Johnstone, tor his second wite Ruth llvlaiel Hudecl. "PARTING is such sweet sorrow that l shall say good night fill if be morrow," sighs Juliet as she bids Romeo good by. "OUT, YOU green- sickness carrion!" shouts Lord Capulet 'l'o daughter Juliet who protests on bended knees her fa+her's command for her to marry Tybalt. Shakespeare Festival BEGLJN as an experiment in 1951, Drama depart- ment's Shakespeare Festival rapidly assumed tradition proportions after its successful second annual production of Shakespeares plays in 1952. Two dramas, the tragedy of 'cliomeo and Juliet," and the comedy, Wfhe Taming of the Shrcwf' were presented on alternate nights during a two-weeks run in April. Sam Hirsch, director of hoth dramas, and Dr. Arthur D. Matthews of the English department, were co-chairmen of the festival. iiliomeo and Juliet" was the hrst show to open the campus Shakespeare celebration that saw almost every school of the University participating in lec- tures, concerts, round-tahle discussions, radio and TV programs. Cast in the role of Juliet, Mimi Newmark turned in a fine and sensitive performance, and was par- ticularly effective in the death scene. Dave lfentress. playing Romeo, lacked conviction in l1is delivery and didnit appear to understand what he was saying. As the nurse, Evelyn King gave the show a tre- mendous boost with her stage-wise performance. Jerry Schultz, handling his Hrst hig Ring role. turned in an excellent portrayal of lVlercutio. Other good performances were David Stern lpeterl, David Jolly llfriar Laurencel, Armand Alzamora Jr. lrllyhaltl, Karl Rcdcoff llilscalusl. Joan Shayne lLady Capulctl and Paul C. Barry ttlapulet l . "YOU ARE A LOVER, borrow Cupid's wings," Mer- cutio admonishes Romeo in his pursuit of Juliet. Presented Double-Bill S A CONTRAST to the tragedy of "Romeo and ,lulietfi the production of wfhe Taming of the Shrew" proved to he a hilarious comedy. The fast-moving show, spark-plugged by two top-notvh performances. tells of a husbandis attempt to domestir-ate his newly-wedded wifeis temper. Karl Iiedeoli as Petruehio, and Evelyn King play- ing Katharina, easily walked off with the acting honors. lioth gave thoroughly professional per- formanees. Armand Alzamora Jr.. portraying Christopher Sly. the drunkard who is made to think heis a lord, was outstanding. llave Stern got many laughs in his role of Biondello. Jerry Schultz lBaptistaI, Paul C. Barry lHor- tensiol. Peter Bareia lhueentiol, John Stone Vliraniot, Stella Grey lljianeial, Irwin Vifisotsky tflrumiol were all good in supporting roles. An integral part of the festival was the second annual Shakespeare eonferenee. The two-day meet- ing hrought to the Iiing theater the eountryis most distinguished literary scholars from I2 colleges and universities. Together with three University of Mi- ami sm-holars, they delivered I5 papers on different aspeets of Shakespeare, his time and dramas. Other speakers during the festival were John tlhapmzlll. New York lhzily News drama editor. George lfreeclley. fVaw torlr lilorning Telegraph drama 1-ritie and Dennis Greenhill, First secretary ol the Iiritish emhassy. I "IF I BE WASPISH, best beware my sting," gags Katharina as she bites Petruchio's finger. "WHAT DOGS are these! Where is the rascal cook?" shouts Petruchio as he com- plains ot +he burnt mutton served him. "CALL ME NOT honour, tor I am Christopher Sly," so says Sly lupper letti to the prac- tical iolcers below. TELEVISION WORKSHOP STUDENT ADJUSTS FOCUS TO FOLLOW THE ACTION ON SET WHILE OPERATING CAMERA IN WTVJ STUDIO. Radio-TV And Film Participation Is Stressed For Practical Training grcatcr partivipatimi in przu'ti4-all training mis vn1pI1asizvrI hy thc' Iiailin-'LX and I"iIni IIPIIQIIAIIIIVIII during I952-53. Ur. Syrhivy W. Ile-url. rIc-purtnic-nt chair- man. who rvturne'fI in Svptvinlwr after spvnrling ll yvur at New York univvrsity working fur his fIm'tm'at4'. win- linuc'fI tn stress Nprnfcssimtalizatimi UI' p4'rsmim'I in mass m'ummunic'ations IIIIIUSII'Ii'S.-i An 2ll'I'EiIIgPIIIl'IIi with VLGI35 was yyurkvtl out hy Ilr. Iimui. whit-Im glilyt' stucivnts tht- nppurtunity tn fin lin- Ivrnafhasting uf varsity spurts ami HLIIPI' Illil-itll' Lnixvr- sity vyvnts mvr thc SIHIIHIIAS IVIXI I'zu'iIitivs. I'r'a1r'ti1'a1I train- ing was also roflcctmi in llI'0gI'ElIllS rcgularly sf-Ilcciula-:I hy thc rlcpartnwnt. 'lihosv ywrc "'I'I1c Nlugit' lIaI'p0t." surics nf fairy tales using many uriginal scripts ysrittvn hy studcntsz "'I'I1catvr rlramatim- serie-s ysrittcn and llI'UfiLll'9ti entirely hy stuclcntsx ami "LM Nmysf' rIz1iIy all-sturI0nt written ami report:-fi show. Other shoyys spun- snrod hy thc department ywrv "Aincrica's Way." "BBC 'I'IlcatCr." "Tunes on Paracls-.M "LM IiuumItaImIv." "LH SympI1nny." and nn tclcyisimt. HCHIIIIILIS Xvyysi'm'vI.i' "LM in Iivy'ir'yyu and uSt'IOIIt't' Shim Wimlmyfi Ifarly in Now-nilwr. thv tlcpartmvnl rvvfviwcl an SILSIIII grant from thc' Ifnrri fmtmlutiun tn pri-pare' 4-fluf-atifmal tclcvisiml Iilms in mmpvrattimi with thc LNI Nlarinv Ialt. III GULFSTREAM is discussed b Dr. F. G. W. Smilh, direcfor of Marine lab, and Moderalor Oliver Griswold, background, on UM's "Science Show Win- dow" wi+h Radio-TV workshop s+uden+s manning cameras and equipment RADIO-TV STUDENTS, Hea+her Woodward and Gene Marlowe, +ake par+ in "Magic Carpe+," one of nine programs produced by lhe deparlmenf. Paul Nagel Jr., background, direcls show. PLAY-BY-PLAY accoun+ of UM-Georgia foofball game is 'lape- recorded in Orange Bowl for laler rebroadcasi' by sludenfs. Leff fo righf, Lee Smith, Wesley Wycoff, and Bill Hinson. I if INSPECTING FILM for "Campus News- reel" are C. Henderson Beal, ins+ruc+or leff, and Edward J. Kroll, newsreel editor l vez s 1 X aggy so Q ll -Q . dw wx Q Features W5 .,"'f an W M wav-vt in v iw? W-,L , N39 UM'S MED SCHOOL, in foreground, stands as a sentinel to Florida's medical progress. Background, Pratt General. EXAMINING an X-ray photograph as a visual aid in learn- ing human anatomy is a small part of becoming a doctor. 68 DR. HOMER MARSH, ac+ing dean, med school UM Medical School 'Dream Come True' WHAT does it take to make a dream come true? ln the case of Miami's new school of medicine, it took much planning and research. Ur. Homer I". Marsh was named associate dean and administrator of the school, and the formulated plans went into action. With the help of those interested in the medical schoolis growth, the plans became a living function of the UM. But the potential strength of the school lies in its first class of 28 freshmen. The students were chosen from 300 applicants after extensive examinations of their qualifications. The med division is now located on the grounds of the Pratt Memorial hospital. A S52 million administrative center is being planned by the Dade County Commission at Jackson Memorial. A library of 5,000 medical references, plus ,lacksonis facilities, are available for the students. Labs for biochemistry, gross anatomy, mi- croscopic anatomy, enibryology, physiology and pharmacology, plus top instructors, will give the future doctors an excellent background. But the emphasis is not entirely on the unowf' The dreamers are looking ahead with great prac- ticality, and clinical Work is being mapped out. It is hoped that final accreditation will be re- ceived with the first graduating class in 1957. UM,s latest addition has come into the world full of vitality and with great prospects in store for it. The dream is now a reality. ,ui ,Q DEAD sua.1EcT us A uve Topic FOR DRS. ROBERT I-nu. AND HOMER MARSH SIDNEY ADI-ER' 55+ med mdem DEEP IN THOUGHT, Dr. Frederick Garre+ ponders an TIME OUT, and s+ucIies and work are momeniarily forgo+- answer before replying +o inquisirive medical siudenis. Ien as +I'1ese future doc'I'ors pause for "coffee and smoke." THE 28 MEMBERS OF U-M MED SCHOOL'S FIRST CLASS POSE FOR A GROUP PICTURE WITH THEIR DEAN, DR. HOMER MARSH ----- -- anagra ms- neanmmnsmumuvlnl .s 1Rwvx-A FRANCIS S. HOUGHTALING First U-M student. He named Ibis. The Ibis Story ills is the story of Ibis your yearbook and a colorful hird. By a unique eoineidenee. the lirst official student cyer enrolled at UIVI-back in I926 was responsible for the yearboolfs name. Ifraneis S. Houghlaling earned the honor in a contest held during the sChool's Iirst year. Through the years. in various cartoons and cover sketches. the llris has resemluled a variety of lnirds, ranging from a duck to a llamingo. ln reality. the lhis is a rare bird, dating lmaek to the times ol ancient Egypt. Known lmy the natives during that period as uFa- This Is An Ibis . These Are Flamingos ther John." it came to symholize the season of ahundanee, increasing in numhers as the Nile lwegan to rise. The lhis ol today is a shy, though pow- erful Ivird. which al full growth stands alvout two feet high. lt stalks streams and marshes and wings its way through the air at great height. eroaking hoarsely with neck and legs extended. Urnitllologists fliselosc that in some areas the lhis is rapidly heeoming extinct, hut here at IM. it is flying higher and more proudly with each passing year. These Are Ducks . . . H OMECOMING Noise, With A 'BVD' Theme llNlIi1IONllNfL Ilzltl ll lnluml ul suumls that wus all lls msn. 'l'ln- pulpuurri ul' nuisvs in- vlllclml lllm- lllftlill-Illlllllillg lvlalrv of lurass IRIIHIS in lln' purzulv. llu' mulllwl 1'iIKll'Ill'l' ui thx- IFHII Arm 1s clrums uml lllc vlung nf lllu lncll atop lllv SIUIIUIII lllulv. whivll rung mul 26 limvs. UIIVK' for - 1 . vuvlx xvur ol l Xl s vxlslm'l11'1'. M rivvcs lvlvllmlml in. als Sllllll'IllS cxvlaxilllc-rl mm-1' not lmzning vlussvs on "HX UQ' clay Hvzll X umlvr- lvlli Ilan. Nvlps xwrv lll'lll'4l as juan llrcgury was llilllll '1l Il1lIlll'f'1lIlllllzLf Qui-1-ll, Xkllll il ruurl ul Naulju Hiflffillll. Nanny l"m-rnumlvz. H411 SlmpnH'. lla-lly P' Bishop. and Jkilbil' 'I'l11-ml. Tlwrl- NKl'I'1"'lli'lM suumls. lun. as l'.I'Illl' Iwvlals luuml In-cl llillH'1'l'S all llu' llmm-wmlillu Imp. Alums l'Xl'lililll0ll us lllvy sam thx' lu-xx Wvsluy lhtblllltllllilbll. ClllllL'l'llllI'f IIHIIFV. Pikv l'ruh-rnily Ilibllit' mul llu- l.mw url gullm-rx. Hll'l'l' xwrm' mum suumls :xml xvl nnlx mu: Illlll Mala lllm' swuml of llmm-wnnlllg. 'nr i- .. 155, QT 5 , wwf.: Qrazi X, , .:.ag X MA , Q' g,,l,rgf , KW' V, mf wq,,,,,.. ,... b , MISS JOAN GREGORY, HOMECOMING- QUEEN COLORFUL FLOAT provided comfortable perches for Homecoming Queen Joan and her couri of five chic Universiiy coeds. homecoming reverie 5, we V8 an I F Q H A I- , mg 2 5 M Q x if +6 35 Q ,Q 5 twig Rx i Nw HY xffikx 2 Af N48 Q49 , H? as PHI DELTA FLOAT GOT FLAT, BROUGHT PARADE BLUES DR. BOWMAN ASHE AT FAMILY NIGHTg THIS WAS HIS FINAL PHOTO THE COIN IS FLIPPED AS VANDERBILT AND MIAMI CAPTAINS AND SPONSORS WATCHg WE WON THE TOSS, BUT LOST THE GAME, 9-O. ABOVE, PRE-GAME TRAUMAg RIGHT, ARROW DRUM THROBS AT DUSK X , -A f, li DAN STEINHOFF, dean of evening division. DEMONSTRATING proper way fo wallc is nighf class modeling ins+ruc+or, left. APPEARING compleiely relaxed, +l'1is prof sfands on his rigl1+s of relaxaiion. Did we say stands? l SHE'S "BIRDlE IN THE CAGE" FOR THIS NUMBER IN A SQUARE DANCE CLASS 7,1 if V" l K T to EVENING CLASSES, small and chatty, are usually differ- ent because ot the various age and interest groups. Evening Division Rises In Attendance, Courses XPIXNSIUN hats lwun the lilfyllllll' of the lfvcilillg clivi- J sion. lmoth in illll'Ittlllllt'l' untl rourscs. Slutlunt vnroll- nu-nl rt'z1t'l1t'1l at rt-vorcl high in uxvuss of lllllll ancl thu ntipi'm-mlviitml total ol llll voursvs ure- now lacing taught :alta-r snnflown. ln ortlt-r to ztc-t'onnno4lult- suvh it sizvalmlt- group. it was m-1-4-ssurx to opt-n lmrtnivlm sm-tions in xarious Mianii lora- lions. Nlztny South lfloriwliuns arc non working tonurcl Z1 tlt-grvv in at nt-urliy lot-nlv. flt-spitv lixing niilc-s lroni thu nuttin unixcrsity. 'I'l1t- l NI lfxvning st-hool is at pionvcr in many tit-Irls. l'rospt'vliu' uirlint' stt'nz1r'tlusst-s rvwiwr their training ln-rv: lulurtr polivu ollivurs. l0ilI'llt'IiS. luwyurs unrl ntuny tlllll'l'S1llS1lg1llll un t-flttvutiomll lounclution while flilylllltl' stutlt-nts am- tfnjoying flutes or preparing lltllNOXUbI'k. "llc-lp nncl Sm-rxiwf' tht- ll!ltllllt'iill niotto of llcan llan Sta-inholl'. has lm-n lullx rculizvtl. The sm-hool is at coni- nnnnty 1-ollugv priniztrtly clvstgiwrl lo nicct tht- nut-mls of its nviglilvoring vitizvns. lhty us wt-II :ls Owning slutlnnls nltt-ntl vlussvs. unrl tho 1-onilvinml lfllftbilllllflll llIilliUS thc l Xl tlixision tht- largest st-hool ol its typo south of Wash- ington. ll. lf. l,t'gI'l't5SilN1lll thosu who volnplolu ull Slillltlklftl require- lnt-nls. lint IIIRIIIX ptvoplu pursut' lhtrir inlvrcsts and holi- luivs. or sm-lx Y4N'illiUIlill training on at non-tlvgrcv lmztsis. I,ikt- ztnx other st-hool. all is not stutly. 'lhcrv are rlativu pnrtit-s nncl lznnily nights. anal at pupvr. "Tho l'lx't-ning liI'0t'Zl'.-H INSTRUCTOR BOB RUDOFF demonstrates use ot the enlarger during an evening photography lab session. 9. AT THE END of the semester, this stuclent's collection of hand-tooled etchings should be quite a thing to see. Marine Lab Plays Important Research Role Nr, ol tha- more Important suctnons of the Divi- sion of lil'SC2lI'l'll ancl lndustry is the Marine lalnoratory. lfstalrlisllt-rl in 1012, at whirl! llllll ll was grvatly llanrlic-appml lay linlitml lavilitics. the Nlarinv lalr van now lnoast ol lint' CllUllDlllt'lll anfl outstancling work. llillftxl' lnotor vessels. ranging from 20 to llll lor-t. arc znailalmlo for liclfl work. lfquiplnont in- vluflvs nuts. mlrcrlgvs. plankton gear. rliving llClltl0lS antl rlt-vp sva or-c-zlliograpliic sampling instruments. lla-svzlrvlt varriml out this year hy the lah stall on lu-hall ol tht- lf. S. government. the stato of lflorirla and svwral g0YtFl'lIIllClllS anrl inrlustrial or- ganizations ol' thc' West lnclies. rangcrl from vom- nwrvial Iisln-ries rlcwloprncnt ancl lllllIlilgClIlCIll lo tht- vile-1-ts of inclustrial pollution on thc- foocl hsh- 4-ru-s. Long lf'!'lIt inxvstigations into tht' water transport anml currvnt wlocitivs of the Gulf stream were luring varrivrl out ln tlw lllarinv lah in 4-oopcration with tht' l . S, Nan. tha- National Geographic som-iotx THE CATCH ls IN and dinner ls almosl readY as UM Sludenl' Roster anrl tht- Culvani Navy. H4-sults of thu work will hir Kobzlna- ln+en+lY Watches Sl"e"'H: Fred Ouedneu Cook UP a f'5l"- pulmllslwtl ln prlnvlpal Sl'lt'tlllllI' journals of tht- worltl. 'X major IlI'tJ.lK't'l wlnm-lm was startorl this year to lurtln-r ai4l 1-xpcriniontal work of the Marine lah was a Sl-llllllll luuiltling to provirlv a vonstant llow ol st-a w atcr. 1 S Y tx ACCURACY COUNTS HERE ag jean P0+vin. g+uden+ LO AND BEHOLD! A baby bonnet shark is ne'Hed and exam- aggigfanfl checks fgrpedg camera in Marine Lab Shop, ined by fishermen during a Marine Lab mulle+ expedition. 76 PATTERNS ot sun and shadows mark WELL-SHAPED are these avocados POOF! And thus South campus plants row ot guava plants in the slathouse. picked by Doris Schwager. Mmm! are kept healthy through spraying. South Campus Does Important Research To UlVlers South campus means research, but few realize how much that research covers. With the aim of promoting the growth of new industries for south Florida, the Tropical Food laboratory develops and processes such items as frozen lime juice concentrate and broccoli. Licensed by the Atomic Energy Commission, the Radioisotope lab conducts atomic research. ln an effort to discover the best construction methods to lninimize hurricane damage, the Hurricane tie- search lab blasts 100 miles an hour at experimental roofs and walls. Polio and cancer research are important aspects of the Medical section. The lab has the largest se- lection of inbred strains of rats in the country, used in experiments on cancer and tumors. THIS PUMP, spraying I,00O gallons ot water a minute, beats a regular rainstorm. 'i. THE.SECOND graduating class ot the Food Technology department receives instruction on food spoilage at a local meat market. 77 SKETCHBOOK ff' IIARPLY at 8:30 p.m. the curtain went up on the UNI Sketchbook, the school's first all-student variety show. R Booked for the Dade County auditorium for March ' X N 27-221. more than l00 students combined their talents and produced a Broadway-type review that promised to keep the university's students, plus the people of Dade County, humming its l9 original songs. A name that was linked with the show from the begin- ning is that of Jerry Herman. Herman, although he does not read music and has never taken a piano lesson, wrote the songs for Sketchbook. which included such numbers Wm. A LOST CHORD seems to be what Jerry Herman and Wally Levine are looking tor as they arrange music for Sketchbook. as 'iCal With The Bumpiest Prohlefi Node To Chlorophyllf, and "Viva La Revialf' The show's numbers, comedy sketches and dance routines took almost eight months to write. Orchestrations for the entire show were done by Wally Levine. Sketchbook consisted of 16 different scenes, depicting every possible phase of life in New York. The show re- placed last year's Potpourri, which was produced on a fra- ternity and sorority basis. The cast of 96 students repre- sented more than 20 fraternities and sororities, along with numerous independents. Rehearsals, held in a rented building on Police de Leon, kept technical crews and east members busy six weeks be- fore opening night. After classes each day, students rehearsed songs and scenes from the show, went through numerous costume - fittings and posed several times for publicity pictures. As the big night drew near, an intangible feeling of ex- pectation and tension mounted. The cast, however, had done a splendid job, all were ready for the Iirst curtain. Opening night was a big one. A jammed house sat in on the much-discussed show. Consensus? Tops. The following week, the entire show was filmed for a coast-to-coast television program. GOT A PIN HANDY? Final fitting for Penny Norman is All proceeds were turned over to the Campus Charity handled by the show's head costumer, Olympia Martinez. Chest. The job was completeg it was well done. SKETCHBOOK'S ENTIRE CAST TAKES TIME OUT FROM REHEARSALS TO LISTEN TO JERRY HERMAN WHO ANNOUNCES SOME CHANGES s 1l v1u1 -of - M f-7' W - -f - f 7 ,, an.a,.xcmasmq1-mf .-.. . . . I .tfem-strut:-uw MA at 1nzs:f.f,f-Naam Circus Pep Rally Rocked Campus III-llu-: IN Ks an rm-ul Iiurnum ulul liuilcy-type at- nunsplu-rv ill'0llIlKl llu- I M campus ulu-n llu- 1'Irc'11s1-unu- lu lmxn Uvl. IO. Slilglwll 215 Ilu- Ilu-mu fur llu- llll'lllllUIl1I-xllilllll gzmu- pc-In rullx. llu- I-Irvus lI0illllI'l'll 1-Inwlls, au-rw Imls. Imrlu-rs auul Iunuls. plus ll l'illlllY2lIlIlg Vllllll- lDilllZ1'l' mum-II 'l'ummy. I.I-II Ivy il c'in-us pzlrzulm- xsilll llu- IIXI Irzuul. Ilululn-Ils ul SIIIIIPIIIS Ilm-lu-rl In Ilu- Slllilllllll In luu'lx ul' llu- Slll1ll'IIl Illulv. ulu-rc nullll-4-uluruml sin-amu-rs I-mum-rlm-ml llu- lmxlng ring lnlu il vir- 4-us I1-nl. Iumlulm-rs auul au-mlmulu QITIISIS fIl:4lllilIl'lI IIICII' lilll'lllh. Itxm-rymu-. IIl1'lIllllllg lommy llu- clump. flu-ssl-II in il I NI Im- sllirl mul tlinli. zlpplzuulm-II llu- In-IgIlIIlI'I1-rs mul 1-ul up willl llu- 1-lnuns. lllgllllglll nl llu- VXUIIIIIQJ, was llu- Ivzuul s prvs- m-llluliull nl' illl UIII INI sung xsllir-I1 llilll lu-4-ll NI'llll'Il Ill llu- I lIIX1'I'Sllf s 1-urly fluys. llu- unn- INJPUIA uns lIlll'1l1Illl'l'll lu llu- vrmul Ivy lfuslc-r .'xIll'l'. Kll'illI nl' IIIUII. lU1'llIllilX il lug lllllt' llIl1ll'I' llu- ling lop. Irw- in- 1-rm-ann Nil!! mlislrllmulc-fl lu llu- vrmul. ' MITNMWNM' SlllIlI'Ill!4 zuul Izu-ullx allilu- llI'4'2lIlIl' kills again ' "" " , ,I us llu- IXI HTSIUII ol llu- QLT'1'ill4'Sl slum Ull "j,f"' -w....:II I-zlrllx rm-lu-fl llll'1'ilIlllllIS. ,pf TOMMY SITS ON 'TOUCHDOWN TOMMY' TO WATCH MONKEY BUSINESS CROWD GETS INTO TRUE CIRCUS MOOD WATCHING CLOWNS AND ACROBATS DANCER BETTY JELINEK GOES UP INTO NIGHT AIR, AIDED BY BOB JOHNSON , Ricles, Hot Times Warm Up 0 T ' I Chilly 2-Day EDDEE SEGALL-LAUTREC ON THE LEFT BANK Carni-Gras 7 I 'HE WEATHER may have heen cold, hut there was a hot time on the UNI campus when Carni-Gras got un- der way Dee. l2 on the intramural lield. A Dogpateh theme was earried through the two-day fun-fest. On Wliogpateh Dayf' Carol David of ADPi was named Uaisy lVlae, while SPl'1's Al Pasternak eopped the title of Li'1 Ahner. The midway featured hair-raising rides, sawdust and zany hooths. For I0 cents, you could have a 'thigh classi' Wedding, complete with a Inar- ' , l' S frfi "M rr 'in' Sam." riage ieen e in a 3 The crowd, dressed warmly for the cold weather, watched and moaned while heroic girls in bathing suits were dunked in a tank of water hy luasehall hurlers. A new sport, turtle racing, enticed a hig part of the crowd. The perennial 'igirlie showsi' were as feminine as a sweatshirt, as usual. Ferris wheel and whip rides proved as popular as ever, and for those who preferred to keep their feet on the ground, there was dancing on the tennis courts. 80 PIKE SHOW WAS A CORKER CAPP'S CHARACTERS were out in force for big- gest event' of Carni Gras, Dogpa+chDaycelebra+ion. - .H 1 S RN A ALL THIS PIE AND NO COFFEE BOB NOLAN OFFERS 'SWEETS TO '- 'Nm TRY LEMON MERINGUE THIS TIME L., L X 1 LU P'- 4 THE SWEET'-ALIAS MIKE KIRKHART LIVING DOLL, Lambda Chi's chic Nick Sfeiglifz. PATIENTLY absorbing pie are ATO's Buck Jones and Dick Thayer fsee 'faces abovel. Sl OCTOPUS and ferris wheel rides provided fes+ive a+mosphere for Carni-Gras scene. mmm 181953 IBIS QUEEN ids ary Zee grae more This lass's natural smile lnemns over her Delta Zeta lamp. lIlISSl?.YSI'IIg1' an lllllllllt quality of charm and proficiency in !lfl?SSlIIllh'l'lI!Lf, versatile lllary Alice is also interested in IIt,0!lt?lil1ylf. llillhf mul blue are color favorites for this local proflucl. fl freslinian history major, she eopperl many acrzrleinic honors in high school. Hurricane mafle her a Honey. .fl lllllilllltl' ill ceramics and an enthusiastic angler, the former 'glourig Miss lllifllltin plans to work with the government. it if if Q Q if . l fi.. ' ' Mia, .,,.' I 250 Applicants Compete For Covetecl Queen Title N THE LARGEST beauty contest cvcr conducted at the University, 250 girls entered competition for the title of 19525 Ibis Queen. Contestants paraded for four hours in both the preliminary and hnal judging. A profusion of net and taffeta gowns dominated the scenes. and in the finals. only 58 girls remained. Stationed in the upper den to interview the girls were judges Gloria Gautier 'I'atol, Iiurdine's assist- ant fashion eoordinatorg Chris London. nationally known modeling instruetorg Ardean IVlilIer Ill. for- merly of Eastman-Kodak Cog Brad Cochrane, lliis eo-editor, and Iiay Ifisher. llzis photo editor. Ellie Starkstein. V152 lliis associate editor and now of Burdineis. coordinated the interviews. Fran Bloom. V153 associate editor. was in charge ol' con- test procedure. Girls were given points on each judge's scoring sheet for beauty. poise, personality and charm. Sev- en Hnalists were finally produced. The Queen's identity was kept secret until the ,lunior-Senior Prom. at which time she and the mem- bers of her court were introduced to the student body. . f Alf 'Q' ii is 555 Cm! QZBM owie A pixie with brown hair, hazel eyes, and an impish nose, this tall Tri-Delfs hometown is Bloomington, Ill. Retail merchandising consumes this vivacioas freshmarfs aearlemic time. Oj- hours interests range from golf to swimming, which give nice angles to her 128-lb. frame. A former teen-age columnist for the Bloomington Pantograph, I8-year-olzl Carol views a career in buying. 555 Wanaka 3990111111 Y'sx ff? T11 Qjffi wx? it X R. is fu' -Q I ' .i37?E1- FP. 5. 1 bibs-4 if Sin' 1'1111pl1'x llllll l'l'l'llIl'II 1Il'l' uf 1'11ll1'g1'11l1' f1'1'.vf1111'sx 11,'1'll1 Nunl f,'llll'Ill'll 1'1'1'sp111's.w, Will: lIl'lIll'lI, lllllhf. Illlll 1'.Yl'S 111 IIIIll1'lI, flll'X Norllz CIIl'lPlfIIl.lIII 11'11.v 1'l111s1'11 IIUIIPW' of al! llnrmyx for 1052 lllll'I'l'4'lIII4'. fl l'IIl'l't'l' ill I't'1lII.l lnllyillg' 1111'111'lx flll'S I9-y1'111'-11111 Sl'lIl.UlA. fl1'r 112 p1111111fs, 1ll.SfI'l.l1- 11l1'1l 1111 Il 5' 6" f1'111111', is kvpl 1Il'lI.l'I' in 11111111'r1111.w SIJl'l'lll 111'I1'1'1'li1'.v. ll1'r l11'1111ly Il!Il'll off 11'l11'11 sin' Il'lI.Y fl'llfllI'l'll 1111 7'f'lllINIq.Y 1-111'1'1'. lilII'l'f..fl'fl'4', .wl11' 11'l11'::1'.v lllfllllyll 1l11111'- ing. .wL'1'1'11g llllll Sl'll'l'IIy'. ai 'X fe skin , . 'H 'H ' ,,..H.,1 Hnfbs Q' -1 1. x. Q i 1 654 xSZLlfL6!lf'6l, Jo Etta 4'Crace was in all her steps .... H The words of Milton are epitomized by the fragile beauty of this hazel-eyed blonde. A future drama teacher, the 18-year-old freshman played the ingenue lead in "Brigadoon.7' An infectious smile characterizes this Orange Bowl Queen finalist. Her fancy for participation activities includes ballet and horse- back riding. Calls the 'City of Brotherly Love' home. xii! y ANU smart Clevelanrl claims tlzis pert prorlucl. ff snappy lilllv lnozuzvv usually seen in pink or blue frlloifrvs, Sally is II g'0l'l'l'lI- men! major. Her attributes fi! llzv song, "l"1'1'z' Fool 7'1m.u plus lzavirzg' the nrlzlerl lzltraclion of II zmrnz mul !l'll'll1llwY personality. The Hurrirane lu-vs rlisco1'1'1'f'rl nnrl nmrlz' her ll Hone f. Eno 's llzo lirzlrling o ilu' I.1'0I'1' lwys mul 3 .l Y . . , the clack of knitting rzavrllrfs in IIUI' I't'lII.Yl.IIf4' Ill0llII'lllS. L55 md cgihogr i p, -W . A sparkling smile that envelopes all within, its range expresses her scintillat- ing personality. This Baltimore belle gives priority to tripping the light fan- tastic, particularly ballet and modern rlance. An Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority girl, Mitzi woulrl like to worlc with chil- flren, teaching either kindergarten or rlancing. A high school sweetheart and '4Brigarloon', dancer, this twinkling lass was also a rlepartlnent store rnorlel. SS We sam cafrfier Will: Sllillillg saucy green eyes that llllllff? elneralcls look flull, "l'elsy" is Il gif! from llze Cables and wears llze Kappa Kappa Carnma key. A Hurricane Honey, now in her .wplwnmre year, she has an engaging charm. Ad- I'l'I'll'Sl'II22' llllhglll be her slepping-slone 10 success. Her five-feel four-inelzes of energy are mainly rlevolerl I0 :lam-ing anfl fishing. llernure lzewilcllery ehararrlerizes lllis jinalisl in llze ffilrus Queen eanlesl. is Year's Spotlight Beams On Changes HIS might have been just another year at the Liniversity. Another year, with its usual amount of football games. an Carni-Gras and Homecoming week. An- other year of tourneys, proms and conventions. As it happened. it wasn't. There was a note of sadness. Early in December, UlVl's first and only president, Dr. Bowman I7. Ashe, died from a cere- bral accident. Then, former vice president Jay F. W. Pearson took charge. Dorm residents saw the last of breakage fees, the debate team won the national invitational tourna- ment and two UlVl,ers went to Helsinki for tho Olympies. Publications took a distinctive honor by making UIVI the lirst college to win complete All- American coverage for three consecutive years. A radar unit traveled up the side of Merrick to become a familiar landmark atop its tower. Special trains took students northward for the Florida game. Floridais hrst medical school began classes in September in a group of buildings in the shadow of Pratt General hospital. Plans were set in motion for summer construction of the Ashe Memorial building. Alf.Pi began work on their fraternity house and Wesley Foundation built their edihce near the BSU and Canterbury houses. Life magazine and national television hookups took an interest in 'ISketchbook," the first all- campus variety show. Lowe Gallery set up unusual exhibits, with the Davinci display drawing huge crowds. Another year. Not just any year. lt was 1953. UM ON-LOOKERS PAUSE FOR PRAYER DURING CEREMONIES FOR WESLEY FOUNDATION BUILDING ON CAMPUS. A BEAM OF APROVAL is given Dr. Donald Sprague as he presents Larry Perlmutter and Jerry Kogan with national debate trophies. UP, UP, AND AWAY as the radar unit is hoisted atop the Merrick building. OFF TO GAINESVILLE AND THE BALL GAME. AS FOR PEPPY EDDEE SEGALL, HE HAS TO SLEEP SOMETIME! COFFEE TIME ABOARD TRAIN. YV ...AAL H ROCCO CAPUTO plays San+a AT THE GROUNDBREAKING ceremonies for Alpha Epsilon Pi's new frafernify house, a+ cl1ildren's Chrisfmas pariy. Dr. Robert Allen and Dr. Thurslon Adams adepfly wielded 'the honorary spades. .5 UM-ER'S CALM SERENITY while donaling blood is proof of +he old adage, "Now, fhis won"r hur+ a bil." Alpha Sigma Upsilon, in'rer-fralerniiy leadership or- ganizalion, sponsored fhe campus-wide blood drive. PRESIDENT PEARSON presided over his firs+ Senior Class Re cep+ion, which February gradua+es held in +he Sfudeni' Club UI UM At A Glance I-IMORIES are sometimes elusive. In glancing hack at this school year, perhaps a profusion of printed pages mar your vision. Ur maybe it was the crowded parking lot that always filled to capacity when you rushed for your 9:30 class. Long lines at lunchtime. quick coilee lnreaks, a hrief joke: these were part of the seene. The eollege year is impossihle to depict in a single picture. Ur even hundreds. It is a kaleidoseopie thread which weaves a dillierent pattern in each of our lives. Memories play tricks. The hest parts of the year . . . danees. dates and games . . . take the forefront. The year hurries hy and waits for no one. But, memories linger. LIKE FLIES drawn to honey, morn- ing tratiic swarms about "Snake Pit," name given to lower level ot Memorial building main stairway. UKE AND YAK sessions become an integral part ot the dorm resident's schedule, providing a bit ot respite from usual housecleaning and studies. STACKS OF CHEVRONS, ROW ON ROW, ARE FORMED BY PROFUSION OF CARS IN PARKING LOT. A BIRD'S EYE VIEW. 92 wif L - X 11' THE STRAIN of concenfra+ed s+udy is somewhaf relieved by fhe A CAN of brew, a hunk of bread, and +hou beside quie+ and beau+y of 'l'he near-hidden sunken pi+ by Ad Building. me al Crandon Park . . . +hese are fhe UM weekends. X ui? FRANK Seymour puns orchid on Hurricane Honey Agnes Chillag, SOLITARY s+uden+ walks silenl breezeway. between halves a+ foolball game. 93 PAYING +he cashier can be a crowded and monofonous process, buf be- cause of lhe new regis'rra'I'ion procedure if was s+uden+s' only wait. ff' S rf was wx s ' 5 fa I 'eg fi , A955259 ' I gms 4311 ' , gl ,eyssa L riff' 5 X sys: gpg. wygggsgwsr ,A ,Ny ggi, xi' N is L 4 V- - gs, A 1 4 I j if I 1 , ' I - as .Q iS?fip' W' s .ss if W A :, , . - WK, 1,1 ,k,, Q ,A 5-,V',wf,1 1 A 5? 'T " i X k A , N1 1. A , K , , ' f iii MIAMI'S SUN cas+s Hs early morning shadows on 'rhis pair as +I1ey pass from +I1e cool breezeway of Merrick on 'rheir way 'Io classrooms. i""'3N ' 6 dy 9 V yjki 'N . as I fsgiig is M' if is ,.., ajggj ..,,:. ' Flashbacks In Focus LIQUID SUNSHINE occasionally invades cam- pus and coeds mus+ resor+ +o wearing raingarb. --rug NO STERN GLANCES come from +I'1ese sailing en+I1usias+s for dance done by a member of +I'1eir crowd. N X XXX TIMID TOES s+ep Iigh+Iy inlo a Studeni' club canoe as a 'Fellow invi+es his girl ou'r for a paddle around Ihe cool, placid waiers of I'he lake. THIS LITTLE DOGGIE came fo school where Ihis Irio si+s for a coffee break beiween classes on 'fhe Sfudenl' Club paiio. c cfm HEATED SPIRITS cheered Howie Schoen on as he prompied pep-rally boosfers fo back up Hurricanes. WET DAYS are made worse when ge'H'ing +o class means wading fhrough wa'I'er knee-deep. I 'SM ,ww Qs SCHOOL IN THE SUN has advanfages for s+ucIen1's who wish Io sneak some sleep. K glsdgylw, Q95 w ,Wi , 21. 'mm 33 , X Q we -vmwitx V JW, :- , 1: 3 g .X I 'W ,,Q.,AF" ww Xl? 1 fanny. wx YW , N34 u . Q' I Q- iv, ,gel ., .161 gi-,fzg - 4 VNQM .: ' SCORE! Touchdown Tommy, in a bursf of glory, sounds ou+ another score. But no one's looking. Tom- my's been a Hurricane 'football tradition since l935. "MR. SPIRIT," Eddee Segall, serenades cheering section with hot' trumpet music. ALL-TIME FAN of +he Hurricane is favorite "Dutch" Kirkland, pres- ent' ai' every Cane home grid game in the last quarter cenfury. 'Magic Something' Gone From Most Cane Sports HE spark was gone. Whatever it was. that something which propelled Nliamiis varsity sports to the heights a season ago. was gone this year. It happened in seven of the nine varsity' sports. The foothall season started the sleighride downhill. l.ast year the team went to the Gator Bowl. The year hefore it was the Urange Bowl. This season the Canes could muster only a al--T record. The basketball squad last year took the state title in a late- season surge that had the crowds standing on the Coliseum seats. This year it managed only a 6-5 state record and a 0-i2 overall. The swimming team in l952 took four state and regional crowns. This year it won the Southern AAU tournament and lost the state title. The hoxing team maintained the same team record this season as last. hut the performances of Mickey' Demos and Archie Slaten last year dwarfed team efforts this season. Slatcn again brightened things a hit. hut since the southern intercollegiate meet was called oil. the Canes had to rely' upon the nationals for their post-season glory. Varsity' golfers last year tied for the state titlc with the l'ni- versity of Florida. This year the Canes placed third in the state race. Un the tennis front. it was to he a relmuilding year. and Coach Hill Lufler expected no more win streaks like the 57 con- secutive matches piled up in the last four years. And last yearis undefeated feneers dropped their first match in their two-year history this season. Only' a pair of sports gave indication of a rise in prestige. The basehall team. which last year had a el-ll-l record. gave real promise of moving well ahove the .500 percentage mark. And the track team. holstered by some of l"lorida's high school champions and a corps of returning lettermen. gave notice that they would run near the top of the heap. But that l952 spark was gone. VARSITY SQUAD: First row: Bob Moslretti, Pud Consiantino, Carl Garrigus, Gordon Malloy, Jim LaRussa, Alex DeBogory, Art Knusi, J. B. Johnston, Bob Schneidenbach, Johnny Melear, Don Reith, Don James. Second row: Armand Vari, Damon May, Jaclr Payne, Rex Shiver, Ernest Tobey, Phil Panno, Bob Taro, Bill Smith, Pele Pasiernalr, Jim Linus, Chuclr Vicendese, Buddy Harris. Third row: Joe Carlstrom, Gene Buccilli, Niclc Chiclrillo, Dan Tassotti, Joe Bartolovich, Tony Bolaclrer, Ted Lubas, Don MariuHo, Willie Wilson, Franlr Frey, Glenn Mugler, Frank Festa. Fourth row: Vince Pagley, Joe Crowley, Pete Vincelli, Jim Pressnall, Carl Barloclc, Tom Pepsin, Franlc McDonald, Leo O'Boyle, Ralph Aguilera, Bill Behring, Joe Schulh, Bill Fisher, Norman French. Gus Calls Grid Season 'Rebuilding Year' 'I' 'I'III'I S'l'AIt'l' ol the IU52 season. Grid Coaeh Andy Gustafson predieted a rebuilding year. He was right. A series of had Inreaks. the 1-all ofthe draft. and a run of team injuries put the varsity In-hind the eighthall Iw- Iore the season got well underway. When the Urange Howl dust had eleared. and the Iinal game had gone into the hooks. Nliami had won four and lost seven. Alter two eonseeutive howl games the Orange in '50 and the Gator in '5I the Canes this year had to he sat- islied with the "wait till next year" thought. Alhletie Ilireetor ,lark Harding was in there pitehing with suggestions and reeommendations, and Gus' staff of eoaehes Gene Ifllenson. Ilart Nlorris. Iioh Hreitenstein. Ifddie Iiumi. Walt Kiehefski. and George 'lirogdon drove hard to get the Imoys "up" for their games. The advent of the one-platoon football system for the eoming year posed a lot of hig questions for Gus and his Imoys. 'I'lie experts wondered at the season's elose whether the team eould faee new prolilems when it hadnit solved the old ones. JACK HARDING, DIRECTOR OF U-M ATHLETICS SINCE I948 I952 Grid Record Ah D Miami . lo XXII . . . II Miami T Alaliama . . 21 lVIiami . T Iioston I. 'I Miami . II Iiielmiond lr Miami . 20 Nlarquelte Ii lVIiami Il Iientueky . . 20 Miami II Vanderbilt 'P lN'Iiami .35 Stetson . . II lVIiami 0 Iflorida . . . -Iii lVIiami . 7 N. Carolina . I Miami . I3 Georgia . . S35 COACH GUSTAFSON FINISHED FIFTH SEASON AT HELM gy, ,sayg f-few-:',-'W me '.:m,.r,1 ferr., the intense di' ,, 1-wi",f1c:. cs. the pllying ' 8 U 'mary ZFDOPU A ,grips I ff 1 ' ram. , :M been we, rw fmt' fe- y 2 tr A f- e ' f gi? ya 1, , I 'IIE C ,.,, Qi I Shiver, 'Chick' Earn Post-Season Honors IN TIIIC l95II Urange Bowl year. AI Carapella made All American and live other l'IVI gridders made honorable mention. ln the 'Sl Gator Bowl year. three made honor- able mention. This year. only two placed anywhere. Hex Shiver, 0' I". ISO-pound defensive captain and standout as linebacker. earned honorable mention in the Associated Press national poll and placed on the AP first string defensive All-Southern squad. Nick Chickillo. a 5' ll". 220-pounder who shifted bc- tween left guard and right tackle during the early part of the season. was chosen on the First string Paramount movie All-American for his ability at the guard slot. Offensive Captain llon Nlariutto. a 200-pound six- footer. missed a post-season selection. but was a continual spark to Hurricane field play. All three are graduating. The Shiver-for-All-American boom shifted into second when the Kentucky-lkliami game went into the record hooks. The bustling linebacker with the big N527 on his jersey was the key man in the Cane defense. knihng in for eight tackles and two assists. Reckless Hex did it again in the lVliami-Vanderbilt game the next week, hit- ting for eight exclusive tackles and three assists. Florida whipped Miami good this year, but it was a Iicld day for Shiver, He plowed through a strong, un- conquerable Gator offense to make an even dozen tackles and a half-dozen assists. Chickillo's jersey became familiar on the Orange Howl turf. also. Chick got all the pre-season buildup. and even though the going was tough during the long sched- ule. he played steady, hard-hitting ball all year. REX SI-IIVER, FIRST STRING ALL-SOUTHERN AND AP MENTION DON MARIUTTO, CANE OFFENSIVE CAPTAIN, STANDOUT GUARI NICK CHICKILLO, PARAMOUNT MOVIE ALL-AMERICAN CHOICI COME TO PAPA, pleads Wally Piper lo a Buzz Grady pilchoul. Piper hauled if I I yards around righl end for UM's fiflh touchdown. HOW CAN YOU leave me like This? moans Chuclm Dininger of VMI to UM's Gordon Malloy, who lramps four yards for lhe Iirsl Hurricane TD of lhe evening. UM Topples VMI In Season Opener ms Iwrusliml asille- ulmlx lllislillismrs vlaim lllal .ull was a ra-Ivulllllllgg war xxlu-ii lla- llarru-am-s sm-pl past XXII in lln- sm-asmi UIN'II1'l', Infll. Nlosl Il"lII'l'II lla- I Xl srluaml Ililll 1-mm' along lasll-r lllaii lls mural-Ii Ililll 1-Xpv1'le'4I. 'liliv llanvs gan' xslial S4'1'Illl'tI lu lu- a llilllllllfl Ilmlx-sw inlu Nllill-IIIIQJKIII-Ill' lm' lla' rvsl ul' lln- yn-ar. I'lx1'l'xnm' girl in ull llu- sm-urixigg avl. llunlmi Nlallm slarll-cl lla- parallc- xsllli a IUIII'-Nill'1I IIZIFII all In-ll lavlxln- lnilx si-xl-li lnlaxs allvr lla' npr-aiiig lxivlxulli. I.mu- X XII S4'ill'1'lbliIIl1't'Xl'llIIlgj,Vllllll' Illllll1'lIILlIl'IX alll-r. mln-ii QII Ilill lin-In-ax spiralewl a pair nl' passes lo mul slim Ilyrmi rlmmn IUIII1' IIlIl'l'Il'illll' IB. Iiul lla-rv lla- allavlx fllml. Vw ally I'ip4-r gralllil-ll lla' vvlill-1' spulligglll. rarlxiligg up IIN04Il'1llll2lIll' laiivliflmsii IQIIIIIIS. 'I In' xllllllll Illllll sf-lmal grail Sl'llI llu- fllllllll IIRIIIS inlu IIURII'-KI1'III'IlllIl IIlI't'l' minulc-s allvr lla- sm-vuml wriml lPl1'IIl'1I. v . . I - .I I suv- lln- alll-as-llim--Illlls Nlaluv ul I.llu-rlx flax. s I H . I Qli Ilan ,lanm-s Iiamlm-il all lo l'iln-r who prmnpllx lmvlx ull lm' .mi xarils aml lla- swmiml Ill. I.:-ss lllan a mmulc- Ialu-r. ill-lm-nslxv I-all XIIIW' I'agIm'y gal Iiis mills till a XXII pass aml joggml IIT xarlls lor lla- lliirml si'm'4'. Cas sI1ms1'1'mI a Ivil nl' SHIIIIIVYII lmspilalilx mi lla- Xirginians aml ss-nl in l'X1'l'f1llll' Ivul lln- xxalm-1' lim flllflllgl lla- sm-1-mul hall. Ifrosli Ilan llrallx. in al lllIlll'IK'l'Il2ll'Ii. IHIIVIIHI mul In I'lpl-1' who slrl-ala-II II yarils lor lla- lnurlli sum-. AI IIIill'l'1N'IlI lu-al six yarlls lm' lla' as-xl. aml Ilil-k .'xlIlI'l'l'IlI. aimllivl' Xliami Iiigli grail. nliim-ll I arouml I4-ll I-ml lor IN yarmls aml lla- liaal sl-on-. FRESHMAN FLASH Wally Piper hurdles over an op- ponenl and leammale Phil Panno in a 57-yard sprinl 'ro paydirl' and lhe Canes' second score of 'rhe game. Bama .linxes Canes For Third Straight Year ABOVE, Don James out-strains Bama's Har- ry Lee, gains firsl down. Below, Crimson Tiders insist that Mallios stay awhile. He did. HOSE who say the Florida Gators are the top foe of the Hurricanes weren't so sure after the Crimson Tide of Alabama kayoed the Miami gridders 21-7 in the second 11M encounter of the season. The Tuscaloosa gang has done it three times now and each time by a Il-1 touchdown margin. The score in 'All was the same as this year. and in 1-117 it was Bama 21. Miami 6. It looked for awhile as if the Canes could snap the Bama jinx. But no such luck. Miami scored lirst. though. in a show of power that took the Hurricanes 8-li yards on the ground in 15 plays for a touchdown. Crabhing possession of the hall on downs on their own 16. Miami started uplield. Bob Taro and Bob Mosketti each lugged the ball 237 yards while Pud Constantino added another nine. Don ,lames sneaked over front the one. Burt Grossman converted and Miami led 7-0 after 2:55 of the second quarter. The score was tied a dozen plays later. Bama's Harry l.ee in- tercepted a Don James' pass intended for Wally Piper and hustled it to the Miami 332. A few plays later. Bobby Marlowe. left half being hoomed lor All-American. broke over tackle from three yards out for the lirst Alabama score. The conversion evened the game at 7-7. The picture changed in the second half. The Canes bogged down after the opening kiekoll' and exactly fourteen plays later. Bama led ll-7. Two l3obby'sffl,una and lylarloweffdid the trick for the Crimson Tide. The halfback combine plugged away down to the Miami one. and Marlowe crashed across in a tangle ol bodies live deep. Bama came within a yard of scoring again as the linal period began, but Marlowe fumbled and lyliamiis Bob Schneidenbach recovered behind the goal lor a touchback. The momentary respite did little for the Hurricanes. though. and most ol the 521.916 fans- 2-largest crowd ol the season f--sat through the Iinal Tide touchdown in the gameis waning momcnts. Miami tried a desperate fourth-down heave deep in their own territory with 17 seconds remaining. but an ineligible receiver downheld cost 15 yards. Bama took over on the Cane two. and Corky Tharp dashed over as the clock ran out. That one hurt. and the conversion sent a 21-7 score into the books. GUS MULLS over statistics with his good eye while Hari SID GREENSPAN 'lhoughrfully tweaks his nose while Ted Morris adds his disapproval. Andy walked into a branch. Lubas stares into helmet and mourns UM defeat by Bama. .T""'-... 'mage-u HURRICANE HALFBACK Bob Taro lakes a leap over a squirmed loose from lhe olher Boslon defender, picked up Boslon bully in one of lhe brighler runs ol lhe evening. Taro eighl yards. All-American Agganis broughl him down. . Harr Agganls Beals Canes In Boslon 9-7 I lftttl-MII.l'1 .tXl'IN'l' lay air tu play Boston llnivcrsily tussml Ill! yartls tu right 1-ml lsrank Mr-lluualml. mlm lull-tl startwl with llifrll s nirits aml Ura-at 4-x nvvtatiuns llll'Il the lnall tht- I't'tIlilllllllfY C35 xarmls for tht- lirst llhl aerial I I Q ir l yr- l H 1 1 F , . tum-rl mln l't'llMilX s tnllx as tllv Lanvs lust a 'J-4 st uvalwr ltlUt'lltlUWlt mlax ul llu' season. Burt ffrussman s Dllll't'lllt'lll ,, . .- .' . l . l - . l lu tln- lvrrn-rs lur tlu-rr svvmltl t'ttllSt't'lllIX'1' luss ul tllv rlozlmllrwlwcl tht- swarm- aml Jul tht- vrowcl llt a lrvnzx. l . F"1W"'- Nliamiis cllcivrlvzltlvrs wlumpt-rl it up. lnut tht- situation 'l'lu- liuslmr squatl. playing its lirst lunnv gamut- of tlw quickly vlrangc-rl flown ml tht- lic-lxl. mvlll'll tht- 1-lu-4-r'ir1g IOS! sm-asnn in l"m-:may Park. hail nm- plays-r tim many hail stnppccl. tllv gamut' was llnstmlis. l"" lllt' llU"f"'4""'5 llilrrj AgilU"lS- With just tllrvv minutes It-tl till llll' t-lm-k. aml llu' 'lilu' All-Allis-1'ic'a1r1 tlllill'lt'I'llllt'li ttippml 22 passes aml Canes in tlu' Slliltllilk of their min goal linv. Umm Jamvs t-mn mlvtm-rl ll. anfl au-raw-rl ltl xarcls wr trx nn 4-iirlrt mluvkvcl tht- ball from t't'lllt'I' aml fumlvlvcl it on tlw l Nl 1 A , 1 . 1- 1, ' , punts. llY0-yilftl marlwr. tial, Nluslu-tt: svuutml altvr tht- rolling 'HW I,i,rli,m, ,.,-mul gm IIN. ,.lmm.,. U, ,VH ur UN. Sturt lvall. scoupml lt up mr tht- mu-, aml was tnssvrl tu tht- lll.I'l tslu-rl Agg2llllS pitvllvcl nut tn llun llc-lfmttlis on tht- Piglll In llhlf' Vml Wm" lu" 1' Sulvlf imll llll' ll'rr"'r5 "m"g"' for a smnrv. "f V"'l"rF' 'l'lu- llilllt'S kmrltt-rl tht- st-nrt' with tltrm' IlIllll1ll'S of tllc Statistivs-mist-. llu' game was a loss-up. l'iilt'll tvam tinal pr-riml guru' lay tht- lmartls. Quart:-rlnac-lx llml james pm1mlt-fl out a fluzt-ll lirst clowns. aml tht- liam-s nut- falwml lmtll a linvliur-k aml a Statue of l.iln-rty run. lllt'll yardage-rl the liustun lvaml lay 33 marlwrs. GET OUT lhere and fighl, Coach Gus +eIIs lullbaclc Bob IT'S HARD TO SAY whal's going on oul on lhe field, bul Moslcelli. Dave Wilce, cenler, cheers from a "unique" seal. wide-eyed Chuck Vicendese doesn'l appear loo hopeful. SNARING a I3-yard aerial is Rich- mond's Corky Johns. Defender Art Knust creates the Buddhist effect. THE PROTOTYPE of a dir+y look belongs 'ro Hurricane Bob Mosketti l3Il as he bulls his way +hree yards for a 'First down. Garcia l75l seems unconcerned, buf Sheridan l43l brought Bob down. Scooter Scores Thriceg Canes Swamp Richmond URRICANI-3 fullback Harry Mallios came to life and the lhl romped over Richmond ll-6. ll was as simple as that. "The Scooter" gathered in 8-I yards in eight tries and dug his cleats into the soft paydirt three times in what the sports writers called "his coming-out party." Nlallios and Company' ran the Spiders ragged from the opening kickoff onward. The lirst time the Hurricanes got the hall. they headed goalward. ln I0 formations, a live-yfard penalty' and a 73-yard drive. the lVliamians pushed across the first score. Pud Constantine reeled olf lf? yfards to the Richmond l5. took a rest for two downs, then skidded off left guard to payidirt from six yards out. Burt Grossman, gunning for his ninth consecutive conversion. missed the placement but later redeemed himself hy' clicking for the other live. Richmond countered. though. with quarterback Hohhy Tyler pitching four passes for 37 yards. Four plays later. Tyler found a receiver at the Miami two and halfback Corky ,lolms sneaked over from there. With the score knotted at 6-6, the Canes got tcmuchdown-hungry once more and hlasted the stalemate exactly' 90 seconds later. After two plays, the stage was set for a hrilliant run hy fullback Boln lVlosketti. Constantine moved the ball to the 33, then lVlosketti plowed through a Spider linebacker, picked up hlockers and holted downlield till the stripes changed directions. Mallios moved onto the center stage then. in the second period. shooting past left tackle 14 yards to touchdown territory. The next was his, too. Cordon Malloy' took the hall three yards for the lifth 'l'lJ. and Mallios sealed the lid on the game with a 50-yard downlield sprint that had the 24,355 fans off their benches. Shiver led the defensive platoon once again. making eight tackles and helping in four more. James pitched 12 passes, clicked for seven and l2T yards. including a TD. Gustafson, pleased with Mallios' return to form, said the pass defense would have to be bolstered before the Marquette game. SCOOTER MALLIOS SCORES AS HURRICANES CLICK ON PITCHOUT AROUND RIGHT END IN THIRD QUARTER AGAINST MARQUETTE UM'S Don James gains first down. Wayne Brandt l92l readies for the assist. Strong UM Squad Beats Marquette By 20-6 Count BREEZINC into Orange Bowl' territory 'With a 3-l'season record, the Marquette Hilltopperslfound jajsomewhatj stiffer breeze waiting for them. The Canes played steady and heady football that night, winning their third contest, 20-6, with a display of power that had the experts saying Miami was on its way at last. And from 8:15 till the final siren, it seemed just that way. The breaks fell Miami's way, and the offensive and defensive platoons took advantage of all of them. Marquetteis much-heralded ground attack was held to 138 yards by the Cane defense, The Canes started the breeze blowing right at the start. Opening with a series of running plays from their own 33 stripe, the Green and White powered 67 yards to a score with Pud Constantino bulling his way over right tackle. Burt Grossman converted and the game could have stopped right there. Both teams huffed and puffed in the second period, both knocked on the otheris door, but neither scored and the half ended with Miami a big seven points in front. A Frank Grady kick midway in the third quarter put the ball deep in Marquette territory. Tony Winkler bobbled a handoll' on the Hilltopper 12-yard line, and Ernest Tobey buried it under him to give Miami possession. Harry Mallios raced around right end for the score on the next play and Grossman's toe made it 14-0. Late in the third quarter, with the harassed Hilltoppers deep in Miami's section of bowl turf, Miami's Art Knust intercepted a pass on his own 15 and brought the crowd of 22,293 to its feet. with a sparkling TD run of 85 yards along the north sideline. Gross- man missed his second point in 17 tries and the score was 20-0, Miami. A pass interference ruling against the Canes gave the Hilltoppers a bit of help in gaining a consolation touchdown. A live-yard scoring pass which climaxed a 51-yard drive late in the hnal period gave the Hilltoppers their lone six points. 105 nur -1193- MUD-SPLATTERED Canes regisler interest in Hari' Morris' ,loe Crowley concentrate on the diagramming, but Nick commen+s. Joe Schultz, left, Don Mariulto, center, and Clliclcillo and Dan Tassotti can't' keep eyes off the field. iflfiilliiiili ililln+iiL3la+lZf ILL? Wildcats Make IT A Habit 01:1-1 lllilll 25.000 Nliami footllall fans would haw tolrl you tllat a yyiltleat van lick its yyeigllt ill llurrieanes lilly llay. lf. that is. the yyilcleat was a lienlueky yyilllm-at anml the ltllfI'lt'illIt' a Xliami Hurrieane. 'lille Cane ereyy cliclll't lliIXt' it this llalloyyeen night. 'lilley erossell the nlicllielcl stripe only tniee anfl sloslletl llaeli to the ilressing room alter Oli minutes ol slippery lootllall mueh the yyorse for a 29-0 pasting. llilll' year llelorel llllllllN'tl lly llexington eolcl. tirecl lly tlll eight-hour llus rifle. ancl flazecl lly a gent namecl Halle liarilli. the Canes hail sue- l'UlllllCtl to the lielltuelxy' Wiltleats. C32-tl. This year. Miami was out for revenge. out for a linal lloyyl llitl. otll lor a vietory' to erase the memory ol Alilllilltltl and Boston lf But a guy yyho hall newer llelore seen his oysn llaekliehl territory an All-SOUll10ilSiCI'Il encl nametl Sleye Nleilinger set the Canes llaek a year. tossing. running and kit-king from the QB spot like a l'arilli out of llalcles. What hurt even more for the Canes. IN'I'llilllS. was the lac-t that the Cats wllitewasllecl lltt'lll. the only lllllt' the Canes eoulclnit seore sinee the Cats flitl it the year lJt'li0I'l'. lioaeh Bear Bryant pieketl Nliami Qll lion James as his Nlliggest lyorry" ofthe game hut woulmlnit pielx Zllly Hurrieane line stanclouts. 'lille Wihleats roamecl allout in the lliami llaeklielfl and were so elose to james most of the lllltt' llll'y eoulfl lliltt' taken his llillltl0ll'S easier than liane llaelxlielil lIlt'Il. llltl Canes Rouf Sfefsong Lose To Vandy, 9-O QQ Il II I 5lI ISHN I111111 IJ1-Iz11uI. l'Iz1.. I1111Ix1-1I I111' il 11I1iI1- Iilw llu-1 111'1'1-11'l so IillI1- LIIIIPI' alll. II111 111 Il up I111 llu glllll'1lSllllll'Il ilSIIll'N 1'1111I1I llllIl'll llu- Silllll' la1I1'11l. ill IIZIYC. q11z1rt1'r lillfl In-sl1111z111 1 t11111'I11I11w11. I11-. 11111 lI1ul 1111I1 1'111111ls NNIll'Il I1111 l1'11111s I1a111' lll'l'IIX .- . R . 1 Alul SI1-ls1111's I111-1111111 11.1111 11111I1I11l Illll1II1 II11 H111-pIz1l111111 I1111iI1uII 11-11111 I11-I1I1f1I I11 ll11111'I1 li11sla1I- S1111. Wlurn il was all 1111-r. II11' s111z1lI1'sl 1'1'111s1I si111'1- IO. Z1 Sl'illlI II.ii-I-fl. Ililtl 11z1l1'I11-1I xllilllll Sl'1lI'l' I111- t11111fs l11 vz111quisI1 Illl' Ilz1ll1-rs S33-ll. II11 N111 llls II11' Ca11u's llllSIll'1I 1111-1' Ill ilu- Ilrsl Ilalll Cilllltf II11- I1a1r1l way. a1111I Ilu- II-II Ilillllllllt' s1'11r1' llllllll I1111k as g11111I I111' Ixllilllll als 1l sl11111I1I I'u1l C1111slz111li1111 pI11111-1I 11v1-r l'11r llu- Iirsl I1111 s1'11r1vs. I71111 .Iz111111s s111'z1k1-1I z11'r11ss1'a11'Iy 111 llu' I'11111'lI1 Xl ll. 11 I11 111111 I111 II11 l.'lI'I' l' I ' ' ' I111aI palr. Iiurl f1r11ss1111111 a11I1I1-1I llu- 1111i11ls llIiIl'I' Ill lI11.1.11 nl-. I111Ix11I II11-111s1'lx1's Mlllilll' 111111 ' -1. . f1-11s111- SqlIil1II'Ull I11'I111'1' il 1-r11u1I 11I .1.Z.'7ll1 l11 l111l . . I11- IIIIISII 111' 11 1' 11 1 -1-11 1' " . I1 I M WAITING, warns Dave Laude I88I of Stefson. Pud Consfanhno I, " I U II II II' Im "IMI" II' I I' I I II' . . . . . . XKHIIIIN lrlps l11 p11x1I1rl 1111111' ilIIl'l' I1111rlI1-1I111111 d1dn'r heed 'fhe warmng and mel' a br1cI1 wall af+er a five-yard galn. . 1. - Ixlliillll punls. illltl I111ll1 Sl'Hl't'S 111-rv 1111l1-Iu-1I I11 II11' 1I1'I1'11s1x'1' pIz1l111111 11I II11' lf11111111111I11r1-s. 'I'I11- Ya1111I1-rI1ill l111ys lliltl il lIu'ir 11411 11111sl 11I' llux lllglll. 11III11111gI1 NI1a1111i's 1I1-I1-11s1' 111111 IIl4'lIl- s1'I1'1's lnralsc' I11r II11'lr Izlsl-1l1l1'I1 slzuuls. X:1111I1'1'I11II r11II1'1I 111111 l11v111 Ir1-sI1 Iflllll il fn-1 uI11l1l1111g1 11I MOUTH OPEN. Bob Nolan QFGIDS '3 Don Wa1sl1i11gl1111 11111I I,111-. Jf3me5 aerial. SIGISOUIS Hopkins closes In- 'llluv 1'li111'Iuvr. llu- Iinul 1I11111l11-1' 1111 II11- 11Il'-111uI-1111 THE GRASP missed and Cane Ieff end Bob Nolan ven+s his rage in 'rI'1e Vanderbili clash. HIT II1111u'1'11111i11g spirit lI1z1l 11igI1l. Villlll' 11I11'11 1111I1'i1'1I. u11l1fst1r1l xlllllly In-sI11111111 11l1a1rI1-s II111'l1111 S1-1111111-1I lll il J111- Cilftllllilll' punt. I1'11111 llu- NIi41111i IU l11 llu- I.11111111111I11r11 I-2. z1111I l1111I1 11II 1111 41 1-1'11w-1-11111111-1 1 . , r111153yz1r1Isl11lI11-I11111'I1'gili11111l1-s1'11r1'11IlI11-11i..l,1 r- ' MIAMI Imalfbaclx Gordon Malloy digs for yardage. D ' "" N'-' 3 " x.,,,,,," " ' Z X35 Ai fg'?,'k fx I sf S f '51 SSE . -wi , K, 195.95 " 'Je if I if I I4 , f I Li' -AAF WINGING ALONG is Cane Bob Taro. Captain Don Mariutto intercepts enemy. BILL SMITH stretches for galloping Buford Long of Florida IZZI and reached him a moment later. UM's Vince Pagley brings up the rear. THE FACES WEREN'T SMILING on the return flight from Gainesville. Here, relaxed and optimistic, UM grid stalwarts "Iive it up." Cane-Gator feud tizzled. EI Canes Hand Gators State Title, Bowl Bid Ht-li vcrtainly hatIn't intt-lututl to. Init wlu-n tlu- Hurrivatuvs took a Iii-fi whipping Ivy tlu' ilaiiics- ville Gators Nov. 22. tlufy tit-tl a prvlty rililion around a pro-'I'I1anI4sgiving pavkagv of thrm- taslivs for I'iIOI'ifIil fthvir Iirst how Yvuris Itay ganu-. tlu- statc foothall 1-roun, aiul swctvt row-iigv for at trio of 1'ons0m'utiwf pastings hy hlianii in llu' last tlirm' years. The who of tlu- Iinal sirvn haul Iuira-ly fault-il in the crisp Northern I"Iori1Ia Iootlrall wt'atIu'r xslivn the Gator Bowl vxtmulml a Ivicl to tlu' Vtiooilrult warriors to play in ,Izu-ksonxillv on News it-aris Ilay. Minutes Iatvr. tlu' plays-rs haul xotml to go. tho sm-hool authoritivs haul okayml tlu' mow. mul IN'Iiami's gift pavkagv to Catorlauul haul Iwi-n sigiu-ml. svalcfl aiul clc-Iiwrucl. The Gator Iiavlclivlfl 1-Iii-km-rt at prc'1'isc'Iy tlu- sanu- tinut on the sanu- clay aiul that spullctl tlu- story. Nick Casaros. Ituforrl Long. Papa Ittitl. anal Ilougg Dickey. tlu' Cant-s won't Iorgvl Ior quita' a uhilv. Ilhftis Holi S1'Inu'icIt'nIiavli. who has playvfl niort' positions than any otIu'r man on tIu' tizuu' squzul. was Iiavk at loft halt this ganu- aiul Ilippml to mul Ifrank Wim-Ilonalfi for tlu' tiaiws' only svorv ol tluw afternoon with thrc-1' niinutvs Ivll in tlu' ganu-. Statistivally. tlu- Ilurrivaiu-s shouhl haw stayctl whcro it was narni. Iflorirla rzu'Iw1I up 120 Iirst flowns to hlianiiis T aiul pour-rml 235 yards on tlu' grouiul whilc tlu' Liillll'S SIllItIt'I'l'tI to IT. 'I'Iu- Iturrivanes hit for IU out of I5 passvs iltltl Illfi yards. whils- tht- Gators I-Iii-ki-tt Ior only two out of sewn and C15 yarmls. Iiut tlu- hlianiians inzuh- up for this atliantagc Ivy Iunililing I tinws in 1'rur'iaI monuvnts. thrvv of uhirli tlu- liators ron- vertcrl to I0tlf'IttIOWIlS. 'I'IiC Gator vivtory vxctuwl tlu' scrivs lu-liwvii tlu' two rivals at svvvii nins apivmw-. Gator fioavh Iioli Wooclrultis ctvniaiul that tlu' tianvs sign an Slfti rontravt itutitratvtl at tlu' tinu' that tlu' txso lvanis :night not nuwt again. Iiul six iwvks Iatvr. tluw vaniu- lo tcrnis aiul sigiuwl a tllruc'-yvar part. i BILL SMITH hauls clown Georgia's Tony Caprara l38l as Bulldog Art DeCarlo arrives foo late to head off Smith. TARHEEL'S Larry Parker is wary, but Carl Garrigus l26l got him anyway. 110 BULLDOG ACE Bobby Dellinger has no immediate fufure as UM's Lou D'Addio, righ+, and Gordon Malloy hit' hard. Canes Blow, Then Bow To Bulldogs, Tarheels ITH EVERXTIIINC to gain and not a hlessvd thing to lose. the Hurrivanes laum-hed a "guts foothalli' attack against the University of Georgia Bulldogs that had 21.000 fans cheering like they' did during the unde- feated days of IUSO. Although Georgia won. C33-IIS. tht- lNl yarsily played like it wasn't a three-tt:uc-hdown underdog. The hall-time found Georgia leading. 225-0. Quarterback Don james. playing his host game of the season. fired to Wlally Piper Ill yards lor one store. then spotted Frank hlcllonald for a last-minute tout-hdoyyn from thc seven. HI-I I-'EW lllyl foothall die-hards who thought Nliami might still "have itil hoisted the white llag of surrender when thc' Tarlivels of North Carolina stormed into town with a "lnit'A more svoring artillery than the Canes could muster. The Il-L-7 licking hy a team that had lost six of its last seven games had the 20.222 UB rooters saying with a new 1-onyivtion. "Wcll. this is only' a rehuilding year anyway." The Hurricanes trailed 27-0 at hall-time. Nliami's lonc moment of glory' 1-ann' when Whitey liouviere varried tht- hall avross from tyyo yards out in the linal period. Despite tht- defeat. three l'NI footlmall rt-vords were shattered. Don james completed IT passes lo run his total for the year to 08. erasing ,lack Havkcltis V150 school rcvord of 52. ,lanws cronnettod for all lil yards against the Tarlieels and his new total ol T26 yyipt-tl out Hal ,lohnsonis mark of 6238 sc-I in 'I6. lfnd Frank Nh-llonald yyrote his name' into the l'Xl revord hook hy snagging smen passes. 1-xtemling his season total to 20. 'lihatls liyr hetter than 'liom ,lellyis rc-vord in IUSO. Grid Frosh Earn 3-1-15 Uncover Varsity Stars wl'1l,l,-not NIHCII erop of freshman foothall talent turnefl up at the lnixersity this year. and the potential varsity stars, eoaeln-cl lay former lhl grill greats Jack llaekett. l.eo lVlartin and litl l.utes. registered a fisl-l season reeortl. The ,layxee olliense was spearheatlecl hy the passing arm of Nlike Norman. the 'toner-running of jack Lost-h. and the ground- gaining taeties ol Whitey ltouviere. liouviere ancl Norman were later protnoteml to varsity. ln their season opener. the lralmy llurrieanes earnetl a hartl fought lil-0 tic-tory ou-r a rugged Upa Loeka marine eleven. The l Nl juniors In-aclefl to lfort l,aurlerrlale for their sevontl gains' with South Georgia College. l,oseh lecl the Baby Hurricanes lo a IIS-0 rout of tht- highly-touterl Tiger elexen hy speeding 75 yarcls to svore. llhlis Willie Wilstnri. Alex Ueliogory. Nick Dont- 1 init-k and quarterhaek J. li. Johnston earriecl the pigskin. l The thirrl Jay we tilt was a monstrous niisniateh. Carswell Air Base. winners of the arnn-rl fort-es eharnpionship. traniplecl ,layvee l fort-es. 58-0. 1 TlMBERrrrrr! Al Ciarrochi falls hard atter short gain All-Xainlria Air liaise ft-II to the Xliaunians next. 'l'lu' Louisiana 5959151 Brandeis al' Flamingo Park. Miami Beach. llyers fail:-tl lo take aulxantage of six llurrieane luinlvles and lost. lf?-tl. 'l'lu- junior llurrieanes elosetl the season with a I I--I I- tleatlloelx with lirantleis llniversity. GO WAY, BOY, you bother me, grits Sid Goldtader, Cane Jim Pressnall l85l closes in to help Buddy Harris make Brandeis' big gun. The company stayed, though, and Junior the tackle. Miami's last-quarter surge tied the game, I4- I4. 111 HURRICANE VARSITY cage team. Front Row: Sy Chadroff, assistant coach: Howie Keene: Captain Mel Yanuck Dave Nicholas Willie Schayowitz Alan Garber, Ed Klima, and Dave Wike, coach. Back Row, left to right: Dick Miani, Sandy Farber, Dick Hotfman Bob Kichefslu Norton Levine Bob Denton, and Jim Carson. '52 Prestige Fades, Cagemen Post 9-12 Hr: com:-i'RoM-BEHIND prestige that UlVl's has- ketball team gained in its surprise sweep of the state title last year faded quickly at the start of the l952-53 season. The Canes opened with an 33-60 romp over Flor- ida Southern, and didnit even need their coach to do it. Sy Chadroff, assistant coach, got off the sick- bed himself to guide the team while Dave Wike fought a winning tight against polio. Captain Mel Yanuck starred with IS points, and Howie Keene gave hint that his year had come by dumping in 16. Against a favored Florida five, the Canes rallied three times in the final quarter to edge the Gaines- ville boys 75-73. The Gators, ranked second in the SEC, led 69-67 with four minutes left, but Yanuck and Dick Hoffman took care of that. Yanuck clicked for 22. Columbia found Miami 'cstronger than we had expectedfi and just got by the Canes 65-59. Dave Nicholas turned hero by Hicking up a one- hand push shot with two seconds left in 0VCI'tll1lC to nip Stetson 71-70. UM dropped its Hrst state game to Tampa 72-65, but won a moral victory. The locals were 23 points behind at halftime. Keene hit for 20. Two 'ain- vadersw then knocked off the Canes, and it was the beginning of the end. Western Kentucky did it 98-56, and Murray State just managed 69-65. The Orange, Green and White didnit have it after that. They pulled oll' a pair of wins over Hollins 68-60 and 95-69, but lost in quick succession to four state foes. lflorida beat Miami 725-56, Stetson did it 30-77. Tampa took the Canes for the second time 86-3-"I, and FSU took UlVl's measure 81-75. AT LEFT, head coach Dave Wike seems to yell encourage- ment as top UM scorer, Howard Keene, at right, evades a Georgia Tech guard to hit tor another basket. Wike's felt hat and pipe are as familiar to fans as Keene's scoring streaks. 112 'gi 53,68 M 5 1 193 Q Q .nn 1' SJSU Lxk' i I X '-Q 55,12 1' ' fu M, 513' 'Q' ,Mg-1, .. -A -, i, wi Q' a HEY, THERE. Diclc Silvis sprawls over hunched Geor- gia Tech player in ball game Miami won easily, 82-60. Keene Smashes Trio Of Scoring Records UXHIC lXI'IlCXl-l. l!l'4lllllt'ilXi' fl' 3" t'l'lllCI' mul spark- lblllg ul' lhv IU32-SIS se-zlsllll. l-zll'll1'll ll lN'I'I1lil- Il1'Ill plum- ill llll- l Xl l'1'l'HI'1l llllnks lay SlIlilSlliIllLI il lrill ol' illl-lllllll sl-lwillgl IllilI'lxS illlfl illlllI'llil!'llillg illIHllI1'l' llIlil'l'. Ill- 1'UIlXl'I'll'1l lllfw l'l'l-l- llll'lPNS lilil' lhl- ulll'-sl-alsull l'1'l'lDI'll. lII1'llllllIlg.l alll ll litll' ll l'XK'IIilIg ilg3ilISI Sll'lSUIl lilll' glllotllm-l' high. lxvvlll' also lwvzllllv llll- 1rIllX Xlialllli pla1x4'l'l'xvl'lu St'1II'4'lZllUI' lllurl' llUilllS lill' llXl' l'1llT5l'l'UilxK' galllllrs. ",lalggl'l's" lllIlilSSl'tl HIST IlUilliS ill his lhrvl' yvars ol' vlllll-gizllv lllili. lllurlll lu-sl ill lllll'l'i1-alll' history. Ill' is llll' slrmlllll liilill' lllNIIJSll'l' lu smllw' mor fillll IlllllliS lilbl' tml ll-urs ill ll roll. llis llIY'K'K'-fifill' lllilfk ul' iififl litllll shuls plum-s llilll svn-nllrl lwllillll Xlllfliiif Xlvlhlllzllll. lX4'K'Il4'. ol' 1'olll'sl'. ll-ll llll' l1'ilIll ill 5l'4llniIlg with ISS!! lNiilli5. al lfl.T 2lXOI'klQ3fl' perl' gzllllv. High Sillgll' gillllk' SK'lPI'ilIg1 lllllll mls his fill IIIZlI'l'il'l'S ilQIilillSl iliillllpil. lilllllll-r-up 5t'4bl'illQ.f lIllllUl'S Nl'IIl lu VS illiv 5l'llklf4l- lsilz. llis 2321poilllsalu-lugml ulll lo lZ.Il pl-r gallllv. ,X Slll'2lilH'Il illllill' ill llliflslrasllll vnsl iiillliilill Nlol Nilllllfli Illv l'lliIlll'l' ol' 1'l'USSlll!l lllc 200 Illllfli. Ill-- spill- lhl- illjllry. Nlvl sllislll-ll INT pllillls lllftlllglll Illl' ulrlls In ilt'l'1lllIll lor lhirll Filllliillgl ill mm-rall sl-llrillg. HOWIE KEENE, UM center, and FSU's Gary Wold 'form inver+ed V as Keene's leH hand push sho+ heads for baskel and +wo poin+s. THE LONG REACH of Willie Schayowi+z paid off agains+ Louis- ville in 'rhis dramaiic ac'l'ion. He 'rapped 'rhe ball in for a score. 1'-ni' x e 4 'N' T ,- s xx , i X 5 H' N'6Q??' s ssgyveg : is 5,1 W0 nf ' em , V f r e a X r iif' Ka ikyv' I .5 K , 5 I f - 9 . f, - M' ,. SFT' 9 1-. 1 -' ii' x K7 R555 ,H-'I x . H ? Q 5s I ' . ggi 1 U we A Q EV i lg 6 s ffarkrwix X 'Q .r f LQ 1 :E E L 5 f TWV SSESSION is nine-+en+hs 'che law, so who con+rols Hue here? UMer s scored on +l'ns one buf los+ fo Murray S+a+e NNY ROSS of Alpha Epsllon Pl gives Howle Keene Ou? ndmg Player +rophy Keene smashed 'rhree UM records Q" t X 1 '- R Q r g 4 1in ' SW 1 'X X - 3 om! ww' E579 c' .. . ! ,9 'f' 3 . v QA.: LSU . if KW 5, Eff? fi 1 f fp 'ymg -iw 'R i s 'ig f ig ' a xjg Q ,Q R.. J fx HK Nl 'v- wi x if M ., XX 5 k X x 5? 2 5 iii? S W 'KW 5' rv . if Qi 'V-f'Q' " 'ziz f 9:- "fa, if B IQ f A x 'V w V 1 I Q .. fl 5.2. A . me N. s g I M - Wesiniwmf I W 55 3 vm ,Wan-...M 'Q jf Q ww "!iJ,,w!i""" ,W W 'm'q,.wwwmolf""'4 4' W Q, ' as -ff WWW Qpuubwlw' J , g. W nv me 'Q W x X 'il I an ' 1 'Nm A Wlffm . 'Wang r -' 1, Qifllf' s y' A Q 1 F I . xx u T555 7 , ,, 1 ' ,sv " .fff'i1 s N ,f. . v S Wim -fflffwfm ."' "1'l3,, ...Q Q- Waannllllllwf 'W' 0 .N 4. 1.4, M, rm .aw AWN M mf W i QV 1 'Farr - , f '.'- '- ww :-, i w - ' H f xkbi f -" ? si? W kk M if 'Vx Misa' if if M 'ai ,gif J fn Y vw- K' x . K A wk 1 wg , E my A ,f fl .f , x wig X as X R f 5 K2 fb SK 'BN is 'mf' 'i f an QQ A N , A Q img J V' X va 18493, N, 'X an 1 P J i N N y. 2, Q A up wr Q P X A Q, xg gm 'Z , M ISV- 'Y f W ' F R s 6 M New M ff , -1 N QA KA 5-,Q X -mi? Q if 5? ii 1 Y S2 if g ,...... N ..,., gig s 1 - ::--:- -:--:- :-: -:,--v--: ' V - ','. .1 W ,Nm VARSITY TRACK TEAM: Back row, lett to right: Burt Grossman, Lou Shic lde, Bill Reiser, Howie Blanlrston, Ed Donaldson, John Davison, Al Grittith, Larry McCollister. Front row: Dick Divald, Paul Riley, Earl Welbaum, Gre gory Dillon, Dave Gillman, George Banciu, Dale Canter, Ed Worrell, John Reichert, and John Thompson. Large Turnout For Track Promises Season Of Wins N liTNlISl'Al.I.Y large traek turnout joined live returning letter- men to lroosl 4-inder stoek higher than it has lieen in recent years. Captain Larry lNleCollister. ranked among the top four discus tlirowers in the nation. promised sure lirst-place points in season competition. Yeleran lfarl Wellvaum. whom the experts say has it in him to lmreak records. gave indication in early' runs that the hall mile event would go to Miami every time. lfreshman Greg Dillon nas a sure het to star in the mile run. while teammate l'aul ltiley readied himself for the quarter-mile exent. llale Cantor won himself top pre-season laurels. and lieeame highly-touted in the sprinting events. lfrosh Howard Banksten stacked up well in the pole vault and hurdles. ltd llonaldson and john Davis. lmoth lflorida high sehool cham- pions. seemed destined to give the Canes a one-two punch in the ' high jump. and ,lim Swanson was expected to lie strong in the A low hurdles. Footlmallers Burt Grossman and l.ou IJ'Addio. to- gether with returning lettermen John lteiehert. ltill lteiscr. and Cordon Calloway. rounded out the squad. The Canes posted a 2-2 record last year. This year. starting . Nlareh 21. the team meets nine opponents, including Mississippi fi x 2 'E T :Q Southern. Amherst. University of Georgia. lvniversity of lflorida. UP AND OVER! Jghn Reichert glearg the bar, lfglin l"ield. l"lorida State lniversity and jaeksonville Navy. TAKING THE HURDLES in practice sessions tor the track season ONE OF COUNTRY'S best is discus-thrower Mc- are Diclc Divald, vaulter Howard Blanlcston, and Ed Donaldson. Collister. Mccollister was captain ot squad this year. i ,gFt""' W ik! fi' 3-Maggie .waz fl'-77..7fm?'fR Z? 5555. :'I1f'--'I.','Z:I:'l1!I5s'-i'fSf'?l5-.P :ai :II1'.":f'.d'I'f:1-Q: ' .1 1 " 1, 'il ' ' g . fi ., zmswiisifff f ' - , A N 5 LLQL ,,LWl- ,Wy q,,,i.Xt-A. , .. T .T His W A . T wffgiigfmibgligml X T aaip ,f,, .1i i :Q,, 1.1 il., XX ' SHORTSTOP Bob Taro does a ballef sfep +o compleie a double play in warmup. Howie Schoen sfarfed i+, forcing Vince Pagley. THE PAD'S +i1e 'Thing as Coach Eddie Dunn +akes mean- TALKING STRATEGY are Coach Dunn and diamond ve+erans ingful no+es on a neophyie baseballer ai' +ryou'ks. of lasf year. Team played 24 games during March and April. IQ! l953 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM: Baci: row, Iefl lo righl: Gene Morelli, Carl Garrigus Jaclc LoscI'1 Bob Kiclwefslmi Franli Piveronas Bob Tar L i I i i 0- 90 O'BoyIe, Jerry Connell, Jim Marlin. Fronl row: Dave Weiss, Bob Alvarez, Frank Vicendese, Howie ScI1oen, Vince Pagley, Jerry Benoil, Irvin Beer. Slanding right Coach Eddie Dunn. UM Nine 'Sure Thing' To Beal '52 Record ivicwlm: liivlfling z uiif lsnliil batting in pre-season prac- llvv SCHSIUIIS IIIHIIC ll almost 1'f'I'i2llIl llial llic NHTSIII Imsi-Imnllm-rs would "1-lim-k" during u fairly lllllgll sclicilulc ui 214 gunn-s. A vrnp ul T5 lurnvil out for IIN- Ialc Iirlwruary tryouts. W ull sm-vking lu slum' Coin-li Ifclilic Dunn that Iasl yvzlris I-I I-I rvvurcl vuulil vusily lic Iicalvn lliis season. Ilunn Iinullx 1-ul lu 23. and was unusually optimistic , ulniul ilu- scasml lu 4-rniiv. Alinusl-sure oulliclil positions isvnl lu 1-min-rlml lliirml Irascimiii Carl Carrigus. and wl- vrans Xini-0 Puglvx and lfliui-k Svlnnifll. All three arc' 1'xpi'1'l1'cI lu supply pmwr all llil' plalc. Iiulu Inrul Iusl yours lop Iiillcr ami rvgular lliirrl sam-kcr, was 1'miu'rlmI ln slmrlslop. ami will lim-Iml nvxl lo xvlcraui sn-1-mul Ivusi-limi: llnnii- Svlnn-ii. Tlio rluu Iias clczu-Iupocl into u sinnnlli iluulvlv play 4-wnnlvinalimi. Iixvrymn- uuillufl llw lliiril Imzlsv slul, Ivul Cuavli Dunn In'IiI ull' nzuning liiin unlil Iiuicl sc-on inorv of lllc-ir uliililx mi lln- Img innl ul IIN' plulv. IFHIIIIQ l'iu-rniiiis. il lll'M.I'Ullli'I'. scuinccl vcrlain lu nali lirst Iiusv. and Jan-k I,us4'Ii gun' prmnisc uf filling 21 slnrling In-rlli ilS1'llIl'Ill'l'. ,Ii-rry Iii-nuil was rc-gular valvlicr. 'IIN' lc-uni pluyvil Il cluulmlc- Iivzulvrs against I'alri4'Ix .Xir Ifurm- Iizisu, AIIIIICFSI. Cvurgizi. Slclsmi. Parris Ma- rini-s. Upu I.m-ka Xlurinc-s. anrl Iinllins. The season opened COACH EDDIE DUNN holds a pre-season pep session wi+I'1 Nlam-Ii I0 innl vlusml April 25, aspiranrs 'For l'I1e baseball leam. Belling I1in+s are included. STRICTLY FOR CAMERA, FIVE PITCHING STARS SHOW THEIR DIAMOND FORM: O'BOYLE, KICHEFSKI, CONNELL, BEER, MORETTI. . XQQ - skfiei. 1 5-,gl I l953 VARSITY TENNIS TEAM: Lett to right: Rinaldo Garrido, Captain Jerry Slobin, Vincent Vigliosi, Orlando Garriclo, Sal Vincent, Leo Fornero, Larry Shatter, Ed Rubinott, AI Harum, Wes Cash, Tom Palma, Richard Macy, and Coach Bill Lufler. CAPTAIN Jerry Slobin ancl Or- lando Garriclo rest between sets. BILL LUFLER became tennis men- 08 tor in I949, looks to fifth season. Netters Faced Tough Season HE UIVI net squad, facing what Coach Bill Luller called 'Ithe roughest schedule in years," was dealt a decided handicap when team captain Don Kaiser was declared ineligible to play. Kaiser, ranked 21st in the nation and ranked number one for the Hurri- canes, had completed three years of varsity tennis, and under Lfniversity eligibility rules, could no longer compete. So Coach l,uIler faced a shaking up which could only serve to stave off what promised to be the worst season under his command. Since joining thc team in 11-9, I,uIler boasted 59 wins, a loss and a tie. Fifty-six of the victories came consecutively, over a four-year span. Then, last season, the Canes were tied by Houston and defeated by Texas. This yearis squad consisted of Jerry Slobin, subsequently named captain, Ed Rubinoft, Richard Macy, Orlando Garrido, Sal Vincent, Leo Fornero, Larry Shatter, Wes Cash, Tom Palma, Rinaldo Garrido, Vincent Vigliosi and Al Harum. The squad has more pressure, perhaps, to live up to its predecessors, than any other varsity team. Past UNI greats include Cardnar IVluIIoy, the nation's top tennis player, Pancho Segura, Tony Vincent, Sid Schwartz, Bernie Schrieber and Doris Hart. Pre-season warmup for the team consisted of play in the annual Uni- versity of lVliami invitational. Lufler called their play 'gencouragingfi but again pointed to the tough schedule. The Canes played l6 matches this season. Opening dale was IVlarch 21, and the hnal match, May 8. Opponents included Tampa and St. Pete, Duke, Amherst, Yale, Rollins, Florida, Birmingham Southern. Davidson. Bucknell, Pennsylvania, Columbia and Vifesleyan. SAL VINCENT'S smashing backhand won Hurricanes many matches against tough tennis competition. His tine play ranlced him high on team's roster. X-'Sus VARSITY GOLF TEAM: Baclr row, left to right are Ace Ellis, Bill Watts, Harold Lucas, Coach Foster E. Alter, Bill Hendrick, Joe Feinberg, Jim Metzler, John Cusano, Joe Brooke, Bill Graham. Seated: Jim Campbell, Phil Catalano, and Don Crawford. as BILL HENDRICK, with the club, won the fall team title, and John Cusano tool: it in the spring. Right, co-captain .loe Brooke shows form he used to win runnerup honors in the state tournament. Fencers Drop Duel After Seven ln Row FOLLOWINIL on the heels of a 6-0 undefeated season last year, UM's varsity fencers earned a 1-1 record in early competition. The loss to Pensacola Naval Air Station was the hrst defeat suffered by the Hurricane squad since fencing became a varsity sport last year. The power-laden navy boys, with team mem- bers from MIT, France, and the third ranking national intercollegiate champion, swamped the Canes 19-8. Team captain and coach Al Murray won the only match of the day, 4-3. Dave Foulis dropped a close one 4-3, John Maecher fell off form and lost 7-0, Rod Durkee succumbed 2-0, Mack Lombard lost 2-1, and Al Hall was defeated 1-0. In its opening match of the season, the fencers outpointed the Gay Blades 15-10. Murray took four wins in the contest, Maecher chipped in with three, and Dave Foulis won two and dropped one. Mack Lombard and Rod Durkee won a single match and lost two. The team schedule included a return match with Gay Blades and Pensacola. Murray, ranked first in the state, went to the National Intercol- legiate match in Philadelphia during March, and will fence in the National competition in June. Sally Deren, only woman varsity letter win- ner, was another team member. 127 Linkmen Lose State Crown, But Win Rest EVEN THOUGH opening the season with an im- pressive 131Q-flw victory over the Stetson University golfers in mid-January, UM,s varsity couldn't quite equal last year's performances on the links. They dropped no dual matches, but lost pos- session of the state crown. The Cane golfers, who up until this year hadnit been beaten in four years, won three of the matches in the opener against Stetson and split the fourth. John Cusano defeated John Nichol 73-77, Bill Hendrick whipped Jim Stephenson 71-81, and Ace Ellis downed George Anderson 74-81. Miami co- captain Joe Brooke tied Dick Johnson with a score of 70. Then, spurred on by the lopsided victory, 11 of the Canes entered the Dixie Amateur tournament in Miami. Five men qualified-Cusano, Bill Watts, Harold Lucas, Jim Campbell, and co-captain George Bernardin-but all lost in the First round of com- petition. John Cusano tied with top golfer Frank Strana- han for second place in the amateur division of the Miami Open, and three other UM golfers quali- fied-Bernardin, Bill Hendrick, and Brooke. The Canes next won top honors in a quadrangle match with Stetson, Florida State and Florida South- ern. Final tally gave the locals 25K5 points, trailed by FSU with 2215. Coach Foster Alter's wards defeated Stetson 7-5, FSC 12-0, and FSU 615-SW in the dual matches. The state intercollegiate tournament came next. UM last year shared the crown with Florida, but this year had an off weekend and placed fourth behind two Florida teams and the Stetson squad. Brooke tied for second in individual play with a 284. The loss to Florida marked the first time in Hur- ricane golf history that the Gators had beaten Miami. Fall champion of the varsity, decided in actual cvopipetition, was Hendrick. Cusano won the spring tit e. The team had still to meet Eastern Illinois and play in the Southern Intercollegiates at Athens, Ga. Other varsity members were Don Pauley, Jim Metller, Don Crawford, Bill Graham, and Phil Catalano. UM VARSITY fencer John Maecher, right, crouches to parry thrust of lvan Brown, fencer for Coral Gables Gay Blades. Miami won, I5-IO. .- N ijZZ s EZ 2 ...W 2.-- ..- :............, S....--..... QM..- ,.,. .. L......... 2 " tml" :Mm awww sM...,.. K--....... i........-.. 2.........s. Q 2 I t..af..z.e i."f'ffI illlfflfll PQQQQ 'M 'M I SIC i......lI ifflfli -- - 2- I LM iii f'ffQ.ffIQi fflflfif. if.. gfgfgfl.. V N... tymwwm i flffli if.fI1fQ ,- s-..,... --.-.... -....... --...N -u-....... -v...-VM... --...- GOAL OF ALL fraternities is to win this President's Cup, here being polished by Intramural Director J. M. Kelsey. Intramurals Slate Offers 23 Year-Rouncl Sports HATEVI-LR it is that stamps the banner of greatness on a particular program or event was very much a part of the 1952-53 edition of the University intramural competition for men. Thru winds and rains. holidays and schedule conflicts. the intramural program ran the gamut of 23 activities in orderly and sportsmanlike fashion. Incoming freshmen always add new zest to the program and this year was no exception. And when the call had come and gone for intramural participantsfwhether fraternity or independ- ent-more than 5.000 of thc school's daytime students had taken some part in the year-round program. Consecutively. starting at the end of September. men can participate in touch football. bowling. tennis. hand- ball. basketball, boxing. riHery. and track during the first semester. During the second half of the year. they can select soccer. wrestling. volleyball, pocket billiards, swimming. table tennis. softball. badminton, canoeing and golf. All that. and bvc forensics too-debate. poetry and prose reading, extemporaneous speaking and oratory. The ultimate of all this. the reason for all the enthus- iasm. is the Presidentis Cup. donated by the late Presi- dent Bowman F. Ashe in 19147 and awarded annually to the organization which has compiled the most points. Students taking I2 hours of undergraduate work or ten hours in Law or Graduate school are eligible to com- pete. but a student who has earned a varsity letter in a sport or competed professionally in that sport is ineligible. Nlain Campus is the center for most of the men's ac- tivities. but some of the competitions move off campus. The swimming tournament is held at nearby Venetian pool. bowling is played at Playdium lanes in Miami. and golf moves to the Biltmore course. Tennis. at one time played on the North Campus courts. now is played on six new courts in back of the Main Campus athletic lield. So itis a vast. continuing round of activity. this intra- mural program. Coordinating it all is J. ltl. Kelsey, in- tramurals director. .aa'-. . -J fi. - J . Y if 'S f t A i,a. .it ' , '7' S . f ' ' lf-' ' f is ' Q 1 ,ii 152.3 .N ,, -fifiiii I ".y S Q..-fl xgjiiifggjly i ' 21 . .. W-1 . .... q5,5, l- .ii-,A 5. . af - , L, -1 73. NET?" me fd' .. ' ,eff ' ii . . ,fi 1, . Ez ! g ig' lv . in A. g4T4.. r,rj'g 3 ml, g , Q 3 ! E ,.- 'lgi KWH, . fi? . i' .14 Htl ivy, if f ii "i' if . I 3. ,Z . K y ,'. . . . s ' . . A THESE ARE iust some ot the FROM THIS OFFICE comes 23 intramural sports. lett to right: Jim Foley, Don year's intramural trophies and cups. Staubach, Tom Mullen, Herb Gilbert, Howie Greenwald, Kelsey, Joan Caputa. 128 NAMED I95I-52 MURAL CHAMPS, SIGMA VD'S GATHER FOR GROUP PICTURE. THEY SEEMED ALMOST CERTAIN TO REPEAT AGAIN. 4 I gi , A.V.. , y. I 7' 5 A :Q . ' Q 1. ' ..:Q..,. . ,.,. 4, 1' .fc 0 - I : ' , , v -f .r : V . A Q ve SIGMA VD I953 basketball champions are, back: Kolosna, Lu'Ies, Dowling, Johnson, Garrigus. Front: Vacchio, Milie, and Pafaccoli. UM PRESIDENT Jay Pearson losses ball for championship game. Jumping are Kolosna of VD and Doran of I'he Pikes, VD won, 45-36. VD Wins Hoop Title In 2 Mural Divisions IUMA VD. a powerful eontemler in UM intra- murals for the past few years. swept the A and B division haskethall erowns liefore the semester lvreak for the sec-ond eonseeutive year. This year they won the A rlivision title with a I5-Q36 win over Pi Kappa Alpha. l.ast year they defeated Pi l,amlnla Phi fill-IS. Also this year they won the B division ehampionship with a I5-28 vie- tory over Sigma Alpha lfpsilon. ln 1052 they dill it to SAIC -lil-fifl. VII eompilerl a 7-0 reeorcl in league play to reaeh the playoffs. They lirst clefeatefl the Newman Clulv I8-Ll-0. then heat Sigma Chi 52-325 in the semis. The Pikes. onee rlefeatefl hy the Yllis in league play. earned their way into the linals with a 0-I league reeorri. ln the playoffs. they took Phi Sigma Delta rl-5-AM. and defeated Pi l.amlNla Phi SI-ISI. in thc semis. ln li rlivision. VII rlefeateil Phi lfpsilon Pi hy forfeit. anrl SAIC erlgeil the Pikes 26-25. 'lihe victory for Sigma VII gave them a eommanil- ing leacl in the raee for the PI'CSlflClll.S Cup. Pi Lamhcia Phi won the A division eonsolation game with a 15-239 span over Sigma Chi. I3 rlivision vietory went to the Pikes hy forfeit over Phi Epsilon Pi. Uther A division teams in the linals were Pi Lamhfla Phi. Sigma Alpha Nlu and Sigma Chi. 129 INTRAMURAL BOXERS EXCHANGED BLOWS IN THE STUDENT CLUB RING BEFORE A NEAR FULL STADIUM OF ROOTING STUDENTS Boxing Burt Grossman of football extra-point fame punched his way to the intramural heavyweight crown before the Christmas holidays by TKOing Dick Houghton of Sigma Chi in SIU seconds of the second round. Grossman fought for Phi Epsilon Pi. Sigma Chi won the team title, though, with I20 points. trailed by Pi Kappa Alpha with 85 points. Alpha Epsilon Pi was third with 55. Other winners were: John Protzko of Lambda Chi Alpha. Ifiog I. Clein. 'I'au Ifpsilon Phi. I25g Ralph Ilraper. Independent. IIBQ Ilon Gilmore, N Il. I05g john Norris, Independent. I-L23 Bob Robe. Independent, I56. B division winners were Bud lVliIner, SAIC, I56g and Bill Nichols. Pikes, I13. Wrestling 'lien champs in the I953 edition of mural wrestling were crowned after four days of intense action. Biggest draw was the linal heavyweight battle between varsity footballers Ifrank Narclulli of Sigma VID and Bill Behringer of Phi Kappa Tau. Nardulli won by unanimous decision. Other winners were: Dana Brigham, SAIC. i775 Jim Maples. Sigma Nu, I67g Ken Nlunyon. Kappa Sigma. 157g Danny Gordon. Phi Sigma Delta, If1A7g Ainslee Iferdie. Tau Epsilon Phi, 1375 John Uckert, BSU II'50g and Stan Ryon. Independent, I23. B division winners were Bob Bayley, SAIC. IZ3: S. Mundy, SAE. heavyweight. Sigma Nu won the wrestling title with III5 points. DIG THOSE crazy punches! Action took place in mural boxing. PiKA won in four days of fierce fighting. HOLD ME, hold me, never let me go! might be the chant of these mural grunt 'n groan specialists. Sigma Nu won. 130 SAM TILLMAN OF SAE LEAPS A LONG 20 FEET, TEN INCHES TO SET A NEW MURAL BROADJUMP RECORD. VD WON TRACK TITLE.i Track Sigma X11 came up with just enough of a stretch drive to squeeze past Pi Kappa Alpha by two points for the 19523 intramural track crown. The Pikes came home the winner in only the 830- yard run. yet copped enough 2nd, Cird. 4th, Sth, and oth places to give VD a real battle. Final point score was 59-57. Sigma Alpha Epsilon took third with 39 points. Phi Epsilon Pi had 20, and the Newman Club earned lli. VD's victory was due in great part to the heroic record of jack l.osch. who placed hrst in the 220, first in the 100-vard dash. and ran on the winning 880 relay team. .lack l,arison starred for the losers, clocking 2:21.-1 in the 11510-yard flash for hrst place. and 57:9 for third in the H-0-yard dash. 14 division lille went to SAE with -1-il points. HandbaH Tau Epsilon Phi beat Alpha Tau Omega by I10 points for the intramurals handball championship in early January. besting a lield of l-L team entries. Sol Bosco of Sigma VD easily defeated Charles lleilly of Alpha Tau Omega. 15-5, 15-0, for the singles crown. The doubles title went to Arnie lV1onkarsh and l.cn liochman of Sigma Alpha lVlu with a 15-3, 13-15, 15-11 victory over lialph Temple and Dave Berk of Nlica. the Nliami lndependent Campus Association. Third place in the tournament went to Phi Sigma Delta. Tennis Proving that team participation isnit always Htop dog" in intramural competition, Howie Rosen, play- ing as an independent. outran Bill lVlerriam of Sigma Chi in two tough sets. 3-6. and 9-7 to win the singles crown in tennis. Dick Murphy and Holm Ellis of SAE beat Al Katz and Al'l.upka of Pi Lambda Phi. O-1, 6-3 to win the doubles crown. SAE won the team title. and Pi Lam and Sigma Chi placed second and third. 1231 SAE Cops Gricl Crown 1.1, THAT STUFF about history repeating itself is just so much bunk. Maybe. But Sigma Alpha Epsilon doesn't think so. They defeated a highly-favored Sigma VD football team for the second consecutive year to win the intramural crown in the tourney. The game was so close, though, that SAE didn't score a touchdown to win the game and title. lVlore than 200 fans watched SAE cop the most important game of their seven-game season. The game seesawed back and forth until the final whistle blew with neither team hav- ing scored. Under mural rules, both teams had four plays to move the ball toward the opponent's TD stripe. Here SAE proved the master, passing the ball 4-7' ll" downlield, while holding VD to a gain of 28' 4-". L. B. Brinson. brilliant quarterback for Sigma Alpha Epsilon this season, passed twice to ,lerry Billings and Don Kaiser for the sudden death yardage. Sigma VD had some consolation, though, knocking off the Newman Club in 13 division. The VD's moved the hall 1-6 feet to the Newman Clulfs 19. Forensics Alpha Epsilon Pi won lirst place in the debate, extem- poraneous speaking and poetry reading competitions and gave notice they were out for the other two forensics. Robert l.evin, Sy Honig, Ronald Fine and Ronald Silvers won the debate title for AEPi, and Fine also placed first in the speaking tournament and poetry reading. TKE was second in debate, and TEP placed second in speaking. AEPi participants in poetry reading were Sy Honig, Ed Pastorofl' and lVlurray Shear. TEP took second. PROUD Sigma Alpha Epsilon's gather for group shot after winning the mural grid title for second consecutive year. GO WINNER OF THIS YEAR'S mural riflery tourney was Kappa Sigma. Team members are, le'f'I' 'lo right, Mike Altosino, Roger Choisser, Bob Batteiger, Dave Higgins, and Gene Daly. They fired in the armory. STRIKE OR NO, the balI's swerving straight for the pins. The action tool: place in the intramural bowling contest. BLACKIE UNTERBERG of Sigma VD won the '52 pocket billiards crown, and was headed that way again 'this year. Kappa Sigs Fire Best, VD Nabs Pin Tourney KAPPA SIGMA lired consistently higher than all its op- ponents in the intramural riflery competition and won the title hy almost l00 points in the final match with Sigma VD. The Kappa Sigs outdid themselves in the hnal round. whipping the VITS 767-680. The Yflis won two matches hy narrow margins to earn a chance in the playoffs. They heat Tau Kappa Epsilon 666-63-1 in the preliminary round. then defeated Sigma Alpha Epsilon in the semi- linals hy a 692-675 margin. Kappa Sigma romped most of the way. They Iirst took I-'hi Sigma Delta 629-526, then swamped the Newman Cluh 7-I7-623. The Newman liluh just edged l.amhda Chi Alpha for Iirst place in B division. The Newmanites Iired 709 against I.amhda Chi's 672 in a playoff for the title. Bowling Sigma VD soared past the Cosmos Cluln in the final three games of play to capture top spot in the mural howling tournament with a 6230 total score. A high team game of ltlltl pins spotlighted the Yllis surge to the crown. The Cosmos Cluh. defending champs from the previous year. grahhed consolation second place with a total of 7227 pins. Alpha Epsilon Pi took third place with Tau lfpsilon Phi and Alpha Tau Omega falling within the top live. lVlario Pataccoli of Sigma VD took individual honors with an average of l92.2. Burke l.uitich of Tau Kappa lipsilon took second place with a seasonal average of 1098 0 .H Zeta Beta Tau squeezed into Iirst place in B division hy a mere six pins. l.amhda Chi Alpha, with a nine-game total of 5738. took second place. Third spot went to Tau Epsilon Phi. 132 THE CENTER PIECE is the overall ROTC championship Cup. Other trophies are tor individual team championships. Hispanics Win Soccer A PI'INAI.TY KICK in the final two minutes of play gave the Ilispanies a 2-I vietory over powerful Sigma VD in perhaps the most thrilling soceer game in mural annals. The Ilispanies seored first in the opening half, and Vlfs ,loe 'lihompson knotted the eount in the second frame. With a tninute and a half left to play, Jorge Cuojardo Azeorra, who had seored the first goal for the Ilispanit-s. converted a penalty kit-k and the game was won. 'I'he Ilispanit- squad drew a bye in the first round of eliminations. beat Phi Iota Alpha I-0, took Pikes 7-0, and the Newman Club IU-U in the highest scoring game of the eompetition. 'I'he Vlfs defeated Pi Lambda Phi 2-fl, blanked Phi Sigma Ilelta -It-0. edged Phi Ifpsilon Pi I-tl. and white- washvd 'I'au Ifpsilon Phi -I-0. If the VlYs had won this year. it would have been their fourth vietorious season in a row. In If Ilivision. VII was the favorite and defeated Sigma Alpha Ifpsilon for the title. I-0. VIl's Ernest Brizzolara seored the winning goal. The VIJ's beat Sigma Alpha Mu I-tl. and feta Bela 'I'au 2-U. The SAI'i's drew a bye. then scored at single goal in heating Alpha Ifpsilon Pi I-0. WINNERS of the soccer tournament in fierce play were the Hispanics, shown here with advisor Edgar C. Peniclr. Army, AF Intramurals Draw Campus Interest Attmit' AND An: lfotttziz lt0'l'C's private intramural league. coordinated by the overall mural program. moved ahead at full speed in its seeond year of operation. The Army showed early mastery of the Air I"orev squad- rons. Two neighbors, Company A and B, won the basketball and touch football tourneys. Company B defeated Squadron IS, I-li-8 after the Christmas holidays to win the ROTC football erown. ,loe Herpin starred for the winners, by tossing a TD pass to Vit- liosen- thal and then intercepting a pass in the Army end zone and running it all the way for the deciding score. Company A defeated Company B for the basketball cham- pionship in the seeond semester by a -I5-24 eount. Sandy Farber hit for I8 points to lead the winners. Company B seemed headed for the volleyball crown with the tournament half over. Company A had lost one. A soft- ball competition was scheduled as the last ItU'I'C intra- mural sport. Cup Standings, April V 07.1. Sigma VII ............ . Pi Kappa Alpha . . . TIZ Sigma Alpha Ifpsilon . . 600 Sigma Chi . . . . 591 Pi Iiambda Phi . . 562 'Iiau Epsilon Phi . . 405 Kappa Sigtna . . . 470 Alpha Ifpsilon I'i . . -"LIST Newman Club . . , -IIS Phi Sigma Ilella . , 1.15 ARMY'S Company B won this year's ROTC football title. ROTC had its own league tor the second consecutive year. 133 PRISCILLA HIERS accepts volleyball trophy for BSU from Dr. Adams. Mrs. Catharine Sample, director of women's murals, looks on. JACKIE ROTHMAN of Iota Alpha Pi strokes the ball over the net in coed table 'tennis tournament. Women's Intramurals Sport Fierce Action MEN,S INTRAMURALS get the big play usually, but over at North Campus are conducted year-long intense rivalries between sorority and independent teams in a wom- en's mural program that is gaining in popularity each year. More than 500 women participated during the year in a series of 11 sports and five forensic events. Competitors in most tournaments included 12 sororities and eight in- dependent teams. The Baptist Student Linion, giving notice of its future intramural strength. started the season by notching the volleyball tournament. The BSUis won the independent league, then met Zeta Tau Alpha, sorority winner, for the crown. ZTA took the first of a three-game match 42-34, but BSU fought back to take the second two and the title -L7-29 and 22-17. The ZTA's defeated Alpha Epsilon Phi for the sorority championship 39-24. Eleven girls made the mythical volleyball team: Dorothy Andrews, Beverly Bingman, Lorette Burke, Gloria ,lean Cox, JoAnn Cunningham, Priscilla Hiers, Kay Kleezyk, ,loyce Levine, Marilyn Marple. Darlene Norman, and Jackie Bothman. Carol Fageros of Kappa Kappa Gamma showed superi- ority in tennis by defeating independent winner Betty Butz of the Newman Club 6-4, 6-2 for the championship. Myth- ical team members werc Carol Fageros, Suzanne Herr, Betty Butz, Gloria ,lean Cox, JoAnn Cunningham, Archlyn Buker, Eve Sonneborn, Nancy Egan, Nancy Smiley, and Agatha Stefinacci. Doubles were played later in the year. BSU copped the bowling tournament with 1480 pins, trailed by Zeta Tau Alpha with 1441. Sorority playoff scores were ZTA, 14953 Delta Gamma, 1322, Chi Omega, 1286, and Tri Delta. 1282. Mythical teamsters were Fran- ces Avena. Barbara Keena. Pat Phillips, Mary Ann Varga, 134 Norine Penzel, Margaret Elliot, Priscilla lrliers. Norma Lynch, Barbara Tucker, and Rosalie York in that order. Cecelia Magee of the lnvaders won the table tennis tour- ney in a iierce competition by beating ,loan Reid of Delta Delta Delta 21-11 and 21-14. The champ had to defeat her sister Cornelia Magee in the semi-finals 21-14 and 21-16 to gain the finals. ,loan Reid took Ellen Greck of Phi Sigma Sigma 21-16 and 21-14 to earn the hnals. Top teams in basketball. with the tournament not yet completed, were Tri-Delts and Delta Gamma in one sorority league, Zeta Tau Alpha and Chi Omega in the other, and BSU and the lnvaders in the independent division. Delta Gammais Barbara Charlesworth topped all op- ponents to win the extemporaneous speaking and poetry reading contests in the lirst two of live forensic events. Debate was won by Kappa Kappa Gamma. The others are prose reading and oratory. Bemaining sports include softball. swimming. golf. archery, badminton and canoeing. Mrs. Catharine Sample heads the womenis program. Student assistants were Barbara Keena, Darlene Norman Deborah Cook. Dorothy Andrews and Berna 1.iffman. Mural Standings, April Baptist Student lvnion 460 Zeta Tau Alpha . . . T155 Delta Delta Delta . . 225 Thunderbolts . . 213 Delta Gamma . . 200 Alpha Epsilon Phi . . 195 Iota Alpha Pi . 100 Chi Omega .... 181 lnvaders ..... 175 Kappa Kappa Gamma 160 N BANDAIDS and BSU ba++le if ouf on cage courfs. BSU won ilwis one, seemed headed for 'Hne +i+le. TWO-TIME WINNER of wom- en's crown is Zefa Tau Alpha, close +0 fop again +his year. 'P jwww Mme ..:- g g., .. 'f- XS? "" :5:'-13 ' "QPf-fWf?1'Mi W '-I '-.'...., .,,.. : ,:.f:2 ' wi 4 mi imiww R www 4, ,1 5 f ,,, x .3 J 5 M- W if K mul? We if uw 0" X ,Q fi M My W as 'j W ,lf mi kai: M 1 wgwmm A y H H E 2 , .W Bw j gr 3 'N 5 5 5 ai w S 5 5 ,iw Y 5 " W, My K I is mg W iw ii 7 N FMQQ 5? 54 5 N ,..wY.i f:.Wxw , . 'beet .WF W Q 2 if M Q, is 5 . mm ms """' 1- 3 RW M it 1 . t 'W W as S xv-we-2-4 ,B M , """"' 'rf H-'af N' 'Wm 3 1 M T' N +4 aw- we ' Q rf mam! ' 4 ammf 3 X NWN 'fs I .M lv ' W A Q v ' 1 A Y 5 mu L : " 'wr 4 85. E F Q S 4 ' mn 4" an-W M ,im E my nl ,E Q M gt will sy, U1 4 ' ei www .MN , gif 'ww -wnwmwwuwmnn , Q ww, ,,,,,,,.,,.,.,muif mwamuwAmw amufh I A W , 'W X , ALPHA DELTA PI PATRICIA WILKINS, President T WAS A BIG DAY this past year for Alpha Delta Pi when sorority sister Marion Ettie was chosen the 1953 Orange Bowl Queen. Marion, a drama major, already had heen recognized for her beauty when she was selected calendar girl hy Tempo magazine. Equipped with talent as well, the Orange Bowl Queen appeared in many Hing theater plays and had the leading feminine role in the drama department play, uBoth Your Housesf, Marion also appeared on the professional stage this year. Marion didnit corner the market on beauty since her sorority sisters, Nancy Lee Dickinson and Tish Wilkirls, were chosen as sweethearts of Theta Chi and Sigma Alpha lfpsilon fraternities. To make the year complete, beauty-wise, for AIJPi. two sorority alumnaes won the titles of Miss America and Mrs. America of 1952. It was a uship-shapelyn year for Alpha Delta Pi. Kathleen Stretton was a memher of Sigma Alpha lota. Nancy Frank served as secretary of Pan- hellenic. ADPi memhers lived up to their sorority motto. ITWC liive For Each Otherf, hy taking an active part in the various benefit drives on campus. The ADI'i's sparkled at their outstanding social event of the year, the annual Diamond Hall. An alumnae of the local chapter, Mary Frances Cunningham, is a national champion diver. The Gamma Delta chapter became active in lfelmruary. 1947. The sororityis national colors are light hlue and white and the woodland violet is its Hower. Local ollicers were Patricia Wilkilis, prcsidentg lVlarion Ettie. vice presidentg Betty Lou Culham, recording secre- taryg Helen ,lean Bagwell, corresponding secretaryg and Nancy Frank, treasurer. SHADES OF PARADES, WERE MARION ETTIE, ORANGE BOWL QUEEN, AND PATRICIA CARTER WHO RODE ADPi's HOMECOMING FLOAT. - .X 1 warm se.nxxvmw .vliii ,Dwi .Jun 4856 ee T e 'Q ALPHA DELTA Pl: Firsf row: Palricia Grogan, Marilyn Norlon, Rulh Keller, Nancy Franlr, Marion Ellie, Pafricia Willxins, Belly Lou Culham, Helen Bagwell, Palricia Carler, Anne Pedigo. Second row: Claire Nelson, Terry Darling, Billie Presfwood, Belly Jelinelx, Peggy Hardison, Jean Winchell, Nancy Diclcinson, Mary Knape, Joan Brunson. Third row: Mary Aquilina, Maureen S+uar+, Dolores Pauls, Kalhleen Slrellon, Marie Johnson, Alice Mroch, Marilyn Anderson, Carole Bomhoff, Shirley Ranlcer. Fourfh row: Alice Bixler, Mary Ann Liflle, Sandra Miller, Priscilla Marlin, Chrisline Robards, Kay Barron, Joan Kraus, Carol David, Janel Simpson. ADMIRING lheir numerous lrophies, Marilyn Ander- son, Anne Pedigo, Kay Barlon, and Terry Darling are hoping +0 keep lheir coveled cups wilh them forever. Q 9 9 Q fs .X,n.1'4lnlt.g yi, .ll M , n 99 S' gr biiiami 9 6352.99 A 9 COLLECTING BOOKS for fheir annual bool: drive, fhese Alpha Delta Pi's are really filling fhe boxes. Colleclion poin+ for donalions was 'lhe sororily room. li!!! ALPHA EPSILON PHI: Firsr row: Barbara Blacksfein, Dixie Weinberger, Arlene Perry, Maxene Oberman, Ellen Sfone, Frances Bloom, Edi+h Bernie, Josephine Slern, Ann Alperf, Florice Kollcin, Carlofia Adel. Second row: Barbara Quarrin, Marieffa Schwarh, Joy Agel, Sally Diamond, Carole Sheinbarr, Lorraine Jacobslxind, Sally Schaliier, Diane Edelsfein, Harrier Rube, Meryl Lewis, Sally Singer, Claire Dressler. Third row: Paula Goldberg, Sandi Borfen, Lois B. Jacobson, Ann Brick, Lois Ducoff, Myrna Schlafer, Joan Kaplan, Barbara Sfein, Debi Alexander, Barbara Ross, Diane Tenenbom, Mifzi Shofer. Fourfh row: Marion Friedman, Adriene Finniesfon, Sue Dolinslcy, Edi+h Simon, Ann Sala, Sandra Robbin, Arlene Lyons, Carol Schwarlz, Gloria Goodman, Joan Rosenberg, Carol Dworelzlmy. THAT'S AN UNUSUAL umbrella 'rhe gals are making, bu+ Barbara Blacksiein, Maxene Oberman and Ann Alperi beam over rhe forecasr of a coming shower. l S3551 ' off? fin? ' is iw? A - if iw. IF GLITTERING srars always gave off such lovely rays as AEPhi's pledge class presidenf, Myrna Schla- fer, more of us would become asfronomy sludenis. 140 ALPHA EPSILON PHI l'il'IlI spent a busy year winning the CCC food and clothing award for the fourth eonseeutive year, taking Iirst plaee in the Homecoming house decoration eontest. ranking second in seholarship, and returning from their national eonvention with three trophies. Social affairs included an open house at the Casablanca llotel. a slumber party. l"ounder's Day luncheon, turn- about day pienie, two pledge aetive parties and the annual Starlight formal. Sally Singer was ZBT sweetheart, and Sally Sehallier and Mitzi Shofer were Ibis beauties. Outstanding members included IVlaxene Oberman who was an Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Nlu, Quill Club sec-retary. and Sigma Lambda Phi historian. Arlene Perry was in Quill Club, Lead and lnk, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Nu Kappa Tau. Other Alpha Lambda Deltas were Josephine Stern and Ami Alpert. Ann was also a member ol CAX and Nu Kappa 'I'au. Ifran Bloom was Student Assoeiation secretary, associ- ate editor of Ibis, seeretary of Alpha Sigma llpsilon and Sigma Lambda Phi. and a member of Lead and Ink and Delta Theta IVIu. Carol Sehwartz was Alpha Epsilon Delta seeretary. and a Delta Theta Mu. Claire Dressler was Delta Phi Alpha president. a KDPi, and Pi Delta Phi seeretary. IVlareia Cohen was a Phi Alpha Thetag Debi Alexander. a Sigma Lambda Phi. and Barbara Blaekstein, a kappa Delta Pi. Sally Singer had a leading role in "Iirigadoon.', 'I'he lily of the valley is the sorority's llower. Its eolors are green and white. and it was established on eampus in I938. Ullieers were: Ifran Bloom. deang lfdith Bernie. sub- deang Josephine Stern. registrar: IVlaxene Uberman. st-ribe: lillen Stone. treasurerg and Barbara Blaekstein, exeeutive board member. "THERE IS NOTHING LIKE A TROPHY, NOTHING IN THIS WORLD TO PROVE THIS POINT LOOK AT THE SORORS IN THE FOREGROUND 3 lc... .- 9 dp , 4333 .5 DOROTHY N ELSON, President CHI OMEGA I-ZTTINC to he a hahit. Chi Omega ranked Iirst in scholarship for the ninth consecutive year and re- tired its third scholarship cup. However. it wasnit all work and no play' as the sorority' took Iirst place. for the second consecutive year. in Songfest. ln extra-curricular activities. the Chi O's also stood forth 1- Trudyc Wensley' was recognized liy' "Who's Who" for her campus accomplishments which included treasurer of the senior class. and Student Association ollice man- ager. Joanne Theed was tapped hy Nu Kappa Tau and graced the I952 Honieeoining court. Beautiful Barhara Stanton reigned as the 1952 Ibis Queen. A memher of last year's Ibis heauty' court was pretty' Ann Carmichael who also lent her talents as secretary of the Student Action Association. Betty Bishop w as selected as a l952 lslomecoming Princess. The sorority was kept husy' during the year holding its numerous functions which included the annual Symphony' Ball. the faculty reception. and Alumnae and Active l"und Day' and Christmas Tea. Open meetings were held twice this year for all memliers. parents. and friends. The Upsilon Delta chapter of Chi Omega was founded locally on llecemlmer IT. I936. Two PM faculty memhers. Dr. Bertha Ifoster and Mrs. Natalie lioshorough are Chi0 memhers. Among the sorority's prominent alums are Doris Ifleason. Washington columnist and l.ola War- ren. well-known novelist. The Chi Omega flower is a white carnation. while its national colors are cardinal and straw. Sorority olhcers were Dorothy' Nelson. presidentg Mar- lene Cocker. vice presidentg Nancy Lesh, secretary: and Camille Oelkers. treasurer. ENJOYING THEIR PRESIDENT'S SHOWER, WEDDING THAT IS, ARE THESE FOUR CHI OMEGA'S DRESSED IN THEIR SORORITY BEST. CHI OMEGA: Firsl row: Elise Howard, Audrey Boullon, Nancy McCabe, Marlene Gibson, Nancy Lesh, Dollie Nelson, Marlene Coclrer, Camille Oellrers, Margarel Raese, Belly Bishop, Helen Granger. Second row: Nancy Taylor, Joan Wagner, Trudye Wensley, Jean Millar, Pal Rogers, Sally Bellar, Anila Simonpielri, Barbara McMullen, Carolyn Welbaum, Elinor Averre, Juanila Pylrom. Third row: Bonnie Cross, Suzanne Hebson, Pal Beckman, Donna Aiac, Nancy Rodgers, Aileen Massee, Mariorie Hollinger, Myrna Odell, Jopie Theed, Jane Carr, Healher Woodard. Fourlh row: Belle While, Emily Roberls, Barbara Tuclzer, Beverly Bingman, Belly Deriso, Barbara Slanlon, Aileen Filzgerald, Joan Sanders, Jenneane Randle, Mary Reynolds, Conslance Arnold. SUNNY SMILES give compelilion lo lhe ouldoor sel- ling of their lawn-galhering. Occasion was lhe wedding shower ol lheir presidenl, lhe former Dorolhy Nelson. y,,,,..,s . . ,.,,,.:M ii ,-sq - X'ii"- 46' as J K A ni ?.1f":'1I?i Q ,iff 4"'sI , L S Q1 1,2 'ii flu" l PACKAGE-OPENING is Dorolhy Nelson's primary con- cern al lhis shower given lo her by ChiO sororily sislers. Belly Deriso and Juanila Pylrom help open. Ill! DELTA DELTA DELTA: Firs+ row: Dugie Shannon, Dawn Collier, Jane Hunlley, Isabel Gomez, Barbara McDonagh, Suzanne Hefner, Gloria Di++us, Joan Gregory, Nancy Sasse, Beverly Cooper, Nancy Korinelz. Second row: Julie Harris, Joyce Baer, Nan Buckland, Jean Drew, Joan Slarlr, Jessie Fosler, Nancy Cahill, Sally Sasse, Anne Sweeney, Margarel McNair. Third row: Joan Chacharon, Vennie Wheeler, Virginia Viclcery, Lislma LiHleiohn, Margarel Ellioll, Ann Heise, Nancy Egan, Barbara Jaclcson, Meredifh Moeller, Nalalie Franklin. Fourlh row: Anne Blenlme, Joan Dengler, Joan Bannisler, Ann Williams, Anne McNeeley, Carre Bown, Carol Don Louie, Janel Ruller, Loreile Burlre, Nancy Healy. PINING AWAY for 'fheir annual pine parry, are lhese Tri-Dells al +heir lradiiional galhering. Wilh pine spread all around lhey are really living il up. ea I 11,154 ,i 1,2- ,aguqw ca-mms' my -n. V 01 .Ta Nam.. A "LUCKY STRIKE" came in for this gal a+ The '52 Carni-Gras. The more pennies fossecl lhe more "S+rilces" were given ou'r a+ this Tri-Dell pi+ch-penny boolh. Ili DELTA DELTA DELTA I-1A'l'lIl:lNf: their annual Christmas Hall and capping the year with the Spring formal, the Tri-Delts whizzed through a year of top-notch social events which included a lfoundcrs llay hanquet and the hi-monthly fraternity entertainment. Joan Gregory reigned as l952 Homecoming Queen. Active in student allairs were Sue Hefner. president of Gamma Alpha Chi: Bohhy McDonagh, president of the dormitory councilg and Anne Heise, president of the Woman's Athletic Association. The sorority also won the V152 Forensic Cup. Beverly Cooper, joan l.ahertew and Isabel Gomez are mcmlmers of Alpha Lambda Delta. Gloria Dittus is past treasurer of the SA. Helping to instill school spirit in the student hody is Carre Bown. a member of the cheerlead- ing squad. Beverly Cooper also was selected as a Hurri- cane Honey and an Ibis heauty. The 'Tri-llelts spread a little Yule cheer for some of lNliami's unfortunate youngsters hy holding a Christmas party for orphans. A scholarship award is sponsored yearly to he presented to an outstanding junior or scnior co-ed. Nationally known Tri-llclt alums are actress Bette Davis. Marjorie Nlain, and Peggy Dow. 'llhc sororityls Alpha Chi chapter was founded in Oe- tohcr, l0il'7. Its colors are silver, gold and blue and the national llower is the pansy. Umm-ers for the year were Suzanne Hefner, presidentg Barlmara Nlcllonagh, hrst vice presidentg Gloria Dittus, second vice presidentg Joyce livans. recording secretary: ,loan Gregory, corresponding seeretaryg and lsahel Gomez. treasurer. SUZANNE HEFNER, President JEWELRY TO A JEWEL IS DOC ADAMS' THOUGHT AS HE PRESENTS JOAN GREGORY, HOMECOMING QUEEN, WITH A GIFT FROM ODK We exiles 'Wk DELTA GAMMA EUGENIA HORNE, President IN THE CUSTOMARY marine tradition the Delta Cammas presented their annual Anchor Gotillion Thanksgiving Eve. The formal dance is the sorority's biggest social event of the year. Other social affairs were the Hannah Hay Hop, a square dance with local alumni, and the Anchor-lVlan dance, the alliair at which the chapter's anchor man is chosen. Ted Riley of Sigma Nu now holds the title. Honored by a6Whll,S Who,', Eugenia Horne is president of Nu Kappa Tau, president of Panhellenic Council, and a member of Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu, and Pi Kappa Delta. Judy Bosworth, sophomore class secretary, is in Alpha Lambda Delta with Barbara Charlesworth. Cary Kimmel is a member of the Cavalettes. The sorority's off-campus projects included support of an orphanage in Belgium and a hospital for the blind in California known as the Delta Gamma School for the Blind. lflach year at the spring Honors Assembly, the Beta Tau chapter of Delta Gamma presents an award to the out- standing junior woman on campus in memory of Patricia Brossier, who was killed in an automobile accident. Delta Gamma was organized February I6, 19416. The sororityls colors are bronze, pink, and blue with the cream-colored rose as its national Hower. The oflicers for 1952-53 were Eugenia Horne, presidentg Gary Kimmel, vice president, Diane Schippert, treasurer, Dauna Roberts, recording secretary, Carol Leisen, corre- sponding secretaryg and Fran Olney, pledge trainer. WAITING FOR THE DOWNBEAT, ARE THE DELTA GAMMA'S WHO USED A SEASONAL THEME IN THEIR SONGFEST PROGRAM IN '52, , am, or Q '--' 1: '-...--, ' - 's X ,'A. A 'F ,,.,' 2' fr DELTA GAMMA: Firsf row: Barlcara Hamilion, Diane Schipperf, Joan McCu+cheon, Nancy Smiley, Carol Leisen, Fran Olney, Eugenia Horne, Carey Kimmel, Duana Roberfs, Pariee Weir, Nancy Wahlsfrand, Judy Bosworfh. Second row: Pai Lynnes, Edie Roland, Evie Sisson, Palricia Hill, Pafricia Malcomb, Peg Prosser, Barbara Charleswor+h, Mary Sullivan, Marilyn Meroni, Mary Richards, Elaine Moehringer, Georgia Wing, Carolyn Loudon. Third row: Donna Durant, Barbara Heinfzelman, Donna Schmeller, Rufh Sniderman, Bee Mueller, Peggy Zenf, Carla Markham, Joyce Wyaif, Diane Pasiner, Marilyn Ruprechl, Shirley Krueger, Nancy Veslerby, Alice Holi, Mary Peferson. RIDING THE HIGH SEAS are fhese Della Gamma shipma+es who coasi' along +he Homecoming pa- rade. "Anchors Away" was +l1eir floaling mo++o. PATRICIA BROSSIER I-I7 DELTA PHI EPSILON: Firsr row: Beverly Robinson, Sheila Zallca, Audrey Slern, Marilyn Knobel, .loan Kobrin, Joyce Sussman, Barbara Kay, Sylvia Safra, Barbara Ginsberg, Bea Shapolif, Paula Sigal. Second row: Jeannie Gandall, Mimi Epsfein, Sheila Greenblaff, Suzanne Mosel, Harriel Pa+hman, Meris Slavin, Elaine Elini, Marilyn Holfzman, Cookie Goldwaler, Jaclrie Kram. Third row: Judilh Serola, Lenore Levinson, Sandra Karger, Barbara Falln, Susan Weisman, Cecily Kaganov, Miizi Green, Joan Wexelman, Marilyn De Roy, Ann Shapiro, Barbara Buclc. Fourlh row: Elaine Schwarh, lborraine Safra, Joan Berry, Judiih Edelman, Leila Sfein, Sandy Barson, Evelyn Nieberg, Fay Brodslry, Jewel Muravchiclx, Sandra Millman, Marilyn -ross. SWAMPED BY DPhier's, Pfc. Eddie Fisher is frying +0 swim his way ou+ of +he Saxony holel. He was caughf when DPl1iE's had an annual meel. RECEIVING fhe +rophy for 'rhe ac'rive wi+h +l1e mosi' exfra-curricular acliviiies is Sylvia Safra. Joyce Suss- man, who gave +he reward, echoes her approval. 148 DELTA PHI EPSILON 'I' HAS Bl-II-IN an eventful year for Delta Phi Epsilon. IlI'IliI'f Iirst began winning top awards in April, 1952, when it captured the coveted Potpourri trophy. Then the sorority won the CCC and Hillel trophies. IJI'I1iIC maintained its campus winning streak in No- vember. I952, when it eopped the Homecoming float prize in the Orange class. The sorority's outstanding social event is its annual 'LI'Iedges on I'arade'7 dance. Two formals and a I"ounder's Ilay dinncr were their other socials. Sylvia Safra is assistant business manager of the llurricfmc and a member of Lead and Ink. Serving as Ibis sorority editor and senior senator was ,loyee Suss- man. Sigma Lambda I'hi tapped Judy Serote, Ann Shapiro, jewel Muravehick, and Leila Stein. Barbara Kay is a member of Delta Theta Mu. junior class secretary, chairman of the Homecoming decoration committee, and a member of Alpha Lambda Ilelta of which Jewel IVIurav- chick is also a member. A sophomore senator. ,ludy Edelman was also a Kappa I'i. Barbara Ginsberg was chairman of Interfaith, while IVIariIyn Knobel was treasurer of the VVomen's Residence Council and secretary ofthe LIIVI Sketchbook. ,loan Kobrin was a cheerleader and Elaine Schwartz a member of CAX. Marilyn Cross and Agnes Chillag were selected as llllI'fI.L'lIlIl' Honeys, and Bea Shapoff, a I952 Homecoming Princess and secretary of Hillel. Ifoundcd at the lIIVl on March I7, I930, Dpliilfs colors are purple and gold and its Ilower is the iris. Local ollicers were ,loyce Sussman, president, Barbara Kay. vice president, Sylvia Safra, corresponding secre- taryg Marilyn Knobel. recording secretary, Barbara Gins- berg. treasurerg and ,Ioan Kobrin, pledge mother. MIAMI BEACH WAS THEME FOR DPHIERS AT POTPOURRI. DANCING DOWN LINCOLN ROAD THEY DANCED OFF WITH FIRST PRIZE DELTA ZETA HOWING what team work will do, the Delta Zetas pitched in and won last yearis school spirit trophy' and the campus-wide hook drive. The sorority,s outstand- ing social events of the year are its annual Hose Ball and Christmas open house. L'Who,s Who" listed Vera lfaseell. who was secretary' of the senior class. member of Delta Theta Mu and Alpha Sigma Llpsilon. She was named to Nu Kappa Tau. se- lected as sweetheart of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. Delta Zeta Cavalettes included Ann Bowers. Patsy Collier. Rita Lawler. Dianna Melts. and Helen Hilson. Gamma Alpha Chi memhers were Joanne Thomas. Betty' Trapas. and Kathleen Nlchaughlin. Lola Ruth played the feminine lead in the Ring theater's "l3rigadoon.w Joyce Beach was president of the BSL. Gretchen Stanton was secretary of the freshman class. and Patsy' Collier a memher of Gamma llpsilon Beta. lrene Vulgan was Ibis index editor and a l.ead and lnk-er. The honor of heing the first girl in the "Nl" eluh goes lo Sally Deren. Delta Zeta heauties were lfnelle Nobles. a Hurricane Honey. and Hurricanetteg and Mary Alice Creekmore. the V153 Ibis queen. The Delta Zctas have a claim on royalty as Crown Princess Martha of Norway is an alumnae. Beta Nu chapter of Delta Zeta was organized April 23. T931 The sororityfs colors are rose and green and its flower is the Killarney rose. Local oflicers for the year were Vera lfasc-ell. president: Ann Bowers. hrst vice presidentg Helen Hilson. second vice presidentg liynn lVlergl. recording seeretaryg l.ola Ruth. corresponding secretaryg janet Nliller. treasurerg and Patsy Collier. historian. VERA FASCELL, President PARADING BY ON "PLEDGES ON PARADE" ARE THESE FUTURE DELTA ZETA ACTIVES. FABULOUS RONEY PLAZA WAS THE GRANDSTAND. DELTA ZETA: Firsl row: JoAnne Thomas, Rila Lawler, Carolyn Mergl, Helen Hilson, Vera Fascell, Anne Bowers, Janel Miller, Kalhy McLaughin, Palricia Dunn, Palsy Collier. Second row: Belly Trapas, Anila Barnard, Bealrlce Luna, Jean Maguire, Joyce Beach, Eugenia Adams, Diana Mells, Lois Sylrora, Harriel Wood, Ginger Grillilhs. Third row: Mary Alice Creelcmore, Irene Vulgan, Nancy Grover, Audrey Larson, Marlene Cahill, Grelchen Slanlon, Lou Ann French, Sally Deren, Janice Carey, Palricia Annan. l l I l MIXING social lile wilh sororily and school is lhis Della Zela coed, Rila Lawler. Smiling in lhe sun- shine on her sororily sleps, she is cerlainly sunny. 151 PREDICTING viclory lor Hurricanes as "Wrillen in lhe Slars" are these DZ beaulies. Their Home- coming lloal glided down Miracle Mile lo slardom. R. f if Fry., 3, i s - - in '79-1 'Hs " k , - . , if ,was iss ,Q ff A ea' f 15:21 ' A f- -X xi izif v. 1 ,sm fs? . xg .I I , - ,L .sa 'ff H I -Q'Q- S IOTA ALPHA Pl: Firsl row: Alice Bilel, Kalherine Rolhman, Bea Goldslein, Iona Nehl, Jackie Rolhman, Sandra Rosner, Marlene Zilberberg, Riki Harlman, Marcy Ralfel, Radine Gines, Helen Shack. Second row: Marilyn Sablolsky, Barbara Rosenberg, Thelma Slromfield, Deborah Schwarlz, Gayl Berkman, Carole Goldreich, Nalalie Zelemik, Rulh Urslein, Sara Zemel, Phyllis Dombrolsky, Shelli While. Third row: Joan Samuels, Marlene Glowilz, Paula Warshower, Charlene Gribin, Renee Slein, Jill Fink, Babelle Williams, Sioux Krause, Paula Tischler, Abby Jagusl. IF OLD KING NEPTUNE ever saw a school ol fish like lhese, you can bel he'd lhrow away his key lo Davey Jones' Locker and lake his place nexl lo Rulh Urslein. OH, FOR THE GOOD OLE DAYS! Alice Bilel, Shelly While, and Lynn Sablolsky are cerlainly lrying lo bring lhem back al lheir Gay Ninelies parly. 152 IOTA ALPHA Pl OTA ALPHA PVS UM chapter will take part in the sorority's golden anniversary in June by attending a gala formal in New York. IAPi was founded at Hunter College in l903. The annual Rose formal at the Boca Raton country club was lota Alpha Pi's biggest social event of the year. Other sorority sisters taking part in student activities were Sandra Rosner, vice president of the Panhellenic Council, and past secretary of Hillel. Jackie Rothman was a past secretary of PEM and president of the W0mClI7S Athletic Association. Marlene Zilbcrberg was secretary of Hillel, Radine Gines was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, and Gail Berkman an officer in the Italian club. On student publi- cations were Babette Williams, Hurricane staffer, and Sheila White, Hillel news editor. Sura Meyer held reign as secretary of the dorm council. Active in athletics. the sorority won a bowling trophy and took second place in volleyball intramural compe- tition. One of the lota awards is its yearly presentation of a trophy to the outstanding student in Human Relations at Honors Assembly at the end of each year. The UM chapter was established in l94f6. The organiza- lionis colors are red and black and its flower is the red rose. ki Uliicers were Sandra Rosner, presidentg Jacqueline Rothman, vice presidentg Rita Hartman, recording secre- taryg Bea Goldstein, corresponding seeretaryg Marlene Zilberberg, treasurerg and lona Nehf, pledge mother. SANDRA ROSNER, President THESE CANDLE-BEARING PLEDGES ARE ALL AGLOW AS THEY TAKE THEIR PLACES AT THE ANNUAL IOTA ALPHA PI OPEN HOUSE. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA INNINIL the P152 Homecoming l"loat award lgreen classl put a feather in Kappais cap. The sisters of Kappa Kappa Gamma captured lirst place in swimming and archery and won third in the annual Songlest. The sororityis hig social events of the year were the Christmas formal. lfounderis llay luncheon. and the Spring swim-dance. Charlene Hornor glamorized the cheerleading squad and was secretary of the dormitory student council. 'lihis lilll'l'il7lTl1f? Honey and llzis lyeauty also was chosen sweet- heart of Phi Delta. Nlemhers of Alpha l.amhda lfelta were Harlvara Carey and Ingrid l,unaasg the former rc- ceived the Outstanding l7reshman Girl award. Gamma Alpha Chi memhers included Nancy' Schroeder. Charlene llornor. Diana Ware. and Ann Palmer. while Constance King served with Sigma Lamhda Phi. Noted national athletic ligurcs were Karol lfageros. outstanding tennis star. and Carolyn Greene. memlwer of the li. S. Olympics swimming team. Martha jane Knight was secretary of the l,aw' school and Diana Ware was chosen as the outstanding freshman art student. The Kappas had their lmeauties. too. as the l'1,IlI'l'I.t'IIlIl' chose Honeys from llolorcs Wright. Betty llagan. and Karol l"ageros. Nancy Chatnplin was a cliccrleatler and Collccn l.unn was recognized hy Nu Kappa lan. The sororilyis local founding date was Noycmlmcr lil. lfllil. llie Kappa colors are light and dark lrlne with its llower. the lflcursde-lis. lilll chapter ollicers were Nancy Schroeder. presidentg Constance King, yice presidentg liarlwara Turk. recording secretaryg Ingrid l,unaas. corresponding sccrelaryg liar- hara Carey. treasurerg and Patricia Padgett. pledge chair- man. NANCY SCHROEDER, President' THE RONEY PLAZA WAS THE SHOWCASE FOR THESE SHOW ROOM PLEDGES OF KAPPA KAFPA GAMMA AT "PLEDGES ON PARADE." A swf' KQLH f 4 'if HW W Q gf I . Zi? 4 Q Y 4 ,, WI few , , 6 T' My kj in A if xx, , ' ' Rv! X Q? ..,,, E Q.. 1 5 qi lg SM :': :iq '83 x .Ek Q' Na km 5 Q x 1 A? Q . ff 4. iw ., 1 .':V 5 X A Q F PHI SIGMA SIGMA: Firs+ row: Marion Orf, Joyce Sabbah, Barbara Hile, Doris Gilson, Roberla Freeman, Pa+ricia Robinson, Beverly Rabin, Ann Clein, PaHy Sfierer, Sandy Zieger, Norma Rubin. Second row: Ellen Greek, Eleanor Ford, Gayle Brody, Gail Linn, Rober+a Epsiein, Sandra Bloom, Phyllis Urow, Bobby Schechier, Gail Kaplan, Joanne Segall. Third row: Beverly Sieinberg, Fanya Carler, Marilyn Parker, Barbara Soloman, Eleanor Silverman, Dorlee Meyers, Marilyn Duclrman, Barbara King, Sandra Silversfein, Barbara Rainer, Marlene Morris. Fourfh row: Elaine Kafz, Sharon Goldin, Rifa Bromberg, Sue Apple, Eloise Broolrs, Joan Hari, Marlene Berfman, Jane? Kirsch, Iris Berkman, Refa Shavifz. THESE PHI SIG flappers seem +o be flying Iheir way +o success a+ Iheir pledge-ac+ive. Bring- ing baclc Ihe Twen+ies, pledges are doing their besf. Q' 'Jn nw" " -hh -un--.3 lin-ng q-,-,- ling' iltirg .- Q.,--,, il. Dang- HANDING OUT TROPHIES 'Io fhe winning sIci+s a+ Pol'- pourri are Par Robinson and Marion Siro+e. Behind fhem AI Freehling, 'rhe MC, is cerfainly enioying scenery. 156 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 1p.tlN in its familiar role as hostess of Potpourri, campus xariety show. Phi Sigma Sigma sponsored the exent helore a "standing room only l'I'llWfli, at the Ilaile County Aurlitorium. in April. l952. Potpourri gave its Iinal performanee last year. liar-king its elaim as a soeial and philanthropic organ- ization. I'Iii Sig holrls an annual Ameriean Beauty Hose open house ancl formal. a winter semi-formal and a yearly Christmas party at the Miami Carfliae Home. The sorority also took sei-onrl plaee in the I952 Homecoming cleeora- tions eontest. Inrlixiilnal l'I1i Sigs aetiye in campus allairs are Pat Ilolvinson. viee president of the woman's resiflenee eoun- 4-il. it-ep of Quill elulm. anrl chairman of I952 Potpourri. Sharon Colmlen struttefl around the Orange Bowl as a llurrieanette anrl was a memher of Gamma Alpha Chi. Iiexerly Ilahin seryerl as treasurer of the Panhellenic Couneil anal was a memher of Gamma Alpha Chi. Doris Cilson was seeretary of the I'hilosophy and Chemistry eluhs. while I'at Stierer was lilll delegate to the llnitecl Nations. junior elass senator. CAX memher. and prineess of the I.aw Sehool queen's eourt. Comhining heauty anal hrains was Norma Rubin, se- Ieeterl as I952 NIICA queen. who was on the rleanis list. Cail I,inn was ehairman of the I952 llomeeoming quec-n's eourt ancl freshman senator. 'I'Iie chapter was founrlerl in Itlareh. IIJII7. Its eolors are Imlue anil golrl anrl hears the Ameriean Beauty Rose as its Ilower. Chapter oflieers were I'at Ilohinson. presirlentg Beverly Iiahin. xiee president: Ann Clein. seriheg Rolmerta Free- man. trihune: Iloris Cilson. treasurerg and Pat Stierer, pleclge mother. THESE DEVILS ARE BEWITCI-IIN6 THEIR AUDIENCE AT THE 52 POTPOURRI BY USING MARILYN DUCKMAN AS THEIR TEMI"TR Zi IK SIGMA KAPPA GENEVIEVE GEORGE, President MIIQ again it was "Orr-Iiirls in the Allltlltllglllu for the Sigma Kappas as they proutlly presented their lamecl annual flffllifl formal. the highpoint in the sorority's soeial season. The 1952 formal was helcl at the Kenilworth Hotel where Iiolmert 'liartlif of Pi Kappa Alpha was ehosen sweetheart. Sigma Kappa helcl its lifty-sixth eonyention at the Huntington Hotel. Pasadena. California. Iiita Sharpe antl I.ueia Gonzalez attended the eonyention as the sororityis ollieial delegates. Members represented sixty-one eollege ehapters from eoast to eoast. "Our Ameriean Heritage" was the keynote of the convention. Genevieve George. Nlary Wynn. I.ueia Gonzalez. and Iiita Sharpe were memlyers of the Cavalettes while Ann I.ihro servecl as president of the organization. Jane Reyn- olfls was senior senator and treasurer of GAX: Ilita Sharpe was hrst viee presirlent of the organization. Nlarie Amerise plied her talents as spring organizations eclitor of the Hurrir-ane and was tapperl for I,ea4I and Ink. The group ean also Ive proufl of its alum, Margaret Chase Smith. senator from Nlaine. In I939. Beta Delta macle its tlelmut on the CM eampus. Its Ilower is the iiolet antl eolors are Iayenfler ancl maroon. Sorority ollieers were Genexieye George. presitlenlg Iflaine liimlwrough. Iirst yiee presiflentg Iiita Sharpe. see- ontl viee presitlentg ,lane Ileynolcls. reeortling seeretaryg Barlvara Watson. treasurerg Ifsther Caranasos. eorre- sponfling seeretaryg anti Joan Sessions. rush Vltillfltlillt. Kathy livers was tapped lor Alpha I.amInIa Delta. freshmen honorary for women. antl Barbara Watson was tappecl for Theta Alpha Phi. mlramaties honorary. Barlvara Sehwaly joined Gamma Alpha Chi aflyertising sorority. National philanthropies are the Nlaine Sea Coast Xlis- sion and the Ameriean Farm Sc-hool in Greet-e. MENDINC-5 THEIR WAY DOWN MIRACLE MILE, THESE SIGMA KAPPA'S ARE HOPING TO SEW UP A VICTORY AT THE HOMECOMINC5 GAME. ffff Qfsfari .X 53 jiri 21 M E , tg. aaa? if ' .3 swf? .1 ffiiwt iff 5 fm.: 1 is Miz SIGMA KAPPA: Firsf row: Marie Amerise, Joan Sessions, Carol Dring, Jane Reynolds, Barbara Walson, Genevieve George, Rifa Sharpe, Anne Libro, Joyce Green, Kaihleen Evers. Second row: Virginia Deegan, Learrice Clark, Nancy Dawson, Jackie Keane, Margarer Miller, Barbara Sione, Mary Wynn, Gloria Major, Joyce Redding, Eleanora Jarrell. Third row: Jackie Kendall, Helene McLinden, Rose De Palma, Helen Graves, Gail Ouinlal, June Sandner, Donna Fagen, Marilyn Slamos, Beverly Johnson, Eugenie Sfecker. THE KENILWORTH HOTEL was +he scene for +he Sigma Kappa Orchid formal. Amidsi +he palms and SIGMA KAPPA'S '52 Orchid formal was fhe even+ at which fheir '52-'53 swee'rhear+ was presen+ed. Bob Tardif was +he recipienl of fhis gold cup and award. 1550 sand formal gowns and 'ruxedos blended nicely. ZETA TAU ALPHA: Firsf row: Norma Lynch, Barbara Briscoe, Beverlee Wills, Dolores Carver, Norma Ross, Archlyn Bulrer, Jane Hines, Camille Napier, Joan Trarneln, Palricia Woolley, Barbara Elkins, Palricia Dozzie. Second row: Jane? Jackson, Rufh Joa, Kafhy Check, Mary Bryanf, Rulh Breuninger, Eloise Senlner, Charlorle Vermillion, Margarel Neill, Carolyn Muench, Barbara Thompson, Pauline Spisak. Third row: Carol Delbasco, Cafherine Carler, Georgianne Auer, Marilyn Groene, Shirley Cooper, Jacquelynn Crool, Mary Keys, Sylvia Rowand, Lucy Cheshire, Darlene Norman, Glenda Finll. RINGING THE BELL for vicfory, +hese souihern 3 belles of ZTA, riding in rhe Homecoming parade, hope +0 bring luck lo lhe U-M Hurricanes. FROM A SWEETHEART +o a sweelhearlt. John Rees, '5l-'52 sweerhearl, is giving Jane Hines a reward as is +he group's incoming sweelhearl, Clinron Hamillon. i liill ZETA TAU ALPHA r 'l'A col I,ll I-usily limo nwunt "Xt-tus 'II-rrilit' in Avtivi- tit-si' cluring tht: past your us tluf sistcrs of Zeta Vlwilll Alplm took part in il ixitlt- range of extra-vurrivular alla i rs. l'rvxx ,lzmv Ilim-S. at mcmlmcr ol' Nu Kappa 'l'au :mtl svllior isvnzitor. was llHIIOI'l'tl Ivy "Whois willlP.H7 wllilc tilt-mla Fink mls in Nu liuppu 'lliu uml prcsiclcnt of tht TXNIIA. l.u1-5 lillt'SllIf0 was scvrvtary of tlw sauna: organ- ization. Sz-ming us junior sunutors more Bcwrlvv Wills aml lgilflbilfll lflkins. llolorvs liurwr was il Hurric-ancttc mul Jzu-ki tit-liun. jam- llcrry aiml Joanne Clllllllllgllillll wcrc IIIt'IlIlN'I'S ol tht- l niwrsity lu XIZITX Amt Xzlrgzl was ai mvmlwr ol tht- opvra guilfl zlml llolorm-s Lurvvr lie -xorlm' Wills, Harlrara lflkins. Num-5 l"vrnuml4-z uml Nlurgarct Neil were Cavalcttvs. 'I'Iu- fvtas also iwrc notvtl lor tllcir feminine' pull' ' lmlm-. lit-u-1'l4-v Wills was 1-host-n qtim-n of tllv Army I illltl sm-1-tlwalrl ol' llvltzl Sigma I'i fruttvrnity. Nanvy Ift-rmimlt-z. zmollu-r lllll'l'I!'IIIl!' llom-5, was il prinvuss tln- IUSLZ llomm'oming Qin-vn's 1-ourt and Paulim' Spisuk liri- 'ROTC' was xolvcl sxwvtlit-zll't of l,amlula lilli Alplla lratcvrnity 'lilw sorority pullml lHgt'llll'I' as 21 group. too. aml won illl mtrtimurzll lllllffllll' zlml loolx tliircl in Ilu' V132 llomt Vtlllllllfl :lt-volwltlom I 'onIt'st. 'I'In- liig soviall vwnt lor tlw fvtzis looli plum- in Ili-1-4 in In-r xslu-n llu-5 in-nt lllftlllgll il iw:-kmul whirl ol' a Inu rm-. traulilionul Statrtlust llaill mul at Iwat-I1 party. ' ' The It-lu Inu Alplmu was orgunlzt-ml on 1-umpus III IUJII. sorority I-olors amf lurrluoisv lrluv mul sim-l gray z llom-r IS tlu- wliitm' xiolvt. rlw- iml its l.lmptm'r UlllI'l'I'S in-rt' ,lunar llilws. pn-sitltrnlz liillllllll Xaipic-r. xivt- pr't-sitlvntg Koruna lloss, svvrvturyg ami A rc-lily n llulwr. trvusurur. JANE HINES, President' ZTA'S PREDICT A TIDY WASHING UP OF VANDERBILT AT THE HOMECOMING GAME IN THEIR SORORITY HOUS wi, WILL TURN E DECORATIONS. WI!!! A X EDURSE ZTA PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: Seated: Joyce Sussman, Vera Fascell, Charlene Hornor, Betty Reynolds, Nancy Franlr, Eugenia Horne, Sandra Rosner Frances Bloom, Sue Hetner, Jane Hines, Dorothy Nelson. Second row: Bea Shapotf, Anne Bowers, Patricia Wilkins, Judith Bosworth, Mrs. Eleanor Neary, Mrs. Thomas Caldwell, Miss Mary B. Merritt, Mrs. O. B. Sutton, Miss Joan Chase, Ann Alpert, Nancy Sasse, Beverlee Wills, Audrey Boulton Panhellenic Council ni: covi-:nwlnc association for all sororities on campus is the National Panhellenic Conference. All I2 na- tional sororitics on campus are automatically members ofthe association. prime purpose of which is to coordinate the activities and promote cooperation of each female fraternal group. Members of the council include two active members and an alumnae representative of each group. They settle any difficulties which may occur during rushing or pledg- ing. act as a forum for the discussion of questions of interest to the members. provide each woman student with a pamphlet on rushing rules and other data pertaining to sororities. and formulate sorority policies. l,HIlllCllClIlt' sponsors a workshop each year which is open to all fraternity women. and provides an opportunity for the training of both ofhcers and members. A discussion of fraternity principles, activities and policies is held. Each semester the rushing season is pre- ceded by a tea sponsored by the group. Meetings are held monthly in one of the sorority rooms on Main campus. 'l'wo war orphans, a Czcchoslovakian and a Greek, have been nadoptedw by the council and the group contributes regularly to their support through the Foster Parents Plan for War Children. An annual Christmas gift package is sent by the council to each child. Council officers are selected through a rotation plan. whereby every group has equal opportunity to hold each office. The rotation system follows the order of the sororityis local founding on campus. The council functions under the guidance of lVliss Mary B. Nlerritt. dean of women. Officers for the year were: lfugcnia Horne. presidents Sandra Hosner, vice presi- dentg Nancy Frank. secretaryg and Beverly Rabin, treas- urer. 162 THE TlE THAT BINDS . . . outstretched arms that encircle the new pledge in a bond ot friendship . . . these are the moments of joy when a trosh gets her bid accepted. -s-aug... INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL. Sealed: William Schell, Jr., Vincenl Vizza, George Georgielif, Herb Klein, Dr. Paul Yarclr, Ronald Fine, Chesler Dem- bowslxi, Bob Powell, Pele Porlanle, Roberl Johnson, Ernesl Ward. Slanding: Pele Spirer, Enrique Olluslxi, Arl Berlcen, Paul Marlro, Tip Jennings, Milne Meiselman, Jack Moore, Harold Willing, Jerry Slern, Ken Linclquisl, Louis Schneider, B. T. Gladden. Interlralernily Council ULIA IN . . . llll up . . . pan Im-It . . . lhvsm- arm' ilu- - IUFIIIH that Iwvaini' liilllllllill' to II"li llll'IllIN't'S who appoaroml on lhu llniwrsilyis 'IW show, "llINI In Ih'xiz'w'.i' 'I'ho show fcalurml fralc-rnily till-. showing lhv niyriaul of avtiritios that comprise' tht- tinn' spvnl hy l'Tilll'I'Illly plcclgcs and avtiws. IFC IIIUIIIINFFS who appvarml on tht' show invlumlctl Petr' Spiror. Imsliv Lang. Ilonnio Isinv and Iloh Powell. This ye-ar the formal. whiz-I1 was holcl in Ihllllllll Iii-uvli auditorium. foaturcrl outstanding night vluh vnlvrlnin- ment. Scrvivo kuys wcro prosonlocl lo Ilsli nlvlnlwrs who had servofl on the 1-ouncil for at It-ast ons' yvar. Throughout the yvar. lhv lnlvrfratvrnily Ulllllll'il arts as the govorning hotly for all fratvrnitivs on vanipus. Ifounmhrcl nationally in Nou-nilwr of IIJUO. tht- llfti now has fifty-ninc chapters which nwvt to vslalxlish a Iwtlvr relationship. prornots- voopvration anml ustalmlish mutual aims among all its nicinhors. l':Zl1'll Tlillrsrlay. the council. log:-ther with its ailvisor. Ilr. Paul Yarm-Ii. inc-ct in the c'onforcm's' room of tht- Achninistration huilrling to ch-1-iclv fratvrnity polivy :intl to transzu-t regular Iausinoss. Sponsoring pledge socials. ollirvr got-togvlln-rs and ll Spring formal kcpl the IIVC llIl'IlllK'I'S tN'I'llllil'll. Ili-I1-gala-s to the national vonxcntion. hi-Ifl at the Vlialmlorf-Astoria in New York. wcro Ilonniv Ifinc and Larry I'm-rlinuttvr. At the com-Iax'c. scxcral rvquvsts for 1-opivs of ilu- IIN Ilffiis constitution wort' nlarlu Ivy flt-It-gan-s Ironl all ovvr thc' vountry. Always trying to inlprovv thvir laws. llfli incinlucrs husiccl thclnsolws with rvvising lhv 4-onslilulion. Ullim-ers who guiclocl thc groups at-tivitivs for thx' lull PLEDGE NIGHT, an IFC-sponsored affair, gave the semester were Ilonnic Ifinv. pri-simlcntg Larry I'vrIinutlm-r. neophyles an insighl inlo lralernily Iile. Here a xim-v prcsiclcntg Chests-r Ilvmlwowski. st-crm-tary: and Iloh lew ol lhem loasl lhe heighls ol lralernal spiril. I'ow'0Il.trcvasl1r0r. 1152! ALPHA EPSILON PI RONALD FIN E, President EPT BUSY during thc year with social events and athletic competition, brothers of Alpha Epsilon Pi found time to take two top awards at the national con- vention early in the first semester. Ronnie Fine was named as the outstanding delegate and Mel Yanuck received the national athletic trophy. Yanuck is also captain of the varsity basketball team. Annual affairs, such as the Southern Regional Conclave ball, l7ounder's Day formal, and a Halloween party kept the boys in a social whirl. Un the athletic scene, Aliljias were finalists in many intramural sports. AEPi's also found time to enter in house decorations for Homecoming, Carnifgras, and the UM blood drive. Just a few of the campus ubig-wigsi' include Mike Mescon, ODK, Delta Theta Mug Ronnie Fine. president of the Inter-Fraternity Council. former president of Alpha Delta Sigma, and a member of Alpha Sigma Upsilong and Willie Schayowitz, first-string forward of the UM varsity basketball team. Members of the Lambda Deuteron chapter each year present a trophy to the outstanding basketball player as picked by top sports writers in Miami. This award is presented at the Florida game. Alpha Epsilon Pi. founded nationally in IQI3, now has 63 active chapters at outstanding colleges and universities in the United States. National alumni who have carried on the lille traditions of the fraternity are Ur. Benjamin Fine, education editor of the N. Y. TIIIICSQ Congressman liee lsaacsong and honorary brothers Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis. Wielding the presidentls gavcl for the year was Ronnie Fine. Arnie Widder served as vice president. with Mal Friedman, treasurcrg ,lack Sandler, secretaryg and Herb Cohen, pledgemastcr. CHAMPAGNE AND FINEST DRESS WAS THE ORDER OF THE EVENING DURING THE HIGHLY FESTIVE ALPHA EFSILON PI BANOUET. aff- . KKK lm? I , ."' . , ' g , . .,, , 45 . N ,W k - 1 CQ 1 R if , f M A ,. r .ii A 1 5 391 is Q' 'i , 4 .1 sv ALPHA EPSILON PI: Firsf row: Harry Levy, Dave Purifz, Alan Zalman, Seymour Mufson, Ronald Silvers, Sfanley Bresler, Roberf Klein, Gabe Ash, Millard Sfein. Second row: Bob Wishman, Arlhur Fleisher, Herberf Abramson, Jaclc Sandler, Arnold Widder, Ronald Fine, Malcolm Friedman, Michael Meiselman, Lewis Reade, Richard Daslxal, Leonard Ross, Edward Pas'rroFl. Third row: Marry Bell, Edward Russell, Don Berman, Slephen Tieger, Howard Silverman, Michael Leif, S+an Arlcin, Herberl' Baranowslcy, Harold Bauer, George Mihaly, Roberl Denburg, Herberi Mandel. Fourih row: Barry Friedland, Roberl Levin, Bob Kassman, Herberf Hirschberg, Larry Tailel, Byron Cirlin, Mari: Goodlxind, Arfhur Rudolph, Philip Woloson, Sian Rosenberg, Harvey Gruslrin, Harold Brandon. Fifth row: Ben Kleinfeld, Richard Goodman, Lawrence Levin, Harold Weisman, Seymour Honig, Alan Gidwiiz, Lawrence Silber, Joel Lopaie, Jerry Rendels, Jerry lzenberg, Michael Frenchman, Lawrence Glick. WALTZ ME AROUND again Willie, or so if looks from +his scene at an Alpha Epsilon Pi cocldail par+y given before fhe IFC formal in November. SMASHING HIS WAY +o a solid vicfory in in+ra- mural boxing boufs is Gabe Ash, sfanding, who broughf boxing honors fo his fra+erni'ry from ring wins. 165 . - ,af ,Q Q, as , v I ALPHA TAU OMEGA: Firsi row: Mance Gillis, Kenneih Holme, Dan Rawls, William Noonan, Gerald Richmond, Harold Wiffling, Pefer Buckley, Roberf Hill, Samuel Moore. Second row: Ronald Hadee, Roberi Kosfe, Lawrence Fisher, Richard Thayer, William Blanchard, James McCaffrey, Arnie Schneiderbauer, Warren Kendall, Charles Reilly. Third row: Gabriel Federici, James McDonough, Gregory Hoppensrand, John Uphoff, Bill Haim, Ned Williams, M. H. Jones, Craig Sfarner, James Gaylor. Fourfh row: Donald Beck, Thomas Zulcow, Roberf Cunningham, Thomas Green, Roberi Buckley, Ronald Hoenig, Den1il Causey, George Smifh. HIT A GUY in fhe eye wirh a pie was iusf wha+ Nan Richmond had in mind when Jerry Riley was fhe 'larger in rhe ATO-sponsored Carni-Gras boo'I'h. HAROLD WITTLING, leff, receives ATO's highesf honor, 'lhe achievemeni' irophy, from +heir adviser, Dr. Floyd ShuH'lewor1'h, a+ iheir annual ins+alla'rion banquet 166 ALPHA TAU OMEGA IM OI4' Alpha Tau Omega is to further the principals of friendship and hrotherhood, and promote char- actcr and scholarship of the individual. Nlay 21. V132 was an important date for the memhers of ATU. At that time. their colony of Alpha Tau Alpha n as initiated into the Alpha Tau Omega national social fraternity as the lflorida Zeta Epsilon chapter. Spirit is the keynote of the ATO's. These boys have ln-en leading in the competition for the Student Associa- tion Spirit Award which will he given to the organization . . 1 . ,ci . . ,, on campus which l'UIllI"lllUlCS most to hettermg spirit. At many of the schoolis social events, members and plcdges have turned out I00"Q,. tiarni-Gras was another chance for the group to work hard and have fun at the same time. Their hooth was awarded Iirst place in the fraternity competition. Proving that they were 'Ired-hlooded American hoysf' the ATU's took lirsl place in the fall hlood drive. Among the numerous social events throughout the year. was the annual Christmas formal, and the Comic Strip liall. held in the spring. ltflemhers and their dates paraded around in costumes of their favorite comic characters. lflccted to lead the fraternity for the year was Cerald llichmond. Vice president was William Noonang Boll IIiII. secrctaryg llarold Wittling. treasurerg Kenneth llolmc. annalsg with Pete Buckley. usherg and Dan Rawls. sentinel. Alpha Tau Omega. which was founded Sept. ll, 1365. now hoasts llfv chapters throughout the country. The fraternity flower is a tea rose. OFFICIAL PINNING OF ATO SWEETHEART VERA FASCELL CAME AT THEIR BANQUET MESSRS RICHMOND VANN LARKIN ASSIST ARNOLD TENGELSEN, President DELTA SIGMA PHI l5I.'I'A SIQLNIK IIIIIIS laum-lit-rl into their social season this year with the annual SaiIor's Ball. Lsing the theme ol a shipwreck party. memlners and their dates came dressed in costumes depicting famous nayal heroes. and other characters ol' Davie jones' locker. At the Dream Cirl dance. Iiiglilight of the yearis parties. the Iirothers crowded around their sweetheart. and sang traditional fraternity songs. 'I'Iiroughout the year. numer- ous costume parties and socials kept the Iurothers and pledges on a social merry-go-round. Gamma Gamma memlmers enjoyed their fourth year on the I IXI campus. The national fraternity was founded in 1899. at City' College of New York. and now has T2 chap- ters in eolleges and universities throughout the country. Delta Sig was founded locally in May, IQIU. Brothers eonstantly' strive to live up to the purpose of the frat- ternity. which is to Iietter personality. increase scholar- ship. and instill leadership qualities in its memhers. Ijrominent local alumni include John Iioyer. District Attorney' in Iyfliamig 'liom 'lieasley' and Meredith Woore. Iawyersg lfrank Perez. head of Interior decorating at Burdinesg and C. If. Brehm. president of the Liniversity' of Tennessee. Other alunms are serying their country' as United States Senators and Congressmen. Ising the gavel lor the year was Arnold 'I'engeIsen. president: Cilhert Haddad. vice presidentg Vtfalter Iiotljer. secretaryg and Donald Stark. treasurer. Athletic competition proved to he a good time for Delta Sigis to get together after the games. Many socials helped to keep the hrothers in a closely-knit group. Not content to just enjoy their socials and athletics. Ivrothers and pledges of Delta Sigma Phi entered into all phases ol Campus life. choosing janiee Carey' of Delta Zeta as their sweetheart. THEIR DORM HAD A NEW LOOK FOR HOMECOMING AND IN ORDER NOT TO BE OUTDONE, DELTA SIGS WENT TO WORK ON A FLOAT SCHEME. DELTA SIGMA PHI: First row: Waller Boflier, Donald Siarlz, Arnold Tengelsen, Gil Haddad, Waller Nelson. Second row: John King, John Meals, Cedric Cooke, Roberr Geneiii, John Holfum, George Cannalaro. Third row: Fred Larsen, Thomas Rafhschlag, Roberf Seiferl, John Wells, Alec Salvalaggio, Thomas Helsel. WATCH YOUR DIET, migh+ well be +he advice needed by Dr. Clifford Monfgomery, facully advisor, who was nor adverse fo "digging in" al' a DSPhi rush party. THESE HEALTHY SPECIMENS represenlecl The alh- le+ic end of the fralernify in inframural baslcelball who showed an unbeafable compelilive spirii, win or lose. .. s 4, ' Q-QE WVa,,,.,N hah gs. 1, . .-, W, .H ., t, I, , 55 1 I.: ,,.: E , , V K . ' --'. -22, W wi I . .N e- ,. r r '1' .. . 5- . N rg sa . Y KAPPA SIGMA: Firsi row: William Sfrong, Bill Billbrough, John Schulfe, George Sfocking, Nicholas Valeriani, Sherrill JeFFery, Kenneih Munyan, Donald Posr, Donald Scper. Second row: Lee Swanson, James Chrisfian, E. Sfanron Ryon, Daniel Kelly, Rick Ogden, James Sharp, David Higgins, Michael Alfosino, Roberf BaHeiger, Roscoe Emmons, George Leonovich, George Rose, Larrain Nagieli, J. Waller Fribourg. Third row: Bob Renick, Angelo Morabi+o, Eric Hermanson, K. Dale Casileberry, Tom Flynn, Sian Kozlowski, Charles Carroll, Roberf Wheeler, Edward Davis, Jr., Allan Heard, Elmer Debrei, Fred Surles, Arrhur Hansen, Roger Choisser. Fourih row: Jay Cramer, Harry Blackmore, Marlin Daly, Cliffon Conley, William Corbin, Jack Moore, Don Zefnick, Roberf Novey, William Ewing, Richard Angeline, Richard Haag, Tom Bisceglia. Fiffh row: Dick JarreH, William Canning, Jay Manning, Jerrold Laux, Joe Herpin, Harvey Benefield, Hal Rasmusson, Philip Nicholas, George Hill, Roberf Kichefski, John Peck, Tim Flack. lT'S TIRED OUT, +hese Kappa Sigs and 'rheir dares appear affer fheir boafing excursion. Time our for singing and sfar-gazing as The boar drifrs homeward. GRINNING NANCY McCabe acceprs bouquef as KSig Bill Canning holds a s+urdy frophy a+ Black and Whi+e formal. Nancy was crowned fra+erni+y swee+hear+ fhen. 170 KAPPA SIGMA Wnl'I'lNr, il IIrsI plum- in IIN: riII4-ry l'1lllIlll'IIIIHIl. :1mI J 1'IIIl'l'IllQl :ul A :1mI Ii lc-:lm In :1II inIr:lmur:1I sporls Iwpl IIN' IvroIIu-rs UI' killlllil SIQIIIIZI Irulvrnily SHIIIUXNIIQII In-4-l1pi4-:I :luring IIN' 51-:1r. Iiuppu Figs turn:-:I out tmp - I:-:uns in I'unIIn:lII. suIIIn:1II. :lml IPIIIIIS. .-Xu IIIIIPIPSSIXI' IISI :II Ing uI1uc-Is m':1r IIN' lm:-s1':'nl :UNI A Slur. im'Iu4Iing IIll'1'l' m4'mIwrs uf Irun :Xrrmx Ar4'I1i:' 5 Slut:-rm. Ixvn Uliwr. :1mI I,c-11 Nlurlin. 'I'Iu- Ifpsilun Iiwta :I I 1'I1:lpI4-r I1:1s Iuls uI':s1'IlmrI spiril ilSl'Xl'IlIllIIIII'1I in its Iuur vln-4-rIm':uIm-rs Ixm-n IIIIXUF. :':1pI:un. u1tI1 Ivaun llwmlu-rs Iii:-I: Ugcle-ll. Hog:-r IIImiss:'r. :1mI ,'Xrc'I1iv 5I:ll:'ll. ' ' ' ' v - s :uv mac 1' : mum- for IIIl'IllSl'IXl'S :lrv Ar1'I1ic' Slulcn. Ivnitvd Staivs Ulympir' Imxing 1'I1:nnp in IIN' IigI1lm'igI1t flivisiung Ilan- Nivlmlus :xml Iiulw ISI:-In-Iski. Iv:1skulIm:1II: :xml I4-0 Martin. Ire-sIlm:m I'4mlIu:1II 1'1lill'Il. .IUIIII 51'IluItv :xml ,IUIIII Soflnuss sc-rxml :ls llul'r1'a'1n1:'spnrIs1'1IIlan's for II11' Iirsl :xml s:'1'mlcI sm-lm-slvrs rm-sp: 1 Inu IN SIn'rriII .Ie-II:-ry. Ulllx. :UNI :1 past pr:-sI:I1'llI uf APU: Xie-IX X1lI4'I'I1lIlI. pus! lm-sifI:'l1l :II S1':lImIw:lr:I :mal IiI:uI:" .Luk Ummm-. pre-sul:-nl UI AIIDIIII Ix:1n:1 IISII. :mrI Ian xlillllllllrl: Inu:nu'n:1I :lrIxlsnr Ior IIN- 5llllIQ'IlI .'Xssm'1zlIml1. ua-rv nlln-r Ixuppal Sigs mlm um-rv :lvliw on I'ilIllIlllS. Urgunm-:I In IIINI. Ixzlppu flgllhl mm I1:ls I25 c'I1:lpI1'rs lllmupilmul lIu- vmnllry. .Mnmug llilIIHlI2lIIf imlmrlunl :alumni 1ll'1' Izslc-s IX4'IilllXK'I'. I,mu-II IIIHIIIRIS. I',1Iu:mI II. Illlrrms, Iln-xx I':-ursnn. :UNI S17llgNI'IIl'l' Iluugx Cnr- 6 IX I:-I1Iil1g IIN- IlI'l'SItIl'III.S gun-I Iur IIl:' Iirst SUIIIUSIFF was NI1'IxX1lIl'l'IilllI. Xiu- pr:-sifl:-nl xs:1sCm-urgv Sluvking: .InIm Y E Svlmllv. sm-4-ra-lury: mul SIN-rriII Ja-II:-ry: lr:-usurvr. NICHOLAS VALERIANI, PresIcIen'f TAKING THE "BEAT VANDERBILT DAY" THEME AS THEIR FLOAT NIOTIF, KAPPA SIGS MEANT TO BLAST VANDY'S DRAWERS AT GOAL POSTS r u :nu.: ..w,wuum:s.s LAMBA CHI ALPHA JOSEPH ADAMO, President OLIR outstanding social events, including an annual costume hall, Sweetheart dance, I7ounder's Day han- quet and dance. and a wcck-end trip to I7Iorida's west coast, kept the I.amI1da Chiis in a social whirl throughout the year. Lambda Chi Alpha, which was founded in I909, has since grown into the largest college social fraternity. hoasting some III chapters. At the LM. the Epsilon Omega chapter has made outstanding contrihutions to student activities. During the past few years, the hrothers have garnered a lirst and third place in Songfest, two first places for floats in the Homecoming parade, a First place for M Day, and won the APO ligly Man trophy and the "BM team athletic cup. Many brothers of Lambda Chi have not restricted their talents to the fraternity alone, hut are taking actixe parts in student government and varsity sports. Dave Kopen- haver, Freshman class president, together with Senators Mike Mitchell, Bill Guthrie and Doug Smith, are kept busy throughout the year in the SA oliice. Don Gregory is a memher of the president's caluinct in student govern- ment, and holds the position of cultural chairman. Varsity athletes who are memhers ol I.amhda Chi arc l3iII Hoiser and Clint Cooper. trackmcn: ,lack Strilt. swimmingg and Jimmy Bernardo, Ivoxing. Joe Adamo wielded the presidents gavel, with Jim Dahill, vice presidentg Bill Guthrie, secretary, and I,ee Shannon, treasurer. Other ofiicers for the year were John Kimmell, pledgemasterg jack Bennett, social ehairmang Mike Mitchell, ritualistg and Ted Sharp. rush chairman. Outstanding alumni include Harry S. Truman, Frankie Laine, AI Carapella, Gardner Mulloy, and Carl Bernardo. SOFT HARMONY WAS PAR FOR THE COURSE WHEN LAMBDA CHI'S SERENADED SONGFEST LISTENERS WITH "BLUE MOON.' -LQPA1 f if L i X ,Q E i W. I V, ., L s, ' V , -:,,, if V , Q, , L, V ,, XS H3253 'YWDF' J fir WM, 5:1-a fa? f LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: Firsf row: Don Gregory, Roy Thorpe, John Kimmell, William Gufhrie, James Dahill, Joseph Adamo, Lee Shannon, Milne Mifchell, Jack Bennefi, Ari Budrewig, Douglas Smiih. Second row: Richard Labbee, John Kloss, Joseph Herger, Ted Sharp, George Lochner, Tomas Macario, John Thomas, William Reiser, James Rudolph, Edward Biernaf, Charles Wundermann. Third row: James Culmo, David Kopenhaver, Harlan Helsel, Herberi Cole, Gerald Wallack, Jon Lawson, Joe Grippo, Marcel Maury, Ronald Slclenlra, Roberi Todd, Bob Eafon, Donald Caliendo, Keifh MerriH. Fourfh row: Roberl Johnson, Roberi Massey, Harold Murray, Alan Sullivan, Ronald Bodine, John Aigner, Alan Schwanda, Frank Gloffelfy, Roberi Hunier, Nels Pearson, Andrew Horvafh, Richard Doyle. Fiffh row: NickSriegli+1, Charles Barone, Jorge Morales, Charles Kelly, Joseph Smith, Pe+er While, William Clikulialr, Arfhur MacBride, Roberi PaHee, Donald Kirby, John Proizlco, Brad Cummings. ' "PUT SOMETHING in +he poi, boys!" seemed fo be Lambda Chi's mofio as 'lheir fiery floai' 'fumed wiih ' puffs of smoke. They 'irail-blazed along Miracle Mile. GOLDEN TOUCH was given vice-prexy Bill Gufhrie as Buddy Weissel handed him ihe irophy 'For besf floa+ award in 'rhe gold division a+ 'I'he Homecoming dance. 173 X PHI DELTA: Firsl row: Roberi Shaver, Anihony Klonaris, Thomas Foley, Bob Ruelle, Alan Pafferson, Louis Schneider, Jay Van Dylr, David Monlgomery, Joseph Thomas. Second row: Sfanford Clinfon, Jr., Roberf Sheaffer, Ralph Boyer, William Hendrich, Wilbur Culp, John Ogden, William WaHs, John HarfneH. Third row: Michael Hamilfon, James Wood, Jr., Marlin Valenfine, III, Lesfer Johnson, Oliver Dow, Terry Philcox, John Swanson, Ronald Riclrer. THIS IS WORK? Anyway, +he Homecoming floaf, when finished by zealous Phi DeI'r's, won firs+ prize despile foolery and sudden Iighiing diFficuI+ies during parade. REAL GEORGE is Ihe way Io describe 'Ihc coslumes of a Phi Deli' and his da'fe ai' a Charleston par+y which fea+ured raccoon coa+s, flappers, and craaazy music. 174 wlnm Ilns war. vrmnt-ntl nnrlwfl nn llmnm-inning planning anfl was In INXIXI. Iirst plum' with tlivir lloliwvnlilillg Ilnzit was mu- nl' lllt' uvtix itim-s ul' tht' IIlI'llIlltfI'S ul tht- I'I1i lhvltu lllln- group. nllivli is pm-titiuning llhi llcltzl Illlliilll. na- Iinnul I'rutm'rnItx. Mus nrgmlizml un thc' lnivvrsitx uf Xllttllll vann wus Xl2lTI'll I5. IUIU. l I'I1i llc-ltn has lunr prinviplt- nlrjm-vlixvs: tht' vultixutiun nl' l'1'iI-nilsliip tlltltlllg its IIlt'IlllN'I'S. thc- iif'lllllft'llIl7tII incli- xilluaillx ul' an Ili'-In Ilwfrvt- nl' nu-ntal vulturv. tht- attain- I' P nn-nt pt-rs ' b ' ng .' anna 0 ur. . 1 , prmnution nl' sm-iul aivtixitivs. lllIlHIilIlIlllIf.f sovizll mvnts this yvur wvrv u llnaring 'lm-nlivs aurtx.tl11- l'lUllIl1l4'FqS llax lvanm uct unrl tho llrt-ani 1. - I . 1 D 4 I l,n'I lornml. ln ullilvtlvs. suvvral l'hl llvlts norm- uutstunxl- ing. Illvn Nlugglvr. 'IR-II l,ulvz1s uncl Jtlllll Nlvlvar ut-rc un , ilu- lnntlmll lmnn. Iiill lla-mlrivks uncl liill Watts playml pull. illlll llnnziltl llulwr was tht- IlIilIlilsL'4'I' ul tht- luasvlmll 'Xl l':itl1'l'sml prvsult-rl mm-r lllll III-Il zlvtlxltlvs. Nllllt' lmuis ,l. 54'lIIl4'Itll'l' Ixus xiw- prvslrlvnl. llolwrt llllvllt' was sa-1'l'1'lnr'y itlltl lllllHIllilS Ifnli-I mis trm'zisurm'i'. s I uns In ll1'lIil5lgLIllil l I, lIlI5lIl1'SS lI'itlt'I'llIlXZ on tht' btuclvnl ,tssnvlutlnli1':ilunvt.lnl.uxz1lu-rs.umlnntlu- llmnvxwnn unnnnttt-m': lwlwrl Inn-Ilv Mais ulsn 2lf'llYt' III stuflvnt gm- Alltlltl Sigma lpsilnn. lIllt'I'llI'lllt'I'tIIII lmmwrury. xlllIlIllllS llill Yziuglit has itIIp4lIlllL'tl assistant volinsclur lor nu-n. Ilntstuncling nzitinnzll zllunini invlutlv flfilllllilllfl Hit-I-. sports uullmrity: l.uu Ccllrig. lvalsvlmall ilnnmrtal: :intl Xain lla-Ilin zinnl M2lt'llilIAf Svntt. nimiv avtnrs. ALAN PATTERSON, President LET'S "LIVE IT UP" IS THE CRY OF THESE BROTHERS AND THEIR DATES WHILE A GROUP OF PHI DELTS LIFT VOICES IN HARMONY. I Mmfsoffx Al P H I D E L T A I 0 Q 1 AI I -A ' A7111 1i1nwm N, wal -was' 'A ll i '-1 ia? ARAM GOSHGARIAN, President PHI EPSILON PI ROTHERS of Phi Epsilon Pi were eating well this year as a result of their kitchen being opened at the fra- ternity house, 28I1 South Bayshore Drive. Starting right off With a series of parties at the hegin- ning of the year. the Phi Eps got in the swing of school spirit and stayed there all year. ,Among the festivities were such parties as a Chinese costume hall. and a formal held in Palm Beach. Fla. The hrothers and pledges jour- neyed up to Palm Beach to crown their sweetheart. As a rememhrance of the oriental party, the Phi lips gave their dates coolie hats with the name of the fraternity painted on the hrims. Phi Epsilon Pi, Alpha 1ota chapter, has been on the UIV1 campus since 1929. The national fraternity has 37 chapters at various colleges throughout the country, and was organized Nov. 23, 1904. The fraternityis contrihution to Carni-Gras was a turtle hooth featuring turtle races. Phi Eps also took active part in the LM Homecoming festivities earlier in the semester. Aram Coshgarian. past president of the Student Asso- ciation. is a memher of OUK. lron Arrow. and VVho's Who. Jerry Stern served on the Homecoming committee. and AI Perlman served as president of SAA. political party. Ollicers for the year were Aram Coshgarian. presidcntg ,lerry Stern. vice presidentg lid I.evy. treasurcrg Niles Schlepic. corresponding secrctaryg and Billy Goldsmith, recording secretary. Prominent alumni include Marshall Coldherg. All American foothall player, and Ur. Abram I.. Sachar, president of Brandeis Ilniversity. GETTING CHUMMY WITH THE VAGABONDS ARE THE MEMBERS OF PHI EPSILON PI WHO ENJOYED AN EVENING OUT AFTER SCHOOL. .few PHI EPSILCN Pl: Firs+ row: Gerald Sfeinberg, Charles Ginsberg, Gerald Ruddy, Nafhan Esformes, Jerry S+ern, Aram Goshgarian, Edward Levy, Nafhan Oswell, Jack Kaufman, Jay Remer. Second row: Harvey Kepferberg, Roberf Beniamin, Barry Silverman, Herb Rubinslry, Kalman Gold, Marlin Cohen, David Schwarh, Jay Gershlcofi, Norman Levy, Barry Brownsfein, Ronald Berger. Third row: Saul Bandler, Arlhur Kroll, Jack Ring, Alberl Perlman, Roberl Menclelson, Theodore Forlney, Slanley Cohen, William Sloller, Donald Rhoades, Morfon Gurrenlz, Slanlon Rubensfein. Fourlh row: Bradley Ruffenberg, Richard Kumble, Alvin Balxsl, Roberl Murray, Warren Goldsmi+h, Don Cole, Jerome Pelerson, Franklin Towber, Edward Hadcsman, David Krevilz, Allan Krammer. NO LOUISIANA HAYRIDE is fhis ranch parly given by fhe Phi Eps. Square-dancing, horsebaclc riding, and an old fashioned barbecue lcepl' +he couples on fhe go. AMIDST TROPICAL PLANTS is lhe place called home by brothers of Phi Ep. The house, locafed in Coconul Grove seclion, is +he si+e of many parfies and meeiings. Q Q W A 1 . -Q M ww . ew fi Sigh I L 1g,my - A w. we W H gk , Hilti? I K .,:.:: Ei Q f K2 gg, 1 Y N 9:3 5,2 x 'XR Q6 mx fe XNQSSQ? Kp f "-' 2 K3 s my W- K fmwx sw Q 'K A 1, xi 1 'if A xii ? E ? x g .'-'g S Q "': ' 5 l'E' . 4 A1:1,-- Ag? 5, 01 . T '-,. L. . Q M ,'E"': " 2 E , ,." am I 5 N ' gg 21" 5325 A Vlff? ' A 'QQEEEQ Q L Q Q NA ' w WF EKQ we 'iv 3 , ix N Q Y N R K x' ,M 0 A ?'!'N gf,b:fFg. 12 W KMA ' , isSf?'5Eff'f?9fWf xx N, PHI IOTA ALPHA N 'rltlc Mll1s'l' of a Inuiltling funtl campaign to raise money for a fraternity house, hrothers of Phi lota Alpha. Spanish fraternity. fountl time to earn the awarrl for heing the most outstanding chapter in the country. 'I'he awarrl was presented at the national convention this year with the IIIVI Kappa ehapter as eonelave hosts. Ilelegates Inusiecl themselves with eommittee meetings antl panel fliseussions which were set up to help solve prohlems whieh eonfront all fraternities. I'I1i Iota Alpha is the only fraternity in the eountry that ean Iroast of having ehapters in I.atin American na- tions. 'Iihev now have groups of Phi lota Alphais in seven foreign eountries. Shoulcl you he present at a ehapter meeting, and ask llahla NRI. Ifspanol? youll get a positive answer from all of the Inrothers and pledges. All of the fraternity ree- orrls anrl literature are kept in Spanish. Numerous parties throughout the year. and partieipa- tion in eampus events keep the memhers on the go. Most of the parties earry a I.atin Ameriean flavor, eomplete with eolorful eostumes antl clanees. Phi Iota's also have soeials sueh as hayricles antl heaeh parties. 'lihe national fraternitv was founcletl in IOIZI at I.ouisi- ana State I niversity. ancl now has I I ehapters. 'I'he Kappa ehapter eame to the l5NI eampus April II. I952. antl got right into the suing of fraternity life at the university. Its memhers non partieipate in sueh groups as the Cosmos lflulw. Alpha Sigma l'psiIon. anrl puhlieations. ,lose A. Ilivero took over the erlitorship of the Spanish newspaper. the Clolnelroller. while Iinrique Ultuski he- Villlltf presitlent of the Cosmos Cluh. Enrique is also a memher of Alpha Sigma Ilpsilon. interfraternity Ieatler- ship honorary. Ullieers for I952-53 were Jose Ilivero, presiclentg jose NI. Ilaes. xiee presitlentg Yoly lrflaneta, reeording secre- tary: Ifnrique Ultuski. eorresponrling seeretaryg lfcluarclo Anmlramle, treasurerg and Juan Lavie, historian. "WHAT A DATE!" SEEMS TO BE DISCUSSION TOPIC OF THESE BROTHERS AT A RUSH AFFAIR WHICH INCLUDED FOOD AND SPEECHES PHI KAPPA TAU FREDERICK ALDERS, President I-ZLEHRATINC its Hfth year at the University of Miami. Phi Kappa Tau engaged in a myriad of socials and campus activities which keep them busy during the year. The Beta Delta chapter was installed here at the UIVI on February 29. 19-13, boasts 70 chapters in the national group and was founded in I906. Parties and more parties well describe the 'after football' game socials. Brothers and pledges kept this festive air fresh for the Homecom- ing celebrations. Phi Kappa's enjoyed cocktail parties and dances in honor of the schoolis twenty-sixth birthday. Uppermost on their social calendar is the Carnation Ball and the Sweetheart dance given during the spring semester. Founded on the ideals of brotherhood, Phi Kappa Tau strives to attain the innate worth of the individual, and the development of character. All annual function of the pledge class is the Hobo party given for the active brothers. Costumes depict hard times, and refreshments were served Hobo style . . . in tin cans. Leading the list of prominent alumni is Robert M. Little, outstanding architect who designed the Merrick Buildingg Ur. Grayson Kirk, president of Columbia Uni- versityg William Lantaff, Florida Congressmang and Ernest Volviler, president of American Chemical Society. Fraternity officers were Frederick Alders, presidentg William Fitzpatrick, vice presidentg John Cantisano, see- retaryg and David Barron, treasurer. Their Spanish-style home provides much enjoyment to the brothers of Phi Kappa Tau. The home not only gives the fraternity a place to hold chapter meetings and socials, but it gives them a chance to get together after classes and relax in comfortable surroundings. PARTY MAKES THE WORLD GO 'ROUND," THESE PHI KAPS HAVE BEEN TOLD. HERE THEY SPREAD GOOD FELLOWSHIP AT RUSH AFFAIR. -ut, 'm w aswm wulunmmuzs v PHI KAPPA TAU: Firsf row: Sam Kennedy, Douglas Hounsell, Gordon Aselfon, William Fifzpairick, Frederick Alders, John Canfisano, David Barron, Rod Riascos, Edmund Kolxof. Second row: Eugene Jurlrowsli, Paul Hennessey, Thomas Clarlr, Chesier Dembowslxi, William Carring+on, Owen Schneider, Russell Warner, Alfred Roine. Third row: William Lane, Consfanrine Andrioiis, Henry Amoon, Troy Browning, Joseph Chambliss, Richard Boland, Pablo Miyares, Richard Enrione. SURPRISED BONNIE Holland steps ou+ from a linfoil frame +o accepl' lhe lille of Phi Kappa Tau sweef- hearl' a+ 'rheir annual Carnalion Ball held lasl spring. ALTHOUGH OFF-CAMPUS, Phi Kap brofhers enioy having 'lheir own house, spread among whispering pines. The Spanish-s'I'yle home is in fhe Coral Gables sec+ion. E-.3Zi.5fa:fF 32? iff' SNNNM I -,-- E A NS' 'S Mi xg wj X ggi is N xx ,Ri X X X? fl Oi we qw ax me My Sai: -aim P 1- ..,.., . , ,,,, ky A V, ...., -X -if are s he Q., rf., ii x 35 PHI SIGMA DELTA: Firsi row: Seymour Levin, Arnold Olsfein, William Poznak, Herb Klein, Seymour Israel, Arlhur Deckelman, Aaron Schwariz, Marvin Epsfein, Nick Curley, Don Feigen. Second row: Sianley Wadler, Bruce Tucker, Howard Magen, Danny Gordon, Barih Surefsky, William Shapiro, Dale Canfer, Herber+ Berkley, Arthur Kroll. Third row: S+anley Rabinowilz, Donald Rechler, Neil Goldsfein, Roberf Schneider, Howard Sfrauss, Ira Wexner, Irwin Beer, Jerry Slobin, Les Resnick, Paul Knepfer. POSING FOR fhe camera, no one seemed +o be rush- ing a+ Phi Sigma DeI+a's rush parfy af Henri's res- +auran+. Food and fun was +he firsl' order of fhe day. AMIDST THE +rophies, pleased-'ro-mee'r-yas were 'rossed back and forrh by Phi Sigma De-I+a's represen+a+ive and rushees af 'rhe IFC smoker during +he fall semesrer. 182 PHI SIGMA DELTA ovixe into a new fraternity house, located on North- west South lliyer drive, kept the brothers and plcdgts of Phi Sigma llclta on the road during the end of first scmcster. The new home has facilities to house 30 people. Active meetings will he held in the living room. linjoying their fourth year on the UM campus, Phi Sigs pitched right in with the work involved in student activities aml socials. Brothers and their dates will long rememlncr the animal Winter formal, at which time new lmrothers were honored and outstanding pledge awards were made. 'llurning out top teams in mural sports, Phi Sigma lJclta's competed in hasketlaall finals, football, bowling, handlrall. and tennis. Distinguished memhers include Art lleckelman. 'liau lfpsilon llho, legal fraternityg Boh Sper- ling. kappa Alpha Mug lra Wexner, prosecuting attorney for thc Interfraternity Council: Ed Goldberg, APO, vice prcsidcnt of Slll. memlier of the elections hoard and fi- naneial committeeg and Herh Klein, a memher of APO and 'l'au lfpsilon llho. On the sports scene, outstanding athletes were lrwin lleer. pitcher for the varsity liaselmall teamg Jerry Slohin, tennis teamg and llale Canter. track. Uflicers for the fall were Art lleclxelman, presidentg llolncrt Sperling. tice president: Seymour lsrael, secre- Iaryg and lfdward floldlicrg. treasurer, Mcmluers of the Alpha feta chapter lvoast 27 chapters in the national fraternity. 'l'hcir new home lirought many johs and prohlems to the l'hi Sigma lleltais. Pledges now' found that some of their time going was to keeping the lawn trimmed. paint- ing and making general repairs and improvements for the house. 'lihe fraternity now' enjoys the convenience of using their house for lvoth socials and rush affairs. ARTHUR DECKELMAN. President SMILES AND NEW FOOTBALL ARE PRESENTED BY DR. JAY F. W. PEARSON AND J. M. KELSEY AT OPENING OF '52 INTRAMURAL PROGRAM :AE 3 O W KAPPA PETER RAY, President ALPHA Tt1E first fraternity house on the ITM campus. complete with swimming pool, sun deck, and kitchen, was built in 1952 by Pi Kappa Alpha. The modern structure is lo- cated on San Amaro drive, opposite the new Armory building. Pike brothers have almost enough men in athletics to start their own intramural competition. Football team members include ,loe Carlstrom, Frank Frey, ,lack Payne. Armand Vari, Don lVlariutto, Rick Martin, and Ernie Tobie. Track enthusiasts who save their breath for the running season are Earl Welbaum, Larry lVlcCollister. captain, John Reichert and Ed Warrell. The lone baseball player in the group is Lou Deardorff. Because Pi Kappa Alpha brothers are so sports con- scious, they are instituting this year an award to be given to the organization which shows the best sportsmanship on the intramural field. The award will be made each year at the sports assembly. Outstanding men on campus are Charles Pawley, who held the title of "lVlr. Formal U.S.A."g Don lVlariutto, ODK, Iron Arrow, Who,s Who, and co-captain of the football team, Nick Detardo, ODK and treasurer of M Club, Bob Tardif, ODK, L7Apache, and lVlr. Sigma Kappag Jack Larison, vice president of the Junior Classg and Earl Welbaum, lVl Club secretary. Ollicers of the Gamma Omega chapter were Ed Warrell, president, Dick Peeples, vice president, Louis La Fon- tisse, treasurer, and Tom Whittemore, secretary. Founded in 1868, Pi Kappa Alpha has 106 chapters. The fraternity celebrated its Founderis Day and crowned its new Dream Girl at the annual dance this year. The banquet preceding the dance was held at the Plantation Country Club in Ft. Lauderdale. Grant Stockdale, Dade County Commissioner and an alum of Pikes spoke at the affair. The new dream girl, Nancy Sasse of Tri Delta received a trophy. sweetheart pin and a bouquet of roses from the fraternity. MOOD MUSIC PROVIDED BY A PIANO-PLAYING BROTHER OFFERS JUST THE RIGHT ATMOSPHERE FOR A QUIET EVENING AT HOME. an 'Q get f ' -' Sw 'Q of , 7' U 'Ui if J -In er m 1.4 an 1 Q , mi? AM J' we-if S X ' I Sigh ,xt X W, L ,pg QV fcff' 44 QMS! QS, H is Q Sa' Q3 wlff 1 W' Vi .fag iw F v if - 1' 5 Yagi? :T 1 N 'lf CET x Yi' fx A Q M E E Q R 33 ' 1 4 Ay, 53? ,gg Y Q x,sH W QW, .' 23:1 i XY + ,,vQifQ'. ' fgliiigfi , ,V ETERLR ga Qgxiiq 2 yj 5 X SX' Leif: E3 737 . gi va 4 W 1 C lm T15 2 Q 1 5 ' Q V-e ,1 'KJ I 4. x si A, Q 5 f J x f , t is i f ' fi 1 "HZ: 3, 1 ' ii I :Y V' ' x 'F' w - 5 , A1 -' wi r, , X3 ,,g f-1: N K K , , . I j F1 M 'R lllnq 'K Pl LAMBDA PHI: Firsi row: Donnie Rose, Mel lsaacman, Alan Kafz, Norman Kasso'FF. Second row: Alfred Her+z, Bill Siern, Gerald Franklin, Joe Berns+ein, Barry Schwariz, Buddy Hari, Charles Sprinfz, Gerard Schainuck, Roberf LeviH, Bob Weiss, David TaFFe. Third row: Karl Culberg, Fred Turner, Israel Schusier, Lawrence Libman, Donald Casselman, Sefh Feldman, Alan Lupka, Sfanley Wanger, EmmeH Miller, Jack Franklin, Sian Cohen. Fourfh row: Ronnie Piper, Roy Clemenf, John Linsk, Ronald Davis, Lawrence Friedman, Howard Oslerman, Don Schneiderman, Sanford Zisk, Fred Wer+heimer, Norman Wolff. Fiffh row: Jack Efseroff, Edward Eisenberg, Ronald Seiden, Norman Siegel. Roberi Koeppel, Allen Salowe, Allen Rich+er, Morlon Gruber, Byron lscoviiz, Jerry Greenberg, Marvin Davis. "THEES FRENCH MON" cerfainly know how +o dance, or so i+ seems from +his group of Pi Lams and +heir da+es al' a French cos'I'ume par+y. Smile monsieur! COME ON, says Jerry Greenberg +o fraternify brofher Joe Bernslein as 'rhe boys prepare +o pick up +heir dares for a big evening. No l:3O show a+ Wolfies? 186 Pl LAMBA PHI HI-3 "Jolly lgizlclivsu nl' l'i liilllllitlil l'hi llSlll'I't'tl in the nt-n ivan' with ai scrivs of parties, particilmatimi lll utlili-tiv vu-nts. :incl ai strung spirit nl lwrutllc-rlnmotl. Lung to ln- rt-inn-nilwrvcl as Sllt'l'0SSliUl purtlvs nm-rv the ltanivli ancl llaix rialv sm-iail. uncl 21 lioliuiniun lfrcnc-li ullair. Al tln- llzinvll party. hrutln-rs antl lllt'lI' mlzltvs t'lIj03l'tl thc lizivilitirs nl' at rvzll l'2lllt'll. mint linrst-lvavk ricling, anfl haul il llllfllvtlllt' ziltt-r sm-wrul hours ul' squuru mluiiving. High- light nl' lln- ye-air is thx- Mnunliglil Ort-hitl formal in thc- Spring st-nu-stvr. l'i l,a1lns. nhn t'Ilj05t'tl inuny sm-ials throughout the your. lmmk tlirmirtl tn their annual Cliainpugnc party given at lhv lwginning of can-h sc-iiuvstvr as one of their rush ulluirs. Stblllt' nl' lln- prnniins-nt nwinlnors who near the Pi l.a1n pin urn' AI lillpliil. lun st-limit scnatorg litlflit- lfiscnlvcrg, lrvsliniztn vlziss st-nutur: Jvrry Crccnhcrg, past prcsimlunt ul thu lntvrlirutcrnily Counvil: unfl Al liivlitvr, who hcgins training with the Huston Hail Sox in thu sliurtstop position. ln intruinurul f'Hllllll'lill0Il. l'i l,auns rcau-lwcl tht- linals in lmlh tln- A tlix isiun lmskvllvull and lemthull 4-mnpvtitimi. Iil'Ulllt'I'S Al lxutz :incl Al l.upku took thc trophy fur thu lirst plum' in tht' tvnnis tlnulvlvs. Strung tcznns ncru ulsn pi'mllu1'4l in sulitlmll illltl lmxingi. As lln-ir wmlrilnuliini tu tht: lt-stixitics nl CIa1i'iii-Cms, tht- lilmlgt-s juint-tl with thx- nvtiws unml liuilt il elart- tliruning Pnkinu guniv. Mt-iiilum-rs ol the Uincgzi lfta vhap- tvr svrwtl un Stlifh-nl Assm-iutimi t'mnniittm's :incl norlwtl nn Ilmnt-1-inning lllllllifilf. Qt: lluntlling thu pri-sitli-iit's gun-I lor thu lirst suinustcr was Nlcl lsaizu-imiii. X iw pre-snltvnt was Al liatzg Nmrnizln liaissnll. Sl't'l't'lilfyQ untl llunulcl llusv. lrvzisurvr. E MEL ISAACMAN, President NOT CAMERA SHY ARE THESE PI LAMS AND DATES, WHO TOOK TIME OUT FROM PARTYING TO HAVE THEIR PICTURE MADE SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON GERALD CAPLEY, President ,,.4 WRECKING THE HOUSE THAT VANDER-BILT, WAS THE JOB OF SAE N THE MIDST of a year of reveling came the sad news that an honored and revered brother had passed away. SAE brothers went into mourning in December for Ur. Bowman Foster Ashe, who joined the Chapter Eternal after 26 years as the L7niversity's only president. The rest of the year was a whirlwind of parties and accomplishments. The year's pie was spiced hy a generous portion of partying, including the annual Homecoming whoop-te-doo, Christmas formal, hobo parties, and the yearly spring formal. Outstanding event of the year was the third annual SAE-Sigma Nu football game. In early Ileceinher, the fraternity played the first interfraternity full-scale tackle game on this campus. Led by Quarterback Tom Penne- kamp, the Sig Alphs romped over the Sigma Nu team. 21-0. More than 53400 was collected and split between the Ashe Administration Building fund and the Dade County Girl Scout camp. SAE was one of the front runners for the I952 Presi- dentis Cup again, but lost in the Iinal softball game to Sigma VD to nab second in the intramural race. The fraternity gave its annual Homecoming trophy to Rex Shiver as outstanding player. Shiver, an SAE him- self, was chosen by vote of all the sports editors in the area. Always participators in campus activities, SAE7s in Iron Arrow, highest honorary for men, were Charles George, Rex Shiver, and George Viekery. Members in ODK, leadership fraternity, were Ccorge, Shiver. Vickery. and Jack Callaghan. Officers for the fall semester were Gerald Capley, presi- dent, Tipton Jennings, vice presidentg Dick Hentz, treas- urer, and Williain Conroy, secretary. BROTHERS FOR THEIR HOMECOMING FLOAT THIS YEAR. F 'Lf 'l I fe F I "N iq! .. 2 1 x, 3, CI Jlf' I I , -- I 4' ' I M f :IQ -ci:: 7 I I E ' ! f Q- .,. ,. ,, . y - E .... f I Q ,, , J f 4 ,R AI I ! I .,1.Q: l-1A . I '.,12-" .,.,.. ., I A E 6 .!- f 4 ,.A.: X rg I I 4:'v QII., 35 I F5 : , K .-Iii as .K . 1- I 'I Q zw.. Q , ,. ,, A t gf ' I ,A , F 2 I -- .. .. K I 4 I I i SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: Firsf row: Bill Merrill, Bill Conroy, Gerald Capley, Don Fairservis, Tip Jennings. Second row: Edwin Crofool, Richard Smiih, Glenn Nass, Everelf Gevedon, Ed Leverenz, John Sfone, Wilson Wrighl, Howard Gilliam, Roberl Carn. Third row: Donal Shaw, Claude Dorsey, John Behanna, Dean Jackson, Howard Morrow, Beverly Complon, Dudley Johnsfon, Richard Cleveland, Roberf Failoule, John Aiac, Howard Shoen. Fourfh row: Luke Lumby, Jack Culler, Peler Harvey, Sieve Mundy, Vincenl Kane, Russell Lusk, Richard Hafey, Roberf Craig, Jess Lawhorn, Eugene Rimes, John Callaghan, James Eslaver. Fiffh row: Leonard Carrier, Howard Tyson, Don Ramsayer, Jerry Wilkey, Don Kaiser, Jerry Connell, Donald Byal, Frank DuMond, Tovey Hasfings, Frank Domnich, Paul Haines, Gene Chamberlain. Sixlh row: Paul Buckley, William Gardner, Howard McGee, Arihur Gulliver, Frank Edelen, Daniel Wick, James Purcifull, Wesley Cash, Harry Johanson, Joe Tichenor, William Winder, James Madison, Guy Beaupre. LOOKING OVER SAE Irophies and banner are pros- peclive Sigma Alpha Epsilon pledges. Jim Esfaver is holding 'For+h a+ fhe au+umn IFC smoker in cafeleria. RECEIVING THE SAE 'trophy for being vofed the mosf ou'rs+anding UM player a+ Ihe Homecoming game, Rex Shiver grins, Jerry Capley smiles, Caryl James winks. IN9 SIGMA ALPHA MU: Firsf row: Harry Weiss, William Garnelf, David Norflus, Sanford Levy, Arfhur Berlxen, Marlin Goldslein, Roberf GuHman, Henry Richmond, Leonard Pianin, Alberl Friedman. Second row: David Shapiro, Dicl: Horwich, Gabe Seidman, Burfon Greenfield, Murray Sisselman, Joe Kroolrs, Ellon Kerness, How Klubeclc. Third row: Ronald Gordon, Neil Lenlin, Herberl Berlien, Henry Dvoor, Joel Sperans, Richard Lupolif, Fred Blumenfhal, Arnold Monlrarsh, Theodore Weiner. Fourih row: Joel Weinsfein, Lawrence Michelson, Philip Solomon, Arnold Rosensfein, Leonard Boclrman, Allen Freehling, Slanley Levy, Dave Friedland, Siu Kravis. WITH A FIRM handshake and pleased smile from boih parries, Dr. Paul Yarclc presenls Arr Berlcen wirh 'rhe nalional Sigma Alpha Mu scholarship plaque award. GETTING A BLACK eye from Rocky Graziano usually is no laughing ma+'rer buf pledge class presidenl, AI Apple, realizes fhal 'che playful blow is all a big iolce. 190 SIGMA ALPHA MU 'I' WIS A 'hlrophyi' year for Inemhers and pledges of Sigma AlpIIa Nlu fraternity. Awards and plaques toured iII from Inoth the national Iraternitx and the UNI. I , Un the seholastie side. the Ivrothers reeeired the Sigma Alpha Mu National Seholarship plaque for having the highest oxerall average of any SAINI chapter. The hoys took a similar honor on this campus. and were awarded the annual Sigma Chi Seholarship trophy lor the highest 3 fraternity average. A new record was set this year. when the fraternity garnered a I.Il5 average. As for trophies on eampus. the Sannnyls received thc Iirst Ilare award for the Ifood and Clothinfr drive. I rw Soeials. ineluding FIISII parties and eostume halls took IIp mum-h of the time of the memhers. Brothers had to dust oll' their tuxeclos twiee this year. onee for a Cham- pagne lormal in the fall. and again for the annual Orchid IorInaI in the spring. Several ol the ar-tives did not restriet themselves to working for the fraternity. hut turned to xarious eampus aelivities. AI Ifreehling was xiee president of the Student Assoeiation. Iloineeonting ehairman for I 952. and a IIlt'lllltl'l' ol UIIIQ and Iron Arrow. Sharing two Inrolher- hoods with AI was Iliehard Ilorwieh. who also took aetive part in UIJIQ and Iron Arrow. Art lierken was president of three fraternities Sigma Alpha Ixlll. Ilelta 'I'heta Mu. and Alpha Ifpsilon Ilelta. Art is former Vive president of I'lIi Ifta Sigma. and OIJIQ seeretary. lllher outstanding memhers ol SAIXI inelude Iliehard I'arker. a viee president of I'hi Ifta Sigma. and Harry Weiss. IIIVIIIIDCI' of the Ifleetion hoard. Ullieers for the Mu Ifpsilon chapter were Art Ilerken, president: Iliehard Parker. seeretaryg Nlartin Goldstein. treasurer and Sanford I.eI y. pledgemaster. ARTH U R BERKEN, President 'XX x A CROONER JOHNNY RAY LOCKS FARTHER FROM "CRYIN6" THAN TRIO OF "SAMMIES" WITH WHOM HE IS AMIABLY FRATERNIZING. " . ' am, i GEORGE LANE, President' SIGMA CHI IUMA CHIHS wasted no time in getting down to work this year on numerous school activities and planning a colorful social season of parties. formals. and dances. Leading the yearis parade of festivities was the Sweet- heart dance held in spring and the annual Hawaiian party. With hula skirts, leis. and ukeleles. brothers and their dates enjoyed Hawaiian music and entertainment provided by pledges and brothers. The campus recognizes many of the outstanding Sigma Chi members. Among them: Patrick lVliIIer. president of Omieron Delta Kappag Mickey Demos, co-captain of the UIVI boxing teamg AI Coffey and Del Olson. ace divers of the swimming team. Demos is also a member of IVI Club and ODKg Paul IVlarco. president of I.'Apache. Three university faculty members who have worn the Sigma Chi pin are Dr. ,lay If. W. Pearson. lIM presidentg Dr. Thurston Adams. student activities direetorg and Dr. Paul Yarek. counselor for lnen. Sigma Chi Derby Day. one of the highlights of the year's campus activities, featured held day events includ- ing saek races. obstacle races. and egg-throwing contests. The dayis events drew well over 5350 students. Keeping up with school activities, Sigma Chi entered the Homecoming parade with a lloat that took top honors in its division. Gamma Phi oflieers for the year were George Lane, presidentg john Sullivan, vice presidentg Dick Collins, treasurerg and Shane Hunt, secretary. Actives and pledges worked on the float several weeks prior to the Homecoming parade. After their float won top prize in its division, the Sigma Chi's and their dates celebrated with a party. The Iloat depicted a Vanderbilt ship on the rocks. Along with the spirit of the Home- coming festivities. Sigma Chiis gave a series of socials honoring alumni. A WRONG FORECAST WAS THE FATE OF SIGMA CHI'S PRIZEWINNING FLOAT, WHICH PREDICTED "ANDY SINKS VANDY." l.r1n 'rife " is ,i ,:,,. IIA, y , S - g Q ,,Q ' -aa , 1:Q, I 'I' 6 fm ' -I .I l A ':'E I K 'I , P1 s s 5 f " r X :Aki-2, A ,. 2 ...,..m., I SIGMA CHI: Firsf row: Herber+ Zifner, Norman Ridgely, Don Pauley, Ed Ellig, John Sullivan, George Lane, Brad Ficlcle, John Hines, Charles Dulin, Ralph Anderson, Miclrey Demos. Second row: James Salla, Ward O'Con nel, Edward Gomersall, Jr., Donald Smilh, Joseph Riclr, Bill Weifmer, Harold Neff, Edward Wylie, Wade Yound, Paul Marko, Pa+ Miller. Third row: Joseph Brooke, Bill Siogren, Dicl: Baxfer, Arl Ellis, Bruce Laurence, Jim Keech, Shane Hunf, Bob Bannisler, Jack Chambers, Jim Wells, Jaclu Nicholson. Fourfh row: Lee Livingslon, Don Crawford, Giles Nolan, Richard Peiers, Joseph Highiower, Phil Masters, William Kelly, Del Olson, Al Coffey, William CharI+on. VARIOUS EXPRESSIONS, ranging from grin fo glum, are offered by bro+hers of Sigma Chi a+ 'che Derby Day fes+ivi+ies. Derby Day drew hundreds of onlookers. .al TYPICAL CAMPUS ATTIRE for Sigma Chi Derby Day, a+ Ieas+, is spor+ed by fra'rerni+y bro+hers af 'lheir chap- +er's annual field day fealuring egg fosses and races. 1931 SIGMA NU: Firsl row: Larry Leonard, Philip Hursl, Roberf McCabe, Slanley Wielgosz, David Wilson, Kennefh Douglas, Bob Milner, Charles Seybold, Roberf Spiegel, Tom Meroni. Second row: Frilz Richler, Alberf Malhews, John Freilag, Fred Teicherr, Salvafore Alfieri, Douglas Hughes, Harvey Villa, Gene Weaven, Gene More'r+i, Fred Zacharias, Arlhur Hawkesworih, Leroy Zugrave. Third row: Ar+ Funk, Bill Corr, Bob Schneidenbach, Richard Blanc, Michael Ward, Taylor Millingfon, Roger Walker, Roberf Simkins, Bsnedicf Kraus, Eugene Shorf, Chuck Albor, Harvey Fireslone, Bob Powell, Fourih row: Joseph Wor+hing+on, Charles Clowe, Lawrence Markus, William Soulby, Thomas Kennedy, Richard Hofmann, Fred Harding, Carl Johnson, Harry Shaver, Domingo Rodriguei, Roberl Holmes, William Hadley, Tom Nail. Fiffh row: William Thurman, Paul Reilly, Kennefh Chris+o'Ff, William McCabe, Edward Smi+h, Jim Moore, Joseph O'Brien, Waller Shearer, Paul Cardillo, Bud Wriggins, Rick Schofer, Walfer MacDoneII. Sixih row: John Klingler, Dirk Trusfy, James Kimball, William Daniel, Edward Cyr, James Augusfine, William King, Perry Hawley, Ray Remdzus, Lawrence Kreischer, William Adams, Marlin Suchor, James Maples. WHAT IS IT? This sluffed squirrel brings varied expres- sions, pain, perplexiry, and pleasure fo faces a+ Sigma Nu rush par+y. Roger Walker handles wilh care. SOMEBODY HAS a bu-bu. Coach Bill Adams fenderly bandages Ben Kraus' wound, while Mike Ward, in- I'enseIy inieresfed in Ihe game, siares ai' 'rhe field. 194 SIGMA NU me WlIlI'I'I'1 SMI: of the Zeta Beta chapter of Sigma Nu shown lmrightly during its fourth year at the University ol Miami. Getting oll' to a good start, the hrothers entered a float in the llomecoming parade, and got into the spirit of the week's festivities with a cocktail party for alumni and guests. 'l'heir float carried the theme uPut Vandy on the Rocksfi llonations received at the annual foothall contest he- twccn Sigma Nu and Sigma Alpha lfpsilon totaled more than 55100 and was turned over to local charities. The game. played on the track oval. drew more than i700 spectators. Uutstanding lrrothers who were active on campus in the various organizations include lfritz Richter, president of the Student Association, UDK member. Whcris Whftg Roh Powell. Secretary-at-Large of the Student Associa- tion. treasurer of the ll"C and organizations editor of the Ibis: Roger Walker. lirst-semester president of Delta Sigma l'i. and a member of ODK, Delta Theta lVlu, Whrxis Who. and regional chairman of the National Student Association. 'l'om Kennedy was president of the lVlen7s Residence Council. Roh Schneidenhach is a first-string foothall player and a memlier of Who's Vllho. Sweetheart ol' Sigma Nu, who reigned over the group's many socials. is Zan Schneidenlmaeh. Top ollicers of the Zeta Beta chapter are Roger Walkcar, prcsidcntg Taylor Millington, vice presidentg Bohhy Simpkins. secretary: and lVlike Warcl, treasurer. The Nh-Allister hotel was the site of the annual White Star formal. Along with the announcement of the new sweetheart. newly-elected officers of Sigma Nu were pre- sented. Awards for the hest active, best athlete and hest pledge were presented. Alvin Cillett. alumni advisor of the fraternity, was guest speaker at the dance. ROGER WALKER, President YOU CAN BET THAT HOBOS WERE NEVER SO HAPPY AS WHEN THEY REGALLY APPEARED AT SIGMA NU'S ENTERTAINING HOBO PARTY SIGMA PHI CHARLES WEST, Presideni' EPSILON RAISING their voices in perfect harmony, members of Sigma Phi Epsilon performed before a record audi- ence at Dade County auditorium, and took first place in Songfest. Weeks of practice paid off for the brothers and pledges of Sig Ep when they were awarded a trophy for lirst place in the fraternity competition. Then, turning their talents to another phase of student activity, the group walked off with a first place in the Homecoming house decorations, and second place in the campus blood drive. Resting somewhat from their uextracurricularsw the SPE's gave much of their time to parties and formal affairs. Their annual Christmas party was one of the high- lights of the yearis events, along with the Golden Heart ball. Athletics played an important role in the fraternity during the year. Brothers participated in numerous intra- mural events, in addition to pledge-active competition. The group, which was founded nationally at the Uni- versity of Richmond in 1901, now has 120 chapters throughout the country. Members of the Florida Gamma chapter of SPE, although only on campus since 1949, have taken their place among campus leaders. Famous alumni who have made names for themselves include Dan McCarty, Governor of Floridag Ben Hibbs, editor of the Saturday Evening Post, orchestra leader Woody Herman, and Ted Mack, famous talent scout. B.lVI.0.C.,s on campus were Pete Portante, former prexy of the Pep Club, Bill Hawkins, chairman of the Campus Charity Chest, and Charles West, who kept active in poli- tics through the Student Action Association. Top officers for the group were Charles West, president, Pete Portante, vice president, William Nichols, secretaryg John Doerter, treasurer, and James Hedworth, historian. PROPOSED FRATERNITY HOUSE FOR FLORIDA GAMMA CHAPTER OF SIGMA PHI EPSILON HAS BROTHERS ANXIOUS TO BEGIN BUILDING. SIGMA PHI EPSILON: Firsl row: Anlhony Princiolla, William Hawkins, Bill Nichols, Charles Wesl, Peler Porlanle, James Hedworlh, Vincenl Fuschelli. Second row: William Smilh, Harry Diamanlis, George Smilh, Buddy Paffen dorf, William Fairgraves, Quinn Buckley, John Hawkes. Third row: William Cooper, Lowell Thing, Peler Vlehakis, Manueal Labbee, Hume Hamillon, Roberl Ulrich. I INSTALLATION BANQUET found brolhers Hawkins and West wilh lheir dales al' lhe speaker's lable. A bil' pen- sive, perhaps, loul lhey were wailing for lhe food lo arrive. T SERENADE of lhe sweelhearl song for lhe ears of preH'y Aileen Massey and SPE brolher Quinn Buckley who formally announced lheir engagemenl' al' a dance. .N ,el gs A Y S W3 A -+5 ., ,i As, f 's,,. -: T mt F 5 I 3 i V Q A, , , .,., - ,A s ,V , . 5 me . if it iii an "2vr I is I "'- Q -v as Q Q I I As Q ,wg 5 -,--,, ,.-..:'..f, . .. . 'Y , 3 g , Q, .,L,.,2 J M , MQ, Q Fi I ii Em 5 Q Ke' 'gr TAU EPSILON PHI: Firsi row: Leslie Lang, Saul Schiffman, Joseph Clein, Bob Weisman, Morfon Lasi, Ainslee Ferdie, Richard Gillman, MaHhew Becker, Arnold Glaniz, Harvey Gold, Kennerh Lennox, Alan Hockman. Second row: Paul Kasden, Joseph Kanfer, Mike Gaber, Joe Sherman, Henry Fierro, Allen Greensfein, Burlon Levey, Norm Freeman, Norman Schechler, Herman Nadler, Kenneih Chairman, Ernesi Freeman, Carl Siegel. Third row: Burfon Farber, Arfhur Jacowiiz, Ronnie Kramer, Joseph Spund, Jack Lipman, Sanford Curcie, Marly Sameloff, Roberi Cone, Elliof Simons, Jess Schwarfz, Irwin Bursfein. Four+h row: Sfeven Frieder, Roberf Rosenberg, Harvey Kaufman, Mel Shifke, Ronald Ferdie, Marvin Gerber, Morfon Thaler, Harry Becker, George Saks, Irving Blockman, Herberf Gopman. wi+h derbies. Taking a breafher are AI Hochman, Eloise , -- - TEPS AND DATES enioy a roaring 20's pariy, compleie 1- Dalion, Barbara Kagan and polka-doH'ed Leslie Lang. ', Shagak PINNING ISN'T PRIVATE. Frafernify brofhers and pledges honor new s+eady couples af TEP's annual formal. Tradiiion fakes over as brorhers harmonize on +heir swee+hear+ song. 198 TAU EPSILON PHI strong spirit of friendship. sparked with an even stronger hond ol fraternalism. is the keynote to the success ol the Tau Xi chapter of Tau Ifpsilon Phi. 'I'I'iI'. the second oldest national fraternity founded here. came lo the LM in I937. and has since then hrought prestige to the campus through many of its community projects. Ifach year hoth the hrothers and pledges visit the Cardiac home and the Variety chiIdren's hospital. An actixe social calendar keeps the Tepmen and their dates changing from one costume to another. Outstanding among the yearis aII'airs was the ultoaring Twenty partyii giyen hy the pledge class. Charlestons and flapper dresses added an air ol authenticity to the festivities. The Tau lips played host to the national fraternity eonvention. which drew Inrothers from every chapter in the fraternity. Nlore than III hrothers call 6000 lied ltoad home dur- ing the year, Thatis the address of the TBI' house, located two Irlocks from tthe athletic Iield. Literally all phases of school activity are represented hy the hrothers of Tau Ifpsilon I'hi. Leading the list of Big lVlen On Campus is Burt I.evcy. freshman law senator and moot eourt par- ticipant: I.esIie Lang, M-Hook editor, Hurricane news editor. Student Association press secretary. and a member of I.ead and Ink: Ainslee I"erdie, Scabhard and Blade and Alpha I'hi Omegag Matthew Becker and Kenneth I.:-nnox. hoth lnemhers and ollieers in Phi Eta Sigma and APU: Sol SchiII'man. memher of Tri Betag and AI Hoch- man. stage manager for two Bing Theater productions and NSlKt'it'iliNNbk.M IIIVI variety' show. Itichard Cillman led the fraternity as president with the aid ol Vice President Ainslee Iferdie, Secretary Nlatthew Becker. and Treasurer Morton Last. Second semester ollicers were Burt Levey, presidentg Arnold tllantz. vice president: Matthew Becker. seeretaryg and Arthur Jacowitz. treasurer. ., gg.. We K WM RICHARD GILLMAN, President A DANCING TEP AND DATE TAKE THE FLOOR AND ATTENTION WITH A CHARLESTON EXHIBITION THAT LEAVES ONLOOKERS ENVIOUS Q 5 3 5 I 5 I 3 I x Z I E gwaz-mi ..urx."'A u,w,1vm nw .i cs. as A ,G gm. TAU KAPPA DAVID M ELLl N, President EPSILON T WAS a clean strike for the brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon this year when they bowled their way to the 1952 intramural bowling championship of A division. To prove their versatility, they changed to another sport and captured third spot in the rifle competition. Away from the sports scene, the Tekes became social- minded, and had several parties, costume affairs, and formals. Among the year's outstanding festivities were the Red Carnation ball, an Easter party with Delta Gamma soror- ity, and a Christmas party with Delta Delta Delta sorority. The last two affairs mentioned above were given for the benefit of underprivileged children and orphans of the Miami area. TKE's helped to plan an Easter egg hunt for the kids, and brought gifts for the day nursery at Christ- mas time. Entering into such school functions as Carni-gras, Homecoming, and Songfest, the Tekes were kept busy during the year. Taking over the reigns of the fraternity during the fall were George Georgieff as presidentg William Weir, vice presidentg Joe Laurent, secretaryg Clifford Spierer, treas- urerg Frank Nolan, pledgemasterg Floyd Doxie, sergeant- at-armsg and Donald Spicer, chaplain. The Gamma Delta brothers came on campus October 29, 1949, and since that time have taken an active part in all phases of school life and activity. The national fra- ternity has 99 chapters located in major colleges and universities throughout the country. Famous alumni who wear the Teke pin include movie stars Ronald Reagan, Dan Duryeag George Halas, coach of the Chicago Bears, Les Paul, recording artistg and orchestra leaders Stan Kenton and Tex Beneke. SANTA CLAUS IN THE PERSON OF A TKE, BRINGS! PRESENTS AND CHEER AT THE ANNUAL CHRISTMAS PARTY FOR ORPHANS. ' A : 5 www:-Quai TAU KAPPA EPSILON: Firs+ row: Joseph Lauren+, Francis Nolan, Donald Spicer, George Georgieff, David Mellin, William Weir, Clifford Spierer. Second row: Franlr Bonura, Carl Stevenson, Ashlon Rowell, William Hefzel, Ronnie Kane, Floyd Doxie. Third row: Charles Horner, William Taylor, James Clevenger, James Lawson, Edwin Johnson. A FOSTER MOTHER for +he day gree+s one of +he children honored a+ the TKE and Tri-Del+ co-spon- sored Chrislmas parly for orphans in 'lhe Miami area. fl L. "PAPA" Dave Mellin seems lo be having his +roubles wi+h fhe combinalion of child and pine cone while lhe cheerful cherub shows pleasure in aiming al his nose. T . , i 5 O C I Q' s 2 I . Y., . X I ex X e f -s 11, fr asia XF , is Kiss me if sew s ' seo: -- W- Q as Nhgsgx, 5 .,x.. , g , 21 I "ff ,':' 1 ,EQ .,.:: Qi i I ""'E: ' I ' , W is 3 Ol fi? Tse,s25x"KFaz , 5 ""-- . P ,-. tai' i K tilt M A T 5 r f L , A . M x 3 riailj' e gr .:,.: .,...-I. ,Q .:l- r n, .-EE L, .l T T ee L :,: M 5' kt""q'W' ' 'A" -" --V' ii- , .,,.,. .... 2 iii, ji A 'V , ., , X- Q :sig , 3 W HW y I A D I nw" ZETA BETA TAU: Firsl row: Leonard Schwar+z, Lucien Meis, Edward Silverman, Morlon Mazer, Floyd Emerf, Mal Sfein, Ted Finkel, Bruce Olan, Sfeven Harris, Maynard Greenberg, Marlin Slone. Second row: Bernard Segal, Warren Ross, Roberl Rubin, Wallace Levine, Jerry Herman, Ron Feldman, Larry Perlmulfer, Don Sider, Morris Blumenlhal, Paul Crislal, James Krohngold, Arnold Allman, Third row: S+even Pawliger, Richard Edwards, James Linick, Arfhur Siegel, James Green, Alvin Epslein, Slanley Levenson, Richard Blackman, Louis Green, Slanley Goldsmifh, Jack Caplan, Edwin Pomeranz, Thomas Green. Fourlh row: Alan Rosenberg, Sheldon Aberman, Lyle Erlolich, Charles Himmel, Avery Slone, Sleven Amdur, Ronald Alberf, Arnold Straus, Charles Friedland, Richard Sadowslry, Paul Sacks, David Berg, Dick Williamson. Fif+h row: Barney Simon, Nor+on Fendelman, Arihur Freedman, Jack Kann. Norman Somach, Allan Pas+ernaclr, Louis Myers, Larry Landy. David Kenin. Rober+ Hu+ner, Mickey Kusel, Lee Cohen. OUT OF THIS WORLD is +his scene from ZBT's Pol- pourri skelch, "Versus Vice." Original music won for lhe frafernify 'rheir second conseculive firsl place. W Xi e., ,,..,,:..: - LIGHT CONVERSATION and good food sparked 'rhe Blue and While formal 'For fhe ac+ives and pledges of ZBT. Annual awards and enlerfainmenl' ended 'Ihe evening. 202 ZETA BETA TAU ROIJLCING eampus leaders. sponsoring social events and olliering a strong spirit of fratcrnalism, Zeta Beta 'Lau enjoyed its sixth year at the l niversity of Miami. Home ol the yeafs outstanding socials included a 1-hampagm: pledge-active allair. parties after the foothall games. and two formals. one of which is the annual l"ounder's Day formal. the other. a Blue and White formal. Campus leaders who wear pins of ZBT include Larry l'erlmutter. president of the lnterfraternity Council, ODK memher. and a varsity dehaterg Buddy Weissel, chairman ol hoth the Homecoming parade and freshmen orienta- tion: jerry Herman. author and director of the first all- school variety show. a memher of Theta Alpha Phi and Alpha Sigma Lpsilong Wally Levine, former vice presi- dent of the Student Associationg and Don Sider, president of the Junior 4-lass. puhlicity director for the Ring The- ater. Tmnpo stall writer. a memher of Lead and Ink and Alpha llelta Sigma: Steve Amdur. chairman of floats for the Homeeoming eelehrationg and Chuck Himmel, treas- urer ol the Student Action Association. Alpha Omega hrothers turned out for mural sports and eopped the I3 league howling trophy. ZB'l"s consist- ently turn out top teams in the various phases of intra- mural eompetition. Leading the fraternity as president was Larry Perl- mutter. llonald Sider was vice presidentg Ronnie Feld- man. seeretary g Morris Blumenthal, trcasurerg ,Ierry Her- man. historiang and Paul Cristal, memher-at-large. Sim-e its founding in l2'392'l. the national fraternity now has IU active chapters. with such alumni as Jack Benny, Sidney Luekman, Bernard Baruch. and Henry Wlorgen- thau. LARRY PERLMUTTER, President I952-53 OFFICERS FOR ZBT ARE JERRY HERMAN, DON SIDER, MORRIS BLUMENTHAL, LARRY PERLMUTTER, RON FELDMAN, PAUL CRISTAL 4 5 - . 1 ., ":" 4 i " ' is ri,- ALPHA SIGMA PHI: First row: Hugh Lyon, Leo Wallberg, Ken Lindquist, Walter Rhodes, Warren D. Wrobbel, Jr. Second row George Baltz J. Grant Hudson, John Brooke, Robert Bidwell, Eugene Raybuck, Gabriel Nifti. Third row: Richard Hausler, John Oakes, William Vacca Maurice Diliberto, Joseph Manners, Richard Blacll. ALPHA SIGMA PHI NE of the youngest fraternities on the UM campus is Alpha Sigma Phi. Founded locally in June, 1952, the brothers of the Gamma Theta chapter are fast becom- ing active in campus activities, including Homecoming and Carni-Gras. Gus's Atomic Cannon was the theme of the float entered for the annual parade honoring the schoolfs birthday. The float, which was built on top of a car, had a cannon mounted atop of it. A great deal of hard work and a lot of fun went into the building of their Carni-Gras booth. Ring-a-Duck, a novel idea to make funds, was the idea used. Foremost members of Alpha Sig were Bob Bidwell, a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, president of the UM Advertising club, past president of Alpha Sigma Phi, and vice president of Alpha Delta Sigma. Ken Lindquist re- ceived the Human Relations award at honors assembly, and is president of the Lutheran associationg Maurice Diliberto is a member of Who's Whcm, ODK, and is a past editor of the Law Quarterly. A series of beach parties and joint socials with sorori- ties helped to keep the social season jumping with one party after another. The national fraternity, founded in 1845 at Yale uni- versity, now has 76 chapters. Among the many famous alumni are Charles Kullman, of the Metropolitan Operag lialph C. Follis, president of the Standard Oil company of Californiag and Dr. James Lewis Morrill, president of the University of Minnesota. Olhcers for 1952-53 were Ken Lindquist, presidentg Alden Tart, vice presidentg Hugh Lyons, secretaryg Leo Wallberg, treasurerg and Eugene Raybuck, historian. 204 KEN LINDQUIST, President f 3 , ,. X fi 17 N: J as . KAPPA ALPHA: First row: Ed Stewart, Roger Slaughter, C. J. Keel, J. J. Melley, Charles Fry, Walter Livingstone, William Schell, Charles Erickson, Stanley Hole. Second row: James Arnold, James Broderick, Mike Peppler, Philip Kyne, Robert Mills, Harrison Welles, James Kyne, Norman Krusen, Edwin Hill. Third row: Gerald Martin, John Schafer, James Montgomery, William Devilbiss, Gordon Erickson, James Johnson, Joseph Stockhausen, Charles Lomas, John Huber. CHARLES FRY, President if 0' KAPPA ALPHA N HOLD SOUTHH weekend and Rebellion Ball held on Confederate Memorial Day is the outstanding event of the year for members of Kappa Alpha fraternity. Rebel generals, plantation owners and Southern belies come to life for the festivities and the declaration of secession is read at noon in front of the Student Club in formal ceremonies. Throughout the years, Kappa Alpha strives to have its men emulate the Southern Ceneral of the Civil War. Robert E. Lee. Although not a member of the order. l,ce supervised its founding. The fraternity was started at Washington and Lee l7niversity on Dec. Zl. I865. The national organization now boasts 76 chapters. Gamma Theta was established on the lllVl campus hlay 5. l950. The chapter's officers for the year were Charles Fry, presidentg liiehard Bugdal. vice president: lfdward Stewart, recording secretaryg lioger Slaughter. corrc- sponding secretaryg William Schell. historiang and Walter Livingstone, treasurer. Kappa Alphas take part in many campus activities. Their Homecoming decorations were outstanding. and at the campus carnival. Carni-Gras. they gave customers a chance to throw tomatoes at members labeled "Yankee" and 6'Rebel." Outstanding national alumni include liear Admiral Richard E. Byrdg ,l. lidgar Hoover. director of the Iflilg Cen. George C. lVlarshall. former Secretary of State: Randolph Scott, actorg and Morgan Beatty. news com- mentator. 205 W as K sg - .i ,X r N: - 1 V- . , . ., . . .... ... i Tl-IETA CHI: First row: Richard Watkins, Robert Bonday, John Swenson, Donald Vizza, Vincent Vizza, Joseph Essiclr, John Rees, Clayton Graham, James Montague. Second row: Paul Kuzma, Robert Campbell, Paul Jansen, Woodrow Moats, James Carson, Arnold Brown, Neil Dever, Frank Mariano, Tom McCowen, Albert Ciollo. Third row: Roger Kobzina, Donald Yelle, William Crook, Clinton Hamilton, David Talamas, Paul Jensen, Curtis Ferry, James Leggett, Raymond Alden. THETA CHI ni: lINlVl'Ili5l'l'X or hlIAMl Chapter of 'l'he-ta Chi lralcr- nity' is one of 1091-liapters. At the annual Ilrcam Cirl clance. Nancy' I,ee Dickinson was chosen syycetlicart and reigned over all social events in the V152-553 calcnclar. The Delta lfpsilon chapter has heen on campus since gi April 22. 1950. The national organization is approaching its centennialg its fountling slate was April Ill. I856. President and leafler of the group was Yincent N izza. Other olliecrs were Donalcl Yizza. yice presiclentg John VINCENT VIZZA, President Swenson. secretaryg ancl Joseph lissick. treasurer. Bandleatler Sammy Kaye is an outstantling national alumnus anfl recorclecl the fraternity theme song. "Sweet- heart of Theta Chi." lformer lfloricla Governor lfuller Warren is also an alumnus of thc group. Hc complctctl his four-year guhernatorial term in january. Local fraternity alums include thrce UNI faculty mem- hers. They are Dr. Carlton Tcheau. history department: Dr. Warren Steinhach. chemistry tlepartment: antl Dr. Alfrefl P. Nlills. also of the chemistry tlepartment. Participating in athletic eycnts antl planning social events kept Theta Chiis liusy fluring the school year. Out- standing socials nere costume parties. get-togethers after loothall games. ancl. the high point of the year. the animal formal fiance. Three visiting chapters from lfloritla attentlecl thc Ile- gional Conference helcl at lhl. April Ill-IZ. Activities ranged from a formal hanquct ancl clanccs to lmarhccucs antl meetings. Approximately Illll tlclcgatcs attcntlccl thc lfloricla lfestival. Iflorizlais four chapters anfl alumni mem- hers met in the stutlent cluh. April ll, for an executiyc Ibusiness meeting. folloyserl hy a lunchcon in thc cafctcria. 2011 - A ' J W W X """' W """'U vm, 'Www 'S Nu., X A mf. 3 8 L wi 44xA "M'fQwWwwi: , N X " ' W 11' MU Q Q gm,pmwwwwvh VMI' vjfzvw L lk M J 7 r X I .wiv gms? ,M ,,.,.,Mf ,mmWM,,-,gps ww, MQ 'N H RON RROW HONGRARIES UNGAH . . . thatis all an lron Arrow pledge is allowed to reply to any question asked him before sundown the day he is tapped. Hours earlier, active members dressed in multicolored Seminole jackets march on campus to the slow beat of a drum tapping outstanding students. Patterned on the Seminole Indian nation, lron Arrow honor society was organized at the Uni- versity of Miami in 1926 by its late president, Bowman F. Ashe. lt is the highest men's hon- orary on campus. Students tapped by the society are selected on the basis of their contribution to student life and progress of the University. Necessary quali- ties include leadership and scholarship abilities, plus service to the school through activities. Presiding in guiding roles this year were Dick Horwich, chiefg Charles George, son of chiefg Charles Powell, medicine mang and Walter Machos, historian. 208 Thurston Adams Arthur Berlren Roberf Bidwell George Buchmann James Calhoun if Mickey Demos Niclr DeTardo Maurice Chrisiensen Eugene Cohen Bob Crawford xi 1 ' f 'X Diliberio Gerard Ehrich Q Richard Ellingerl Ray Fisher Allen Freehling Charles George Aram Goshgarian Calvin C. Gould Howie i ' 7 1 J H Sherrill Jeffery Tiplon Jennings J. M. 75 'CJ if 'X si ' f,.v F. Kelsey W. T. Kruglalr Karl Leib, Jr. Waller Machos Don Mariullo Palriclr Miller - - r f Larry PerlmuH'er Charles Powell Frilz Richfer Malcolm Ross H. H. Sheldon Rex Shiver David Slern Bob Tardif J! ,K Y ov Mic William Walker Howvd Wallefs ll"l-' ie a lwrvnnizil vmih-el lu 4lll'l'l't'll mul in su mluiiig. lurn Herb Weisbrol Wayne Vlhisler Clyde a union nf slrmiglli uf miml mul 1-liarau-lvr'. on campus. laps prmnimvnl male sluilunls wlm lll'llll'Nl' clislim- tion in all-aruunrl lvaflvrsliip uml l'illllIll1S lilo. compares the scum-stvrs El man has ullcmlml l'IXI uml ilu- quuli lies of lcaclcrslmip and svlwlarsliip wliic-li lu- has ullaium-il. Ullivors for this yvur xwrv l'z1l Nlillvr. pn-siilm-nt: Ilnwiq 1. llrccnwalfl. vivo prcsiclcntg llivk llyull. lrvusllrvrg mul Ar paul yarck 4 ' Bcrkcn, historian. 209 lr 'M pr -nr I i - -I Greenwald Arnold Grevior Jerry Herman Richard Horwich John ughes Richard Hyalf The llllfl vliaplvr ul Ollli. liigflwsl iiwifs nnlimml lnnuwury Prospective mcmlmrs are vxialualml liy a puinl syslvin xsliia-li Ann Alpert Hermine Arnold Vera Fascell TAU na or THE OLDEST honoraries on campus, and the womenls highest, Nu Kappa Tau was founded hy lVlary B. Vlerritt, dean of women, in l9fiT. The nine girls who may be admitted each sem- ester are recognized for scholarship, leadership and school service. Each coed must maintain a 2.0 average and must have completed five semes- ters at UM. New members are tapped at a special honors assembly and for one week must wear an orange drape. symbolic of the Nu Kappa Tau tradition. Sportsmanship, achievement and understand- ing is the motto by which they live, and for that they have heen added to the UM roll of honor. Through school spirit. cultural progress and social growth, Nu Kappa Tau has helped to create fraternal unity and extend the standards hy which they live to the student body. Leading the group were Eugenia Horne, presi- dentg Joanne Theed, seoretaryg and Jane Hines, treasurer. Marian Sirote Joanne Theed Barbara Walker Glenda Fink Pat Fossum Jane Hines Eugenia Horne Enid Mescon Arlene Perry 210 LPHA SIGMA Upsuton Arthur Berken Frances Bloom Vera Fascell LPHA SIGMA UPSILON. national interfralernity hon- orary. seeks to promote interfraternity cooperation in all phases of student life through close association of fraternity leaders in cooperative projects. Chief prerequisite for entrance into ASU is that the student must have performed noteworthy service in either a fraternity or sorority. lt is not. however. lim- ited to social organizations. Each year the organization sponsors the United Na- tions day reception in honor of UM foreign students, the blood drive and the Alpha Sig "invites" party for inter- fraternity campus leaders in all schools and lvranr-hes of University life Alpha gig QOLl3lS for the year inf ludcd the l"ounder's Day Banquet a traditional Seniors day hreakfasl and Initiation banquets Founded on the lllVl campus in WSU. ollicers for tlw xear were Wayne Whisler elder counselorg Ronald l'me guardian of the star Frances Bloom, vice coun- selor Ann strong sage, Enrique Ultuski, envoy: Joanne Theed recorder lee Weldherg, stewardg janc Hines. sfrihe and Daxld S qtern learned guide. Ronald Fine Jeanette Fuller Richard Goodman Joan Gregory Jerry Herman Jane Hines Eugenia Horne Barbara McDonagh Jaclr Moore Enrique Oltuslri Fritz Richter Murray Shear Harold Siegel Marian Sirote David Stern Virginia Strong Joanne Thead Roger Wallrer Lee Weidberg Wayne Whisler M CLUB: First row: Robert McVoy, Holmes Braddock, Arno Hill, Lee Haertling, Carol James, Ed Segall, Sally Doren, Ed Warrell. Earl Welbaum, Elmer Hogan, Robert Breitenstein, Thurston Adams. Second row: Larry McCollis'ler, Eugene Buccilli, Bill Fisher, Leo O'Boyle, Wesley Cash, Lewis Deardorff, Don Zetnick, Don Mariutto, Ralph Aguilera, Armand Vari, Third row: Bob Eisen, Sal Vincent, Peter Buckley, Rex Shlver, Jack Payne. Fourth row: Theodore Lubas, Frank McDonald, Bob Taro. CARAMBA! lT'S THE SAMBA! While the center of al'- tention, these dancing enthusiasts perform tricky steps. JUST REWARD for Harry Mallios as player of week is this kiss from Carol James, while Ed Segall beams approval. M Club HY. the 'thin stands for Miami, naturally. lf you see a fellow with an emhlem in the sehool eolors composed of an M mounted on the liniversity seal youill recognize a member of the M cluh. Ile will also he a xarsity letter winner, outstanding in some phase of ath- leties. All sports are hoosted hy the group with hetter relations lmetween other students and athletes as its prime purpose. All danves after the foothall games were sponsored hy the M eluh. featuring r-ontests where students competed lor prizes in such danees as the Charleston, tango. rhumha aml loxtrot. M Day is held every spring. Classes are halted in early afternoon. pandemonium breaks loose and sr-hool spirit reaches a peak. M Day features sueh events as a pie-eating contest. three-legged races. a tug of war and egg-throwing. Memhers also sponsored "Help Day" during initiation and a Senior dinner and dance. lfounded the same year as the University. the M eluh hoasts outstanding rnemhers. lfddee Segall. Frank Smith. liex Shiver. Donald Mariutto and Harry Mallios were tapped for lron Arrow. Olympic' representative was lmoxer Arehie Slaten. Chosen for Whois Who was Nivk Chiekillo, ltohert Sehneidenlmatfh. Armand Vari, Mallios. Mariutto. Shiver and Segall. Carol James was 1-hosen as Sweetheart of the M tiluh. ldddee Segall presided. aided lay Miekey Demos. vive prrsidentg lid Warrell. treasurcrg and Earl Welhaum. t'Ct3I'ClilI'y. 212 Y , Q .. Qt . Q S. J :J ' " ' Y Mx' 'f haf Q Q Z I y EX tg K XX, r , ,. P W k r 2 .. ,.., A ' A J . , KS , Zi E Y Q . t , .. I fy xii? .., t Q., A I ,X , S A 3 K ' A ff 'F A P 42 . ' wifi- . S Q V W "l y Z L, 1 O i l 5 - y ' iii' A R iii ' t , , 5? - - ,S 1, . , ' .-get f L ' ' i- 1 A g 1 . 1 , A 'ii A rx . 31 G., is f . f 3 A I Q Q, r ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: First row: Larry Lafferty, Louis Varanyali, Spud Morrow, Gordon Galloway, James Bramlett, Karl Leib, Leo Schmidt, Nick DeTardo, George Lane. Second row: Jay Coulter, Tilden Schofield, Edward Ellig, John Woods, Robert Segal, Raymond Poliui, Stephen Gale, Vin- cent D'Amore, James Choromolcos. Third row: Wellington Cummings, Ken Castleberry, Warren Dean, George Shelley, Lee Baseman, Maurice Reilly, Don Zetnicli, Stanley Gross, Rono Prince, Ken Oliver. Fourth row: John Geraci, Thomas Kendrick, Daniel Brundage, Robert Powell, Fred Harding, Ben Sauls, Robert Niemeyer, Roland Johnson, J. R. Blackburn. Arnold Air Society ..,, o t-'lltt'l'tlt4'tt tho purposv mission lratlition and 4 TQ: vi-pt of thi' lnitml Nates Air l'ori'c as a nn-ans of national itch-nsv. pronioti. Annum an 4 lllLl,Il5lllIl anal iuate a vlosm-r anil morn 4-llim-iont relationship among thi- Air Iforu- ItU't'tI 1-ails-ts is thi- purposv of Squadron IJ-o. lin- lfchlii- liivka-:iliac-koi' Squadron of thi- Arnohl Air Sovivtx. Ihr-so lngh nh-als arm- pursui-tl hy the rnoinhurs of llllh organization. Urganizml lovally in Marvh of 1050. it now has nvarly Ztlll 4'llilItlt'I'S throughout thc- vountry. This society is rola- lin-ly nuw nationally. anal has grown with great stride-S. l"urthi-ring tht- icloals of tht- Air l"orm-cv, informing high at-hool stumh-nts alrout tht- , . , lttYl'lI anal sponsoring suvi-ral IZOTQI social funn-tions in- CQL. RAY W CLIFTON appears pensive as he gives vluiling ilinnor partir-s. lttfilfll parties and 4-ovktail partir-s some Hwugm +6 ,the day! busy Schedule of mimar affairs wi-rv sonnf of thc- artivitios of the group this year. Y ' Among thi- list of som-ial avtivitios. tht- Arnolal Sovivty . Military llall is thi- group! lor:-most 1-vent. ,?JelLIL'OL.IggcTilRi3G SNAPEFY' althgiigh 20+ 21.8 Sblu? :F S hrkinu on an 'Hmm i rm, are o icerso e rno ir ocie y. Arnohl Air Som-ivty has he-1-n wi g E il sysli-ni for thi- Air Iform- lxtllt.. whit-In will ho siilrp-vt to approval hy tho loval l'illlt'lS. tizuh-I olliu-rs for thu- group iIlt'llltl1'Villllllllllltllllg olhwr. jim Hrannh-tlg l'Xt't'lIilNt? ollii-or. Uorilon tlallowayg opera- tions ollivvr. l.i-if Schniitltz ailjutant, llowartl Morrow: tri-asuror. Karl I.i-ilig puhlii- rc-lations oflic-or, Cirorgs- F Lani-3 pnlrliv information otlii-vr. Nil-k Ili-'lllrclog :incl so:-ml Vllitttlllilll. larry l..1llm-ity. nl-J X, E ,W Mx... uf KX 'XM '-.. ,sl .. N-Q, K R , R 2 4 Tix W 4 F332-if Z if .g:. 6 W if www 3 Q X. Q' SEQ we. .fuer 3? S X ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: First row: Mary Merritt, Shirley Bledsoe, Betty Deriso, Betty Garrison, Barbara Carey, Mary Lou Nelson, Lee Weidberg. Second row: Meredith Moeller, Jewel Muravchiclr, Joan Cornberq, Barbara Charlesworth, Mary Mills, Marilyn Fishman, Maxene Oberman. Third row: Radine Gines, Minna Jaclcter, Patricia Hebebrand, Ann Pierce, lngrid Lunaas, Ann Dooley. Alpha Lamba Delta o PttoIv1o'l'i-1 intelligent lixing and a high standard of learning. and to encourage superior scholastic attain- nient among thc lreshnien nonien in our institutions of higher learning is the purpose of Alpha l.anil1da llelta honorary scholastic society for freshman women. A 2.5 scholastic average is required for nieinlmership. lnaserl on the work ol' the lirst semester or the entire fresh man year. Organized locally in IU 10. the omcers for the group were Betty Garrison. presiflentg Barlvara Carey. vice president: Betty lleriso. secretaryg Nlary l.ou Nelson. treasurer: ancl Shirley Bledsoe. historian. Beta Beta Beta 1-LTA OMILJRON Chapter of Beta Beta Beta is a society for students of the biological sciences. lt reserves its lnenibership to those who achieve superior acacleniic rec- ords and who inclieate special aptitude for the suliject of biology. installed locally lsehruary 7, 19-lit, there are now Ol ehapters throughout the llnitecl States, Puerto Rico. China. and Korea. Murray Girard acted as president. with Neill Bell. vice presidentg Joan Bannister, seeretaryg and llr. julian ll. Corrington. faculty advisor. BETA BETA BETA: First row: Bill Kandel, Robert Trollinger, Julian Corrington, Murray Girard, Joan Bannister, Donald de Sylva, Mickey Demos. Second row: Joan Louise Osherott, Alan Stoler, Neil Cohen, Robert Long eneclrer, Orin Fogle, Don Berman, Donald Pellar. Third row: Lee Weidberg, Salvatore Altieri Jr., T. J. Overholser, Helen Beclx, Patricia Fossum, Betty De Laura. L. Q an mss CHEMISTRY HONORS SOCIETY: First row: Darwood Hance, Theo- dore Gens, Aaron Zimmerman, Carl Tebeau, Peter Cortessis. Sec- ond row: Morton Goldweber, Shel- vin Rosen, Art Berlren, Seymour Greenberg, Walter Roop. Chemistry Honors Society na CHi:Mis'rnY Honons SOCIETY was founded on the University campus in 1934- and is one of the older organizations on campus. lt has, since its establishment, worked to stimulate and further interest in chemistry among the students and to act as an agency for the dis- semination of information pertaining to the Field of chem- istry. This body originated open tours to local industries which otier interesting and valuable information to not only chemistry students. but also to engineering and other students in the scientific lields. lVluch of the information gained can later be put to practical use. Leaders of the group for this year were Aaron Zimmer- man, prcsidentg Darwood Hance, vice presidentg Peter Cortesis, secretaryg and Theodore Cens, treasurer. Delta Theta Mu HE MEMBERS of Alpha chapter of Delta Theta Mu, national lriberal Arts honorary, present an annual award to the outstanding pre-medical student. To promote the seven liberal arts and provide a bond for students in the liberal arts field is the purpose of the organization. Delta Theta lVlu works to encourage scho- lastic excellence, stresses the importance of humanities and sponsors several cultural activities on the UM cam- pus. The group provided help in the freshman orienta- tion program. The gavel was handled by Art Berken, presidentg Glenn Ross, Hrst vice presidentg ,lack Sellati, second vice presi- dentg Helen Beck, recording secretaryg Joanne Theecl. corresponding secretaryg Carol Leisen, treasurerg and Maxene Oberman, historian. DELTA THETA MU: First row: Don Berman, Carol Leisen, Jopie Theed, Glenn Ross, Art Berlren, Jack Sellati, Helen Beclr, Maxene Oberman, Ralph Maerlrs. Second row: Vera Fascell, Marlene Cocker, Joan Laloertew, Paul Yarclr, Salvatore Altieri, Warren Wrobbel Jr., Elsa Enrich, Barbara Kay, Joyce Schrader. Third row: Audrey Gootman, Isabel Gomez, Roger Wallrer, Frederick Routh. Edward Cohen, Arthur Fleisher, Robert Abel, Patricia Fos- sum, Jack Diamond. ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY: First row: Stan Hiltabiddle, Rocco Ciccone, Nick Devletoglou, Ellis Hollums, J. H. Clouse, Charles Boyle, James Gibson, William Baker, Howard Letkowitz. Second row: Tip Jenninqs, W. C. Bradford, Jack Longfellow, Robert Minnick, William Rankin, Robert lsen- berg, A. P. lsenberg, Chris Mongoy, John King. Third row: Harold Jones, Edwin Heyer, Edward Lloyd, Robert Newman, Phil Richards, Hal Randolph, Alan Purdy, Frank Silhan, Hyman Epstein. Fourth row: Daniel Coates, Gerald Fink, Roger Berry, Elmer Marmorstein, George O'Malley, Ray Pinder, John Hughes, Frank Hall. Engineering Honor Society Home Economics Honorary UNMICIJ uiulvr lla- gllitlilllm' ol llr. l'. ll. Craig ol thc- 1-lvvtronit' l'lfSl'ilft'Il lali in llllll. Illlf lfiigiiict-riiig Ilonor Sovivlj is now pi-titioniug Sigma Tau fraternity. tht- liiglafst ciigiiivoriiig honor soriety. .xI1'IllIDt'I'SUl-illlf I'iIlgIIllK'l'iIlg Honor Soc-icti are plcrlgoml to Iostor sc-liolarsliip ami sovialiility in, anal rcmltzr sort iw to. tht- Sc-liool of Ifngimfcring. 'lillis in-ar tho group uorketl on iiilprovoiiiolit of itll' Nortli Campus patio. lil Clllljllllfiillll with its aims. tlu' orgaiiization ailininistt-rs time lioiior froclc in cnginccring. Sorting witll Prosirloiit titlarlcs lioxlc worn jamos Gilf- 0ltINIJI'ilJ on january IZ. WSIS, om- of lla- ia-wt-st lion- orarios at tho llnivorsity is tlio Ilomu I'ii'onomi1's llonor Sovicty, wtiivli cnvouragcs llic aulvallm'oim'llt ol' homo cuonomirrs liotli on aml oll' lla: 1-ampus. Mviiilwrs must haw a 2.0 average, Ive classilietl as an upper junior and show leadership in the field of home cvonomivs. Charter nwnibors wc-ru ,Ioan Plicnix, Margarvt, Itlark- wall, Miriam Leslie anal Pat Woolley. lVIumliors also lu-- longing to Nu Kappa 'liau were ,lurly Slack, ,loannu 'I'lwe-il. llolly Ilarris, Jeannette l,yiuvh anal tiarliara Wallwr. son. tim- pri-sitlontg llcrliort Graham.ircvorcling soc-rotary: IIUIIY Harris "III"It'I"'I Us Im'5i'I""I- Aifliiig INT WW" 'gms Hunumsl ,.m.r,.Sl,,,,,,1i,,g ,,,,.r,.li,,.y: Ni,.h,,la, ly,.vl,., ,Ivaiiiwlto ltylllfll. xii-c prosiclontg ami Itarliara Wallu-r. sw- toglou. Irm-asurt'rL aml kiIlilI'It'S Jortlall, liistorian. I"llt'llIly ""Iflr5"Imt'Sl'rl'r- Adillg mlnsllrs WVU' Ilr' IIUII' Ii- IZIUIN' ,IH-,,,l,,-If 1, llt-flu-ri ll,,j,,lai,,. aml Miss Anna Mary liruvlmiorv. HOME ECONOMICS HONOR- ARY: Jeannette Lynch, Ruth Clouse, Barbara Walker. Second row: Miriam Leslie, Patricia Wool- ley, Anna Creekmore. 217 f f cw, may-. LEAD AND INK: First row: Joan Nielsen, Frances Bloom, Sylvia Satra, Sue Dubois, Howie Greenwald, Brad Cochrane, Hilery Silverman, George Smith. Second row: Irene Vulgan, Marie Amerise, Don Sider, Leslie Lang, Bob Crawford, George Vickery, Dick Bentz, Jane Carr. Third row: Howard Girsky, Maurice Labelle, Dave Greenfield, John Sottness, Jerry Capley, June Franklin, Beverly Keusch. Lead ancl Ink OTEWORTHY service to student publications for two or more semesters is rewarded semi-annually by Lead and lnk, honorary journalism society. Twice a year at honors assembly, members of the So- ciety tap deserving journalists and present a certificate of award to the outstanding freshman on student publica- tions. Tappces wear a slug of type around their necks to identify them as Lead and Ink pledges. Thirteen were named to membership in the fall semester. The organization this year sponsored a publications party for the first time since its founding in 1932. The group was led this year by Howie Greenwald, presidentg Brad Cochrane, vice president, and Sue Du- bois, secretary-treasurer. Professor Simon Hochberger, journalism department chairman, was advisor. Honorary members include Dr. Thurston Adams, Nor- man D. Christensen. Shirley Smith, Fred Shaw, Wilbert Bach and George Gallet. Phi Eta Sigma 0 PROMOTE higher scholastic standards is the goal of the lVlen's Freshman Honorary Society. Qualifications for membership in the group stress the attainment of a 2.5 average for the freshman year. . High school students who hold membership in a na- tional honor society are invited to an annual tea, spon- sored in conjunction with Alpha Lambda Delta. Founded nationally in 1926, it has 8l chapters. The local organization, which first appeared on campus on February 4, 1950, provides tutoring service for freshman students who are having diliiculty with their studies. Phi Eta Sigma annually awards the Mae B. Jacobs Memorial Trophy to the outstanding freshman male stu- dent. Richard Parker was last year's winner. Ably leading the group was Ralph Temple, president, with the aid of Richard Parker, vice president, Howard lVlesh, secretary, and Arthur Finklestein, treasurer. Don Wrobbel served as historian. PHI ETA SIGMA: First row: Barton Udell, Jack Segal, Arthur Finkelstein, Howard Mesh, Ralph Temple, Warren Wrobbel, Bob Hunter, Stanley Lefko- witz, George Daaboul. Second row: Matthew Becker, Richard Fabre, Paul Sandler, Marvin Gerber, Robert Beyers, Kenneth Lennox, Ralph Maercks, Morton Rifkin. Third row: Tom Smith, Warren Burgess, Warren Samuels, Paul Yarck, Don Hall, Alan Honig, Barry Hersker, Robert Watts, Paul Holtz- mah. PSI CHI: First row: Robert Munleu, Vernette Rhine, Mary Theophilos, John Schoenherr, Carol Snyder, Granville Fisher, Tatiana Duttenhoter, George Ash, Doris Weitzman. Second row: Joseph Fogel, Jack Sellati, Sam Neiditch, Bob Dorsey, William Nichols, Nathan Xanthos, Stanley Salzman, Rona Katz. Third row: Edith Sall, Barbara Daugherty, Georgina Metslrer, Carl Williams, Donald Spicer, Bernard Kaiman, Gerald Hamriclr, Beryl Taylor. Fourth row: Paul Michaels, Thomas Thornton, John Kuchta, A. C. Smith, Jaclr Kapchan, Joseph Crump Jr., Andrew Edmiston. Psi Chi llli llNlVl-IltSl'I'Y OI" lVlIAMI Chapter of Psi Chi, national honorary society in psychology, was organized on campus l"ehruary 25. l95ll. Nationally, there are a total of 87 chapters, which are spread throughout the United States. The primary aim of this society is to advance the sci- ence of psychology, and secondly to encourage, stimulate and maintain scholarship of the individual members in all lields, and particularly in psychology. Chapter oliicers for the year i952-53 include John Schoenherr, president, Carol Snyder, vice presidentg George Ash, treasurer, Tatiana Duttenhofer, recording secretaryq lVlary Theophilos, corresponding secretary, Doris Weitzman. historiang and Dr. Granville Fisher, faculty advisor. Theta Alpha Phi 0 YOU like dramatics? Nlemliers of Theta Alpha l'hi. national drama honorary, do. One of their primary aims is to foster interest in the dramatic arts. 'lihe or- ganization. on campus since l93li. honors those studcnts of exceptional talent and interest. Requirements for membership in Theta Alpha l'lii in- clude active participation in drama productions. high character and ahoye-average scholarship. lVlCllllDl'3I'S rep- resent proliciency in everything from acting to sct dc- signing. Sponsoring the High School Drama lfestival cvcry spring is the pet project of Theta Alpha Phi. Ofiicers for the year were Sue Goodman. prcsidcntg Robert Gwaltney, vice president, Mary Bryant. secretary: and jerry Schultz. treasurer. THETA ALPHA PHI: First row: Jerry Herman, Sue Goodman, Bob Gwaltney, Jean Eischen. Second row: Mary Bryant, Jerry Schultz. 219 ACTIVITIES ALPHA PHI OMEGA: First row: Bob Powell, Thomas Graham, Howard Daitz, Gus Lathourakis, Damon Phillips, Daniel Kahn, Sid Dozier. Second row: Howard Mesh, Robert Winter, R. E. Becker, Jere Chait, Leonard Muller, James Maheras, Jack Diamond, Alan Greenwald, Kenneth Lennox, Matthew Becker. Third row: Robert Chait, Elliott Robinson, Floyde Benedict, Alan Weinstock, Edward Goldberg, Stratton Frank, Leslie Maltby, Walter McGee, Robert Gebhart, Morton Last. Fourth row: Gordon Miller, Alfred Hall, Richard Stimer, Sheldon Gellis, Philip Paul, Robert Watts, Paul Jansen, Stanley Mesh, Sheldon Rosenfield, John Devitt. Alpha Phi Omega OOKINC for thc APO bookstore is one of the First memories of the UIVI for a new student. The mem- bers lend their spare time to running the used bookstore to save students money. liut operating this project is far from the only good deed of this service fraternity. Other charitable activities includc aiding wheelchair cases, spon- soring the blood drive and administering the Rick Comez Iiflemorial Scholarship fund. IVlembers worked for lrend- a-Hand, the Cardiac llomc. projects at the Variety Chil- drens Hospital and distributed the Ibis. A combination charity and social cvent is the Ugly Nlan dance and contest. The highlight of the year's social calendar is tlic l7ounder's llay banquet, held each lilc- ccmber. A national organization of 12,1 chapters, Alpha Phi Omega was chartered on campus in IUH5. Iiflembers are taken from independent organizations and social fraterni- tics. APU provides servicc to four groups: students, the faculty. the nation and the community. james IVlahcras served as president. Aiding him were Holi Chait, Iirst vice presidentg Howard IVlesh. second vice presidentg Jack Diamond, recording secretaryg Alan Greenwald. corresponding secretaryg and Jere Chait. treasurer. lloward Mesh was bookstore manager. 220 NO SNOW, but this Christmas tree, put up by APO brothers, brings the yuletide spirit to the UM campus. .. .nxt R A A Q r L'APACHE: First row: Richard Doyle, Robert Tardit, Karl Culberg, Mark Bates, Jim Moore, Jack Kaufman, M. K. Mitchell. Second row: Alfred Roiwe, Edward Smith, Gerald Ruddy, Chester Dembowslii, Marvin Ruddy, Robert Koeppel, Edward Ellig. Third row: Jean Chianese, Harry Blacimore, Alan Williams, Keith Merritt, Paul Marlto, Fritz Richter, Fritz Alders. f . . . , , L A e of whleh hate heeolne tratlltlonal on t'iltllllllS. llle HZlt't'llllS p party helfl onee eaeh semester features aneient tlreelx tlress. lilaek tfaesaris lforge is the seene ol' another semi- QC N 4.:ANlrI,l-1 hurns at lroth entls. it may not last th-e mmual Il'Alm,.h,. Parry, Am! the only thing that keeps 'Ht-Tllll IM "lk "W lrlmlfls- and Uh- "W MCS: 'l memhers going through exam week is the thought ol the shetls a tencler light." livery rnemher of lfftpaehe tries l.'iniSh,.,l lxlunking liinags du,,,.,.' faithfully to aclhere to its motto. tiompriserl of learlers in fraternities, the groups aim is to promote hetter interiraternity relations. To aehieve this goal. memhers of participating fraternities are in- xitetl to a heaeh party held eaeh spring. 'l'heir familiar hlaek satin shirts with large. full sleeves. are worn alnove the sash. a deep rerl eolor. vthieh they Two rush parties are held eaeh semester for prosper'- tixe memhers and fraternities. The ehapter's flower. lour retl roses. is featured at all gatherings. lfamous alums inelude Yiee President liiehartl Nixon. Florida Congressman William l.antall' and llr. 'l'hurston Adams. clireetor of student aetivities at the l'M. wear with hlaek pants. l'rominent on their shirts is the Oltieers for the year were Mark Hates. president: ,lim jeiselerl dagger uhieh announees i,.Allilt'llt' memhership. Nloore. viee presiclentg jaek Kaufman. treasurer: and li.Allilt'llt' is nolenl for its "unique" soeial allairs. some Paul hlarko Ill, secretary. OOO LA LA! With their dates dressed in French attire, it's no wonder L'Apache members give costume attairs. OH CAESAR! "Pour me another glass ot champagne," says Pauline Spisalc to Fritz Alders at gay Bacchus party. 221 PEP CLUB: First row: Chay Spencer, Adele Seay, Pat Segall, Jane Huntley, Barbara Quartin, Wayne Whisler, Peter Portante, Alvin Epstein, Dr. Thurston Adams, Jack Rhodes, Jack Goodman, Bob Bannister. Second row: Joan Kraus, Marilyn Duclcman, Carol Leisen, Ainslee Ferdie, Bob Wheeler, John Aigner, Les Johnson, Arnold Tengelsen, Chester Dembowski, Robert Roche, Don Ramsayer, Donna Hinlcelman. Third row: Elaine Flint, Katherine Rothmen, Richard Goicz, Charles Reilly, Jane Reynolds, Douglas Brown, John Kimmell, Robert Winter, J. D. Larison, Al Goodman, Dodie Otto, Anita Bery. Fourth row: Elise Howard, Robert Levitt, Sydelle Buslrer, Archie Slaten, Charlene Hornor, Spud Morrow, Joan Kobrin, Ken Oliver, Carre Bown, Ed Segall, Nancy Champlin, Rik Ogden. Pep Club QC IAMI. MIAMI. rahl rahl rah lv And another pep rally was in noisy session. Such unusual themes as Wlihe Circus Reilly" and Wfhe Halloween Rallyi, made them a great success. But the fostering of college spirit includes other pep-producing tasks besides the supervision of pep parades and rallies. Nlembers were in charge of the seating arrangements for the student cheering section at the home football games and worked in cooperation with the varsity cheerleaders. Participating in freshmen orientation, Pep Clubbers also sold dinks and helped with the Welcome beach party. Students stimulating spirit in student activities are award- cd scrolls. The Pep Club was host to members of the Southern Collegiate Pep Conference in March. More than thirty universities and colleges met to pool information and GO GO GO! is the chant rising trom the student sta- dium as these staunch rooters yell at Pep Club rally. ideas about pep clubs. cheerleading. card sections and school bands to help better their own groups. This was the hrst time lVliami's Pep Club had hosted the conference and it was a big event in the year's calendar. A dusk parade ending in a giant bonfire rally heralded the Gainesville game. A loud but stirring band accom- panied the sign-bearing marchers. Enthusiastic cries of HWhat'll we eatfGator meatlw were heard throughout the campus. Founded in l950, the group has made rapid strides in its chosen task of spreading college spirit and pep among lflVl students. ln the belief that school spirit should start when a students enters the university, the members have sponsored and supervised a freshman cheering squad. Headed by Charles V. Reilly, president, the other olti- cers were Al Epstein, vice presidentg John Kimmel. treas- urerg Carol Leisen, secretaryg and jack Goodman, master- at-arms. TAKING IT EASY atter cheering the tootball team on to victory are these rah-rah supporters ot the Pep Club. Q s mls :mar , . s Q as- 4am ve' -1. use eau AD CLUB: First row: Paul Halpern, Shirley Fisher, Robert Bidwell, Robert Crawford, Gerald Abramowitz. Second row: Thalia Sotus, Steven Amdur, Gelif Newton, Ril: Ogden, Phyllis Breitlropf. Ad Club Tltm-INTS interested in Ending out the practical end of advertising are members of the UM Ad Club. This organization services other campus organizations and handles professional contracts. Know as the Hucksters last year, the group took carc of the advertising publicity for the freshman elections, Carni-Gras and the junior- Senior prom. Through profes- sional aliiliation, they solve club advertising problems. Founded and sponsored by the Advertising Club of Greater Miami. the llniversity group is also an aliiliate of the Advertising Federation of America. Local and na- tionally-known speakers address the members throughout the year. The chief duties fell on the shoulders of Bob Bidwell, presidentg Bob Crawford, vice presidentg Shirley Fisher, sccretaryg and Paul Halpern, treasurer. Cavalettes ERE,S to Cavalettes, theyire true blueg they are dancers through and through. A sister organization of the Cavaliers, this group is always ready to trip the light fantastic whenever there is music. Always in a social whirl, members of this society kept busy throughout the year with parties and socials. Ur- ganized on campus in 1948, they have done much to achieve their purpose of bettering relations between so- rority and non-sorority members. Among the long-to-be-remembered affairs is the annual Ranch party. Members and their dates had a chance to Ngo Westernw and were costumed in everything from ten-gallon hats to calico dresses. Ann Libro led the group as president, with Nlarilyn Norton, vice presidentg ,lean Scolio, treasurerg and ,Iackic Smith, secretary. CAVALETTES: First row: Joyce Baer, Ruth Keller, Nan Buckland, Jean Scolio, Marilyn Norton, Dolores Carver, Barbara Brown, Carolyn Anderson Karen Horowitz. Second row: Genevieve George. Anne Bowers, Rosemary Whitten, Talila Engel, Helen Hilson, Rita Lawler, Susy Love, Mary Wynn, Mary Lee Carter. Third row: Mary Grace Azolino, Lucia Gonzalez, Barbara Bannon, Carre Bown, Ruth Sniderman, Barbara Ellrins, Wanda Harris, Bobee Wallrer, Helene Garth. 4. 11 ....L miami. .,4 CHEMISTRY CLUB: First row: Ronald De Maris, Robert Terry, Warner Christie, Joan Louise Osheroff, Shelvin Rosen, Carl Tebeau, Dolores Ennis, Eleanor Averre, Royce Watson, Suzanne Ossolo, Walter Roop. Second row: Bob Poinsett, Carol Schwartz, Paul Barrette, Robert Chait, Charles Reinke, Joseph Gemma, Fred Gourley, Thomas Farise, Bob Scheuplein, Neal Rose man, B. G. Gross, A. M. Masse. Third row: Jean Stanton, Norman Traverse, Don Berman, Bill Kandel, Barbara Harrison, Lewis Graham, James Rudolph, Theodore Gens, Rodrigo Meiia, Morton Goldweber, Seymour Greenberg. Marvin Silverberg. Fourth row: Walter MacDonell, Joan Bannister, T. J. Overholser, Alan Stoler, Sheppard Masarek, B. D. Zeiler, Neil Cohen, Morry Minor, Aaron Zimmerman, Peter Cortessis, David Katzin. Chemistry Club Engineers Club WINNINQL lflonieconiing float was the pride and joy of the Engineers Cluh members. An unusual entry. their car was complete with falling sides, collapsible hood. 0 Am Rl-Lskmltcll and promote an interest in chemistry on campus is the purpose of the Student Atliliates ol ACS. lhlcnihcrship is opened to all interested in chemistry. regardless of one's major or minor. The chapter is a part of the National American Chem- ical Sorority. There are over 6-1.000 members ol thc National Society. which was founded in 1376. The local chapter was founded in F3119 and has an annual spring picnic for all ACS members. Une of the main functions which they undertake is field trips to UM research projects. Serving as president was Dolores lfnnisg vice president. Shclvin Rosen: secretary. lileanor Avcrreg treasurer. Warner Christieg historian. joan Usheroltg and Dr. Carl Tchcau. advisor. varicolored tires. and a hole in the roof. A loan fund called the laindstrom Nlemorial scholarship, has been established hy the members for senior engineer- ing students. The cluh contributes to charities, has picnics and holds a traditional Field Day on St. Patrick's Day. Founded in the spring of l9fl-6. it has such alumni as Karl Frese, lron Arrow memherg and Dean ,l. H. Clousc, dean of the Engineering school. The group is presided over hy President ,lohn K. Hughes. assisted hy Tice President Ridge Helweick. Treas- urer Phil Richards and Secretary Georgia Critzhaugh. ENGINEERS CLUB: First row: Aly Dadras, J. J. Ostermann, Dablo Melendez, Lewis Reade, Herb Weisbrot, Georgia Gritzbaugh, John Hughes, Jack- son Sells, Phil Richards, Charles Brumbaugh, Kal Shmueli, William Wuchner. Second row: William Parkes, Aaron Hertz, Alphonse Cavalier, Charles Carroll, Ted Sharp, William Rankin, Ernest Rodrigues, Dominick Devito, Alvaro Ramirez, Howard Letkowitz, Alan Purdy, Awni Abboushi. Third row: James Ross, David Wensley, Ernest Freeman, Eugene Bechamps, Robert Zimmermann, Marvin Weinstein, Earl Schneider, Paul lsenberg, Robert New- man, Norton Schler, Edward Lloyd, Edwin Hever, Vlilliam Baker. Fourth row: Gerald Fink, Arturo Perozo. Frank Aymonin, John Corbin, John McCue, Harvey Benetield, E. P. Dollar, Glen Vaughan, William Cooper, Charles Minnet, Daniel Coates, Frank Hall. K u . c HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: Nancy Wahlstrand, Olga Feinman, Sandy Friedman, Bobee Wallrer, Eleanor Woiciechowski, Leah Rothman, Marilyn Kostoff. Second row: Lizette Lunceford, Lois Satin, Barbara Manning, Saundra Altman, Patricia Parker, Edith Beauchamp, Iris Serotta, Phyllis Breit- lzoph. Third row: Mimi Lo Pinto, Veronica Refcofslxi, Marolyn Kiser, Pat Padgett, Jane Reynolds, Eleanor Purdy, Barbara Bannen. Home Economics Club Wi-:I,4:0Ml-1 tea for home economies freshmen, prepara- tion of Christmas baskets for needy families and their annual promotion of the Engineers, picnic were the Home lfconomics Clubis main interests this year. The group has also been partners with the Engineers' club in boosting attendance at monthly dances. Organized on campus in 194-7, the national chapter was founded in 1026 to create a professional attitude and comprehension of home economics. The local UM chapter tries to further an appreciation of the aspects of home and family life and develop an understanding of home- inaking principals. Heading the group were Bobee Walker, presidentg Sandy l"ricdman. vice prcsidentg Eleanor Wojciechowski, sccretaryg and Olga lfcinman, treasurer. Hurricane Rifle-Pistol Club MEMBER of the RiHe Club is not to be trifled with. for he really knows how to handle a gun. The Hurricane Rifle and Pistol Club, an affiliate of the Na- tional Rille Association, was founded at the UIVI in i911-R. Besides weekly meetings, members meet in competition with other schools and organizations. Its chief purpose is the training of civilian personnel for preparedness in emergency. A Hshoulder to shoulderw match with Alabama Poly- tech Institute was held in February at the UM Armory. The social highlight of the year was a beach party at Crandon Park. Leading the group for the year was llllI0lll2lS P. Ryan, president. Other olhcers were Richard Hillman. vice presi- dentg and Joseph Jacques, secretary-treasurer. RIFLE CLUB: First row: Harold Serota, Connie Cronin, Richard Dillman, Thomas Ryan, Joanne Jacques, Leonard Brever. Second row: Robert Chait, Donald Hesse, Arthur Rodroguez, Seymour Middleberg, William Brush. Third row: Thomas Graham, Vincent Fuschetti, Steve Straus, Alfred Hall, Lee Richmond. a.f""W"'m 1 6 I it ILLUMINATING ENGINEERING SOCIETY: First row: Jackson Sells, Herb Weisbrot, John Hughes, Robert Newman, Howard Letlcowitz. Second row: Lewis Reade, Gerald Finlr, Charles Ericlcson, John Corbin, Phil Richards, Awni Abboushi, Charles Minnet. Illuminating Engineers NE OF the newest national organizations on campus, the UM chapter of the Illuminating Engineering Society was founded May 29. l952. Its main function is that of furthering good lighting practices. After studying the engineering science of illumination. the lighting experts design fixtures to improve faulty lighting. They have their own private lab on North Cam- pus Where the research and designing is done. John K. Hughes served in the presidential post, assisted by Robert Newman, vice presidentg Herbert Weisbrot. secretaryg and Howard Lefkowitz, treasurer. This organization has an active interest in the art of incandescent theory. Its members make studies of light- ing. hoping to make contributions now which will add immeasurably to their lighting careers. Industrial Arts Club OMMON interests weld the members of the Industrial Arts Club together. Almost all phases of industrial arts-sheet metal, copper tooling, forging. welding, ce- ramics, bench metal work and wood working-arc in- cluded in the enthusiasm of the group. A luncheon meeting Was held every Wednesday to help further information about industrial arts and related subjects. A social barbecue was held in the spring. The main project of the IAC is the designing and print- ing of many of the posters seen around campus. lVlembers also contribute to state and local exhibits. The faculty advisors of the group were John R. lVlc- Elheny, George lVlehallis, and Arthur Dambaugh. Officers were Paul D. Bicknell, presidentg and Allen J. Moyer, secretary-treasurer. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB: First row: Wiltred Charlton, Thomas Valentine, J. R. McElheny, Paul Bicknell, Allen Moyer, George Mehallis, Arthur Dambaugh, Louis Thigpen. Second row: Tee Jay Turner, William Suter, Robert Henderson, Walter White, Richard Payton, Robert Campbell, William Knight, Angelo Fonte. Third row: Melvin Stoller, Thomas Ryan, George Smith, John Reilly, Richard Hotman, Dominic Francie, George Millen, Joe Tomassi. sms - M 1-ml - lime wwf - -n-s-..w w -Q1 Wsmnmiunai. ., .A...:. .mmmasatsmfsw medium f. .o s if-w e1-sfsssss W . , as 'W' were . MANAGEMENT SOCIETY: Bonnie Cross, Dr. Vadilrin, Mr. Grogan, Betty Talbert, Wayne Whisler, Helene Garth, Dr. Lesperance, Dr. Keech, Joan Susanni. Second row: William Helton, Tom Hardaway, John Jordan, Daniel Winter, Paul Halpur, Joe Kardcalr, Wayne Keclr, Ricl: Fried. Third row: Bill Hadley, John Norris, Herb Schleclzer, Sim Smith, Marvin Goodman, Victor Sperber, David Blair, Ralph Toler. Management Society Illfl l'lmM0'l'l0N in the lVliami area of scientific manage- ment and the desire to spread current knowledge of this iield are the main interests of the lVlanagenient So- ciety. General interest is achieved hy having speakers address the society. 'llhis year marked the participation hy this organization in the lirst Southeastern Regional time and motion study conference which was held in lVliami in the fall. The organization heneiited greatly from the conference in which recent information in the field was discussed. Associated with the American lVlanagement Association. the group was founded on campus in 10117. Dr. Paul l.csperance served as faculty advisor. Ufiicers were Wayne Whisler. presidentg Pauline Spizak, vice presidentg Betty illallieri. recording secretaryg Paul Halpern. correspond- ing sccrctaryg and llclenc Garth. treasurer. Menis Residence Council Hi: lVlEN's Residence Council was organized in V150 hy Arch llunsmore. counselor for men. in order to have planned programs for the men living in the dormi- tory area and to help create a homey atmosphere in thc dorms. lts advisory council. which is composed of Zvi- advisors. has sponsored various programs throughout the year. Dur- ing the iirst semester a heach party to welcome new stu- dents was sponsored hy the Council in conjunction with the Student Association. Aside from encouraging athletic competition ami orien- tating new students. the group worked to promote social activities hy holding a dance for all dormitory residents. Oiheers for the year were 'llom Kennedy. president: 'llerry Philcox. vicc presidentg ,lim Greer. secretary: and Tom Valentine. treasurer. MEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL: First row: William Giovine, Tom Valentine, Arch Dunsmore, James Wood, Robert Johnson, Samuel Moore, James Green, Bob Powell. Second row: Joseph Parsons, John Kuchta, Thomas Kennedy Jr., George Thomson, Joseph Livingston, Jay Reilly, Dirk Trusty. Third row: Edmund Major, Victor Sperber, John Cavanaugh, Wesley Cash, Robert Curtis, Terry Philcox, William Pfatitenberger. if ii It 4 1.. ff , . i . E ii z TTS MIAMI INDEPENDENT CAMPUS ASSOCIATION: First row: Greta Waldas, Bernie Wasser, Ralph Temple, Ellen Rudnick, Bill Lotz, Pinky Fried- lander, Phil Frieder, Silvia Morgenstern. Second row: Judy Adler, MoreyCohen, Phil Benzil, James Rigney, Arline Levine, William Morris, Harvey Jacobs, Barbara Hotimeyer. Third row: Sandra Rappoport, Robert Chait, Alan Stoler, Seymour Hotfer, Rudolph Metz, Stuart Krams, Barbara First. M. I. C. A. I.-XMI Independent Campus Association aspires to he ol political. social and athletic service to the indc- pendent student. Plans lor afiiliating with the National Independent Student Association are still pending. Share-the-Hide program. participation in Carni-Gras and running a freshman slate have long been campus- renowned features of MICA. A familiar sight to UNlers is the HIVIICA will presentw announcements written on classroom hlaekhoards and posted on the bulletin lvoards. All independent students arc welcome at these affairs. Social events include dances at San Sah. swim dances and lveach parties. A semi-formal dinner and dance was held at the Colony liestaurant. Uliliciating for the year were Bill l.otz. president: Marty' l'ill'lllJ2llllll. lirst yicc president: lVlickey Iiudnick. second x ice president: lialph Temple. treasurcrg and l'hil lfriedcr and Pinky lfricdlander. secretaries. Pedmen 0. IIEDMI-IN are not future chiropodists as lwewildered freshmen might think. Actually, Pednien are memlwers of the Physical educa- tion majors cluh. lts purpose is service to memhers. school. and community in the held of physical education. With monthly meetings, including guest speakers and movies, the Pednien keep up their interest in athletic channels. But Pedmen wouldnit he Pedmen if they didn't par- ticipate in athletics. Whiczll they actively do. lVlost of the rnelnhers serve on UNI varsity teams. while others are kept husy working as interns at local high schools. Important among the projects of this clulm is providing the intramural sports program with referees. Oliicers for the year were rI1iltCI'IllS l'iaccnlc. president: Cordon Salyers. vice presidentg Carl Gustafson. secretary 3 and Manueal I,al1I1ec. treasurer. PEDMEN: First row: Carl Gustafson, Gordon Salyers, Tiberius Piacente, Manueal Labbee, Harry Mallios. Second row: Robert Milie, Joseph Tomblin, Ben Kraus, Charles Albury, Edward Kapushy, Nick Novak. 228 PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS: First row: Beverly Vick, Mary Keys, Dorothy Andrews, Ruth Breuninger, Virgene Danielson, Shirley Smith, Pat Crow, Sondra Miller. Second row: Joan Lieberman, Ann Heise, Berna Litfman, Zan Schneidenbach, Eve Sonneborn, Gloria Cox, Jackie Rothman, Betty Bullard. Third row: Norine Penzel, Jackie Hutchings, Nancy Frank, Marilyn Marple, Lorette Burke, Alta List, Kathleen Kleszyk, Marilyn Sablotsky. P. E. M. Club Phi Delta Pi ol Ntltitl in Itll-5. tht- Physical lfducation lllajoris tflulm fosters friendship and cooperation among majors in physical education and renders service to the department. 'lhc group provides competition between the freshmen and llllliCl'l'iilSSIll0lI and holds meetings with Pedmen. Nlcmlvcrs ofliciatc at all women's intramural sports and work to promote interest in athletic activities. Skilled in many' sports, the girls participate in intra- murals and ollicr tough competition to other entrants. Stem-red hy' President Dorothy' Andrews, with the help ol l"irst Yin: President ltuth Ann Breuninger, Second Nice President Mary lim-ys. Secretary' Ann Heise, Treas- urcr Nirgcnc llaniz-lson. and Historian Sondra Miller, the Physical lfducation Nlajor's Cluh again proved its merit . . . , lay leading Iln' ln-ld ltl the department of women s ath- lt'ilt'S. ROVIDING a national physical education aliiliation for women who are interested in making thelnsclves phys- ically lit, promoting the progressive development of Phys- ical Education on this campus and developing leadership are the main goals of the 'l'au chapter of Phi llc-lta Pi. Founded nationally on Octolver 225. IUIO. the organiza- tion now has nine active chapters and I It alumnae groups throughout the country. Phi llclta Pi lrccanu- active at PM in l952, during the tall semester. Members take an active part in campus sports. lnoth in intercollegiate and intramural events. Heading the group are president. Ruth Ann Hreun- ingerg vice president, ,lane lVladigang secretary. llonna lloyleg treasurer. Joanne Chaseg sergeant-at-arms. Allvinn- Swaing song leader. Sara Pope: and historians. Yirgvnc Danielson and Dorothy' Andrews. PHI DELTA Pl: First row: Virgene Danielson, Sara Pope, Ruth Breuninger, Joan Chase, Dorothy Andrews. Second row: Marilyn Marple, Jacqueline Rothman, Ann Heise, Mary Keys, Barbara Keena, Berna Littmann. 2 FN Q .FL 45.4 PHILOSOPHY CLUB: First row: Dr. Watson, Joyce Dolin, Diclr Shanlrweiler, Dr. Schipper, Robert Meyer, Thomas Vinciguerra. Second row: Franz Bolinger, Morton Gurrentz, Fred Shine, Daniel McLaughlin, Irving Weinstein, John Cassidy. Philosophy Club 1-LN'l'Al. serenity and moral wisdom are the main ob- jectives of the Philosophy Club. The club gives an outlet to those students who are interested in discussing philosophic problems. Founded six years ago at lllVl. the group consists of 20 students. lVlonthly meetings and discussions are held with an aim of applying the theory of philosophy to practical every-day-life. lVlany outstanding lecturers are sponsored by the Phi- losophy Club. These sessions are open to interested stu- dents and faculty. All UlVlers are eligible for membership. Faculty advisor was Dr. Gerritt Schipper. Otticiating for the year were Richard Shankweiler, presidentg Rob- ert D. lVleyer. vice president: Doris Gilson. secretaryg and ,loseph Crump. treasurer. Pi Delta Phi HE purpose of Pi Delta Phi. French honorary society, is to promote a wider knowledge of and a greater love for the contributions of France to world culture. This is accomplished by stimulating the students to a greater activity and a greater interest in French language. literature and civilization and by rewarding with election to membership those students who have excelled in their studies and have demonstrated their admiration and re- spect for French culture. To be eligible for membership. a student must have completed French Iitll and have a 2.0 average in his French courses. and a 1.8 overall average. Uthcers of the chapter were Constance Hansen, presi- dent: David ltivans. vice presidentg Claire Dressler. secre- taryg Esther Levin. treasurer. The advisor was Dr. Wil- liam P. Dismukes. Pl DELTA PHI: First row: R. Y. Ellison, Esther Levin, David Evans, Constance Hansen, Claire Dressler, William Dismulres, Barbara Mullan. Second row: Lillian Blotner, Colin Kelly, Arthur Kummel, Barbara Charlesworth, Robert Johnson, Gloria Gaston, Ema Koel. Third row: Dr. Friedl Berthold, Richard Frow, Albert Rattanel, Leonard Muller, Lee Butterfield, Clarence Gariepy. PROPELLER CLUB: First row: Victor Bennett, Howard Schevitz, Charles McKay, Vince O'Reilly, Robert Batteiger, John Dyer. Second row: Robert Caldwell, Adolph Radosta, William Conroy, Sy Honig, Robert Niemeyer, Juan Puig, Oscar Marcenard, Robert Simlrins. Propeller Club wtlN'l'ltARX to popular belief. the Propeller Cluh is not 4 eomposed ol airplane lovers. Founded to further foreign trade. support an American Nlerehant Marine and allied industries and to conduct a program of educa- tion and publie relations. the club was organized at l Nl in lllliti. lieecnt am-omplishments prove members' interest in shipping. A nationally shown sound and color movie. "l'ort of Miamif' was written and produced by the eluh. lt also publishes "Soundings," a magazine consisting of articles by shipping experts in Miami. A full-st-ale foreign trade survey ol the Miami area was made by the group. Utiieers were N inee Uilieilly. presidentg Charles McKay. vii-e presidentg 'l'om Biseeglia. treasurerg Howard Schev- itz. corresponding seeretaryg Bob Batteiger. reeording see- retaryg and Harold Buckley. historian. Honorary President was llr. Y. Bennett and john Dyer was faculty advisor. Radio Guild OUNDI-JU locally on October I4. UMO. the liadio Guild presents the "outstanding basketball player of the week" award. besides interviewing that player on the "UiVl Newsi' radio show. This enables Guild students to get experience in personality interviews. Outstanding local members and alumni include Bob livans. sports director of WKATg Hal Murray, disc' jockey. WlNZg and iVlrs. Mary Carter. assistant manager and program director of WWPB. iVlembership serves as a springboard to Alpha Epsilon liho. radio-television honorary. By completing extra- rurrieular work and accumulating 25 service points stu- dents beeome eligible for the Guild. The group's main interest is in forwarding the eause of good radio. All students who participate in this activity gain invaluable experience. lt was ably led by Wesley Wycofi, president.: Bill Hinson. vice president: lioger Kobzina. treasurerg and Roslyn Sohmer. secretary. RADIO GUILD: First row: Van Seplow, lris Rautenberg, Roger Kobzina, Bill Hinson, Wesley Wycotf, Roslyn Sohmer, Shirley Ranlrer, Jerry Coburn. Second row: Dodie Hines, Charlie Black, Jack Metzger, Jim Augustine, Ron Kweslrin, Betty Williams, Jack Gardiner. 1si'A we e S. A. A.: First row: Leslie Lang, Sheila Greenblatt, Patty Robinson, Charlene Hornor, Trudye Wensley, Emily Roberts, Ann Carmichael, Al Perlman, Chuck Himmel, Alice Holt, Georgia Wing, Donna Durant, Judy Bosworth, Barbara Elkins, Robert Powell. Second row: Jo Anne Thomas, Ann Brick, Barbara Ginsberg, Joan Gregory, Guide Garcia, Eugene Short, Quinn Buckley, Don Gregory, Avery Stone, Van Seplow, Paul Cristal, Virginia Deegan, Gail Kaplan, Joyce Sussman. Third row: Kathleen McLaughlin, Lou Ann French, Eduardo Andrade, James Milligan, Manuel Arca, William Corbin, Harold Buckley, Stanley Levenson, Richard Kumble, Nancy Egan, Marie Johnson, Betty Jelenek. Fourth row: Paul Kasden, Jane Reynolds, Jim Cleven- ger, Ronnie Kane, Jim Augustine, Bill Schuler, David Kopenhaver, Jerome Peterson, Ann Sala, A. William Schell, Ed Eisenberg, Herb Weisbrot. Student Action Association H-LN a college campus has politicians. You just ean't escape them. At lilkl they belong to the Student Action Association. otherwise known as SAA. Using gim- micks and electioneering, the group has heeome known for "sweeping" into oliiees. SAA also won a clean slate in the freshman elections last fall. 'liheir platform contended, hrlllllfff' will he hetter things to coniefi Prior to elections a full-size hillhoard was erected he- twecn lVlcmorial and lklcrrickg free eokes, lollipops, candy and gum were given out. and striking posters appeared all over campus. SAA came through as the winners. SAA's executive hoard consisted of Al Perlman. presi- dent: Chuck Himmel. trc-asurerg Ann Carmichael. secre- tary: and Yan Seplow and Gene Short, eo-campaign managers. Sigma Lambda Phi ICMA LAMBDA PHI is a woman's service organization founded to aid students in many ways. Some of their projects are the operation of a Lost and Found on both North and Main Campus, assisting in the coordination ofthe TB X-Ray drive and the aiding of disabled students hy reading to them. One of the groups' outstanding events this year Was the Xmas party given for the children at the St. Allians Day Nursery in Coconut Grove. The sorority also contributes time and money to ,lack Bellis l.end-a-Hand which enaliles children to attend camp. The oliieers were l.ee Weidberg, presidentg Alex Peters, vice presidentg Fran Bloom, recording seeretaryg Phyllis Breitkopf. corresponding secretaryg Helen Beck. treas- urerg lVlaxene Oherman. historiang and Glenda lfink. pledge mistress. SIGMA LAMBDA PHI: First row: Lydia Kimenker, Norma Lynch, Helen Beck, Phyllis Breitkopt, Alexandra Peters, Lee Weidberg, Glenda Fink, Fran- ces Bloom, Maxene Oberman, Joan Gregory, Winitred Bernard, June Franklin. Second row: Ruth Hagen, Barbara Bagg, Lucy Cheshire, Nancy Pome- roy, Betty Garrison, Arline Levine, Gloria Toth, Dolores Ennis, Priscilla Martin, Elenore Glick, Judith Serota, Mary Lou Nelson. Third row: Paulette Rubenstein, Debi Alexander, E. M. Kalat, Eleanor Woiciechowski, Bobee Walker, Sandy Friedman, Elaine Goldsmith, Miriam Cloder, Ruth Saal, Olga Feinman, Geraldine Reich. Fourth row: Betty Jelinek, Sheila Ullman, Ja ne Reynolds, Connie King, Jewel Muravchick, Leila Stein, Barbara Welch, Eleanor Goodman, Phyllis Gelbard, Carol Hamilton, Marilyn Klein, Anita Cogen. -.--- - -,ss 4 mr ns 1 - ' ' s r - L1 - S53-3 SIGMA MU SIGMA: First row: Murray Girard, Richard Payton, Kenneth Holme, Wayne Whisler, William Suter, J. R. McElheny. Second row: Wilfred Charlton, Robert Henderson, Valentine Martin, Arthur Dambaugh, George Mehallis. Sigma Mu Sigma ICMA Mu SIGMA is a service recognition fraternity for IVIasons and their friends which was founded on the UIVI campus in 1950. This organization desires its mem- Imers to have a love of work, to serve the country loyally, to have a genuine affection for their fellowmen and a reverence for Cod. The society's operation of information booths during registration was its main project. The group stresses the importance of devotion to the cause of freeman, adherence to high standards of honesty and integrity and faith in the triumph of individual personality over deathis transi- tion. Wayne Whisler held the olhce of president and assisting him were Ken Holm, vice president, Richard Payton, secretaryg Boll Sutor, treasurerg and Murray Girard, chaplain. ,lohn Ii. IVlcI'iIheny was the faculty advisor. Ski Club HE UIVI Ski Club is part of the National Water Ski Association which boasts such mcinhers as Holi Cousine, national and world jumping champion. The club has entered local and national ski meets, student lake shows and won third place in the Florida Intercollegiate Tournament. Members practice arduously for the rigorous competi- tion they meet throughout the country, doing jumps and stunts as part of their routine. Ifurthering the sport of water skiing, creating good sportsmanship and helping to spread the lIlVI's name through competition are the main goals of this organiza- tion. Carrying the duty of president was Sam lVloore. Ile was assisted by Cliff Conley, vice president: Ilclene Garth, secretaryg and Dave Wise, treasurer. SKI CLUB: First row: Bob Johnson, Buddy Landess, Sue Croot, Samuel Moore, Sunny Goodwin, Bette Borg, Chris Borg, Dave Craig. Seoond row: Connie Frank, Ruth Bean, Barbara Bannen, Sally Wicker, Ted Clark, Liska Littlesohn, Barbara Larson, Carol Yaley. Third row: Robert Tardit, Robert Lampl, Edmond Sitty, Cliff Conley, Frank Zagarino, Robert Niemeyer, Arthur Cross, David Wise. sx. mn1ime-- 's zur ' SOCIOLOGY CLUB: First row: George Crawford, Jean Scolio, Norma Lynch, Ben Siechowicz, Lydia Kimenker, Barbara Welch, Gloria Diamond, Donald Willey. Second row: Joan Lieberman, Shirley Brown, John Kitt, Walter York, William Boden, Elaine Tanner, Mary A1olino. Sociology Club Womenls Athletic Ass'n NICKVINU the community. tutoring soeiology stutlents 1.1. woxliin participating in the intramural alliletit- needing help amtl aequainting the stutlents witl1 the program are eligible for nienibersliip in the VM-XA. laeulty is the three-fold purpose ol the Soi-iology Club. lint-ouraging good sportsmanship. an interest in athletie 'They feel they van encourage others by tlisseminating aetivities and promoting a spirit ol cooperation anti fel- inlormation ot' mutual advantage lo those probing the lowship are among the aims of the Womens Athletic' lielcl ot' soeiology. Association. ' 1 1 Organized in I0 18. the elub's partieipation with ,laeli Through their work. they encourage partielpation antl liellis l.entl-a-Hantl has beeome an annual event. The interest in intramural aetivities. program also ineluilecl meetings. movies, social work and Awarcls for athletie prowess are presentetl by the or- leetures. The elub also welcomed Dr. Clarence St-hroetler ganization. The organization winning the intramural lo the faeulty's roster with a rural masquerade party. Plaque is presented with a LM banner. lfaeh year the 'l'hose holding oliiees in the Soeiology' Club were Lytlia group gives a square ilanee. y lximenker. president: Ben Sieehowiez. viee presiflent: Har- Presitlent for the year was Ann Heise. Other otlieers bara Weleh. secretary: tiloria lliamoml. treasurer: anti were Barbara Keena, y'iee presiclentg Betty Hagan. seere- Xlary Parker. historian. tary: anil Arr-hlyn linker. treasurer. WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION: First row: Ruth Brenninger, Marilyn Marple, Jean Millar, Zan Schneidenbach, Dorothy Andrews, Ann Heise, Barbara Keena, Virgene Danielson, Angie Funderburg, Jackie Rothman. Second row: Joan Cunningham, Archlyn Buker, Roberta Gent. FlOfef1Ce Brinkmann, Ruth Lowe, Carol James, Berna Littmann, Lorette Burke, Pat Crow, Shirley Smith, Sylvia Rowand. Third row: Joan Lieberman, Sara Pope, Mary Keys, Alta List, Beverly Vick, Priscilla Hiers, Ruth Sniderman, Nancy Heston, Mary Richards, Janet Jackson. Fourth row: Marilyn Sablotsky, Eve Sonneborn, Sandra Miller, Pat Malcomb, Mary Sullivan, Gloria Cox, Nancy Egan, Joan Chacharon, Kathleen Kleszyk, Eileen Silberman. if twain: we tnfnutmli 1 s. fs s - i in i M: -u WOMEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL: First row: Nancy Egan, Marilyn Knobel, Barbara McDonagh, Patty Robinson, Beverly Robinson. Second row: Marlene Morris, Eleanor Silverman, Carre Bown, Doris Gilson, Maxene Oberman. Women's Residence Council NIUMIWJSICIJ of four representatives from each class. the 1 Women's Residence Council is the governing hody of the girls living in the dormitories. lfunctions of the organization include advising. Iegislating. and judging campuses. This year. for the lirst time. a sweetheart was chosen from the girlsi dorms from ten nominees. She was an- nounced at thc spring formal held in the Student patio. Social events of the cluh include several dances a semes- ter. 'lille 'lihanksgiving and Christmas affairs are held annually. Also featured are the introductory' dances for the menis and womenis dormitories. Dormitory leaders for the year were Barhara Mc- Donagh. president: Vat liohinson. vice presidentg Char- lene llorncr. secretaryg and Marilyn Knohal. treasurer. Nlrs. l.illian Slack was the groupis advisor. Y. W. C. A. 0s'l' t10Nt1t1NNt-Ill with the practical aspect of religion. the YVVCA serves as a for-al point in lvringing to- gether young women who are interested in serving hu- manity. A world-wide organization. the group was started on campus in IOISU. The services rendered took many forms. including mak- ing sock dolls for Christmas gifts. giving lfaster parties for children and helping out at Carni-Cras. Memhers also worked in the dean of womenis oliice during registration. Campus members include Miss Mary Ii. Merritt. dean of women, and Miss Olive Horton. Glenda Fink. president. teamed with Betty lleriso. lirst vice presidentg Helen Hilson. second vice president: Kathy Mcl,aughlin. recording secretary: I.ucy Cheshire. corresponding secretaryg Helen Beck, treasurer: and Nancy Rogers. assistant treasurer. YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION: First row: Mary Merritt, Lucy Cheshire, Nancy Rodgers, Betty Deriso, Glenda Fink, Helen Hilson Helen Beck, Olive Horton. Second row: Phyllis Brockway, Jacquelyn Ritter, Sylvia Rowand, Patricia Dunn, Kathy McLaughlin, Jacquelynn Croot, Trudye Wensley, Irene Vulgan. 2 RELIGIGUS GRCJUPS NEWMAN CLUB: First row: Marta Calvo, Joan Conner, Lucy Hession, Terence Campbell, Father William Weinheimer, Warren Wrobbel, Mary Keys, Joanne Jacques, Blanche Parisi, Florence DeLaura. Second row: John Phillips, Jose Magyar, John Maguire, James Broderick, Robert Bidwell, Vincent Hoey, James lmbrogna, Philip Melton, Ralph Braun, Edward Moore. Third row: Joan Sena, Stephen Onuslra, Paul Reilly, Arthur Rodriguez, Joseph Sinlzowich, John Tiedemann, John Brey, Harry Comstock, Tom Smith, James Kiley. BIG WHEELS of the Newman Club executive board are Ed Borlxowski, Terry Campbell, Donald Wrobbel, Mary Keys. ALL DRESSED UP during the Homecoming parade was this convertible which represented the Newman Club. The Newman Club HE Newman Club was organized on the UM campus in V128 to give the Catholic student a complete ap- preciation and knowledge of his religion. Named after John Henry Newman, an Englishman, the Newman Club was founded in i906 to teach the Mtruthsv of Christianity to students. Theoretically all Catholic stu- dents are members of the club because its purposes in- clude the safeguarding of the faith of all. However, to carry out the functions of the organization, it is necessary to have ollicers, dues and regular business meetings. Last yearis membership topped 325. lt was the highest membership the club has attained since its initial founding at the UM. After the September convention of the National New- man Club Federation at Purdue University, the organiza- tion was incorporated under the National Catholic Wel- fare Conference under the division ofthe National Council of Catholic Youth. It is hoped that eventually a far greater percentage of the 1,700 Catholic students at the UlVl will be active in the Newman Club. The UM chapter tries to bring the studentis religious training on the same level with his secular learning and to furnish an opportunity for wholesome campus ac- tivities. Serving under the able hand of Don Wrobbel, presi- dent, were Terry Campbell, vice president, Mary Keys. recording secretary, Ed Borkowski. treasurer: and Alene Carbly, corresponding secretary. 236 1.-fi if tg -'.1ls..J is BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: First row: Dale Lewallen, Sara Pope, Eve Sonneborn, Angie Funderburg, Mrs. Lloyd Rees, Joyce Ann Beach, Hermine Arnold, Dorothy Berrong, Alfrieda Ford, Margaret Campbell, Bob Crawford. Second row: Louise Hobson, Norma Lynch, Peggy Ange, Gloria Jean Cox, Henry Pfister, Orris Bullock, Wayne Odom, Roberta Gent, Florence Brinkman, Sondra Holsinger. Third row: Janet Miller, Robert Peeples, Warren Hulburt, Charles Wilson, Robert Powell, James Meloney, Douglas Lowe, Edward Corlrish, Betty Deriso, Martha Dunn. Baptist Student Union I'1l.PlN1: others is the unofficial motto of the Baptist Student llnion. Ifach year memhers trim a Christmas tree ancl present gifts to an untlerprivilegecl family. A gooml-will party for unrlerprivileged children was given on YaIentine's Day. anrl each Sunrlayis services were hehl for TIS patients at l'ratt General Hospital. The traditional Christmas collee ancl International 'lhanksgiving break- fast for Ioreign stuclents on campus were also held. Nlore than 20 stuclents representing nine countries attenclecl the lireaklast. which was a great success. A national organization with approximately ISO chap- ters. the local groupis student flireetor was Mrs. Huhye Itees: pastor ailvisor. Dr. James W. Parrishg and faculty atlxisor. Miss Nlary Ii. Merritt. Stuclent ollicers were Joyce Ann Beach, presiclentg Iler- mine Arnolfl. enlistment tice presirlentg Iiarhara Iflkins. secretary: ancl Iloli Johnson. treasurer. Christian Science Club ff 0 UNITE the Christian Scientists ol' the llniiersity in closer lionfls of Christian fellowship" is the purpose ol the Christian Science organization. Stutlenl memliers' activities include regular testimonial meetings lor mem- hers ancl all university sturlents. Christian Science lectures ancl Welcoming new sturlents interestecl in Christian Sci- ence. All lecturers for the group come from the Christian Science Boartl of l.eetureship in Iioston. 'I'he meetings are patterned alter the regular meetings ol thi- Christian Scientists. Joseph Heard. former presiclent. was the seconil to lie designated Christian Science Chaplain in the lnitccl States Navy anrl is now serving in this capacity, lVlarie Volpe. acting as atlvisor for the group. serveml with Nlarolyn liiser. presirlentg lYen'man Yosliury. vice presiclentq ancl Bonnie Cross. secretary. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CLUB: First row: Sally Noble, Al Meisel, Marolyn Kiser, Newman Vosbury, Bonnie Cross. Second row: Norma Conlrlin, Helen Hilson, Bob Hummel, Louise White. S fi,- .201 HILLEL FOUNDATION: First row: Edward Goldberg, Ronald Gordon, Dr. Donald Michelson, Herbert Abramson, Marlene Zilberberg, Howard Girslzy. Second row: Marilyn Parker, Ernest Freeman, William Stoller, Earl Lowenstein, Charles Friedland, lris Berkman. Third row: Arlene Leon, Radine Gines, James Krohngold, Marshall Rothman, Joan Robins, Carole Frucht. Hillel Foundation HE BTNAI BWRITH Hillel Foundation is a national or- ganization devoted to cultural, religious and counsel- ing service among Jewish students at American universi- ties. Nationally founded in 1923, the organization now has 202 chapters throughout the country. Hillel sponsors Wednesday evening socials, weekly cultural programs and religious services on Sabbaths and all holidays and fes- tivals. Founded locally in 1943, the ollicers were Ronald Cor- don. presidentg Elliott Schiff, First vice president, Herbert Abramson, second vice president, Marlene Zilberberg, recording secretary, Bea Shapoff, corresponding secre- taryg and Edward Goldberg, treasurer. Dr. Donald D. Michelson was director of Hillel Foundation. Lutheran Student Assin IDING Lutheran students both spiritually and socially is the purpose of the Lutheran Student Association. It does this by weekly meetings in the upper lounge of the Student Club, preceded by dinner in the cafeteria. The highlight of the social calendar was the Thanksgiv- ing dinner held in the dorms. This was attended by both residents of the dorms and off-campus students. Interesting forums concerning Lutheran activities high- light their meetings. President Ken Lindquist was pre- sented the coveted Human Relations award for outstand- ing work in the field. Director of the group was Pastor Charles Harris of Miami. Mrs. Melanie Rosborough served as faculty advisor. Oflicers for the year were Ken Lindquist, presidentg Cliff Spiere, vice presidentg and Marlene Muller, secretary. LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIA- TION: First row: Melanie Ros- borough, Ken Lindquist, Clifford Spierer, Marlene Muller. Second row: Nancy Feick, Jael: Chambers. WESLEY FOUNDATION COUNCIL: First row: Eulalie Ginn, Howard Albury, Janet Simpson, Robert Gelahart, Dolores Ennis, Sylvia Rowand, Dugie Shannon. Second row: Meredith Moiller, Joan Chase, Elsie Crane, Van Crawford, Harold Bradley, Eng Yau Ong, John Devitt. Third row: Ronnie Manning, Jerome Barnes, Wesley Cash, Philip Paul. Wesley Foundation M'IN1L recently moved into its hrand new house, Wesley Foundation plans more social events and spiritual services for its members. The group was founded locally in Ifllfo and strives to promote Christian fellow- ship among students on campus. The joint Iihristmas-Chanukah celebration given by Wesley and Hillel lfoundations is the outstanding event of the year. Donations from this festival are presented to local charities. Serving with Bolm Cclihart. president. were Delores lfnnis. vice presidentg Betty l.ou Culham, seeretaryg and Bill Wendt. treasurer. lVliss liulalie Ginn is director of the foundation. Westminster Fellowship HE WESTMINSTFIIQ t+'Ei.1.owsHiP was established at UM in order to provide Christian fellowship among the Presbyterian students on campus. The major project of the year was the increasing of the housing fund. which is nearing the goal. Spring and winter retreats were sponsored hy thc group for the spiritual welfare of students. lieverend Harold Meyers served as pastor at the Sunday church services held at the Ring. and also as director ol the group. President was Doug Smith. Uther oflicers were Harvey Ramsey, vice presidentg Jackie Croot, secretary: and Dick Hodges, treasurer. WESTMINSTER: First row: The Reverend Hal Meyers, Dick Hodges, Jacqualynn Croot, Douglas Smith, Harvey Ramsey, Ann Johnson, Patricia Parker, Sally Bellar. Second row: Miriam Lo Pinto, Lalan Philpott, Raquel Lopez, Bill Schuler, John Greenip, Daniel Foote, Janet Strosnider, Mary Henderson. Third row: Phyllis Brockway, Margaret Raese, Mary Lou Ramsey, Jean Downey, Harry Miller, Tom Bisceglia, Phyllis Declrer, Susan Croot. 1 X PRGFESSIGNALS ALPHA KAPPA PSI: First row: Jess Lawhorn, Robert' Zonnerylle, William Charlton, Edward Moore, Jack Moore, Donald Soper, Wayne Whisler, Jacob Horn, J. Fribourg. Second row: Jean Chianese, Wallace Cichon, Brooks Johnson, James Vadalrin, Bud Weissel, Ralph Toler, Eugene Rimes, Richard Bentz. Third row: Stuart Chessman, William Gohl, Cresswell Stedman, Robert Slevin, Lee Baseman, Louis LaFon+isee, Ken Munyan, Ken Castle berry. WAYNE WHISLER holds check received from Kimball Stedman. Money was payment from UM Discount service. Alpha Kappa Psi lC'l'fX Pl chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, professional husi- ness fraternity, again presented a scholarship award to the graduating senior in Business Administration who had maintained the highest scholastic average during the school term. Annual athletic events included foothall. liaskethall and lmasehall games with the llniversityis other husiness fra- ternity. Other group functions were the initiation ban- quets, held semi-annually. and the Christmas dance. Beta Pi chapter, which was founded on the LM campus in l94l. handled the sale of Student Discount service tickets and contracts. Homecoming dance tickets, prom tickets and the rides for Carni-Gras. Founded nationally in l90l. the organization now lioasts 75 chapters. Notalile alumni of thc group arc Senator Paul Douglas of lllinois and Thomas Watson. president of IBM Company. Mr. Howard Wilsoli. past national president. now teaches accounting at the University of Miami. Uther campus faculty and administration memhers are John T. Holdsworth. dean emeritus of the School of Business Ad- ministrationg Barton Westerlundg Dr. ,lean Paul l.esper- anceg Dr. George lVlalanosg J. Everett Beyer. assistant dean of the School of Business Administrationg William Heusen, and John Uiliay. Ur. ,lames Vadakin is faculty advisor of the group. Jack Moore presided. with the aid of Ed Moore. vice president: Boh Zormevylle. secretaryg Don Soper. treas- urerg Boh Titus. corresponding secretaryg and Wayne Whisler. master ritualist. li DELTA SIGMA PI: Firsl row: Richard Judy, Louis Varanyalx, Richard Miles, Gerald Burlrharf, G. D. Welch, Norman Tice, Larry Kilbride, Roberf Powell, Grover Noehel, Vicior Bennefl. Second row: Ralph SacIreH, Thomas Cole, Michael Ward, Roberl Long, Vincenl FuscheHi, James Brown, William Hulchison, Bill Coulfer, Jack Fay, Joseph Owens. Third row: Paul Amundson, Jaclr Smilh, Lowell Thing, Michael Hamillon, Eugene Shorf, Edward Turlo, Dirlc Trusiy, Paul Jansen, Truman Bunyan, Freddie Jones. Fourfh row: Clifford Spierer, Harvey Ramsey, Lee Shannon, William Jeier, Slralfon Franli, Wesley Cash, Alberf Mafhews, Franlc Hughes, Roberf Niemeyer, Edward Ridgely. D P' liul all was mal iwrk as a Imnk al llwir smfial 1-ali-mlar e a I will prmv. 'I'Iu'ri- in-rv Illillllllly lIIlIlll'I'5 Milli ,guvsl slwalx- urs. ilu- IiIlI'ISIllIiIS 4Iam'v. aml llll' Iligliliglll ul' ilu- yi-ar. l'l'I"K IIINIICGLN 1-Iiaplvr nl' Ilvlla Sigma I'i was urgranizml thc' annual Ilnsv Ball. nn 1'llIllIlllS in Ik-1-vmlwr. IIJIIK. Ilia- inlr-rnatimial Al llw Nusa- Iiall. tlw fralvruilv sf-la-vis ilu- 'limi' ul' Ivusinvss liI'ilIl'I'llIIf was fnumlml in IUIIT aml mm has Ilvlla Sigma I'i.'i mlm is vllusc-ll aiming vamlialalvs ilu' I32 1'llilllIl'Y'S. im-mln-rs mnminalv. 'lille' IlllI'llHS4' ul lln- HI'gillIIl2lIIOIl is multi-lolrli In fuslur Alumni of llw glllllll im'IufIv Sll1'Il wlimxlla-ll mvn as IIN' slmly ul' Ivusimws in lllliwrsilic-sz IHCIl4'4lllI'Zlf1C s1'I1uIal'- Nlil1'Grl'gLUr Slllilll. prvsirlvlll ul Isluritla I'mwr aml Light whip aml ilu- assm-ialiim uf slmle-nts for llu-ir mutual acl- Cmnpany: Admiral 'I'vlfair klllglll uf ilu' guwr'1uii1vill XillN'l'llN'llI Ivy rvsm-arr'Ii aml pra1'lic'v: aml lu prmmmtc a rlvparllmwll: aml Ilr. lim-nm-tl. Iwail of llw marlu-ling ilu- f-Insvr alliliatimi In-Iwi-1-n ilu- wnmm-rm-ial smrlfl aml stu- pzlrllllvlll. Ullwr liwal llll'llllN'l'S imluilc Ilr. llmiaril A. cle-ms nf 1-unlnwrf-v. Il also furllu-rs a higlwr stamlarcl of ZHVUF- llf'i'4ll1llIIllQI1li'lPill'IllN'llI2 l7l'1lll liT0U'T A- .I. NUPIZPI 1'UlllIll1'fl'i2lI 1-lI1ir'g4 aml pullurq- for lhu rixiq' aml pqpmmpr- ul' IIN' Sl'll0Ul ul IIUSIIIPSS AtIlIlIIlISII'ilIiUllQ illltl Ililll filvlll- vial N-lfm-p of IIN- 4-mmmmily, hull' Jr.. rlc-an nl' lllv Ifxvnilig Ilixisiun. 'lilu' llH'lllIll'l'S slmm-il lllvir lllIl'I'4'SI in1-ampusavtixilivs Iivta cyllllfgil l'IlillDIl'l' is Ilvaclml Ivy Ntlflllilll II. 'I'im-. Ivy assisting lln' Iraml in Iialflimi- slums. umrflinating pmgifli-lil: Gi-urgv Il. Wi-lvli. xim- prvsiila-nl: Ilulw Iiriggs. prmnulimis lor Ilmm-wining aml pre-sm-ruling aisarrls In Xiu' pri-sirlz-nl: Gvralil Iiurkliarl. SK'l'l'CIill'fZ aml Larry NIIIIIPIF ol' I.i-wl I aml la-if-I Il in ilu' alwolllllirlg exams. Iillllflilv. il'f'ilSl1F1'l'. AWARDS FOR EXCELLENCY IN ACCOUNTING WERE PRESENTED TO YEAR'S WINNERS BY DRS. GROVER A. J. NOETZEL, HOWARD A. ZACUR. mmmail W, ssa1 gw:,.:1m.g . NATIONAL DEFENSE TRANSPORTATION ASSOCIATION: First row: John Davis, Frank Dimeo, Leonard Beckman, Whitfield King, Robert McGregor, Bernard Segal, Malcolm Sotland, Gus Wolman, John Fudold. Second row: Martin Rosen, Richard Goicz, Ralph Resnick, James Rudolph, Constantine Lantz, Melvin Burckes, Sam Kennedy. Third row: Alan Weinstock, Robert Levin, Peter Portante, William Reiser, Frederick Alders, Mike K. Mitchell, James Miley, John Dimitriou. N. D. T. A. QQ RAMP, TRAMP, TRAMP, the boys are marching . . F' does not apply to members of the National Defense Transportation Association. These boys familiarize them- selves with the implications and methods of defense trans- portation throughout the nation. ln addition, NDTA is the social representative and co-ordinator of the Trans- portation Corps ROTC. A national organization with 65 chapters, the local chapter was founded in 1950. Members prepare them- selves for graduation and the developments and problems in the Held of defense transportation. Outstanding alums include Major General Frank A. Heileman, Major General W. E. Farthing, Vice Admiral Telfaire Knight, Rear Admiral W. E. Moore, C. F. Nielson SNAPPING TO ATTENTION as the color guard goes by are NDTA otficers and their guests on the reviewing stand. of Lockheed Aircraft and Arthur Cass of the Association of American Railroads. Locally the members aided in the Campus Charity Chest. NDTA worked in conjunction with the Social Welfare committee of the Student Association to coordi- nate the successful food and clothing drive. Alpha Epsilon Phi accepted the winning trophy at the review ceremonies held early in the spring. Members worked with collection crews to accumulate the gifts. NDTA also held a Trans- portation Corps Military Ball in conjunction with the Scabbard Society. Another social event was the annual TC ROTC picnic. Robert McGregor carried the duties of president with the help of Bernard Segal, vice presidentg Whitfield King, secretaryg Mal Sotland. treasurerg and Len Beckman, sergeant-at-arms. THANKS DOC, seems to be what lovely Fran Bloom is saying to Dr. Paul Yarck, in accepting a trophy for AEPhi. Q fr 'F V PHI MU ALPHA: Firsi row: Burris Millslone, Howard Siein, Harry Johanson, William Clark, John Hambriclr, Edward Caughran, Oris Bullock, Ted Anderson, Jerome Barnes, Alfred Shorl. Second row: David King, Harold Bradley, Hiram Clarlce, Ronald Manning, Lloyd Tarpley, Cedric Coolre, Richard Kepharl, John Willmolf, Richard Dasher. Third row: Joseph Gisberf, Frederick Powell, Charles Black, David Brodie, William Higgins, Taavo Virlchaus, Jack Munroe, George Melniclx, Sandy Vernick, William Miller, Herbie Wai+e, Charles Powell. . also 0lIIl'I'IllIlIS lrulivnls all Imspiluls uml szmilnriums uml l'nll4IlIt'ls urim-lilallimi vlussvs Im' svluml songs. ' Ju X NIICIIIIIICII ul' I'Ili hlu AIIIIIZI. "ilu-rv-min :Im-s mil I'Iii NIU Alplial mm Imusl suvll mlliumll llIllIllIlI us mi-am ummm. 'I'In- I'I1i Xlu Alplm Sinlmmiu l'ruls-rnily VIIIIUIIIHS IC. IJ4-ru-5. I.:-upnlrl Hlulumski, Allu-rl Spuuliling is elrxulrml lu urlxum-ing IIN' CZIUSI' of musim' in fAIlIl'I'II'il. uml Illc Izllv Yivlnr Ilvrlwrl. Iilgzlllizi-ul all I .NI in IIJIIT. ilu- IifillII'ill14'IlillIIl'I' is um- ul' I'I1i Mu Alpllu ailums nn vmnpus im'ImI4- ,lolm Iiillvr. IZI Iurullivr 4-Impu-rs. mlm-am nl Iliu Si-Imnl ul' Musir: Ifuslvr Allc-r. mlm-am nl' IIIUIII, 54-rxiw In musif' Ima-rs amcl sluilvnls illvlumlus mamy Iir. H. I". Williams. x'ic'1-prmrsirlulll ziml Ilvzm of Ilia- IiilI'llIIfZ alvlixitivs. A 1-Imml vmnpclililm In-Iwmzn snrurilics zmcl I"rm-ml Nlviizlll. l'lXl IH.lIl1IIlI2lSIl'I'Z Simlm-y xillyllilfll. l'Xl III'llIl'TIIIIIl'!4 1-ullml Iln' Sungivsl mul Swinglicst. plus il II'I'2lSUf'l'I'1 mul ,lusvpll 'I'z1rpIc-y. Sl'l'I'l'I2lI'y ul llu' Sr-Inml Ilaimw' IIVZIIIIFIIIQ1 IIIH'l' Ivzmcls. ullivli fullmxs Smlgfvsl. url' ol' Music. iusl Inu ul' IIN' i'um'vrIs lnrmmrlwl Ivy I'Ili Alu Allbllilili. Ifrlwzlrcl A. Iiziiigliruii. sc-rxillg als III'l'5IlIl'llI. Mus uirlr-II 'II14' Nlhll-lAIlIl'I'il'2llln m'ml1'I-rl Iil'ilIUI'l'S ull Iypvs nl' Amvri- Ivy 'I'c1I Amlvrsnn. xirv prvsicli-nl: jvrmm' IiilI'Ill'S. ilIlIIIlIli mm IIlllSIl'2lI vmnlmsilimls. swrvlziryg William We-mll. rmwvrcliiig Sl'l'Ft'IilI'y1 ,lulm lflirisimus Xvslwrs uri- llI'l'Sl'IlIl'II in 4'1mjum'liim with Ilamlmrivlx. vurruspmicling sm-rvlury: William A. lllurlx, Siginu Alplm Iulu. Imimrzlry music- snrnrily. 'I'I1v group Iiislurizmg ziml Ilunulrl Slum, wurmls-n. CHRISTMAS TIME FOUND THE MEN'S CHORUS OF PHI MU ALPHA IN YULETIDE SPIRIT WHILE SINGING FAVORITE SEASONAL SONGS. i SIGMA DELTA CHI: Seated: George Viclrery, Howie Greenwald, Maurice Labelle, Joe Livingston. Standing: Norman Christensen, Bob Rudotf, Don Jelra, Brad Cochrane, Ray Fisher, Dave Greenfield, Herman Connelly, James Whiteshield, Howard Girsky, Walter Machos, Hilery Silverman, Fraser Hale. Sigma Delta Chi -HUM: on a man-sized joh. the men of Sigma Delta Chi sponsored their lirst High School Press Confer- ence. The November affair attracted l-10 high school jour- nalism students from as far north as lfort Pierce. The master plan was to hold the conference to extreme in- formalitj. and all panels were conducted as 'ihull ses- sions." Panels were headed hy student editors of Hurricane, Ibis and Tempo with a free-for-all on high school puhliea- tions' problems. Delegates. pleased by it all, asked to have the press conference as an annual affair. Sigma Delta Chi. largest and most powerful national professional journalistic fraternity, has both professional and undergraduate chapters all over the United States. The fraternity was founded at De Pauw university in IQOU. and Nliamiis chapter was granted a charter in November of I9-IT. SDX MEMBERS and Shirley Smith pass out identification pins to students at Florida high school press conference. SDX keeps its members liusy year round working for the hetterment of journalism on the campus. Projects accomplished included. hesides the high school press con- ference. a campus press confali to familiarize organiza- tions with student publications. Other projects were the maintaining of a free library of journalism hooks. a puhlications 'iindoctrination cor- nerii at registration. and the sponsorship of annual trophies for the iiUutstanding Athlete of the Year" and the "Hurricane Honey of the Year." l'lVl's SDX'ers sent Veep Howie Greenwald to Denver in Novemher for the national convention. The chapter sponsors Tempo magazine. and assembles journalism students at the end of each year to honor the highest scholastic averages and the most valuahle graduate. Ad- viser is Norman Christensen. Only men who hold a high academic standing and in- tend to make a career of journalism are eligihle for UlVl's ehapter. Officers for the year were George Vickerv. presi- dentg Howie Greenwald. vice presidentg Maurice lia- hellc. secretarjg and joe Livingston. treasurer. .." DELEGATE HOWIE GREENWALD and Lee Hills, SDX president, observe Ray Fisher's prize photos at Denver. Alpha Delta Sigma LPHA lJt:t.'rA SIGMA won the AFA certificate for out- standing work in advertising. They seem to be at- taining their aim of gaining greater respect from the Uni- versity and local businessmen for advertising students at lllVl. The group also handled all the advertising for Home- coming, besides sponsoring the annual advertising clinic. The George D. Merrick chapter is one of 194- in the national professional advertising fraternity. The fraternity colors are red and white. National alums include Robert B. Brown, president of Bristol-lVleyers Products Division, and Elon Borton, presi- dent of the Advertising Federation of America. l.ocal ollicers were John Collier, president, Bob Bid- well, vice president, Paul Halpern, treasurer, Ken Peters, secretary, and jerry Abrohamowitz, pledge master. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: First row: Gerald Abramowitz, Robert Bid- well, John Collier, Paul Halpern. Second row: Harold Baurer, Steven Amdur, Geft Newton, Stan Artin, Rik Ogden. Alpha Epsilon Delta 0 ENCOURAGE and recognize outstanding scholarship in premedical studies and to bond together in a spirit of fraternalism students of similar aims and ideas are the goals of the Florida Gamma chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta. The Miami chapter, organized in Witt, sponsors yearly the Alpha Epsilon Delta spring banquet. Other activities were the Pre-medical Symposium, and the annual award to the outstanding Arts and Sciences senior. Founded nationally in IOZ6, it now has 6l chapters throughout the country. Organization ollicers were Arthur Berken, president, Glenn Boss, vice president, Carol Schwartz, secretary, Norman Traverse, treasurer, lan Ajac, historian, and Dr. Harry P. Schultz, faculty advisor. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: First row: Glenn Ross, Carol Schwartz, Art Berlren, Dr. Schultz, Norman Traverse, lan Aiac. Second row: Robert Terry, Bob Poinsett, Peter Cortessis, Ralph Maerclrs, Darwood Hance, Alan Stoler, Don Berman, Bill Kandel, Walter Roop. ALPHA EPSILON RHO: First row: Paul Nagel, Edgar Talbert, Jack Callaghan, Bill Hinson, Wesley Wycott. Second row: Sally Siegel, Roger Kobzina, Charles Black, James Lawson, Roslyn Sohmer. Alpha Epsilon Rho MEGA CHAPTER of Alpha Epsilon Rho on campus is a part of the nation's largest honorary radio and television fraternity. Founded nationally on December I, l9l1, and chartered at Miami on February 21, 1950, the organization includes among its members such broad- casting celebrities as Arch Obeler and Mel Allen. Omega Chapter boasts among its alumni members pro- gram directors, news editors, network announcers, and teclmiciansg in short, representatives of the local group in almost every part of the broadcasting-telecasting World. Omega otticers were ,lack Callaghan, president here, and the national student vice presidentg Eileen Goldstein and Diane OiSleen, vice presidents, Margery Nagel, sec- retaryg and Ed Talbert, treasurer. The purpose of the fraternity is a simple one-to rec- ognize and encourage students who have distinguished themselves in broadcasting-telecasting work. Future Teachers ot America C I-LTTER ScHooLs Mean Better Communities." That's the motto of the UM chapter of Future Teachers of America. Organized nationally in 1937, the UM group made its appearance on campus in February, 1950. Outstanding guest speakers in the fields of education and human relations and movies pertaining to teaching are offered so that the students will gain a better insight into their future careers. The organization tries to acquaint all education majors with the ideals and purposes of teaching. Pre-internship for its members to also further the understanding of the process of teaching is one of the chief interests of the group. Presiding in the top offices were Ruth Hagen, presidentg Marilyn Krebs, vicc presidentg Edward Moore, recording secretary, Dorothy Retch, historian, and Anita Cogen, corresponding secretary. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA: First row: Winitred Bernard, James Rigney, Edward Moore, Ruth Hagen, Anita Cogen, Phyllis Gelbard, Marvin Rosenthal. Second row: Judith Serota, Joan Gregory, Edward Burger, Sal Bosco, Lorraine Jacobslrino, Eleandre Goodman, Claire Dressler. Third row: Kathleen Burger, Gloria Toth, Helen Downen, Sam Davis, Anne McNeeley, Norma Rubin, Ruth Saal. GAMMA ALPHA CHI: First row: Patty Stierer, Trudye Wensley, Darlene Manna, Suzanne Hefner, Mary Theophilos, Betty Bishop, Suzanne Claughton, Shirley Fisher, Diana Ware. Second row: Patty Robinson, Rozelle Bishop, Betty Trapas, Rita Sharpe, Jane Reynolds, Sally Siegal, Joyce Evans, Phyllis Breitkopf, Sylvia Baba. Third row: Petsy Gautier, Barbara Stanton, Alayne Watkins, Pat Padgett, Jessica Glace, Beverly Rabin, Nancy Feiclr, Dauri Collier, Jackie Wenger, Phyllis Foster. Gamma Alpha Chi W AMMA ALPHA CII! is the womcnis advertising frater- nity on campus. A national fraternity with 21 chap- ters throughout the country. the local chapter was organ- ized on campus in lfehruary, l950. The group helps the advertising student gain practical experience. olliers honor and recognition for outstanding work in advertising. and provides graduates with contacts in promotion work. 'iliridal l'review'7 was the theme of a fashion show given hy l'si chapter last spring. Sue Hefner olliciated, aided hy Jean Theophilos, vice prcsidcntg Darlene lVlanna, sccrctaryg Betty Bishop, treas- urerg Suzie Claughton, rush chairmang and Trudye Wens- lcy. sergeant-at-arms. lfaculty advisor of the organization was llr. Victor Bennett. Gamma Theta Upsilon RGANIZEID at UIVI in 19-1-9, Gamma Theta llpsilon is a national professional fraternity in geography ded- icated to promoting research and furthering the spread of geographical knowledge. Highlight of the year for the local chapter is the Founderis Day hanquet. This occasion is also celebrated nationally hy a total of 30 chapters. Dr. Gilbert Grosvenor, editor of National Geographic Nlagazineg Dr. George Kimhle, director of the American Geographical Societyg Hohert Buzzard, president of liast- ern Illinois Collegeg and John Oliver l,aGorcc are num- hered among GTll's. The executive hoard consisted of Tilden Schofield, pres- identg G. W. James Whiteshield, vice president: Hermine Arnold, treasurerg and Sally Bates, secretary. GAMMA THETA UPSILON: First row: Leona Dryer, Angelo Giarrantana, Richard Kreslre, Hermine Arnold, Tilden Schofield, C. W. Whiteshield, Patsy Collier, Eugenia Adams. Second row: Joe Carter, Howard Schevitz, Howard Bacon, Charles Highbarger, Jack Lyman, William Brewton, Jaclr Burkhart. Third row: Robert Batteiger, Arlin Blackburn, Ralph Magnus, Charles Williams, James Wright, Kenneth Bell. 247 INDUSTRIAL RADIO ENGINEERS: First row: F. B. Lucas, James Ogle, Earl Fossler, E. P. Dollar, Hal Randolph, Fred Starbuclr, Howard Leflcowitz, Charles Boyle, Marvin Eisenberg. Second row: John Freitag, Claude Campbell, Robert Isanberg, James Gibson, Michael Perich, Manuel Rodriguez, Horace Slippy, Stanley Hole, Paul Ray. Third row: Myron Nathan, Edwin Douglass, Guy Bower, John Perlrinson, Henry Gauntt, Charles Erickson, Ronald Stoclr, Daniel McMiIlin. Institute ol Radio Engineers Mis STUDENT BRANCH of the lnstitue of Radio Engi- neers may have to incorporate television in their organization's name as a result of the mediumis rapid progress. Founded nationally in 1912, the University branch was organized on campus in 194-9. There are about 70 student branches throughout the country. The national group sets standards for engineering in the radio industry. The student branches were organized to try to acquaint the college radio engineer enthusiast with the professional aspects of radio, mainly, however, from the standpoint of a technician. Regular meetings were held throughout the year at North Campus. The top ollices were held by Hal D. Ran- dolph, chairmang Howard Lefkowitz, vice chairman, Fred Starbuck, secretary, and Paul Dollar, treasurer. Kappa Alpha Mu HOUGH one of the smallest organizations on campus, KAM is one of the most productive. Each year its members take the majority of photographs that appear in Hurricane, Ibis, M Book, and Tempo. No matter what the time or Where the place, almost all campus activities are covered by one or more of the Hdarkroom druidsf' In addition to its campus activities, KAIVI stages a yearly banquet where all cameras are barred so that the brothers can forget Work. KAIVI members have won rec- ognition and prizes in many photography contests. Ray Fisher, David Greenfield, Bob Berger and other brothers have had many of their works published in national pub- lications. A collection of transparency slides depicting student life was made and presented to the UM. Fraser Hale was re-elected president, assisted by Bob Berger as vice president, and Joan Wahl, secretary. KAPPA ALPHA MU: First row: Bob Rudoff, Dave Greenfield, Fraser Hale, Joseph Starkey. Sec- ond row: Joan Wahl, Ray Fisher, Bob Berger, Joe Liggett. 248 I 3 KAPPA Pl: First row: Richard Merrick, Hal Sperling, Bobee Walker, Muriel Adelman, William Nagle, Leo Schmidt. Second row: Laura Futerniclr, Jan Hochstim, Eugene Fendentl, Diana Ware, Gloria Gaston. Third row: Arlene Steinberg, William Schell, Hugh Kaufman, Carlie Tart, Richard Cerillo. Kappa Pi N AINNVAI. art exhibit is sponsored by Alpha Alpha lota chapter of Kappa Pi. The members of Kappa Pi olfcr art information to the students and give them a chance to exhibit their art works in a group. Founded nationally in l9ll, the local organization was formed in I9-lil. Une of its accomplishments during the semester was the lettering of all of the signs for the Homecoming parade. Local alumni include such prominent persons as Allan lVlcNab. Richard Nlcrrick, Ur. Virgil Barker and Clayton Charles. President for the year was Muriel Adelman, who was assisted by ltill Nagle, vice president, Barbara Wzilker. corresponding secretary: Peter Harvey. treasurerg and llrcta Waldi-s. rccording secretary. Kappa Delta Pi EIIOGNIZING important contributions to the field of education, Kappa Delta Pi encourages high intellec- tual, professional and personal standards. An honor so- ciety founded in IUII, the organization numbers 182 chapters. ln cooperation with the Dade County Board of Public Instruction, the group held panels on numerous topics of educational interest. The sponsoring of Sir ,Iames llull. British educator, was another outstanding event. Publica- tions include Wllhe lfvening Porum" and i"l'he Kappa Delta Pi Research Publications." Leaders were Amelia Houghton, presidentg llavid Snyder, vice presidentg Carol Waggener, sccrctaryg Charles Burroughs. trcasurcrg and Muriel Adi-lman. his- torian-reporter. KAPPA DELTA PI: First row: Orliem Clem, David Snyder, Amelia Houghton, Charles Burroughs, Carol Waggoner, Renee Dore. Second row: Caecilia Murphy, Wilfred Charlton, Hermine Arnold, Alfred Dermer, Bryce Dunham, Muriel Adelman. Third row: James Fitzgibbons, Sylvia Levine, Michael Negrich, Marion Sussman. 'asuuuwaf arms f,v-na, w4s nmw .r1wn1ua aff' gmc if t vamliri MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE: First row: Sharon Tallant, Audrey Jordan, Howard Stein, Frances Hovey Bergh, Charles Powell, Joan Gregory, Harry Johanson, Davida Stark, Sheila Tallanl. Second row: Rita Fogel, Eileen Leineclrer, Richard Kephart, Ted Anderson, Ken Gutsch, Joyce Cato, Robert Tand, Janet Kime. Third row: Marion Shelfo, Alfred Short, John Hambriclr, Gerard Morgenroth, John Munroe, Jerome Barnes, George Mari, Rosalie Torchia. M. E. N. C. HE STUDENT AUXILIARY of Music Educators National Conference, Chapter 121, was established on campus to create professional awareness of its members by fur- thering knowledge in what is taking place in the field of music education throughout the United States. MENC also endeavors to establish contacts which will facilitate the securing of positions in the music educa- tion Held. An annual function of this organization is the sponsor- ing of a banquet in honor of the administration of the School of Music of the University of Miami and the ad- ministration of the Dade County Public Schools. Officers for the year were Charles Powell, president, Howard Stein, vice president, Joan Gregory, secretaryg and Audrey Jordan, treasurer. The sponsor was Frances Hovey Bergh, faculty member of the School of Music. Pi Mu Epsilon HE FLORIDA Alpha Chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon frater- nity Was established on the UM campus in 1951 with the purpose of promoting mathematical scholarship among the students in academic institutions of university level. Numbering 52 chapters, the national founding date was April 1, 1936. The societyis outstanding social events include Thanks- giving and Christmas parties and an annual dinner. Alumni of Pi Mu Epsilon include Dr. E. Hidebrandt, expert on visual educationg Dr. Tomlinson Fort, a re- searcher in mathematical analysisg and Dr. C. C. Mac- Duffee, World-famous algebraist. Director, Professor lra Rosenbaum, was aided by Vice Director John Maecherg secretary, Robert Fitzgerald, and treasurer, David Foulis. PI MU EPSILON: First row: Wil- liam Gaylor, Robert Fitzgerald, Dr. Mayme Logsdon, John Mae- cher, David Foulis. Second row: Walter Roop, Georgia Del France, Herman Meyer, Robert lsenberg, Dolores Ennis. Third row: Edward Burger, Michael Perich, Howard Lefkowifz. 250 .f'N. ., - Pre-Dental Association 66 Eli, what a he-yoo-te-ful lateral incisorf' This little phrase is the unoltieial greeting of the Pre-Dental Association. Founded in l95l. the group has done niueh to help students planning to major in dentistry. One of the main points that this group endeavors to "drill home," is to enlighten pre-dental students as to what they may expect in the lield of dentistry. Meetings are highlighted hy guest speakers and tilms relating to dental work. lVlemhers frequently attend actual operations at Pratt Veteran's hospital for First hand ex- perienee. Dr. Paul lVlorris. faculty advisor. supervises discussions regarding new methods of dentistry at the weekly meet- ings. lVlemlmership requirements in this honorary include a 1.5 average. RUSSIAN LANGUAGE CLUB: First row: Noreen Tuhn, Mrs. Eva Frie Dr. Berthold Friedl, Tania Feinman. Second row: Fredericlr Sedorchuk, Moran, Andrew Selian, Krystina Piotrowicz. Third row: Joseph Oros, Anita Sisselman. . 15 -. . -- M --M ...Iliff ,1 . in dl, Ema Koci, Walter Zulr, Talila Engel, PRE-DENTAL ASS'N.: First row: Robert Chait, David Hoftspielel, Walter MacDonald, Charles But- tner, Burton Hunt. Second row: Tod Christian, Bill Kandel, Alan Stoler, William Washuta, Harry Persons. Third row: Donald Pellar, Murray Bell, Morton Haber, Edwin Veil. Russian Language Clulo RACTICIHI in the Russian conversation and participation in educational and social programs of interest to students ol Russian literature and language are the pri- mary aims of the Russian Language Cluh. Yolka is the groupis annual Christmas project featuring Russian costumes of the past and present to create as authentic a Russian atmosphere as possible. This year saw the estahlisliment of the Charles Rudoll' lVlemorial Lihrary. The Spring Festival includes dramatizations. horseht and hlintzes. The group also supervises exhihits in the Language lahoratory during Homecoming SANILA Convention. Ultieers were lilavid Ackerman. presidentg Rina Koci. secretary g lVlarguerite Lee. corresponding secretaryg Anne Hargretl, treasurerg and Eugenia Horne, art and puli- licity. Marguerite Lee, David Ackerman, Eugenia Horne, Anne Hargrett, Joseph Small, William Samardalr, Allison Eden, John Martin, Richard Harold Saltz, Robert Johnson, Ira Gelb, Nicholas Druzeli, John Kitt, ,Mm-i. ks sf my .t 5 'Awe ' germ K K ma sa N: 1 fa 081 A ' i 'J . s ,p 5 ur S 3, s..,sQj swag ,- -- fcgjh . wigs? s 212. ' 4 5,1 . by kt ' ' 3 ., ' -'L 9 '81 :if t S Q Q fi if ' -E s. ' ' - i . ff - f 5786 axle -5 - . Y 'Tir Q is-Ye A 'i-rf' Ky t ,X i L 4 ' gpg .X ll SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: First row: Sharon Tallant, Lavarn Bulalcul, Hilda Ares, Audrey Jordan, Joan Cornberg, Mary Phillips, Sheila Tallant. Second row: Connie Hanson, Lynn Dallilio, Joan Gregory, Jean Patten, Marion Seifert, Betty Haseltine, Alfreida Ford. Third row: Kathleen Stretton, Betty Booth, Charlene Heclcer, Davida Stark, Lillian Myer, Mary Anna Bender, Betty Keator, Rosalie Torchia. Sigma Alpha Iota HIC Two-I-'o1,o purpose- of Sigma Alpha Iota is the furtherance of good music and the raising of the standard of productixe musical work among women stu- dents. The honorary music sorority was founded at UM the first year that classes were held. Since 1926, 22,000 nomen have held membership in SAL Each year the All-American Concert and the Christmas Concert are jointly held with Phi Mu Alpha, menis music honorary. Utlicers were Sharon Tallant, presidentg Joan Cornherg. xice presiclcntg Sheila Tallant. recording secretaryg IVIary Phillips. corresponding secretaryg Audrey Jordan. treas- urer: Mary Anna Bender. chaplaing Joyce Cato, ctlitorg and Barlmara iioslivk. sergeant-at-arms. Theta Sigma Phi PONSORING numerous club functions, Theta Sigma Phi members are very active in their campus-wide activi- ties. The former Quill club became aiiiliated with Theta Sigma Phi on April 7 of this year when national presi- dent Betty Hinlcle Dunn ofiiciatcd at installation. Theta Sigs sponsor awards to outstanding journalism students in various fields. They also hostess an annual journalism day at the UM for local high school students and present a discussion group each week. This hard- working group awards tiny charms with the UM seal on them as literature prizes in a campus-wide contest. Ullicers were Barbara Sawyer Sansone, presidentg Pat Roliinson. vice presidcntg Maxene Uluerman. treasurerg and lfdna Ilwelley. secretary. THETA SIGMA PHI: First row: Chris Kissel, Patty Robinson, Bar- bara Sansone, Maxene Oberman, Virginia Robalr. Second row: Bev- erlye Keusch, Helga Frank, Edna Dwelley, Bertha Hahn. 2 52 LAW GROUPS NU BETA EPSILON: First row: Abe Shugerman, Bernard Margolis, Sol Alexander, Gerard Ehrich, Harry Sinnamon, Edith Broida, Calvin Gould, Norman Schwartz, Regina Marlow, Robert Scott, Estelle Ague, Robert Ague. Second row: Ainsleg Ferdie, Richard Alishuler, Esther Kaufman, Philip Weinstein, Aram Goshgarian, Ar+hur Franza, Herman lsis, Douglas Kaplan, Hyman Galbut, Robert Silbersfein, Phyllis Shampanier. Third row: Maurice Diliberto, William Kaczaraba, Ray Friedman, Myron Gold, Israel Etlinger, Waldo Waltman, Newfie Cohen, William lngraham, Robert Kolfnow, Ira Taub, Marian Sirote, Jacl: Siebmann, Delio Cruz. Nu Beta Epsilon HAD!-js of Susan B. Anthony. ln an unprecedented move, Nu Beta Epsilon became the hrst legal fraternity to admit women to its ranks. Theta chapter was chartered in 194-7 to promote "out- standing scholarship and leadershipw in the School of l.aw. Since that time it has conducted the Freshman Clinic at the beginning and end of each semester to acquaint incoming freshmen with the mechanics of law school study. ln this respect the neophytes learn personal prob- lems connected with their legal work. To be considered for membership, law students must have at least ai l.5 average in their lirst year of school work. The over-all fraternity average hovers at llic 2.0 mark and consistently places a large number ol its mcm- bers in the cum laude and magna cum laude graduates. Local members play host to the national convention of Nu Beta Epsilon in August when 95 brother chapters come to Miami. Co-chairmen for the event are llcrman Isis and Calvin Gould. A non-sectarian organization, it keeps a comprehensive file of notes, outlines and past examinations for use of its members. Semi-annual banquets and the Graduate Honor party were the outstanding social events of the year. Officers included Calvin Gould, chancellor: Norman Schwartz, vice chancellorg Harry Sinnamon. bursarg and Edith Broida and Regina Marlow, scribes. NEW OFFICERS OF NU BETA EPSILON LEGAL FRATERNITY ARE DULY INSTALLED BEFORE CHAPTER MEMBERS AND GUEST SPEAKERS. .HJ wessQ - wwwmunu-inswmnw xw -usa... l it 5 are PHI ALPHA DELTA: First row: William Johnson, Ralph Jordon, Robert Ziegler, Delton Dollar, Carl Stephens, Caspar Hefty, David Stern, Dale Murphy. Second row: Charles Demos, Ralph Boyer, John Chapas, Hayes Wood, William Pruitt, George Lane, Wilson Wright, Jaclc Wyatt, Richard Mitchell, William Behne, Richard Morton. Third row: George Provost, Louis Callas, John Blair, Leroy Zugravu, Donald Wiesner, Shelby Wallis, Justin Johnson, Preston Prevatt, John Grier, John Daly, Delbert Noel. Fourth row: Arnold Aach, James Swain, Fredric Hodkin, Robert Cochran, Garvan Bethel, Kirby Smith, Norton Preddy, Ronald Conley, William Weeks, Laurence Austin, Robert Metzlrer. Fifth row: K. K. McRoyan, Michael Silver- stein, James McVeigh, Walter Nottebaum, Jack Ackerman, Verne Freeland, Jared Billings, Richard Fuller, Jack Saunders, Harry Teitelman. Richard Nixon. Harry Truman lhonorarvl. Alhen Barkley. Scott l,ucas and Claude Pepper. Supreme Court . . . - Justices 'liom C. Clark. liohert H. Jackson. Harold H. Burton. and William 0. Douglas were also Phi Alpha Delta memhers. PAD places its memhers in downtown law lirms through an alumni directory containing the names of over .100 alums in the lVliami area. The l"all and Spring hanquets have hecome looked-for events on ineinheris social cal- Uhl campus. Prominent alumni include Vice President llli 'l'tll:lil-L-lf0l,D purpose of l'hl Alpha lielta is aiding llhl Law school. estahlishing a connection hetneen students of law and practitioners and huilding leadership. 'l'o this end. the group has estahlished a non-prolit hook hrokerage. a lending lihrary, a hook scholarship fund and a student placement service. The group is composed of law students selected for cndars. lngh. scholarship aclnevement. lt was the first legal fra- T110 gavcl was held by riarl Stfivhcns- justices with ivfflllr' U" f'i""l'U5 mul V35 flfllvflvfl "l ljlfl' E llelton Dollar, vice justiceg Ralph Jordan, clerkg Casper The liiehard A. liasco chapter, one ol l'hi Alpha Delta s Hefty, treasurerg Hohert Ziegler. marshallg Karl l.ieh, To chapters. is the oldest national legal fraternity on the parliamentarian3 and Dale Murphy, historian. MOOT COURT WINNERS, Pete Stevens, lett and Tom De WHEN PRESIDENTS MEET, they exchange gavels. Jim Cal- Wolt get congratulations from law professor, David Stern. houn turns over law school chair to PAD prexy Karl Lieb. as 2? 7 R, x , 5 M ,ff . is as A s SM S 'yawn ,-4 , .es xii tg.. . .1 PHI DELTA PHI: First row: Arthur Anderson, Clyde Windham, James Calhoun, Boris Spaselif, Angelo Demos, Carl Weber, William Pruett, Howard Walters, Thomas Miller, William Kruglalr, Norman Warford. Second row: Claybourne Spencer, Burnice Bell, Frederick Snyder, Russell Vollrema, Lawrence King, Charles Sloane, Thomas Lavin, Erilr Blomqvisf, Waller Moclr. Third row: Robert Dooley, Melvin Harlley, Joseph Manners, Roberl Adams, Barry Garber, William Harvey, George Buchmann, Charles Gardner, Morlon Buraclr. Phi Delta Phi o l'IioMo'l'E higher professional ethies and standard: in the IegaI profession is the aim ol Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity. 'I'he Nathan P. Bryan Inn ehapter was 1-Iiartered on this campus in WIT and Ivoasts 79 chapters throughout the eountry. Phi Delta Phi was the Iirsl professional fraternity in Ameriea. It was founded at the llniversity of lVIim-higan in IIWJ, shortly after the war Ivetween the states and ten years In-lore the formation of the American liar Associa- tion. Phi Delta Phiis undisputed dominanee in its Iield ean he traced to the indelilmle tradition of high ethical prac- lives whim-h 1-haravterizes the memlvership. Its ideals have Iveeonle the Imulwark of strength of the organization. The Inn Iuoasts a seholastie average exceeding 2.0. The hasis of si-Im-lion of memlrers into Phi Delta Phi is seholastie merit, high eharaeter aml good personality. 'I'here are no religious, politieal, legal or economic' requirements. Phi Delta Phi memhership Continues for Iile along nith the privileges, duties and responsibilities lo the frater- nity, the court, the 1-Iient and the puhlie. Uutstanding national alumni include the late Ifranklin D. Iloosevelt, Theodore Roosevelt. William Il. 'I'aIt. Charles If. Hughes. I3. N. Cardozo. Hugh I.. Illaek. Harold L. Iekes. Senators George Smathers and Spessard IIoIIand. Thomas Ii. Dewey, the late Wendell Wilkie. and I.oweIl Thomas. Iioeal alumni are ,Iudge Paul D. Barns, judge George Holt, Judge Vineent Cihlin and judge William Ilerin. The group was headed Ivy Angelo P. Demos. magisterg Williaill Pruett, exehequerg Doris Spaselli. elerlxg and Howard Walters, historian. Among the services remlered Ivy the group are the issuing of tI1e Law Sehool Direetory and the indexing of tI1e Florida I.aw journal. TWELVE NEW MEMBERS OF PHI ALPHA DELTA LAW FRATERNITY FIND THEMSELVES IN FAMILIAR SURROUNDINGS AT FORMAL INITIATION. I . av i'-211' 'V Q , . 55:55, .' .lite . . sexe-5i::J'v 6 .,...1 ... ..,., '-rir ' r'i" I i I :ng ff lg T M BAR AND GAVEL: First row: A. Louise Beverly, David Katz, Estelle Lee Ague, David S. Stern, Bryce Hall, Clarlr E. Bowen, Arlyne Courtney. Second row: Joseph Book, George Attala, Phillip Kappell, Robert Ague, Albert Rubenstein, Martin Leeds, Charles Lindsey, Stanton Callet, Hyman Galbut, Karl Moskowitz. Third row: Franlt Ferrara, S. George Berkley, Leonard Glasser, Gerald Steinberg, lra Taub, Arthur Nemser, William Arkell, Vincent Toscano. Bar and Gavel RGANIZED on campus in l9fl-7, Bar and Gavel legal society is founder of the Barrister, law school news- paper. and Moot Court. The society coordinates scholastic and social achievements of independent Law school stu- dents. The Roger Serino Memorial Award Banquet was the outstanding event on its activity calendar. The Barrister is the ofticial law school Weekly and con- tains current information regarding all law school activi- tics. lVloot Court is an exercise for law students to prac- tice for professional life by taking part in realistically handled mock trials. lVlembers of thc society also participate in Court House tours. aid in the organization of the Law school blood bank and take part in the Law school athletic program. Presiding over the society were Bryce Hall, president, listelle l.ee Ague, recording secretaryg and Clark Bowen, corresponding secretary. One of the groupis outstanding alumni is Irving Pcsko. ,ludge Advocate General Corps, Ll. S. Army. Delta Theta Phi INNING the Delta Theta Phi Scholarship cup for the highest grade average of Sl senates is no mean ac- complishment. The Cardozo Senate has done just that. Besides attaining high scholarship, the group unites con- genial students of law. Uriginators of Kendall Kiddies Annual Christmas Party, the group purchases toys and provides a Yuletide celebration for the children at Kendall County Home. The members also sponsored the publication and sale of a legal pamphlet entitled iiHow To Examine An Ab- stractf' National alumni include such well knowns as J. Edgar Hoover, Governor J. Fine of Pennsylvania. Governor E. Shivers of Texas, Calvin Coolidge and Oliver Wendell Holmes. Officers were Lee Henry, dean, Frank Vernis, vice dean, Robert Rutledge. tribuneg Terry Campbell. master of the rolls, John King, clerk of the exchequerg Charles Fry, master of ritualg and Pete l.enas, bailitif. DELTA THETA PHI: First row: Clarence Keel, Peter Lenas, Robert Rutledge, Lee Henry, Frank Vernis, John King, Terry Campbell, Bill Dickson, William Flanagan. Second row: John Loughry, Nicholas Crane, Hughlan Long, Chesley Morton, Spencer Cross, William Bush, Victor Dirse, Albert Broadbent. Third row: Bland Lewis, Thomas Barry, Harold Wittling, Curtis Myers, Edward Terry, Clarence Gariepy, Thomas Williamson, Nathaniel Barone. Fourth row: C. L. Miller, John Phillips, K. A. Khalil, Richard Bergstresser, William Helton, O. L. Hamilton, C. J. King, A. G. Thorud. N wm KAPPA BETA Pl: First row: lrene Redstone, Evelyn Daoud, Julia Marlrus, Delores Pecor, LaVona Lahrman, Cassie Allen. Second row: Harriet French, Dorothea Vermorel, Roberta McKenry, Mar- tha Jane Knight, Jeannette Fuller. ilon Rho Kappa Beta Pi Tau Eps I'I'l'A 'l'lllC'l'A ehapter of Kappa Beta Pi is one of 58 ehapters of the international legal sorority' clevoteql to eneouraging the interest of women in law. The lirst of an annual scholarship awarrl estahlishefl hy the organization for the woman law student having the highest seholastie standing was given to Cassandra Wass. 'l'he memhers compiled all information for the law sehool Alumni Directory covering the period from lfelyruary. W27, to lfehruary, I052. Beta Theta also spon- sorecl the l.aw Quarterly cocktail party during Home- eoming. Ufiieers for Cassie J. Allen. associate deang l.ueille M. Von Arx. registrar: ,lulia Markus, reeoriling regis- the year were Delores S. Peeor. cleang eorresponxling trarg lfvelyn Ilaoucl, historiang and l.aVona l.ahrman. ehaneellor. , 1 1 . Illi llltl ell.-xP'l'lilt of tau lzpsilon Rho was founclefl at the l'M in l952. The memhers aim to promote a hetter unclerstanrling of the lan through meetings anal guest leeturers. l"irst ehapter of this national legal fraternity was or- ganizefl in IQIU. The llniyersity ehapter heeaine the l5th amlclition to the law group. whieh hoasts memlyership ol' nationally famous lawyers. ,lurlge Alhert Saperstein anal Morton ltothenherg of the Sehool of l.aw are numhererl among the loeal 'l'au Epsilon lihois who have marie gooml. l.eacling the I'Iii ehapter was lra li. Wexner. ehaneellor. tlerherl Heiken was viee ehaneellorg Seymour Sehwartz. reeorrling master of rolls: Ahner Miller, eorresponiling master of rollsg anml William Park, hursar. were the other otiieers for the year. TAU EPSILON RHO: First row: Seymour Schwartz, William Parlr, lra Wexner, Herbert Heilren, Abner Miller, Arthur Declrelman. Second row: Martin Burnett, Norman Schwartz, Leo Fornero, Stan Epstein, William Yates, Harry Miller, Sheldon Schlesinger, Herbert Klein, Moses Grundwerg, Morton Namrow, Martin Roth, David Gonshalr. Third row: Alvin Weinstein, Charles Leventhal. .Y y ex, f,,..y - y s' Q ' is . 'Q ' 'F i f ,,,. A .. . aaa 257 46' Q if WYANIBIS 'WP5W'44v'x eb M wb-M M K 4 17' ,4" X3"f' K 4 . 7 , Mfg Wg! ,Q as 1 'S , 5 pa: 3 Wfffgqsiglgff N , Ff'-if'-'ff be wg iw .bis A ff g 2 M ,wtf if i 1 S wg if X '56-Z W2 ax Q .L K --f.: 35 5 T Y l l DEAN E. M. MILLER School of Arts and Sciences QUALITATIVE ANALYSIS includes scientific meas- urement' as seen with a peek through the bealcer. College Of Arts, Sciences Remodels 26 Departments DUAL AIM of the College of Arts and Sciences is to provide students with the mental equipment to meet life and the cultural background to appreciate it. Enrolled in the school are 2400 students with a faculty of 250. Basic needs of the arts and sciences student are a command of English and at least one foreign language, a grounding in science and a perspective of history. There have been many changes and expansions within the 26 departments of the college. A new four-year nursing program leading to a BS. degree was established. Pre-medical and pre-dental courses are already offered. Counseling was begun in the College of Arts and Sci- ences through senior meetings with Dr. Charles D. Tharp, dean of the school since 1911-8 and now UNI secretary. At these sessions graduate financial aid was made available to qualified students. Work expanded in sculpture, ceramics and art. Addi- tions were made to the language laboratories and carto- graph work in geography. For the first time six experimental freshmen sections were given communications skills courses. The psychology department increased its faculty. The third annual Shake- speare festival was presented by drama and many of the other departments. During the weekfs festivities top bill- ing was given to dramatic presentations, records of Eliza- bethan music, scholarly articles and treatises on the psy- chology of the era. A wide range of current exhibits and guest lecturers appeared in the new Lowe art gallery. Research continued to grow in almost every depart- ment. Many books and articles were published by its fac- ulty members. Budding journalists served as interns on downtown newspapers. Radio and television students pro- duced many programs weekly. Students were given the oppportunity to earn extra quality points through supervised voluntary reading. ACKERMAN, DAVID L.: Wilkes-Barre, Pa.: A.B. in Radio-TV: Rus- sian Language Club l, 2, 3, 4-Pres.: Radio Guild 3, 4: Dean's List I, 2, 3. AIAC, IAN K.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4: XAE l, 2, 3, 4:41112 I, 2, 3, 4: AEA 2, 3, 4: ABM 2, 3, 4. ALLEN, LAWRENCE I.: Long Island City, N. Y.: A.B. in History: 'PAO 4. ALLEN, THOMAS P.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Spanish. ALO, ERNEST S.: Ithaca, N. Y.: A.B. in TV. ANDERSON, WILLIAM F.: Portville, N. Y.: B.S. in Geography: L'Apache 4: IIKA 3-Pledge- master, 4-House Mgr.: PBT 4. ARBIT, HAL A.: Murfreesboro, Tenn.: A.B. in History. ARNOLD, WILLARD W.: Burdett, N. Y.: B.S. in Chemistry. AZOLINO, MARY G.: Cleveland, Ohio: A.B. in Sociology: Cavalettes 3, 4: Newman Club 3, 4: Sociology Club 4. BACON, HOWARD C.: Bradford, Pa.: A.B. in Geography: IIKA 2-Hist., 3-V. Pres., 4: FST 3, 4. BALBACH, DELORIS N.: Pittsburgh, Pa.: A.B. in Radio-TV: Radio Guild 3-Sec.: AEP: FAX 3-Publicity Chmn. BARRON, FAY W.: Newburgh, N. Y.: A.B. in Government: Sociology Club 2, 3, 4: Psychology Club 2, 3, 4: Dean's List 2, 3. BATE, DIXIE L.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Speech. BATTEIGER, ROBERT G.: Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in Geography: KE 2, 3, 4. BEACH, IOYCE A.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Home Economics, Education: Baptist Student Union 2-Social V. Pres., 3, 4-Pres.: AZ 2, 3, 4. BECK, HELEN R.: Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in History: Canterbury Cluh 2, 3, 4: YWCA 2-Sec., 3, 4-Treas.: ICC Sec.-2, 3, 4: EAKII 3-Sec., 4-Treas.: AGM 2, 3-V. Pres., 4-Sec.: :IPAQ 3, 4-Sec.: Dean's List 2, 3: Who's Who 4. BENWAY, ROBERT E.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Zoology: Dean's List 3. BERKE, IUDITH A.: New York, N.Y.: A.B. in Radio-TV: Radio Guild 3, 4. BERKEN, ARTHUR: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: Chemistry Honors Society 3, 4: IFC 3, 4: BBB 3, 4: AZT 3, 4: OAK 3, 4: EAM 2, 3-Treas., 4-Pres.: AEA 2, 3-I-list., 4-Pres.: AI-DM 2, Pres.-3. 4: 41112 l, 2-V. Pres.: Dean's List 1, 2, 3. BERMAN, DONALD A.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: Pre-Dental Assoc. 2, 3-Treas., 4: EAX 2, 3, 4: BBB 3, 4: AOM 2, 3, 4: AEA 2, 3, 4: AEII l, 2-Social Chmn., 3, 4: Dean's List 2. BERNSTEIN, ARNOLD R.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: Civic Forum: Pre-Medical Honor Society 4: Dean's List 2, 3. BETTS, IACK F.: Iersey City, NJ.: A.B. in Drama. BLACKBURN, FRED- ERICK A.: Washington, D. C.: A.ll. in Geography: I'9T 2, 3, 4. BLUM, STEPHAN A.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in History, MICA 3, 4. BODEN, WILLIAM H.: Rockville Centre, N.Y.: A.B. in Sociology: Canterbury Club. BOWERS, ANNE H.: Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in English: Canterbury Club l, 2: Cavalettes 3, 4: Panhellenic Council 4: YWCA l, 2: AZ 3-Corres. Sec., 4-V. Pres. BRADSHAW, IOI-IN F.: Lake Worth, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology. BRAMLETT, IAMES D. IR.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology: Sociology Club 4: AFROTC 2, 3, 4: Arnold Society 3-Social Chmn., 4-Pres.: Dean's List 2. BRAYFIELD, EDWIN H.: South Meriden, Conn.: A.B. in Geography: Gifford Botanical Society 3, 4. BRILL, PHILIP G.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Botany: XX: BBB 4. BRILL, ROSEMARY: Queens, N. Y.: A.B. in Sociology: Sociology Club 4. BROSMORE, ROSEMARIE I.: Chicago, Ill.: A.B. in Dress Design. AB ..... . Arts ancl Sciences 5 . Q . Q .- x ,X A 3 1 Q 2 , ,gs W , it Q lk 3 .5 ef . E A A W, f ,M VS 1 K 3 A i ..:.: X ...- dt .,'. Q . if .ff 'vm Q R. at Ni: if! 1 J-3 9 av ig Y N: 3 if F A Y. ,,.. i sf was wi is A ss Arts ancl Sciences ........ B - C ,ti K. Brown P. Buckley A. Bulier J. Burkhart J. Cama P. Carlson M. Chabof B. Bruninga B. Budowslxy W. Burch C. BuH'ner P. Capello M. Carlfon C. Ciccarelli M. Bryant R. Bugdal E. Burger J. Callaghan J. Cardinal J. Cassidy G. Clark BROWN, KENNETH R., Utica. N. Y.: A.B. in Psychology, Russian Club, BRUNINGA, BEVERLY W., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Spanish: EK 4. BRYANT, MARY E., Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Drama, YWCA 2,51 ZTA 2, 3, -lg I-DAQ 2, 3,-St-c., 4. BUCKLEY, PETER C., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Economics, M Club 3, 4, Swimming 2, 3, 4, ATU 3, 4. BUDOWSKY, BENIAMIN, Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in History, KIPAG 4. BUGDAL, RICHARD H., Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Art, KA 3-Hist., 4-V. Pres.: KII 3, 4. CHEMISTRY COOKERY appears +o be fhe experimenf on lap. Seymour Greenberg, a gradua+e assisfanl in or- ganic research, is shown demons+ra+ing a fiH'ra+ion process. Aawsas-,siv m'1 --". s .mu BUKER, ARCHLYN A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, Zoology, WAA 1, 2, 3, 4-Treas.g ZTA 1, 2, 3-Social Chmn., 4-Treas. BURCH, WILLIAM T., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology. BURGER, EDWARD H., Lynbrook, N. Y., B.S. in Mathematics, Mathematics Club 3, 4-Sec., FTA 4, IIME 3, 4. BURKHART, IACK L., Indianapolis, Ind., A.B. in Geography. BUTTNER, CHARLES W., Lynbrook, N.Y., B.S. in Chemistry, Pre-Dental Assoc. 1-2-Sec., 4-V. Pres. CALLAGHAN, IOHN E., Cin- cinnati, Ohio, A.B. in Radio-TV, Radio Guild, EAE 1, 2, 3-Sec., 4, AEP 3, 4-Pres., OAK, BAKIJ, Dean's List 2, 3. CAMA, IOSEPI-I D., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Iournalism, ZAX 3, 4. CAPELLO, PATRICK V., Schenectady, N. Y., A.B. in Human Rela- tions. CARDINAL, IAMES, New York, N. Y., A.B. in Government. CARLSON, PHILIP IR., Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Government: Dean's List l, 2, 3. CARLTON, MARY I., Fort Myers, Fla., A.B. in Music Theory, Italian Club 2, Dean's List 3. CASSIDY, IOHN P., Easton, Pa.: A.B. in Art. CHABOT, MARY I., Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English, Pep Club l-Sec., 2, Newman Club I, 2, 3, Hurricane Honey 1, X9 1, 2, 3, 4-Social Chmn. CICCARELLI, CIPRIANO, Pittsburgh, Pa., A.B. in History: Football 3. CLARK, GRACE I., Chicago, Ill., B.S. in Home Eco- nomics, Home Economics Club 3, 4. 262 C-D . Arts and Sciences Wai X, A-f 3 if .,.: 3 5 ii - ,, , ",V f I . VQIP: ,I .5 . A 1 " ' .:,. fe , ' , : 1 -1-it 5 " ' fr me A ,k we , . i .ff J. Cleveland J. Cohen R. Collins H. Connelly P. Coriessis M. Cox V. D'Amore M. Cloder J. Cole H. Colle? G. Cooper R. Cougle V. Crawford R. Davidson G. Coclre P. Collier F. Cool: F. Conle D. Cox J. Crump W. Dean CLEVELAND, IEROME L., Miami, Fla., AB. in Radio-TV: EAE. CLODER, MIRIAM G., Harrisburg, Pa.: A.H. in Art, Tempo 2, EA41 4. COCKE, GRACE L., llartfornl, Conn., ILS. in Zoology. COHEN, IAY M., Lynn, Mass., B.S. in Chemistry. COLE, IOSEPH F., Miami lk-acli, Pla.: ILS. in Chemistry, Chemistry Club l, 2, 3, German Club I, 2: lfrencli Club 5, 4, Football l, 2, M Club l, 2, Ski Club 2, 5, lDcan's List 2. COLLIER, PATRICIA, Baltimore, Md.: A.B. in Ci-ograpliy: YWCA l, 2, 3, 4, Cavalettes 3, 4, AZ 1, 2, Hist.-5, -l. COLLINS, RICHARD I., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Botany, Gifford Society 2, 3, 4: EX l, 2, 3-llist., 4-Treas., BBB 2, 3, 4. COLLOT, HARRY A., Miami, Fla.: A.li. in Industrial llesign. COOK, FREDERICK M., IlLll'lfUl'Ll, Conn.: AJS. in Iournalism. CONNELLY, HERMAN, Columbia, Tenn.: A.B. in Iournalism. COOPER, GWEN, Miami, Fla., BS. in Chemistry, YWCA I, Cheer- leader l, 2, WAA 4: Pre-Dental Assoc. 4-Sec., Pep Club 4, KKI' l. 2, 5, 4. CONTE, FREDERICK C., New York, N. Y., A.B. in Silxillllugy. CORTESSIS, PETER G., Mytilene, Greece, B.S. in Chemistry, Sym- posium l, 2, 5-V. Pres., 4: Cosmos 2, Globetrotter Feature Ed.-3, 4: Chemistry llonors Society 3, 4-Sec., AEA 3, 4, Scalpel Reporter, Dean's List l, 2, 5. COUGLE, RAYMOND P., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chem- istry. COX, DONALD R., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, Dean's List 2, 3. 263 COX, MARION H., Cadcs, S. C., BS. in Botany, Wesley Foundation 3, 4, Botany Society 3, 4, 5: German Club 3, 4, 5, Spanish Club 3. CRAWFORD, VAN T., Miami, Pla., A.l5. in llistory. CRUMP, IOSEPH G. IR., Saginaw, Mich., A.l'l. in Psychology, Pliilosopliy. D'AMORE, VINCENT R., East Paterson, N. I., AP. in linglisli. DAVIDSON, ROBERT, Miami, Fla., A.l5. in lournalism. DEAN, WARREN K., Miami, Fla.: AP. in Government, Public Atlairs Club 3, 4, Psychology Club 4, Arnold Society 41 slfllll I, 21 lk-an's List l, 2, 5. INTERNSHIP is part of requiremenls for iournalism maiors. Here, Simon Hochberger, deparlmenl head, checks lhe produclion ou+pu'I' for these wriler-lrainees. Arts ancl Sciences .D- .if :E .. A ...ff 4:5 75. is . i is 'Vis' ' I .f px- M., ---"' ' 'Q .1 3 ,mf ? A F le i, eggs' fi. ..,. , , . 264 De LAURA, BETTY F.: Mt. Kisco, N. Y.: I3.S. in Nursing: Sociology Club 4: Newman Club 4. DELBASCO, CAROL H.: Matawan, N. I.: A.B. in Speech: Ir. Counselor I, 2, 3, 4: Residence Iutliciary Boartl of Appeals 2: Canterbury Club 3, 4: YWCA 3, 4: French Club 2: ZTA 3, 4. DE MARIS, RONARD E.: Providence, R. I.: ILS. in Botany: NIJTA 3: Gifford Society 2, 3: XII 3, 4. DEMOS, MENELAOS P.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Pre-Meal.: Boxing I, 2, 3, 4: M Club I, 2, 3-Sec., 4-V. Pres.: EX 3, 4. DIAMOND, GLORIA R.: Hudson, N. Y.: AB. in Sociology: Ir. Coun- selor 3, 4: Chorus I: Human Relations Club 4: Sociology Club 3-Treas., 4-Pres.: Philosophy Club 3, 4. DIAZ-PIFERRER, MANUEL: Gibara, Cuba: B.S. in Zoology. DOLIN, IOYCE: New York, N. Y.: A.B. in Psychology: Hillel. DOMNICK, FRANK F. IR.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry, A.B. in Psychology: SAE 1, 2, 3, 4: XIIX 4: Dean's List l. DRYER, LEONA M.: Pittsburgh, Pa.: AB. in Geography: Band I, 2, 3, 4: Lutheran Club 4: I'9T l, 2, 3-Treas., 4. DUFF, CHARLES T.: Charleston, W. Va.: AB. in Geology: Cavaliers: ACIPA 2, 3, 4-Treas. DULIN, CHARLES E.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: EX l, 2-Pleilge Trainer, 3, 4: IFC 2. DUMOND, FRANK V.: Goultls, Flu.: B.S. in Zoology: EAE 1, 2, 3, 4: BBB 3-V. Pres.: I7ean's List 2. DUNBAR, ELEANOR M.: Damascus, Va.: BS. in Chemistry: YWCA: AAA l, 4: ZTA 1, 4: I7ean's List l. DURANT, NAPOLEON I. IR.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in History: fIDIIE I, 2, 3: Ilean's List I, 2, 3. DWELLEY, EDNA H.: Albertville, Ala.: Ali. in Iournalism: Quill Club 3, 4: IJean's List l. EBY, PHILIP S.: Piqua, Obio: A.I'l. in Psychology: EAX I, 2, 3, 4. EISCHEN, IEAN L.: Chicago, Ill.: A.B. in Drama: EK 3, 4: TA41. ELLIS, IERRY R.: Miami, Fla.: A.Ii. in Speech Therapy: Philosophy Club 4: Debating Club 4: ZBT 3, 4. ELWORTHY, RICHARD P.: Elmhurst, Ill.: A.B. in Economics: AFROTC 2, 3, 4. ENGEL, TALILA V.: Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Russian: Russian Club. FARASH, IACK: New York, N. Y.: A.B. in Government: Christian Science Club l, 2, 3, 4. FASCELL, VERA F.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology? Cavalettes 2, 3: YWCA I, 2: WAA 3, 4: Senior Class 4-Sec.: Sweetheart of ATQ 4: AZ I, 2, 3-Parliamentarian, 4-Pres.: ABM 4: AET 4: Dean's List 2, 3: Who's Who 4. FENDENTZ, EUGENE W.: Miami, Fla.: A.H. in Art: Dean's List 3. FINKELSTEIN, GERALD: Philatlelpbia, Pa.: A.B. in Economics: Dean's List 2, 3. FISHER, RAYMOND D.: Miami, Fla.: AB. in Speech: Publications Honorary Awarcl 3: Tempo l, 2-Photo Etl., Etlitor-3, 4: Ibis I, 2, 3, 4: Hurricane l, 2, 3, 4: Lead and Ink I, 2, 3, 4: KAM 1, 2-Pres., 3, 4: EAX 4: Who's NVho 4: OAK 4: Iron Arrow 4. FISHER, VERNON E.: Greenville, S. C.: A.H. in Radio-TV. FITZGERALD-BUSH, FRANK S.: Opa Locka, Fla.: A.B. in History: Snarks I-Pres.: CIPAQ. FOOTE, DANIEL C.: Little Compton, R.I.: B.S. in Zoology: Westminster Fellowship 3, 4: German Cltlb 3, 4: Track 2: Dean's List 2, 3. FOSSUM, PATRICIA M.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology? BSU l, 2, 3, 4-Assoc. Publicity Climn.: Psychology Club 3, 4-Sec.: AAA 2, 3, 4: AQM 3, 4: XIIX 4: lJean's List 1, 2. FOSTER, ROBERT H.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry. FREAR, MARGUERITE M.: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.S. in Nursing. FREEHLING, ALLEN I.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Government: EAM 1. 2, 3, 4: A4152 2, 3-Sec., Pub. Director, 4: SA 3-Cabinet, 4-V. Pres.: Homecoming Committee Pub. Chmn.-3, 4-Chmn.: Pep Club Sgt.-at-Arms, Spirit Awartl-3, 4: Arnold Society 3, 4: M Book 4-Research Etl.: OAK 3-Ilist., 4: Band Pub. Director-3, 4: American Stuclent Leailers 3, 4: NLTP 4-Executive Sec.: Who's VVho 4: Iron Arrow 4. FUNDERBURG, ANGELO M.: Martinsburg, W.Va.: B.S. in Home Iiconomics: BSU 3-Social V. Pres., 4-V. Pres.: Home Ec Club 2-Social Chmn., 3-V. Pres.: Westminster Fellowship I, 2. GAY, IAMES P.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Iournalism: EAX 2, 3, 4: I'f-IT 2, 3, 4. GEBEL, SIMA G.: Oak Park, Ill.: B.S. in Nursing: Dean's List 3. GEORGIA, EDWARD H. IR.: Port Pierce, Pla.: B.S. in Chemistry: Newman Club 3, -I: American Chemical Society I, 2, 3, -I: PIII I, 2-Treas., 3-V. Pres., -I-Pres.: AHNI 3, 4: AEA 3, Nl: Dt-an's List I. GEWIRTZ, NORMAN A.: Riverdale, N.Y.: A.B. in Radio-TV. GIARRATANA, ANGELO C.: Cambridge, Mass.: A.I-I. in Geography: QAO -I: POT Ml: Dean's List 2, 3. GIFFARD, IOHN B.: Miami Beach. Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry. GILBERT, HERBERT G.: Hoboken, N.I.: A.B. in Iiconomics: Newman Club 2, 3, -I: Sigma V.D. 3, 4: Dean's List. 3. GIRSKY, HOWARD B.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: A.B. in Iournalism: Hurri- cane 3, fl-Iiditorial lid.: Tempo 4-Sports Ed.: ZAX 3, 4. GLICK, ELENORE L.: Miami, lfla.: A.B. in Psychology: Psychology Club 2, 3, -I-V. Pres.: Ilillel 3, 4: EMI? 3, -I. GONZALEZ, LUCIA H.: Tampa, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: Cavalettes 3, 4: Cosmos Club 3, 4: IK 3, -I. GOODMAN, CHARLOTTE I.: Miami Beach, Fla.: A.I'3. in Sociology: Ilillel l, 2, 3, rl: WAA I, 2, 3, -I: Sociology Club 41 FTA 4: FIQA -I: Intramurals I, 2, 3. 4: IAII 2-Hist., 3, 4-Treas. GOODMAN, MILTON C.: Bronx, N. Y.: A.B. in History: Moot Court 5. GOODMAN, SUE E.: Indianapolis, Ind.: A.B. in Drama: OAG! 3, -I-Pres. GOOTMAN, AUDREY E.: Sharon, Mass.: B.S. in Chemistry: MICA I, 2-Council, 3-Ilist., -I: German Club I, 2, 3-Sec.: Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4: Chemistry Honors Society 3, 4: AGM 3, 4. GORDON, EDWARD: Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.S. in Chemistry. GORDON, MINETTE: Far Rockaway, N. Y.: A.I3. in Art. GOSNELL, ANITA F.: Minneapolis. Minn.: B.S. in Retail Merchandising: Home Iiconomics Club 3, 4: Dean's List 3. GRAFMAN, IEROME M.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English. GRAY, ROBERT R.: Philadelphia, Pa.: A.B. in Iinglisli: Hurricane 3, -I: A249 I, 2-Sec., 3, 4-Editor. GREEN, MITZI M.: Atlanta, Ca.: A.B. in Sociology: AsI'E. GREENBIIQ, BARRIE: Miami, Ifla.: A.B. in Drama: Ring Theatre Assoc. Teclinical Director-I. 2, 3, 4: Dean's List I, 2, 3. GREENFIELD, DAVID: Brooklyn, N.Y.: A.B. in Iournalism: EAX 3, 4: KAM 2. 3, 4: Lead and Ink 3, 4: Tempo 3-Chief Photographer, 4-Managing Ed.: Ibis 3, 4: Hurricane 2, 3, 4. GREENWALD, HOWARD M.: Bronx, N.Y.: A.B. in Iournalism: Frosh-Soph Prom Committee 2: M Book 3-Sports lid.: NDTA 3-Pub. Director: Senate Reporter 2: Univ. Pub. OfIice 4: I'II'A 3-Pres.: Intramurals Publicist 3, 4: Hillel Herald Editor-2, 3: Mica- phone liditor-Z. 3: ROTC Spokesman Founder-Ed.-2, 3: Ibis Intra- mural Sports lid.-3, 4-Sports Ed.: Tempo 2-Assoc. Ed., 4-Copy lid.: Hurricane 2-News lid., 3-Copy lid., Sports Ed.: Lead and Ink 3-V. Pres., 'I-Pres.: EAX 3-Sec., 4-V. Pres.: OAK 4-Hist.: Dean's List 3. GRIFFO, LOUIS I.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: Newman Club 4: Dean's List 2. GRISMER, KATHRYN I.: Akron, Ohio: IIS. in Nursing. GROFF, RICHARD: Souderton, Pa.: A.B. in Iinglisli: AUM 4. GUNDERSON, FAY C.: Lemont, Ill.: A.B, in Art: Cayalettes 2: KKI' I, 2, 3-Athletic Chmn., -I: KII 3, -I. GUTBERLET, FRANCIS I.: Rochester, N. Y.: B.S. in Chemistry. GWALTNEY, ROBERT: Coral Cables, Fla.: A.B. in Drama, Speech: UAQI 2, 3, -I-V. Pres.: Dean's List 3. GWIN, GEORGE H.: Miami, Pla.: ILS. in Botany: Botany Society 3, -I-Pres. HADER, IRA: Brook- lyn, N. Y.: B.S. in Ifood Teclinology: Food Club 3, 4. F-H . . . Arts ancl Sciences 3 3 E 1 If xg Q. . w. .,,. 265 Arts and Sciences ..... ..,, if .- , Nr wifi 5 . 5 ,th ss it S if f P f it f is 5' we 5 HAHN, BERTHA C., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, Quill Club 3, 4, Hurricane 2, 3. HAMILTON, ROBERT F., Waukegan, Ill., A.B. in Philosophy. HANCE, DARWOOD B., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, Chemistry Club 2, 3, Chemistry Honors Society 2, 3-V. Pres., 4, KIDHE 1, 2, 3, 4, AEA 2, 3, 4, Dean's List l, 2, 3. HANELLIN, ARMAND S., Far Rockaway, N.Y., A.B. in Government. I-IARSHBARGER, PATRICIA, Miami Springs, Fla., B.S. in Home Eco- nomics, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Band Hurricanette 4, 5. I-IAUPTNER, EDWIN L., Great Neck, N.Y., A.B. in Psychology. HAZEN, IACK, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Botany, Gifford Society of Tropical Botany 3, 4-V. Pres., BBB 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 3. HENDRICKS, NATALIE I., Hammond, Ind., A.B. in Art, Intramural Sports 3, 4, Dean's List 3. HENNEY, ALAN G., Washington, D. C., B.S. in Physics. HERMAN, GERALD, Iersey City, N. I., A.B. in Drama, ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4-Hist., 9AfIJ 2, 3-Treas., 4-Hist., AZT 3, 4-Sage, OAK 3, 4, Snarks Playwrit- ing Trophy Z, "Finian's Rainbow" 3, Who's Who 4. HERRICK, GORDON F., Newton Highlands, Mass., A.B. in Government. I-IERTZ, LOUIS 0. IR., Birmingham, Ala., A.B. in Radio-TV, Tempo 3, ZBT 1, 2-Hist., 3, 4. HESSION, LUCY A., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Speech, Newman Club 3, 4. HILDRETH, ROBERT R., Minneapolis, Minn., A.B. in Radio- TV, Newman Club 2, 3, 4. HILL, CHARLES C., Washington, D. C., B.S. in Zoology, ZfI5E 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3. HINES, DOROTHY A., Meadville, Pa., A.B. in Radio, Speech, Iunior Counselor, KA9 1, 2, 3, 4. HOBSON, ANNA L., Kansas City, Mo., A.B. in Sociology, BSU, Sociology Club. HODES, ROBERT M., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Eng- lish, AFROTC Rifle Team 3, 4. HORNE, EUGENIA, Miami, Fla.: A.B. in History, Russian Club 2, 3, 4, Panhellenic Council 2-Sec., 3-V. Pres., 4-Pres., Ir. Class Sec. 3, Al' l, 2, 3-Sec., 4-Pres., CIPAB 3-Sec., 4-V. Pres., IIKA 2-V. Pres., 3, 4, AZT 3-Treas., 4, AGM 2, 3-V. Pres., 4, NKT 4-Pres., AAA 1, 2, Dean's List I, 2, 3, Who's Who 4. HONIG, SEYMOUR L., Miami, Pla., A.B. in History, Pro- peller Club 3, 4, NDTA 3, 4, AEII 3-Pledge Pres., 4, GAO 3, 4. HORVATH, ANDREW, Monessen, Pa., A.B. in Geography, AXA 2, 3, 4. HULBURT, WARREN M., Youngstown, Ohio, A.B. in His- tory. HUNTER, IUNE R., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Geography, German Club 2, Geography Club 2, POT 2, 3, 4. HUNTING, BARBARA H., Cassopolis, Mich., A.B. in Speech, HUTTON, GEORGE, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Economics, Ski Club l-Sgt.-at-Arms, 2-Sec., 3-V. Pres., SAC 1, 2, 3, Pep Club 2, 3, Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, Frosh-Soph Day 2-Chmn., President's Cabinet 3. IACOPINO, ANTHONY A., Red Bank, N. I., B.S. in Physical Educa- tion. IEFFERY, WALTER S., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, A1119 2-Sec., V. Pres., 3-Pres., KE 2, 3, 4-Treas., OAK 3, 4, AGM 3, 4. IEWETT, ELIZABETH B., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in English, Dean's List 3. IOHNSON, NANCY A., Marathon, Fla., A.B. in Human Relations, KKI' 3. IOHNSON, ROBERT S., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, Baptist Student Union 2, 3, 4-Treas. IOHNSON, WILLIAM B. IR., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Speech. IONES, MARY S., Kingsport, Tenn., B.S. in Nursing. IOSELOFF, DORIS R., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Drama, ASM 3, 4, "Good-by My Fancy" 3. IUZEK, CHARLES, Nanuet, N. Y., B.S. in Zoology, BBB 2, 3, 4. KANDEL, WILLIAM I., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, American Chemical Society 3, 4, Pre-Dental Assoc. 3, 4: Hillel 2, 4, Chemistry Club 3, 4, German Club 1, AEA 3, 4, BBB 3, 4, AGPA 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 3. KAPLAN, RITA H., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Speech, FTA, EMP 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 3. KARRAS, CONSTANCE, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Spanish, French, French Sec., Symposium Club Sec. KATZ, RONA M., Lincolnwood, Ill., A.B. in Psychology, SEB 4, German Club 4, 'PX 4. KEANE, IACQUELYN C., St. Louis, Mo., A.B. in Spanish, Newman Club 3, 4, EK 3, 4, Dean's List 3. KIMENKER, LYDIA C., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Sociology, Sociology Club 2, 3-Hist., 4-Pres., Human Relations Club 2, EAQ 2, 3, 4, Dean's List l, 2. KIMMEL, ALICE C., Shamokin, Pa., A.B. in Literature, Cavalettes 2-Social Chmn., 3-Sec., 4, AZ 2-Scholarship Chmn., 3, 4-V. Pres. KIMMEL, ARTHUR S., Miami, Fla., A.B. in French, IIAQ. KING, REBECCA E., West Palm Beach, Fla., B.S. in Nursing. KING, TERRY F., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Psychology. KISSEL, MARY C., Indianapolis, Ind., A.B. in Iournalism, Ibis 2, Hurricane 2, 3, Quill Club Pres., Treas.-3, 4-Sec., Sailing Club Pub- licity Chmn. KLEIN, MARILYN I., New York, N.Y., A.B. in Psy- chology, English, SIR 3, 4, Psychology Club 4, EAGIP 4. KOCI, EMA, New York, N.Y., A.B. in Russian, Russian Club 4-Sec., French Club. KOLOSNA, CARL, Binghamton, N.Y., B.S. in Geology, Russian Club, Geology Club, Sigma V.D. 3-V. Pres., 4-Pres., Dean's List 2, 3. KOMAROMI, WALTER I., Ithaca, N.Y., A.B. in Radio-TV. KON- CHAR, NICK, Pittsburgh, Pa., A.B. in Geography, Sigma V.D. 3, 4, FST 4. KORBER, PETER M., Halnburg, Germany, A.B. in Philos- ophy. KUCHTA, IOHN C., Baltimore, Md., A.B. in Psychology, Resi- dent Dorm Advisor 4, ZII 3, 4, SPX. KYNE, PHILIP M. IR., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Botany, KA 2, 3, 4. LABELLE, MAURICE R., Woonsocltet, R.I., A.B. in Iournalism, MICA 1, Arnold Society 2, Lead and Ink 3, 4, EAX 2, 3, 4-Sec., AFROTC Annual 2-Editor, Hurricane 3-Editorial Ed., Copy Ed., 4-Managing Ed, 4-Editor. LAFLIN, PATRICIA E., San Francisco, Calif., A.B. in Hispanic American Studies, Newman Club 2, 4. LANGER, FRANCIS A., Miami, Fla., A.B., M.A. in English. LARRICK, IOSEPHINE M., Lake Harbor, Fla., A.B. in English, Spanish Club. LAUX, IERROLD R., Dalton, Mass., A.B. in Philosophy: Sigma V.D. 4, K2 4. LAWTON, FREDERICK E. IR., Concord, Mass.: A.B. in Government. LEDINGHAM, MARY B., Portsmouth. Ohio: B.S. in Nursing. LEE, MARGUERITE, Kingston, Canada, B.S. in ZoolO2Y5 Russian Club 3, 4-Corres. Sec., German Club 3. LEINECKER, RICHARD I., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology, BSU 3, 4, IIKQ 2, 3, 4, BBB 3, 4. LEISLEN, CAROL I., Menacha, Wis., A.B. in English, Newman Club 3, 4, Human Relations Club 4, AI' 3, 4-Sec., ABM 3, 4-Treas. LENOIR, MARION R., Sumter, S. C., A.B. in History. JL ........ Arts and Sciences 6 y ia' . 0 A ., . ff 0161 Q img it 7 '-l-- A - ,' I S' .3 sg 3 'S Q . . . AQ' . ...ug - .3 .ZIV I t 'S lfssfi E E 267 Arts and Sciences . . . . . . L-M 4, 1 H H Qbut., t -,.. ' A ,,,.:,E. , . , -.:. 2 ubl- A A 4 44 I ""' iq ' .553 is sy , : .,.,, ... A-., :Z Y A In by t :iz xv ' .. , - E., . ...F .. . 4 . .r e :f '.': Q .25 . E Q ss '., -. ' . :'Ws..,, X ,l:, I, .,...:,- --- V L V"' " 4 ""' 3 I Sbig fp 1 1: .. sk- F v : x , ,,..: J . V ' ' :ii i . 1. s zc, Q is Z "'Q az A ..,. . A. Leo D. Levinsohn J. Livingston O. Lorenzo E. Marchand S. Masarelr H. McClellan M. Leslie K. Lindquist W. Livingstone J. Lyman G. Marlowe R. Mason D. McLaughlin E. Levin R. Lippman B. Lopez N. Lynch E. Martin D. McAbee N. McNeal LEO, AUGUST W.: Scranton, Pa.: A.B. in Economics. LESLIE, MIRIAM M.: Iloholu-n, N. I.: B.S. in Home Economics: Dean's List 3. LEVIN, ESTHER: Havana, Cuba: A.B. in Languages: HND 3-Treas., 4: Deans List 3. LEVINSOHN, DONALD: Englewood, N. I.: A.B. in History. LIND- QUIST, KENNETH R.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Human Relations: A241 3-Social Chmn., 3, 4-Pres.: Lutheran Student Assoc. 2, 4-Pres.: Huck- stcrs Cluli. LIPPMAN, RICHARD F.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Zoology: Philosophy Club. EFFECTS OF FRICTION occupy the infense study of 'lhese physics s1:uden+s. Ed Cohen pu+s a lieen eye 'lo fhe odd-looking device as he explains fechnique. LIVINGSTON, IOSEPH K.: Rochester, N.Y.: A.B. in Iournalism: Russian Club 3: Tempo 3, 4-Managing Ed., Editor: Hurricane 2, 3-Editorial Ed., 4: ZAX 3, 4-Treas.: Lead and Ink 3, 4. LIVING- STONE, WALTER R. IR.: Hartford, Conn.: H.S. in Zoology: KA 3, 4-'l'reas. LOPEZ, BERNARD: San Salvador, lil Salvador: HS. in Food Technology: Cosmos Club l, 2, 3, 4: Sigma V.IJ. 2, 3, 4: :NIE l, 2, 3, 4. LORENZO, OSCAR: Troy, N. Y.: B.S. in Chemistry: Dean's List 3. LYMAN, IACK B.: Lantana, Fla.: A.B. in Geography: I'9"l" 3, 4: Deans List l. LYNCH, NORMA G.: Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology: YWCA 2, 3: Chorale l: Opera Chorus I: BSU 2, 3, 4: Bowling I, 2, 3, 4: Golf l, 2, 4: EAW 3, 4: ZTA l, 2, 3, 4. MARCHAND, EDGARD W.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: A.B. in English: Dc-an's List 2, 3. MARLOWE, GENE C.: Thomaston, Ga.: A.B. in Radio-TV. MARTIN, ETHELYN F.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in History, GPAO. MASAREK, SHEPPARD L.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: Pre- Dental Organization 3-Treas.: American Chemical Society 3. MASON, ROBERT C.: Mount Vernon, N. Y.: A.B. in Economics. MCABEE, DORIS A.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Iournalism: Quill Cluli 2, 3, 4: AAA r t - f I, 2, 3, 4: AL: Deans List l. 2, 3. MCCLELLAN, HARRY G.: Iohnstown, Pa.: A.B. in Psychology: Psychology Club 3, 4: XIIX 3, 4. MCLAUGHLIN, DANIEL G.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Philosophy: Philosophy Cluh 3-Pres. MCNEAL, NORMA H.: Superior, Wis.: A.B. in Government. 268 M-O . . . .... Arts and Sciences if Z Y T 1 2 ,T , M? 5 li . 5. 5 " X. . ., 1' A I s 5 . 5 , . ,.7: A .. ' "'A A P. McSweeney J. Melzger E. Morales C. Napier M. Newmarli C. Oellrers J. Oslweroff G. Mellone H. Miller C. Muench V. Nelson D. Norflus F. Olney S. Ossolo B. Messmer R. Millon W. Nagle T. Neumeier E. Norman R. Orsage T. Overholser McSWEENEY, PAUL K.: Manchester, N.II.: A.B. in History: New- man Club. MELLONE, GEORGE A.: Opa Locka. Fla.: A.l5. in Psychol- ogy: WX 4. MESSMER, BERTRAM C.: Northport, N.Y.: A.B. in Ilistory. METZGER, IACK A.: Ifort Latiilerilale. Fla.: A.B. in Railio-TV: Raclio Guilil 5, 4: l3ean's List 2. 5. MILLER, HARRY N.: Miami, Fla.: A.l5. in French. MILLON, ROBERT P.: Brownsville, Texas: A.li. in His- tory: LIIAU 5, 4: AUM 5, 4: lJean's List I, 2, 5. MORALES, EDVARDO A.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Biology: Arnolcl Society 4. MUENCH, CAROLYN L.: Miami. Fla.: A.l4. in Iournalism: YXVCA 5: ZTA 5. 4: XACI' 5, 4. NAGLE, WILLIAM D.: Gowzmela, N. Y.: AJS. in Art: Iill 5, 4-V. Pres.: Dean's List 2, 5. NAPIER, CAMILLE: Miami. Fla.: l5.S. in Home liconomics: YVVCA: llome liconomics Club: ZTA 5-Rush Clnnn., 4-V. Pres. NELSON, VANDA O.: lfort Lauclerilale, Fla.: A.l5. in Psyeliology. NEUMEIER, THOMAS C.: Minneapolis, Minn.: A.I5. in English. NEWMARK, MIRIAM R.: Brooklyn. N. Y.: A.H. in Drama: Chorus 2: Ir. Counselor 2. 5, 4: Rzulio Cuilil 2, 5, 4: OAK? 5, 4. NORFLUS, DAVID: Brooklyn. N. Y.: A.li. in History: Hillel 5, 4: Human Rela- tions Club 5, 4-V. Pres.: EAM 5. 4. NORMAN, ELAINE P.: Fort Lauclertlale, Fla.: A.B. in Drama: Ski Club 1, 2: Fencing Club 5. 265+ OELKERS, CAMILLE B.3 Coral Gables, Fla.: A.l5. in Raclio-'l'V: VVAA 2, 5: Radio Guild 2, 5: XS? 2, Trcas.-5, 4. OLNEY, FRANCES M.: Coral Cables, Fla.: A.li. in linglish: Al' 2-Rush Chinn.. 5. ORSAGE, RICHARD L.: liriclgcport, Conn.: 15.5. in Chemistry: lJean's l.ist 5. OSHEROFF, IOAN L.: Miami Beach, lfla.: ILS. in Chemistry: IZFA 2, 5: Debate Society 2: Modern Dance 2: German Club 2: BBB 2, 5: lJean's List 2. OSSOLO, SUZANNE M.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Chem- istry: Chemistry Club 4: SAA: AQHA 5-Treas., 4. OVERHOLSER, THOMAS I.: Philaclelphia, Pa.: ILS. in Chemistry. THE EYES HAVE IT. A+ least during fliis bofany class lab the students' orbs are seelring information about planl' fissues as seen under fhe powerful microscope lens. f"'n Arts and Sciences OWENS, RUTH M.3 Portsmouth, Va.3 B.S. in Nursing Education. PACELLA, MICHAEL 1.3 New York, N. Y.3 A.B. in Psychologyg Track 13 Dean's List 3. PADGETT, YVONNE P.3 Coral Gables, Fla.3 A.B. in Home Economics3 Wesleyan Foundation 2, 3, 4g Home Ec Club 2, 3, 4g KK1' 1, 2, Pledge Chmn.-3, 4g TAX 4. PATTERSON, DOROTHY D.3 Moultrie, Ga.3 B.S. in Nursing. PAUL, NORMAN L.3 Montclair, N. I.3 A.B. in Speech3 L'Apache 3, 43 Arnold Society 33 IFC 33 Senate 33 EN 2, 3, 4-V. Pres.3 AET 3-Treas., 4. PAULEN, IAY S.3 Miami Beach, Fla.3 B.S. in Chemistryg AEII 2, 3, 4. PEASE, IOAN D.3 Kingston, R. I.3 B.S. in Nutritiong Ski Club 4g Newman Club 43 X52 4. PELLAR, RICHARD A.3 Miami, Fla.3 A.B. in Historyg IIA9 4. PEREDA, RACHEL3 Kew Gardens, N. Y.3 A.B. in Hispanic-American Studies. PETERS, ALEXANDRA3 Chicago, lll.3 A.B. in English Lit- erature3 Greek Symposium 3-Sec.3 EAIIJ 3, 4-V. Pres. PHILIPS, PHILIP G.3 Coral Gables, Fla.3 A.B. in Spanish. PIEKARZ, EDWARD R.3 Chicago, Ill.3 B.S. in Food Technology3 Food Technology Club 3, 4. PIERLUISSI, ALBERT F.3 Ponce, Puerto Ricog A.B. in Hispanic- American Studies. PIM, ROBERT R.3 Lucas, Iowag A.B. in I-Iistoryg 'IPAQ 4, 53 EX 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. PINKERMAN, IAMES V.3 Ironton, Ohiog B.S. in GC0lOgyQ Geology Club 3, 43 Rifle and Pistol Club 1, 3. POLLACK, IAMES F.3 Shaker Heights, Ohiog A.B. in History3 Cosmos Club 3j EAM l, 2, 4. POPHAM, IOHN H. IR.3 Kendall, Fla.3 A.B. in Botany3 Botany Society. PRITCHARD, WILLIAM G.3 Nassau, Bahamasg B.S. in Zoologyg German Club 33 EII 3, 4-Sec. PRITCHETT, DUDLEY G.3 Miami, Fla.3 A.B. in History. RAMOS, IOSEPH5 Miami, Fla.3 A.B. in Hispanic-American Studies. RATHIEN, WARREN F.3 Freeport, N.Y.3 B.S. in Zoology. REES, IOHN H.3 East Orange, N.I.3 A.B. in Human Relationsg Cavaliers 3, 43 Sociology Club 3, 4g OX l, 2-Sec., 3-Marshall, 4-Pres.3 Dean's List 3. REFCOFSKI, VERONICA Lg Cristobal, Canal Zoneg B.S. in Home Economicsg Newman Clubg Home Ec Club. REID, KENNETH E.3 Iamaica, N.Y.3 A.B. in Drama3 OA41 2, 3, 4. REINKE, CHARLES E.3 Bay Village, Ohiog B.S. in Chemistry, Zoologyg RiHe and Pistol Club 13 Chemistry 43 KA 1, 2-Hist., 3, 4. REYNOLDS, IANE E.3 Palm Beach Shores, Fla.3 B.S. in Home Economics3 Senator 43 SAA 3, 4g Home Ec Club 43 Pep Club 43 Panhellenic Council 3, 43 EAKIF 43 EK 2, 3-Treas., 4-Sec.3 FAX 3, 4. RIGAU, ABEL H.3 Tampa, Fla.3 A.B. in Sociology. RITTER, SUZANNE3 Jonesboro, Ark.3 A.B. in Art3 Wesley Foundation l-Sec. ROBAK, VIRGINIA M.3 Miami, Fla.3 A.B. in Sociologyg Newman Club 3-News Ed.3 Hurricane 2, 3-Organizations Ed., Features Ed.-43 Lead and Ink 3, 43 Quill Club 3, 4-Publicity Directorg AKA 3, 4g Dean's List 2, 3. ROBINSON, BEVERLY S.g Lufkin, Texas3 A.B. in Radio-TV3 Residence Council 43 AfIDE 3, 43 AEP 2, 3, 4. ROGERS, EARL w., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Radio-Tv. RONAN, IAMES L., Lancaster, Pa.3 A.B. in History. ROOP, WALTER E.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: Mathematics Club 3, 4-Pres.: Chemistry Club 4: Chemistry Honor Society 3, 4: IIME 3, 4: AEA 2, 3, 4:45112 I, 2, 3, 4: Dean's List 1, 2, 3. ROOT, DONNA H.: Springfield, Ill.: A.B. in Sociology. ROSENFELD, HER- BERT M.: Bridgeport, Conn.: A.B. in Sociology: German Club lg Sociology Club 2, 3, 4: AKA 3-Treas., 4: Dean's List 2, 3. ROSEN- SON, DANIEL P.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Government: I'IAsIP 3, 4. ROSS, GLENN V.: Iilmira, N. Y.: B.S. in Chemistry: AEA 3, 4-V. Pres.: ABM 3, 4-V. Pres. ROSS, LEONARD I.: Providence, R. I.: A.B. in Radio-TV: Radio Guild 2, 3, 4: AEII 2, 3, 4. ROSS, NORMA I.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology: BSU: YWCA 3, 4: ZTA 1, Z, 3-Sec., 4-Corr. Sec. RUELLE, ROBERT O.: Detroit, Mich.: A.B. in Government: IRC 2. 3-V. Pres.: Interclub Council 3-Corr. Sec.: Pep Club 3-V. Pres., 4-Treas.: Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4: Intramural Debate 3: Bowling 4: Homecoming Committee 3-Housing Chmn., 4-Promo- tion Chmn.: Carni-Gras 4-Chmn.: IFC 4: GPA 2, 3, 4-Sec.: AZT 3, 4-Sec.: EAX 3, 4. SAAL, RUTH: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English: IZFA I, 2, 3, 4: EAQ 3, 4. SALL, EDITH L.: New York, N. Y.: A.B. in Psychology: Psychol- ogy Club 2, 3, 4: Dcan's List 2, 3: 'PX 4. SAMARDAK, WILLIAM: New York, N. Y.: A.B. in Radio-TV: Radio Guild 3, 4: Russian Club 3, 4. SAMUELSON, DOROTHY A.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English: AEI' 4. SANDLER, IACK: Atlantic City, N.I.: A.B. in Psychology, Radio-TV: Radio Guild l, 2: AEII 2, 3-Pledge Master, 4-Scribe: Dean's List 2, 3. SCANLON, ROBERT I.: Washington, D.C.: B.S. in Biology. SCHABACKER, MARGARET I.: Rockford, Ill.: A.B. in Home Eco- nomics. SCI-IMIDT, LEOPOLD C. IR.: Philadelphia, Pa.: A.B. in Fine Arts: KH 3, 4: Arnold Society 3, 4. SCHNEIDERBAUER, ARNIE H.: Chicago, Ill.: B.S. in Psychology: ATQ. SCHRADER, IOYCE E.: Allentown, Pa.: A.B. in Human Rela- tions: Human Relations Club 3-Sec., 4: Philosophy Club 2: ASM 3, 4: Dean's List I, 2, 3. SCHULTZ, IERRY: Long Island, N. Y.: A.B. in Drama: Radio Guild I, 2, 3, 4: OAG? 2, 3, 4-Treas. SCHWARTZ, CAROL I.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: Orchestra 2, 3: AE? I, 2, 3-Notary, 4: AEA 3-Sec., 4. SCHWARTZ, SIMON I.: Washington, D.C.: B.S. in Food Technology: Food Engineers Club 4-V. Pres. SCHWARZMAN, IEROME I.: Wash- ington, D. C.: A.B. in journalism: TECP l, 2-Sec., 3-Treas., V. Pres., 4-Pres. SCOLIO, IEAN M.: Erie. Pa.: A.B. in Sociology? Sociology Club 4: Cavalettes 2, 3, 4-Treas. SCOTT, RICHARD C.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry. SEGALL, EDWARD: Union, N. I.: A.B. in Art: M Club Pres.-3, 4: Cheerleader 4: Boxing l, 2, 3, 4: Pep Club l, 2, 3, 4: Tempo 4-Cir- culation Mgr.: Hurricane Cartoonist-3, 4: AEII 4-Honorary Member: IIKA 4-Honorary Member: Who's Who 4. SEIDMAN, GABRIEL: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Botany: EAM 2, 3, 4: BBB 3, 4. SEIDMAN, RUTH: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English: Hillel 2: 'PEE 1, 2-Scholarship Chmn.: EACP Z: IJean's List 3. SEKAN, ANDREW I.: Owosso, Mich.: A.B. in Government: Russian Club. SELLATI, IACK I.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: Psychology Club l, 2, 3: French Club l, 2: Symposium Club 3, 4: Baseball 1, 2: AGM 3, 4-V. Pres.: 'PX 3, 4: Dean's List 2, 3. SHNETMAN, ARTHUR L.: Bronx, N. Y.: A.B. in History: TIN? 3, 4: Dean's List 3. SIECHOWICZ, BENIAMIN I.: Cleveland Heights, Ohio: A.B. in Sociology! Sociology Club 3, 4-V. Pres.: AKA 3-Sec.-Treas., 4. SILVER, FAYE I.: Greens- boro, N. C.: A.B. in Sociology: Sociology Club 4. sl : . if- . .ae ' I 'P Q if 5 Arts and Sciences Q s s.. F ai W . -. .,,,, - . .:.,-,' K N: .,,, 611 Arts ancl Sciences S? if W' ., ,.,,, ,E ,, s at X f K ei . Qi is " ' "'-' :Z-,L f" 2 'f 'i:. 5if' 5 3 x If ..,. , 4 s 's . fs 4 1 M are 7 ' Irs' sw .tg-z an Q, skis I X .7 5 t an 1,1 83 4 1' ii If 2 , . . . M. .g f ,... 'V 0' E if L SILVERMAN, CHARLOTTE, Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism. SILVERMAN, HILERY, Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Government, Hurricane 1, 2, Tempo 4, Lead and Ink 3, 4, EAX 2, 3, 4. SILVER- MAN, MURRAY, Brooklyn, N.Y., A.B. in English, TEQ 4. SINGER, HARLAN S., Brooklyn, N.Y., A.B. in Radio-TV, Radio Guild 3-Treas., Track Team 1, TEQ 1, 2-Chaplain, 3, 4, AEP 3, 4. SINGER, IUDITH, New York, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology? Sociology Club 2, SINGER, SALLY K., New Rochelle, N. Y., A.B. in Drama, AEKIJ, Sweetheart of ZBT 4. SIROTE, ELLIOTT I., New York, N.Y., A.B. in History, Hillel, NDTA, Moot Court. SMITH, BONNIE B., Roseboro, N. C., B.S. in Nursing. SMITH, CONARD L., Corbin, Ky., A.B. in English. SMITH, DOUG- LAS H., Chatham, Ont., A.B. in Philosophy, Westminster Fellowship 2-Treas., 3, 4-Pres., SA 4-Senator, CCC 3, AXA 1, 2, 3-Rush Chmn., 4-Housing Chmn. SMITH, GEORGE C., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Economics, ATQ 1, 2, 3, 4. SMITH, LOUIS W. IR., Rye, N. Y., A.B. in Government, Propeller Club 2, Public Affairs Club 2-Treas., Dean's List 3. SNYDER, IULIA, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Psychology, AYPA 3, 4. SPICER, DONALD W., Monmouth, Ill., A.B. in Psychology, TKE l, 2, 3, 4, SPX, Dean's List 3. SPINK, WILLIAM T., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Botany, Gifford Botanical Society 1, 2, 3, 4. STACHER, DUANE H., Washington, Pa., A.B. in Radio-TV, Psychology. STEINBERG, ARLENE I., Schenectady, N. Y., A.B. in Art, Spanish Club 3, Bit and Spur Club 2, Hillel 2, 3, AfIDE 2, 3, KII 4. STIREWALT, IOHN N., Springfield, Ill., A.B. in Speech, ZX 3, 4-Social Chmn. STOCKMAN, KENNETH W., Howard, Fla., B.S. in Geology, Geology Club. SUSSMAN, IOYCE S., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Speech, Senior Senator 4, Hillel I, 2, 3, 4, Riding Club I, Panhellenic Council 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, Ibis 4-Sorority Ed., AWE 1, 2, Pres.-3, 4. SWEENEY, ANNE M., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in English, Newman Club 4, AAA 2, 3, 4. SWEENEY, IOSEPH A., St. Iames, N. Y., A.B. in Art, Newman Club 4. TAIT, STANLEY L., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Journalism, EAX 3, 4. TALLMAN, DONALD F., Canandaigua, N. Y., B.S. in Food Technology, Food Technology Club 3, 4. THEED, IOANNE M., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Home Economics, YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, Pep Club I, 2, 3, 4: Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4, WAA I, 2, 3, 4, XI? 1, 2, 3-Sec., 4-V. Pres., NKT 3, 4-Sec., ASM 3, 4-Sec. THEOPHILOS, MARY I., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Psychology, Psychology Club 3, 4-Treas., Social Chmn., X52 Science Award 3, GX 4-Sec., I'AX 3, 4-V. Pres. THOMAS, KELLY C., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology. THOMPSON, IAMES W., Raleigh, N. C., A.B. in Psychology, Dean's List 3. TICHENOR, IOSEPH W., Miami, Fla., A.B. in History. TORRES, TAPPY, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, Dean's List 3. TOUBY, MARION P., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Home Economics: Bit and Spur Club 2-Sec. TOUSSAINT, YVONNE M., Long Beach, Calif., A.B. in Art. TRATNEK, IOAN, Bethlehem, Pa., A.B. in French, French Club l, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, YWCA 1, 2, FTA 3, 4, EAW 3, 4: ZTA 2, 3, 4-Hist. TURK, NATHAN, Bronx, N. Y., A.B. in Sociology. USEDEN, NEIL A., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in English. VERNICK, SANFORD H., New York, N. Y., B.S. in Zoology, French Club 2, 3, Fencing Team 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, -'PMA 3, 4. VICKERY, GEORGE L., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, Iron Arrow 4-Medicine Man: Tempo 3, 4, Ibis 3-Editorial Ass't., 4, Hurricane l-Copy Ed., 2-News Ed., 3-Managing Ed., 4-Editor, Lead and Ink 2-V. Pres., 3-Pres., 4, 41112 1-Sec., 2, 3, 4, EAE 1, 2, 3-Editor, 4: EAX 2, 3-Treas., 4-Pres., OAK 3, 4, Dean's List l, Who's Who 4. VINCIGUERRA, THOMAS D., Norfolk, Va., A.B. in Iournalism, Hurricane 2, Philosophy Cluh 3. WACHTERHAUSER, BRICE E., Roselle Park, N. I., B.S. in Chemistry. WAHL, IOAN, Modena, N. Y., A.B. in Drama, KAM 2, 3, 4. WALKER, BARBARA L., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Home Economics: Westminster Fellowship 1, 2, 3-Rec. Sec., 4, Home Ec Club 2-Pub- licity Chmn., 3'Treas., 4-Pres., Chorus 1, 2, 3, Concert Choir l, 2, 3, FHEA 3-Treas., 4, EMI' 4, KII 3, 4-Corres. Sec., Dean's List 2, 3. WANDERMAN, HOPE B., Hollywood, Fla., A.B. in Speech, Dean's List 3. WATSON, DONALD L., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, A2142 2, 3, 4. WATSON, DORIS I., Bonner Springs, Kan., A.B. in Education. , WEINSTEIN, IRVING, Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Iournalism, Philosophy Cluh: Dean's List 2. WEIR, M. PARTEE, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Human Relations: AI' Z, 3-Scholarship Chmn., 4. WELCH, BARBARA B., Tampa, Fla., B.S. in Nursing, Sociology Club 3, 4-Sec. WETZEL, WILLIAM C., Lisbon, Ohio, A.B. in History. WI-IITESHIELD, IAMES, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, Lead and Ink 3, 4, I'9T 3, 4-V. Pres., ZAX 2, 3, 4-Pledge Chmn., Dean's List 2. WINTERS, TERRY, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Psychology, NIIX 3, 4, Dean's List 3. WISOTSKY, IRWIN, Bronx, N. Y., A.B. in Radio-TV, Radio Guild 2, 3, 4: Arnold Society 3: Cyrano De Bergerac 2, Shakespearan Festival 3, Experimentals 2, 3, 4. WOOLLEY, PATRICIA I. M., Mid- land. Mich., B.S. in Home Economics, Mixed Chorus 2, Home Eco- nomics Club 4, ZTA 2, 3, 4. WRIGHT, PATRICIA S., Wauwatosa, Wis., B.S. in Home Economics. WYCOFF, WESLEY A., Battle Creek, Mich., A.B. in Radio-TV, Radio Guild 4-Pres., AEP 3, 4. YOELZADEH, WILLIAM, Tabriz, Iran, ILS. in Mechanical Engineering. YONTECK, ELIZABETH B., Miami Springs, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics, Westminster Fellowship I, 2, 3-Sec., 4, YWCA I, Home Ec Club 2, 3-Sec., 4. ZARCADOOLAS, HARRY, New York, N. Y., A.B. in Psychology, Symposium Club 4-Pres. ZEITZ, CAROLYN E., Montclair, N. I., A.B. in Radio-TV, Radio Guild I, 2, 3, 4, Psychology Club 2, Canterbury Club l, 2: Dean's List l. MARGERUM, LEO A., El Paso, Texas: A.B. in Geography. KELLENBERGER, IAMES S., Red Lion, Pa.: ILS. in Geology, Geology Club 3, 4, PGY 3, 4. at if . . . Arts and Sciences . X ..,. a e e up IDZIE L .... if GY H -wr . , ii ' iii ii ,,.. L3 Q ff M ii' '-,,, ,.. , DEAN GROVER A. J. NOETZEL School of Business Administration PlLES OF FILES and 'tabulating occupy the interest of Ann Alpert, seated, who's interested in learning 'the angles. . M-is-'M emi... ww., mm., Business School Enrollment Rockets To 3,000 Students Business enrollment figures jumped 1000 this year to make it the Universityls largest school. Students in the School of Business Administration number 3000, or one- third of the Day and Evening Divisions. Aim of the school, according to Ur. Grover A. J. Noetzel. dean since 19-147, is to train young men and women for future positions as leaders in business and civic life. The curriculum, therefore, is designed to afford broad understanding of cultural heritage and statistics in rela- tion to business. Basic courses in the School of Arts and Sciences constitute fifty per cent of the work. ln the business division are included all the basic fields of modern business endeavor. Courses offered are ac- counting, business education, business statistics, business law, economics, finance, government, management and marketing. Specialization may be acquired through the many majors and is broken into sectors such as foreign trade, time and motion study, radio and TV advertising and international banking. An aviation management program is to he inaugurated in l05I3-54 in which students may combine general busi- ness with flight training at a C.A.B. approved airport. Courses in the accounting department are slanted both for professional aspirants and for those who do not expect to practice it as a profession. The Business Education department provides special- ized training in secretarial Work and office management. Also offered in cooperation with the School of Education is a business teacher training program. Students majoring in marketing have the opportunity of participating in store work through the marketing internship program, started three years ago. 2741 ABERMAN, SHELDON I.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.li.A. in Industrial Management: ZBT I, 2, 3-Treas., 4. ABRAMOWITZ, GERALD M.: New York, N.Y.: Il.ll.A. in Advertising: Ad Club 3, 4: AAZ 3, -l-llist. ACKERMAN, SYLVESTER I.: Whitaker, Pa.: ll.I5.A. in Ac- counting: IIKA 2, 3, 4-Sec. ALEXANDER, WILLIAM R.: New York, NX.: ll.ll.A. in Industrial Management: SA I-Senator: AROTC I-Laptain, 2, 3, 4: AXA I, 2, 3, 4. ALPERT, ANN: Miami lleacb, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: WAA 2, 3: Tempo l, 2: AEG? l, Treas.-2, 3, -lg AAA l, 2: FAX 3, 4: I7ean's List I, 3. ALTMAN, ARNOLD D.: Pekin, Ill.: ILILA. in Marketing: Man- agement Club I, 2: Marketing Club I, 2: Golf 2: ZBT l, 2, 3, -l-Rushing Cbmn. AMBORY, DONALD P.: Detroit, Mich.: l'l.li.A. in Industrial Management. AMDUR, STEVEN L.: Miami lleacb, Fla.: IHLA. in Marketing: Ad Club 4: Arnold Society 3, 4: Homecoming Committee -lg Ibis l: ZBT l, 2, 3-Soc. Cbmn., 4. AMUNDSON, PAUL A.: Deadwood, S. IJ.: B.li.A. in Management: Arnold Society 3, 4. ANDREONI, LESTER I.: Iohnstown, Pa.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Newman Club I: A641 4. ANDERSON, WILLIAM M.: Pittsburgh, Pa.: B.l3.A. in Marketing: Student Senator 3: Glee Club 3: Ifootball l: Ilockey 3: ECPE 3, 4. ANDREU, CALVIN W.: Miami, lfla.: Il.li.A. in Management: Bowling I, 2: American Legion 3, 4. ANNIS, IAMES M.: Laeonia, N. ll.: l5.l3.A. in Marketing. APPEL- BAUM, IRVING B.: Cleveland, Ohio: B.B.A. in Management: Pep Club: EAM I, 2-Sec., 3, 4. ARCHER, ROBERT W.: New Haven, Conn.: Il.ll.A. in liconomies. ARMSTRONG, WILLIAM G.: Coral Cables, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. ATHAS, THEODORE P.: Rutherford, N. I.: B.B.A. in Accounting. ATHEY, FORREST T. IR.: St. Petersburg, Fla.: ll.Il.A. in Accounting: Chess Club 3: A211 4. BAKER, GERRIT P.: Gary, Ind.: ILILA. in liconomics: Management Society 4: Dean's List 3. BALDAUF, THOMAS W.: Massillon, Obio: l5.B.A. in Management: Management Club 4: EX 2, 3, 4. BARNES, CHARLES D.: West Pittston, Pa.: B.Ii.A. in Management. BARRON, DAVID A.: Coshen, N. Y.: B.l3.A. in Management: fbK'l' 3-Treas., 4-Tribunal. BATES, A. MARK: Chicago, Ill.: B.l3.A. in Management: L'Apacbe 3-Treas., 4-Pres.: EAE 2-V. Pres., 3, 4: lJean's List 3. BENHAM, IAMES F.: New Ilaven, Conn.: I3.li.A. in Management. BERMAN, DAVID M.: Miami, Fla.: lS.B.A. in Accounting: AEII l, 2, 3, 4: lJean's List 2. BESTOSO, CHARLES N.: Ilialeah, Fla.: ll.Il.A. in Marketing: AZIII 3, 4-Hist. BIDWELL, ROBERT I.: Chicago, Ill.: I4.Ii.A. in Marketing: Newman Club 3-V. Pres., 4: Ad Club 3, 4-Pres.: Ilurricane Pistol and Rifle Club 3-V. Pres.: Homecoming Committee 4: lluman Relations Club 3: IFC 3: AECIP 3-Pres., 4: AAS 3-V. Pres., 4: OAK 3, 4. BIERNAT, EDWARD S.: Hartford, Conn.: lG.ll.A. in Management: Newman Club 3: AXA 3, 4. BILLINGS, IARED M.: Miami, Fla.: ll.l3.A. in Management: Scabbard and lllade 4: 41A.X -l: SAE I, 2, 3, 4: lJean's List 3. BIRNBAUM, MARTIN B.: Flemington, N. I.: I'l.l3.A. in Management: MICA 2, 3, -l-V. Pres. BISHOP, BETTY B.: Coral Cables, Fla.: H.B.A. in Market- ing: YMCA l, 2, 3-Corr. Sec.: Ilomecoming Committee 4: X52 l, 2, 3, -l: VAX 3. 4-Treas. BISHOP, ROZELLE E.: Tampa, Fla.: B.l3.A. in Marketing: I'AX 3, 4: Deans List l, 2, 3. AB. . . Business 313' 'eff 's It ju. sl .v .i Z, : ss S. A SM gm .,,,. Q, . .. rs-'lk - 'i ' 'tl 1 ks 3 275 Business.............B ..f. c H' W. .,,.,, .. .. I . 1 .gif ' 5 'fig H . me A..,.' - 1" i W 'B' ' ...: is as 1 - - ,A I at I I VN A Y- , gm f 'F V"i GH . W si j i... ",A: NS. " .f l ,.. M.. X A " fn- U :Egg g Q... .f ' '. E' . fp 1 'Egg ,.. , "., ,.,. . T -, -ii: V . '2-' t 11"' . 5' . .,,. . . . Y :ig 2 : .,,:.., 0 21 251: :... :Ea . if .K ' Q, .,,:A,,, gi? i I E ,. ,A,, ' 'g. WAS. W. ,:'Q 2 . it it ,,1,:V Vbb- J .I wif V:" ' ...if :., , I , . Q I Iazl I ,uqlvbq Z In Av I, ii. f Y .,,: U ff. ' .I F I, ' AI 'ix I J. Blackburn S. Bond J. Bromberg F. Brown W. Brush J. Buono W. Burleson A. Blanlrsiein H. Boofh J. Brooke R. Brown G. Buclrbe D. Burchell M. Burnett A. Bonavifa N. Boufin C. Brown D. Brundage T. Bunyan G. Burkhart E. Burns BLACKBURN, IAMES R. IR.: Tanipa. Fla.: l5.I5.A. in Marketing: IIAX 2, 5: A4152 23 EX 2. 5, 4. BLANKSTEIN, ALAN R.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: I4.B.A. in Marketing: MICA l, Z, 5, 4: SIR 5. BONAVITA, AGOSTINO G.: Roselle Park. N. I.: B.l5.A. in Accounting. BOND, SAMUEL I. IR.: Miami, Fla.: l4.Ii.A. in Management. BOOTH, HOWARD L.: Greenwich, Conn.: I4.I4.A. in Economics: Swimming 5, 4. BOUTIN, NEAL R.: Columbus, Ga.: Ii.B.A. in Marketing: Intra- murals l, 2, 5, 4: 'IPA 4: IJean's List 2. BILLING AND DOING accuraie accoun+s of double- ledgers on adding machines is pari' of the procedure for nimble-fingered s'l'uden+s in bookkeeping classes. BROMBERG, 1os12PH 1.5 czliicwo, iii.. is.la.A. an M.ii-kdm. BROOKE IOSEPH A. IR.: Clcnsitle, l'a.: I3.I4.A. in Iiconomics: Colf 2. 5, 4 ZIX 4. BROWN, CHARLES D.: Springfield, Mass.: Ii.II.A. in Account- ing: IDcan's List I, 2, 3. BROWN, FREDERICK K.: Riclimotul Ilills, N. Y.: ILILX. in Finance A2241 4-IIist.: IJean's List 5. BROWN, ROBIN: Shaker Heights, Ohio Ii.B.A. in Iiconomics: Football I: BAE l, 2, 5, 4: AISXP. BRUNDAGE DANIEL M.: Coral Cables, Fla.: I4.I5.A. in Marketing: Arnolcl Society 4: IIKA Social Chinn.-5, 4. BRUSH, WILLIAM I.: Bronx. N. Y.: B.I4.A. in Marketing: Ncwmar Club 5: Rifle Club 5. BUCKBE, GILBERT L.: Clintonvillc, Wis. I5.li.A. in Marketing: Cavaliers 4: Scalwbartl anal Iilatle Society 4: ZX 5, 4. BUNYAN, TRUMAN L.: Iiallston Spa, N. Y.: I4.l4.A. in Ac counting: AZIII 4. BUONO, IOHN A.: Manliassct, N. Y.: l4.li,A. in Management BURCHELL, DONALD I.: IIa-scrliill. Mass.: H.l4.A. in Iiconomics Newman Cluli 4. BURKHART, GERALD P.: Miami, Fla.: l4.I5.A. it Accounting: AEII 5-Ilist., Trcas., 4-Scribe: Ik-an's List Z, 5. BURLESON, WARREN: Arlington, Va.: H.I4.A, in Management ROTC 4. BURNETT, MARTIN L.: Miami, Fla.: H.I4.A. in Marketing SIR 2, 5, 4: MICA 2, 5, 4. BURNS, EDWARD W.: Ballston, N. Y. B.B.A. in Finance. 276 C .... . . . . . Business Q f . J t Y is M tl , 'U Zizz "" 7 E 'V I I .. - - -zz.. .. sg.. . .Q t A in "":' E Q. :Z f .if .... 2 fs mae' i ' i' i . I 'Q s s . . , si if in i:.., I I if F Y R. Caldwell R. Car+er H. Chapniclt B. Chumindrachalt E. Clark W. Cocke R. Collins A. Callesis J. Caruso S. Chessman W. Cichon J. Clay M. Cohen J. Conley G. Carlson T. Caue J. Chianese H. Clar E. Coady R. Cohen R. Cordell CALDWELL, ROBERT F.: Port of Spain, Trinidad: B.B.A. in Market- ing: Propeller Club 3, 4: Spanish Club 3, 4. CALLESIS, ANTHONY H.: Chicago, lll.: li.B.A. in Marketing. CARLSON, GORDON L.: Iamvstown, N. Y.: li.li.A. in Management: Dean's List 2, 3. CARTER, RICHARD W.: Maspcth, N.Y.: li.B.A. in Economics: Base- hzlll 3, 4: Boxing 4: Basketball l: Sigma V.ID. 4: DIPE 2, 3. CARUSO, IOI-IN R.: Levittown, N.Y.: ll.li.A. in Management: MICA. CAUE, THOMAS A.: lntlianapolis, Intl.: ll.ll.A. in Marketing. CHAPNICK, HILLARD: Paterson, N. I.: B.li.A. in Government: AEII l, 2, 3, 4. CI-IESSMAN, STUART D.: llronxville, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Hockey Tram 4: AKSI' 4. CHIANESE, IEAN I.: Trenton. N. I.: ll.ll.A. in Accounting, liconomics: l.'Apache: Swimming: EX 2, 3. 4: .illvlf 2, 3, 4. CHUMINDRACHAK, BUNRUANGg Bangkok, Siam: B.l5.A. in lico- nomics. CICHON, WALLACE M. IR.: Chicago, Ill.: B.B.A. in Account- ing: AKXI-'. CLAR, HENRY W.: Washington, IJ. C.: H.l'l.A. in Marketing. CLARK, EARLE I.: Miami, Fla.: l3.ll.A. in Management. CLAY, IOHN C.: Long licach, Calif.: l3.ll.A, in Intlustrial Management. COADY, EDWIN F.: Wt-sthampton lit-ach, N. Y.: ll.ll.A. in Market- ing: EQE 2, 3, 4. 277 COCKE, WILLIAM F.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Government. COHEN, MICHAEL N.: New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: 'PEA 2, 3, 4-Executive Council. COHEN, RICHARD D.: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting, Finance: WEA: Dean's List 3. COLLINS, ROBERT R.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. CONLEY, IOHN M.: Decatur, Ill.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Hucksters -l: Pep Club 3: Propeller Club 3: TKE 2, 3, 4. CORDELL, ROSS E.: Asheville, N. C.: B.B.A. in Economics. MERCHANDISING MAJOR Joanne Theed shows po- tential cusfomers the quality of drapery material as pari' of her on-'I'l1e-job 'training course in a city store. Business . . . ....C-F Q I3 S 1? J r i I. tj? QB .7 s ws s K ax Q s , Q at 3 , ni? t if as Sv if wie i4 X Q I X. I' " -s 1 , ts 3 is ,,,,. S, a' Y . 'QT' G r ..... 'A I ii! W 3 I Q 5 .. E -- .63 1 as r S is wr as A 8 4 wg I.. CRUTTENDEN, EDWARD E., Mansfield, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing: EAA 3-V. Pres. CULMO, IAMES R., Ansonia, Conn., B.B.A. ir Marketing, Newman Club 3, 4, Football, Softball, AXA 3, 4. CUM- MINGS, WELLINGTON I., Orleans, Mass., B.B.A. in Real Estate: AROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, Arnold Society 3, 4. DALLAM, RICHARD E., Peoria, Ill., B.B.A, in Management. DALY, ANTHONY I., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics: New- man Club 4, XII 4-Herald, Dean's List l, 2. DALY, IOHN P.: Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, EAE 2, 3, 4. DASKAL, RICHARD I., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Management, SA 3, AEII 2, 3, 4-Athletit Chmn. DAY, ROBERT F., Boca Raton, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Propeller Club, L'Apache 3, 4, AXA 1, 2, 3, 4. DEMOS, PETER IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, EX 2, 3. DIAMANTIS, HARRY C., Pelham, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management: Arnold Society 3, ZICIPE 2, 3, 4. DITTUS, GLORIA M., Miami, Fla.: H.l3.A. in Marketing, SA 3-Treas., YWCA l, 2, Wesley Foundation l, 2, President's Cabinet 3, AAA I-Scholarship Chmn., 2-Treas.. 3-Panhellenic Rep., 4-V. Pres., FAX 2-Treas,, 3-Hist., 4, Dean's List I, 3. DOW, OLIER R., River Edge, N. I., B.B.A. in Management, 41.3 3, 4. DOWD, RAYMOND W., Iersey City, N. I., l3.B.A. in Management: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Sociology Club 2, Management Club 4. EDWARDS, RICHARD C., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management: Swimming Team l, 2, ZBT l, 2, 3, 4: Dean's List 3. ELIAS. WILLIS A., Chicago, Ill., B.H.A. in Management. ELLIG, EDWARD P., Cincinnati, Ohio, B.B.A. in Accounting, Arnold Society 3, 4, EX 3, 4. ENGEL, STANLEY R., Long Beach, N. I.: B.l3.A. in Management: Management Club, Dean's List 3. EPSTEIN, GLORIA C., Princeton. N. I., B.B.A. in Accounting, Hillel 4, Dean's List 4. EPSTEIN, STANLEY, Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics. ERBLICH, LYLE M., St. Louis, Mo., B.B.A. in Marketing, ZBT. ERICKSON, RICHARD E., Minneapolis, Minn., B.l3.A. in Marketing: Football l, 2, KZ 2, 3, 4. ESFORMES, NATHAN, Miami Beach, Fla.: B.H.A. in Marketing: fIPEII 3, 4. ESTERBROOK, WILLIAM R.: Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. EWELL, ROBERT I., Miami, Fla. B.IS.A. in Accounting. FAITOUTE, ROBERT H., Summit, N. I., l3.B.A. in Management Arnold Society 3, 4, Ibis 2, 3, EAE 2, 3, 4. FARBER, BURTON P., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, TE4' 2, 3, 4. FATTORINI. LEE, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. FEICK, NANCY I., San- dusky, Ohio, B.B.A. in Business Education, Lutheran Club 4-Hist. I'AX 3, 4, Dean's List 3. FEINBERG, IOSEPH P., Mount Vernon, N. Y., B.B.A. in Manage- ment, IIAQIP 1, 2, 3-Sec., 4. FERDIE, AINSLEE R., Coral Gables, Fla.: B.B.A. in Government, IRC 3, 4-Pres., Radio-TV Guild 3, Intramuraf Board 4, 5, Pep Club 3, 5, SAA 4, 5, Rifie Club 3, Scabbard and Blade 4, 5-Sec., TECIP 3, 4, 5-V. Pres., NBE 4, 5-Sec., A4752 3, 4, 5 FINE, RONALD L., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Management Arnold Society 2, 3, SAC 1, 2-Cabinet, Dir., Campaign Mgr., IFC 2 3-V. Pres., 4-Pres., Hucksters Club l, 2, Mc-n's Residence Counci 3-Advisor, SDS I, 2-Dir., SA 1, 2, Homecoming 1, 2, 3-Promotiona, Chmn., 4, ICC 2, 3, Frosh-Soph Prom Committee 2, Ir.-Sr. Prom Committee 2, CCC I, 2, NSA 2, FSGA 1, 2-Delegate, IRC 2, Pe, Club 4, Hillel l, 2, 3, 4, AEII l, 2, 3, 4-Pres., AAZ I, 2, 3-Pres., 4: AZT 2, 3-Envoy, 4-Guardian. FISHER, SHIRLEY B., Harris, N. Y. l3.l3.A. in Marketing, Ad Club 3, 4-Sec., TAX 3, 4. FITZPATRICK, WILLIAM W., Miami, Fla., Ii.B.A. in Management. FLAUGH, IOHN H., Erie, Pa., B.B.A. in Economics, Cavaliers 3, 4. FLICK, GERALD G., Evanston, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing, Economics. FLYNN, BERNARD I., Ithaca, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing, EAU 4. FLYNN, EDWARD L., West Allis, Wis.: l3.li.A. in Managcmt-nt. FOLEY, THOMAS I., Rochester, N. Y., l'l.B.A. in Accounting: New- man Club 3, 4, Resident Advisory Program 3, 4, Dormidiary 3. 4: QA 3, 4-'I'reas. FOSTER, PHYLLIS R., Bronx, N. Y., B.H.A. in Mar- keting. FOX, HALE D., Los Angeles, Calif., B.B.A. in Accounting, IICHHQS List 3. FRANKEL, EARL I., Miami Beach, Fla., Ii.B.A. in Marketing, TE41 3, 4. FRIED, DANIEL L., Miami, Fla., H.B.A. in Marketing. FRIED, RICHARD S., Miami Beach, Fla.: l'i.B.A. in Management. FRIEDE, IULIAN, Springfield, Mass., ll.B.A. in Marketing: Hillel l, 2, 3, 4, IFC 3, CCC 3-Dance Chmn., IPEII l, Z-Soc. Chmn., 3-Pres., 4. FURMAN, RICHARD I., Miami Beach, Fla., ll.li.A. in Accounting. GALE, STEPHEN R., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AFROTC 4-Lt., ZBT l, Z, 3, 4. GALLAGHER, WILLIAM W., Cedar Rapids, Iowa: B.B.A. in Management. GARDNER, ROBERT, Beverly, Mass., ll.li.A. in Management. GARTH, HELENE N., Miami Beach, Fla., I3.B.A. in Management: Cavalettes, Water Ski Club 2-Sec., Management Society 2-Treas. GERACI, IOHN C., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Government, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Arnold society 3, 4. cans, Esrmzn, Unavefsny city, Mo., H.H.A. in Marketing. GERTMAN, ISADORE, West Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. GIFFORD, RICHARD B., Milwaukee, Wis., B.B.A. in Political Science: IRC 3, Glee Club 3, 4. GILLIAM, HOWARD N., Akron, Ohio, B.H.A. in Marketing. GITLIN, DENNIS A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, TE41 3, 4. GIVETS, HOWARD I., Columbus, Ohio, B.B.A. in Mar- keting, ZBT 3, 4. GLADDEN, BEATTY T. IR., Danville, Va., B.B.A. in Management, A479 4, IIKA 3, 4, IFC 4-Rep. GLASGALL, DONALD L., Newark, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, CPZA 2, 3-V. Pres., 4. GLYNN, IAMES L., Newburgh, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, Newman Club 3, 4. GOHL, WILLIAM S., Manhasset, L.I., N.Y., B.l5.A. in Accounting, AIEWI' 3, 4. GOICZ, RICHARD L., Worcester, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing, New- man Club. GOLDBERG, EDWARD, Newark, N. I., H.B.A. in Govern- ment, Pep Club 4-Parliamentarian, Hillel 3, 4-Exec. Council, WEA 2-Sec., 3-Treas., 4-Exec. Council. GOODMAN, MARVIN, Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Management, IRC I, Management Club 4, Arnold Society 3, 4, IIA'-IJ l, 2, 3, 4. GRAHAM, CLAYTON R., Northville, Mich., B.B.A. in Management, 9X 2, 3-Pres., 4. Business .X Jia. with A nr Z? ,A if i . lllgmf at 4 4' T W2 1 5, li "" 4' I 3, . , , ,xii 1. 'xr 5 IF. Q 415' 'TF it," at? wt . fi is iii i R? A ..,, Q ii ,J , . s Business. . . . . . . G-H x. ..., .:.'. .... .. , r b..: qlqu 6 i K, .Ks s .Iii . W s, ' 4' as i ' 9 ' i . . E 3 x Q :", 5 . N Vx A. Grayson M. Gurrenfz C. Hammond E. Hasfings J. Hedworfh P. Hennings H. Hewel M. Grayson W. Hadley S. Hardaway J. Hawkesworlh S. Hefner J. Herger D. Hill S. Gross P. Halpern F. Harding W. Hawkins J. Helm W. Heizel J. Horn GRAYSON, ALAN N., Coral Gables, Fla., B.l3.A. in Economics, MICA 2. GRAYSON, MELVIN I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Dean's List 3. GROSS, STANLEY B., Atlantic City, N. I., B.B.A. in Market- ing, Management Club 1, 2, AEII 1, Z, 3-Sec., 4, Arnold Society 3, 4, Dean's List 3. GURRENTZ, MORTON E., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.B.A. in Government: 'NBII 3-'l'reas., 4-Social Chinn. HADLEY, WILLIAM D., Ottumwa, Iowa, B.l3.A. in Management, EN 3, 4. HALPERN, PAUL D., Miami lleacli, Fla.: li.H.A. in Atlvertising, Management, Management Club I, 2, 3, 4, Atl Club l. 2-Hist., 3-Treas., 4-V. Pres., Treas., AAE 2-Ilist., 3-V. Pres.. 4-Treas., Dean's List 2. A STACCATO BEAT of clacking keys pours oul from ihe rooms where 'these secretary hopefuls are learning iheir keys and cues from ihe dic+aphone machine discs. HAMMOND, CLARA E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Business Education, Band 1, 2, 3, 4. HARDAWAY, SIDNEY T., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. HARDING, FREDERICK H., Dayton, Ohio, B.B.A. in Management, EN 3, 4, Arnold Society 3, 4. HASTINGS, EDWARD I., Leominster, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing. HAWKESWORTH, IOSEPH A. IR., Iamaica, N. Y., B.B.A. in Ac- counting, Intramurals 3, Swimming 3: EN I, 2, 3, 4. HAWKINS, WILLIAM E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, EfI1E 2, 3, 4, IFC 3-Rep. HEDWORTH, IAMES R., West LaFayette, Ind., B.B.A. in Marketing: EKIPE l, 2, 3, 4-Hist. HEFNER, SUZANNE, Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, YWCA 2, Tennis 3, I'A'iP 2-Pres., 3, 4, AAA 2, 3, 4-Pres., Panhellenic Council 4, Who's Who 4. HELM, IOHN W., Farmington, Conn., B.B.A. in Marketing. HENNINGS, PAUL I., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics. HERGER, IOSEPH F., Port Allegany, Pa., B.B.A. in Management: Newman Club 3, 4, AXA 3, 4. HETZEL, WILLIAM G. IR., Wash- ington, D.C., B.B.A. in Marketing, TKE 3, 4, Dean's List 3. HEWEL, HARRY I., Williston Park, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, EN 2. HILL, DONALD, Mamaroneck, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, Management. HORN, IACOB, Long Beach, N. Y., B.H.A. in Account- ing, Rifle Club 1, SIR 2, 3, 4-Campaign Mgr. 280 H K . . . . . . . . . . . . Business 2. M M ,Wav-4: 'mm I f' ', Q..,s 19 5 . .,., f . A 3 5' . 'i . is , V- 5 f s Z5 X f Q Aw .Ab.,, Z .,,,. i ...Q I ...H . 5 Z ,.., ,....: , in fag? , F. Hughes R. Hutchings L. lfshin P. Jansen L. Johnson 6. Jonas J. Jordan D. Hunt W. Hutchison M. Jacob T. Jaroszewicz R. Johnson E. Jones R. Ju.dy J. Hunf R. Huiner A. Jacowilz O. Jessup T. Johnston N. Jones D. Kaiser HUGHES, FRANK A., Winchester, Ohio, B.B.A. in Marketing. HUNT, DONALD C., Los Angeles, Calif., B.B.A. in Accounting. HUNT, IAMES B., Balboa, Canal Zone, B.B.A. in Management, Management Club 4, Propeller Club 4. HUTCHINGS, ROBERT E., Plainfieltl, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing. HUTCHISON, WILLIAM D., Panama City, Fla., B.B.A. in Account- ing, AZII 3, 4. HUTNER, ROBERT W., Fort Wayne, Incl., B.B.A. in Marketing, Pep Club, ZBT 2, 3, 4. IFSHIN, LAWRENCE, Bronx, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economics. IACOB, MEL R., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Management. IACOWITZ, ARTHUR E., Newark, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, TECII 3, 4. IANSEN, PAUL L., Oshkosh, Wis., B.B.A. in Marketing, Newman Club 3, 4, Dorm Advisory 3, 4, A199 3, 4, GX, AEII 4. IAROSZE- WICZ, THEODORE I., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing. IESSUP, OLIVER T., Conneaut Lake, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing. IOHNSON, LESTER R. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, 42.5 3, 4-V. Pres. IOHNSON, ROBERT L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Ski Club l, 4, KA 3-Sec., 4, A211 3, 4, QII2 3, 4, lDcan's List l. IOHNSTON, THOMAS I., Darien, Conn., B.B.A. in Accounting. 281 IONAS, GEORGE W., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. IONES, E. B., Lebanon, Pa., B.B.A. in Economics, L'Apacl1e 2, 3, 4, AXA 2, 3, 4. IONES, NORMAN R., Scranton, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing. IORDAN, IOI-IN R., Bouncl Brook, N. I., B.B.A. in Management: Management Club 4, Fencing 4. IUDY, RICHARD H., Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting, EH 2-Treus., 3, 4. KAISER, DONALD G., Louisville, Ky., B.B.A. in Economics, L'Apache 2, 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3, 4-Captain, EAE 1, 2, 3, 4. WATCHING THE CLOCK in time and motion study classes is all right Dr. J. P. Lesperance shows the way 'I'o charl' our the timer on the graph-like lable. l:lai.:niflm.11 ow scswuunl. It .l .c Business .......... X J. Kann J. Kardaclr F. Kirtland M. Kramer R. Labbee N. LaPercl'1e M. Lazarus P. Kapell E. Kelly M. Knobel E. Kump F. Landrove C. LaPIanI K. LeBlanc I. Kapil H. Kern G. Koller D. Kuper G. Lane J. Lawhorn J. Lefere KANN, IACK L.: Youngstown, Ohio: I3.I3.A. in Marketing: ZBT. KAPELL, PHILIP L.: Madison, Wis.: B.l3.A. in Economies: Bar and Gavel 4. KAPIT, IRWIN: Miami Beach, Fla.: I3.B.A. in Economics: fbIIL l: lk-an's l.ist l, 2, 3. KARDACK, IOSEPH M.: Yakima, Wash.: I3.l3.A. in Management: MICA 2: EKDE -I. KELLY, EDWIN E.: Valdosta, Ga.: I3.l3.A. in Man- agement: 32241. KERN, HERBERT A.: Milwaukee, Wis.: l3.Ii.A. in Marketing: Swimming 3, -l. FIGURES NO LONGER dance in Ihe heads of ac- counting maiors when 'I'l1ey can use electric caIcuIa'l'ors Io do 'their mafliemafical problems and be more accurafe. KIRTLAND, FREDERICK W.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management' NDTA 4: KIJA 3-V. Pres. KNOBEL, MARILYN I.: Miami Beach Fla.: I3.B.A. in Marketing: BWOC 1: Homecoming Committee 4' Women's Residence Council 4-Treas.: Ibis I: FAX 2: AWE 1, 2 3-Treas., 4-Sec. KOTLER, GEORGE I.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A in Management. KRAMER, MICHAEL H.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: QUE I, 2, 3, 4: NISE 4: Dean's List I, 3. KUMP, ERWIN H.: Frederick, Md.: I5.I3.A. in Management. KUPER, DONALD G.: New Milford, N. I.: B.H.A. in Marketing: IIKCIP 1, 2, 3-Treas., 4-Chaplain. LABBEE, RICHARD H.: West Hatheld, Mass.: B.B.A. in Management: Newman Club 3, 4: AXA 3, 4. LANDROVE, FRANK L.: Miami, Fla.: I3.B.A. in Management. LANE, GEORGE E.: New Rochelle. N. Y.: Ii.B.A. in Economies: Football I: Arnold Society 4, 5: EX I, 2, 3-Corres. Sec., 4-Pres., 5: TAA 4, 5: AKII' 3, -I. LA PERCHE, NORMAN A.: Cranston, R. I.: B.B.A. in Management: Management Club 3, 4. LA PLANT, CY L.: Greenbay, Wis.: B.B.A. in Management: Management Club 2, 3-V. Pres.: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 2, 3: Chorus l, 2, 3, 4: AZII 3, 4: Dean's List l, 3. LAWHORN, IESS SHERMAN: Miami, Fla.: H.H.A. in Market- ing: EAE I, 2, 3, 4: AKNI' 2, 3, 4. LAZARUS, MARILYN B.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: l3.B.A. in Business Educa- tion: Concert Choir 2, 3: Human Relations Club 3: Residence Coun- cil 3. LeBLANC, KENNETH A.: Collinsville, Ill.: I5.B.A. in Manage- ment: Management Club 4: AXA 2, 3, 4: Dean's List l. LEFERE, IOSEPH P.: Iackson, Mich.: B.B.A. in Industrial Management: New- man Club. 282 i i 1 s Q 9 L-M ............ Business 4 g sv i Y Q I, ,T --... . . k 5 , , ,, , I ii ' , J. IIVA 4 Qi HS? 1 ij' - L J. Lesnick D. Lewallen R. Long B. Levine E. Lewis F. Lorenz H. Levine G. Loclwner F. Loudis LESNICK, IANET L.: Wintcr llavcn, Fla.: l5.B.A. in Marla-ting: Bit :mtl Spur 2: MICA 2. LEVINE, BARBARA I.g Miami Beach, Fla.: l4.li..X. in Managcmt-nt. LEVINE, HENRY: Miami, Fla.: l5.l5.A. in .-Xcmtiiitiiig. LEWALLEN, DALE M.: Cural Cablvs, lfla.: ILILA. in MlllI1l,LfL'll1K'lII1 llaptist Stutlcnt Union -l-lliwuiiutiuiiiil Chmn. LEWIS, EDWARD W.: liast l'rm'itlt-iicc. R. I.: li.lS.A. in Cm't-riiliiciit: Public .Xflairs Club 3. 4: Ill 3, -l. LOCHNER, GEORGE I., linmklyii. N. Y.: li.li..'X. in Man- :igt-iiiriit: AXA 2, 5, gl. LONG, ROBERT R.: Ilarrisburg, Pai.: B.li.A. in Mark:-ting: EAII 4: lDc:in's List 5. LORENZ, FREDERICK A.: Miami. lfla.: l4.lS..'X. in Man.igvim-nt, LOUDIS, FREDERICK: Miami, lfla.g l5.ll.A. in Managi- mont. LUCIDI, ALBERT R.g Clairtun, Pa.: B.B.A. in Economics: AQPQ 5, 4. LUFFEE, IOHN R.: l"crmlaln-, Mich.: l4.li.A. in Manage- mt-nt: lk-an's List 2. MACE, ROBERT R.: Amlcrsnn, Intl.: l5.li.A, in MlllI1l4L1l'Illl'lII1 Management Club 5, -lg Marketing Sucii-ty 3, -ig lluck- stt-rs Club 3, el: Stray KII'l'C'R5 3, -lg Il"C Mlg IJ:-ai1's List 3. MACHALINSKI, BERNARD IR.: River Cmvc, Ill.: B.B,A. in Ac- uuiiiting: Nrwiuan Club 5, 4: Sigma V.IJ. 3, 4. MALONE, WILLIAM R.: liirmingliam. Ala.: B.li,A. in Managcmcnt, licnnuinics. MANNA, DARLENEg Miami Be-acli. Fla.: li.B.A. in Atlvt-rtisiiigg lkycliulugy Club 5, -l: llillcl l, 2, 3, -lg Cliurus lg Ct-nlugy Club 3: VAX 2, 5-Sul, -lfCnrl'cs. Sur. 233 A. Lucidi B. Machalinslti S. Marcenaro C. Martens J. Lulifee W. Malone D. MariuHo L. Marlin R. Mace D. Manna R. Marlis A. Mathews MARCENARO, SANTIAGO 0.5 Lima, Pcrug ILILA. in Marketing: Propeller Club 3, -lg Cosmos Club l, 2, 5, -l. MARIUTTO, DONALD V.: Miami, Fla.: lI.l5.A. in Managwiiciitg M Club 2, 5, -lg lfuutball 2, 3, 4: IIKA 2, 5, 4: Dcaifs List 3: Iron Arrow 4: Wb-fs Wliu 4. MARKS, RUDOLPH K.5 lrrsuy City, N. I.: li.li.A. in M.iiiagcim'nt. MARTENS, CLINTON G.: Limlcnliurst, N. Y.: li.ll.A. in liuuiimiiirs. MARTIN, LOUIS I-Lg Miami, lfla.: IHS..-X. in Maii:ii.:cim'iit: IIN l, 2. 3, -l. MATHEWS, ALBERT B.: Il:ii'tlm'tl, Conn.: ll,ll..'X. in Afcniiiitiiigt Ctuiu. Club I,2gZ1N3,-lgillll -l. BILL OSBECK learns how 'lo combine lyping skill wifh business sense in H19 BusAd school. Propped-up manuals 'leach studenfs +o avoid looking a+ +l1e keys. Business , ...M-P ,Q so I?" ,.,' . A gg jx p as ,nv-M.. ' at Q 4.5 X9 . sss f ss, lf , . 'S I ,':., . i I ,ss,ssss fig? ' -- 2 ' 1,2 'f ig Q f ' 0.2, A 5 . .,..- , S 1- 'Y if Mgt Kc- , . F If r. if MCDONAGH, BARBARA A.: LaPlata, Md.: B.B.A. in Management: Newman Club 2-Rec. Sec., 3, 4: Women's Residence Council 3-Ir. Rep., 4-Pres.: AAA 2, 3-Social Chmn., 4-V. Pres.: AZT 3-Corres. Sec., 4-V. Counselor: Who's Who 4. McLEOD, HENRY M.: New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Government, History. MELLEY, IOHN I.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: KA 3, 4-Sec. MESH, STANLEY D.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: MICA l: A429 3, 4: 'PHE l, 2, 3, 4: De-an's List I, 2, 3. METZLER, IAMES R.: Lincoln Park, Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Golf 3, 4: EAE 2, 3, 4. MEYERS, MAVIS: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. MICHAELSON, DWIGHT I.: Iensen Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Government: IIKKIJ 4. MILLER, HARRY: New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management. MILLER, PATRICK H.: Cotton Valley, La.: B.B.A. in Government: Arnold Society 3, 4: AFROTC 3: EX 3-Sec., 4: OAK 3, 4-V. Pres.: Dean's List 1, 2, 3. MILLER, THEODORE W.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Industrial Management. MINOR, BETTY M.: Watervliet, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Economics: Russian Club 3. MOORE, EDWARD B.: Utica, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Business Education: FTA 3-Sec., 4: Newman Club 3, 4: AKWI' 2, 3-V. Pres., 4. MOORE, IAMES G.: Port Huron, Mich.: B.B.A. in Economics: L'Apache 3, 4-V. Pres.: EN 2, 3, 4. MORTON, IACKIE: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: AEII l. MUNYAN, KENNETH I.: Gibbstown, N. I.: B.B.A. in Management: Management Club: KE l, 2, 3, 4: AKKII 3, 4: Scabbard and Blade 3, 4-Treas. MUSKIN, ARTHUR L.: St. Louis, Mo.: B.B.A. in Marketing. MYERS, LOUIS S.: Springfield, Ill.: B.B.A. in Government: ZBT 3, 4. NADLER, HERMAN I.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: Management Club 3, 4: Public Affairs Club 3-Treas.: TEfIP 3, 4. NASSR, BERNARD S.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: Newman Club 3, 4. NEDERVELD, ROGER I.: Grandville, Mich.: B.B.A. in Accounting. NEIMAN, IACK: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. NICHOLS, WILLIAM I.: Ienkintown, Pa.: B.B.A. in Government: Newman Club 1, 2: Cavaliers 2, 3, 4: EQE 2-Sec., 3, 4. NIELANDER, IAMES C.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. NIEMEYER, ROBERT A.: Cin- cinnati, Ohio: B.B.A. in Marketing: Ski Club 4: Propeller Club 4: Westminster Fellowship 3, 4: AZII 4: Arnold Society 3, 4. O'BRIEN, IOSEPH T.: Tucson, Ariz.: B.B.A. in Marketing: EN I, 2, 3, 4: AKWI' 3. O'CONNELL, ROBERT E.: Port Chester, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Economics: Newman Club: Intramural Football, Softball. PAGE, IAMES E.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. PAPADEAS, DIONISIOS I.: Athens, Greece: B.B.A. in Industrial Management: Greek Symposium 4: AZII 2, 3, 4. PARDEE, CHARLES A.: Flint, Mich.: B.B.A. in Accounting. PAR- TRIDGE, RAYMOND E.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: CIPHE I: Dean's List l. PASTROFF, EDWARD I.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Government: International Relations Club 1: AEII l, 2-Hist., Sec., Scribe-3, 4: CIPHE l-Treas., 2, 3, 4: Dean's List l, 2, 3. PATCHEN, SOL: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: CIJIIZ l, 2: Dean's List 1, 2. PAUL, BERNARD I-I.3 1amestown, N. Y.3 B.B.A. in Economicsg HKA 4. PAYNE, IACK E.3 McKeesport, Pa.: B.B.A. in Managementg M Club 3, 43 Football l, 2, 3, 4g IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4. PENNEKAMP, THOMAS3 Miami, Fla.3 l3.B.A. in Marketingg AROTC 1, 2, 3, 43 Arnoltl Society 3, 43 AZII 4: ZAE l, 2, 3, 4. PEREZ, LUCIANO A.3 Panama City, Panama3 B.B.A. in Management: Newman Club 4. PERLMUTTER, LAWRENCE C.5 Miami Beach, Fla.3 B.l3.A. in Gov- ernment3 Scabbard and Blade 3g IFC 3-V. Pres.3 4-Pres.3 ZBT 3-V. Pres.. 4-Pres.: GHZ 13 AGM 23 IIKA 1, 2-Sec., 3, 4g Dean's List 1, 2, 3. PETERS, KENNETH G.3 Pompano Beach, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Marketingg Ad Club 43 Tempo 4-Ad Mgr.: fIPKT 2-Scholarship Cbmn.3 3-Soc. Chinn., 43 AA2 3, 4. PIANIN, LEONARD P.3 Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Managementg Hillel3 EAM 3-Sec.3 AAZ. PICOT, LEONCE L.3 Fort Lautlertlalc, Fla.3 l3.B.A. in Marketingg Basketball 23 BAE I, 2, 3-Sec., 43 AA2 4. POORBAUGH, WILLIAM R.3 New Smyrna Beach, Fla.3 B.l3.A. in Marketing. POPOVICH, EMIL3 Miami Springs, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Business Management. PREVER, RICHARD3 Bronx, N. Y.3 B.B.A. in Manage- mentg TECP l, 2, 33 I7ean's List 3. PRINCIOTTA, ANTHONY R.3 Miami, Fla.: lS.ll.A. in Management: ZCIPE 1. RAMSEY, HARVEY E.3 Fort Lautlertlale, Fla.3 H.B.A. in Management3 Westminster Fellowship 4-V. Pres.3 Stray Greeks 3, 4. REGAN, WALTER A.3 Scranton, Pa.: ll.Ii.A. in Marketing. REILLY, CHARLES V.3 Brooklyn, N. Y. I5.B.A. in Marketing: Newman Club 2, 3: Pep Club 3, 43 ATU l, See.-2, 3, 4. REILLY, MAURICE F.3 Miami, Fla.3 li.l5.A. in Managementg Arnold Society 3, 4. REISER, WILLIAM E. 1R.g 1ersey City, N. 1.3 B.B.A. in Management: M Club 3, 4g NDTA 4g ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4: Track l, 2, 3, 43 AXA 1, 2, 3, 4. REMER, IAY M.: New York, N. Y.3 B.H.A. in Marketingg EIPEII. RHOADES, DONALD E.3 Richmontl, Va.: B.l3.A. in Marketingg SAA 4g QEII. RHOADS, LYMAN3 St. Marys, Ohio3 B.li.A. in Man- agement. RHODES, WALTER 1.3 Miami, Fla.3 B.B.A. in Management: Canter- bury Clubg A247 4-V. Pres. RIASCOS, RODERICK3 Cienaga, Co- lombia3 B.l3.A. in IiC0l'l0I'l1lCSQ Cavaliers 2, 3, 43 Cosmos Club 3, 43 'IIKT 3, 4-Chaplain3 Dean's List 3. RICE, LAWRENCE C.g 1enkin- town, Pa.3 B.B.A. in Management: Cavaliers 3, 43 Newman Club 13 Intramural Football 2: KIPIIZ3 Dean's List l. RICE, MYRON D.3 Mal- vern, Oliiog B.I5.A. in Marketing. RICHMOND, GERALD A.3 Niagara Falls, N.Y.3 B.B.A. in Finaneeg Ski Club 2, 3-'I'fC'2lS.Q Cavaliers: ATI! l, 2, 3-V. Pres., 4-Pres. RICHTER, ALLEN G.3 Norfolk, Va.3 l3.l3.A. in Marketingg IIACIP 2-Pres., 3, 4. RICHTER, FRITZ 1.5 Spolfortl, N.H.3 B.B.A. in Man- agementg l.'Apaelie 3-Trcas., 4g Newman Club 3, 4: SA 3-Cabinet, 1r.-Sr. Prom, 4-l'res.3 SAA 3-Co-Campaign Mgr., V. Pres.: OAK 3, 43 AZT 3, 4: EN 2-Soc. Chmn., 3-V. Pres., 43 AEII 3, 43 Who's Who 4. RICKER, RONALD C.g Fort Lautlertlale, Fla.3 B.l5.A. in Economies' Cavaliers 2, 33 IPA 2, 3, 4. RILEY, THEODORE3 Keansburg, N. 1.3 B.l'l.A. in Marketingg L'Apael1e -l: EN l, 2, 3, 4. RIMES, DODDS D.3 Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Account- ing: MICA I3 IJean's List 1. RITTER, 1OHN C.3 Perry, Iowag B.B.A. in Management: Management Club 4. RODRIGUEZ, ARTHUR E.3 Key West, Fla.: B.B.A. in IVI3l1HgCIllCI'lf, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Rifle and Pistol Club 3, 4. PR ..... Business ,- t, it 39", X +2 P- i ... . 1- , QHQQ I ' ii' :C it x if rs' 55 ti? 5 2 Q . if Business ............ R-S R. Roeflw G. Rose C. Ross G. Rowe J. Sameih R. Scl'1ippi+s B. Segal L. Rogers S. Rosenfield W. Ross G. Ruddy S. Sawyer N. Sclnnessel I. Segal G. Rooney S. Rosner B. Rovins S. Rudowslri H. Schevifz H. Sclwofel R. Segal ROETH, ROBERT L.: VVest New York, N. I.: B.Ii.A. in Marketingg fbK'l' 2, 3, -l. ROGERS, LAWRENCE L.g LeRoy, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting: IIKA. ROONEY, GEORGE W.: West Hartford, Conn.: IHLA. in Marketing, Newman Club I, 2-Social Chmn., 3, 4: A4152 lg AZIII 3, 4. ROSE, GEORGE H.: Garfivlcl, N. I.: B.B.A. in Economics: Cavaliers 2, 3, 41 KE 2. 3, 4. ROSENFIELD, SHELDON J., Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: MICA lg A4252 3, 4. ROSNER, SANDRA: Philadelphia, Pa.: li.li.A. in Business Iitlucation: Hillel 2-Sec., 35 Panhellenic Coun- cil 3-Sec., -l-V. Pres.: IAII I-Ilist., 2-Sec., 3-V. Pres., 4-Pres. "FEEL THE GOODS." Here a sfudenf in merchandising demonslrales flue sales iechnique she pu+s +o praclical use in one of Miami's down+own deparfmen+ siores. e.. co.-was mas.: w ROSS, CLAUDE D., Boynton Beach, Ifla.: Ii.I3.A. in Marketing, Pro- peller Club 2. ROSS, WARREN: Hollywood, Fla.: I3.Ii.A. in Market- ing: ZBT 2, 3, 4. ROVINS, BARRY I., Iiritlgeton, N. I., B.I5.A. in Marketing: Moot Court. ROWE, GIZELLA: Miami, Flu.: B.H.A. in Marketing: Pulvlic Relations Cluli I, 2: Psychology Club 2, 3, 43 IK 2, 3. RUDDY, GERALDg New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Economics: I.'Apacl1e 4: fIPEII 2, 3, -l-Social Chmn. RUDOWSKI, STANLEY A., Coral Cables, Fla.: IS.I5.A. in Management. SAMETH, IOSEPH W.: Coral Cahlcs, Fla., l4.Ii.A. in Marketing. SAWYER, STEPHEN I.: W'interset, Iowa: Ii.I5.A. in Management: .VFS2 -l. SCHEVITZ, HOWARD I.: Miami. Fla.: B.l3.A. in Marketing: l'ropeller Club 3, -l-Sec., Tempo 2. SCHIPPITS, RICHARD W.: Chicago, Ill., H.Ii.A. in Marketing. SCHNESSEL, NORMAN: Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: Social Welfare Committee 2: TEGP I, 2-Corres. Sec., 3-V. Pres., 43 A4552 Z, 3. SCHOFEL, HAROLD M.: Miami, Fla.: li.I3.A. in Market- ing: HAI? 2, 3, 4. SEGAL, BERNARD B.: Atlantic City, N. I3.I3.A. in Iiconomicsg NDTA -lg ZBT 2, 3, -l. SEGAL, IRA H.g Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: 'I'EfIP I, 2, 3, 43 Dean's List 3. SEGAL, ROBERT I.: Deal, N. 1.3 B.B.A. in Marketing: Arnold Society 3, -lg AFROTC 3, 4. 286 S ......... . . .Business W1 J- ' if . Q ii use ms 3 W i , ii . ,gg . X ,-" li mi . Q.. ffmfy .K Q'Q+" .f buuvlb . Y. Selilt J. Shapiro H. Siegel J. Sltiles R. Slevin L. Smith P. Sobel F. Seymour R. Sharpe R. Simltins S. Sltyrm G. Smi'I'h M. Smilh J. Soderer L. Shannon C. Shelor C. Singerman R. Slalkin J. Smilh B. Smolcler C. Spierer SELIK, YOLANDE L.: Miinni llciicli, lflii.: li.l5.A. in Accnunting: SMITH, LEONARD I.: New York. N.Y.g l!.Il.A. in Actiitiiitiiig: AAA l. 2: l3c':in's List l. 2, 3, sl. SEYMOUR, FRANK C.: Cincinnati, Ohio: ll.lS.A. in Aalvcrtisingg Ciiiitci'lwtii'y Club 2, 3, -l: Rillc :intl Pistol Club 2: Hurricane 3-liusint-ss Mgr., -'l-Atlvcrtising Mgr. SHANNON, LEE H.: Altoona, Pu.: I!.I4.A. in Marketing: AXA 3-Intramural Chinn., 4-Trcas. SHAPIRO, IACK M.: Ilibliing, Minn.: Il.l5.A. in Mairkvtingz Ilillcl I, 2: CCC l, 2: EAM 1, 2-Ilist., 3, 4. SHARPE, RITA: Miiinii, lfln.: l5.ll.A. in Marketing: Caivtilcttcs 2, 3, -l: YWCA I, 2: Canterbury Club l, 2: EK l, 2, 3-V. Pros., 4: PAX 3, 4. SHELOR, CARROLL F.: Nurfolk, Vai.: l5.I3.A. in Marketing. SIEGAL, HAROLD H.: Now York, N. Y.: ll.ll.A. in licniltiiiiicsg SFIILIIC 3: St-initur 4: AZT 3. 'l'l'rt's.: CIPEII 2, 5-'l'rczis., 4. SIMKINS, ROBERT I.: Illlflllljllllll, N, I.: lS.ll.A. in Marketing: EN 2. 3. -l-Rc- t'm'tlt'r: ART 2, 3: l3C:in's List l, 2. 3. SINGERMAN, CLAIR T.: Miami. lfln.: ILILA. in Mnniigcnicntg lJc:in's List 3, 4. SKILES, IAMES E.: Smtttltilc, Pai.: H.Il.A. in Mniiiigciiiciit. SKYRM, STANFORD T.: Pliiliulclpliiii, Pit.: B.l5.A. in lfxtiiiuiiiics. SLATKIN, RONALD M.: Tcaincck, N. I.: l4.ll.A. in licuiuniiics: AEII 2. 3-Src., -l. SLAVIN, ROBERT H.: Wuotllmritlgc. Conn.: Ii,R.A. in licuiiuinics: Alblf 5, 4. SMITH, GEORGE L.: New York, N. Y.: lS.B.A. in Iicu- noinics. SMITH, IAMES H.: Key Wcst, lfla.: Ii.R.A. in Economics. 287 AEII 5, -l: llilll l: l7t':ln's l.ist l, 2. SMITH, MARION F.: Milton- xillc. Kun.: ILILA. in lfcuiiiiiiiics. SMOKLER, BERTRAM C.: Miinni Ilciicli. Iflii.: li.li.A, in Marketing. SOBEL, PETER B.: Curtil Cables, Flat.: l4.ll,.-X. in Cmx-i'iiiiiciit: MICA. SODERER, IOHN F.: lititfnlu, N. Y.: ll.H.A. in Accutinting. SPIERER, CLIFFORD I.: Iillisiitlcs Park, N. I.: l4.l4.A. in Marketing: l,LlIllL'I'llll Club 3, -l-V l,l'CS.Q THE 3, -l-'l4l'c'.ls.: AZJII 3, 4, MIRRORING 'lhe expressive images of Dr. Raymond Van Dusen and sludenl' Carol Delbasco, 'lhe oro-refleclor is used 'lo show 'lhe correcl pronuncialion of vowels. :libs W.. q2f5,,"S- -J X' www.. ,NN . ,t .-5 Business l SPIRER, PETER R., Maplewood, N. I., B.B.A. in Government, IIAYI Marshal-3, 4, L'Apache 3, 4, IFC 4, Dean's List 1, 2. SPONDER MYRON I., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. STAPLETON FRANK I., Hartford, Conn., B.B.A. in Marketing, Newman Club 3, 4 STEDMAN, CRESSWELL E. IR., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Eco- nomics, AKWI' 3, 4. STEIN, MILLARD A., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AEII 1, 2, 3, 4. STEINBOCK, MARVIN, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Mar- keting, Food Club 4-Pres. STERN, WILLIAM H., Williamsport, Pap B.B.A. in Marketing. STIMER, RICHARD R., Miami, Fla., B.B.A in Government. STOCKING, GEORGE E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Arnold Society 3, 4, KE 2, 3-Treas., 4-V. Pres., Dcan's List 2. STONE, MARTIN A., Toronto, Ont., B.B.A. in Marketing, ZBT 2, 3-Sec., 4. STOUT, I. D., Iamestown, Tenn., B.B.A. in Accounting, AEH 3, 4, STRITT, IACK D., Delavan Lake, Wis., B.B.A. in Marketing, M Club 2, 3, 4, Swimming Team 1, 2, 3, 4, AXA I, 2, 3, 4, AEII 4. SULLIVAN, IOHN C., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, ZX 1, 2, 3, 4-V. Pres. TALAMAS, DAVID N., Port-au-Prince, Haiti, B.B.A. in Marketing, OX I, 2, 3, 4. TALBERT, MARY E., Guilford College, N. C., B.B.A. in Management, Management Society l, 2, 3, 4-Sec. TALLMAN, LEONARD A., Pompano, Fla., B.B.A. in Account- ing, Dean's List 4. TARR, DONALD K., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. TEICHERT, FREDERICK E. IR., Andover, Mass., B.B.A. in Management, EN 2, 3, 4-Intramural Rep. TEIANI, VIRCHAND D., Bombay, India, B.B.A. in Management. TENGELSEN, ARNOLD W., Noank, Conn., B.B.A. in Management, A2243 2, 3-Sec., 4-Pres. THOMSON, IOHN M., Coral Gables, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting, Cavaliers 3, 4, AXA 3, 4. TILLMAN, SAMUEL B. IR., New Orleans, La., B.B.A. in Management, Football 2, Track 2, L'Apache 3, 4, ZAE 1, 2, 3, 4. TITUS, ROBERT IR., Ventnor, N. I., B.B.A. in Man- agement: Cavaliers 1, 2, 3, 4, AKWI' 2, 3-Sec., 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. TOLER, RALPH E., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A., M.B.A. in Management, Management Society 3, 4-Sec., 5, AKKI' 4, 5, Dean's List 3, 4. TRAPAS, ELIZABETH A., Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: New- man Club 4, AZ 3, 4, FAX 3, 4. TURLO, EDWARD L., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Management, AEII 4, Dean's List 3. TWOMEY, MICHAEL G., Reading, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing: Newman Club, Baseball 2. TYSON, HOWARD I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Manage- ment, AKYI' 3, 4, ZAE 4. ULMER, ESTEN A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. URBAN, WILLIAM H. IR., New Orleans, La., B.B.A. in Accounting. VAN SCHOIACK, RICHARD W., Culver, Ind., B.B.A. in Management. VARANYAK, LOUIS I., Trenton, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, Arnold Society 3, 4, AEII 4. VELEZ, LOUIS E., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. VESECKY, RUSSELL I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. VILBERG, THOMAS H., Madison, Wis., B.B.A. in Accounting, ZAE l, 2, 3, 4. VISNICH, GEORGE, Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. VIZZA, VINCENT I., Belle Vernon, Pa., B.B.A. in Management, Newman Club, Arnold Society, BX 2-Sec., 3-V. Pres., 4-Pres. WADDELL, ROBERT H., Alexandria, Va., B.B.A. in Personnel Man- agement: Management Society. WALKER, ALICE M., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. WALKER, ROGER W., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, EN l-Chaplain, 2-Reporter, 3-V. Pres., Pres., 4-Pres., AEII 3, 4-Chancellor, AGM 3, 4, AET 3, 4-Envoy, SA 4, Freshman Orien- tation 4-Chmn., Who's Who 4, OAK 4. WALTZ, RAYMOND E. IR., Hollywood, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. WEISMAN, ROBERT F., Newark, N. I., B.B.A. in Management, Mar- keting: TECIJ l, 2, 3, 4-Athletic Chmn. WEISS, HAROLD S., Roselle, N. I., B.B.A. in Management, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, SEB 3, IFC Honor Court 3, Management Club l, 2, Human Relations Club 4, EAM 1, 2-Rush Chmn., 3-Pres., 4. WENSLEY, MARY G., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, YWCA 2, 3, 4, XII 2, 3, 4, PAX 3, 4-Sgt.-at-Arms, Who's Who 4. WHISLER, WAYNE E., Savanna, Ill., B.B.A. in Management, FSGA 4-Parliamentarian, Engineers Club 2-Sec., Honorary Member-3, 4, Management Club 3, 4-Pres., Pep Club 3, 4-V. Pres., Congregational Young Adults 3, 4-Pres., SA 4-Treas., NSA 3-Regional V. Chmn., American Student Leaders Publication, ZAX 3-Sec., 4-Pres., OAK 4, AKAI' 3, 4-Master of Rituals, AZT 4, Who's Who 4. WILKINS, RUSSELL E., Springfield, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing. WILLIAMS, MARVIN S., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Dean's List l, 2. WILLIAMSON, WILLIAM V., Washington, D. C., B.B.A. in Ac- counting. WISE, IAMES H., Louisville, Ky., B.B.A. in Accounting. WISHMAN, ROBERT S., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, AEII 2, 3, 4. WLUDYKA, PETER s., Newark, N. J., B.B.A. in Marketing. wooD, IOHN R., New Haven, Conn., B.B.A. in Management, AXA 3, 4. WOODS, IOHN I., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, Arnold Society 3, 4, IIKfI1 3, 4. WORKS, DONALD C., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Industrial Management, Arnold Society 3, 4, EX 2, 3-Rush Captain, 4, Dean's List 3. WRIGHT, STEPHEN A., Western Springs, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing. WUNDERMANN, CHARLES R., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, AXA 3, 4. YOUNG, STANLEY H., Everett. Mass., B.B.A. in Management, AKKII. ZABARSKY, SIDNEY I., St. Iohnsbury, Vt., B.B.A. in Management. ZABILSKI, HAROLD E., Providence, R. I., B.B.A. in Accounting, Newman Club 4, Rifle Club 4. ZARRAONANDIA, DONALD D., White Plains, N. Y., B.B.A. in Economies, BAE 2, 3, 4. ZIMMERMAN, DWAYNE E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, AEII 4. ZONNEVYLLE, ROBERT, Cincinnati, Ohio, B.B.A. in Man- agement: ZX 2, 3, 4-Magister, AKNI' 3, 4-Sec. ZUCKERMAN, DONALD S., New York, N.Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting, Symphony Orchestra 2, 3, 4: MICA 2, 3-Treas., 4-Council, Dean's List 2. KROHNGOLD, IAMES D., Cleveland, Ohio, B.B.A. in Marketing, ZBT 3, 4. V Z ..... . . . Business . sw - 289 ,,. of M if-S i 1. :- Q . ' f Quit DEAN JOHN R. BEERY School of Education GIVING the downbeat to modern dance students, Gertrude Mooney explains the strategy of steps. ae- 'Asa Education School Stresses Practical Training, Theory Designed primarily to prepare students for teaching careers in the elementary. junior and senior high schools. the School of Education curriculum emphasizes three types of coursesfcultural. professional and those leading to mastery of the suhjects to he taught. Its 800 students gain experience in practical training as well as theory. In their senior year they do a ten-week internship in Dade County schools. lirst ohserving. then taking over instruction. Cooperating with llade County public schools. the Education division operates the Mer- rick lilemonstration school. a puhlic elementary school. The llivision of Health and Physical Education prepares students for positions as coaches. physical education in- structors and health directors. The Industrial Education department. which trains junior and senior high school teachers in industrial arts. olliers such courses as woodworking. shop design and mechanical drawing. Future grammar school teachers in the Department of Elementary lfducation learn how to teach children on their own level of comprehension in such courses as art. music and science. Through the graduate school. students may earn a mas- teris degree in education and advanced certificates in helds such Guidance in Counseling and Administration Supervision. l'pon graduation. students receive the lflorida Graduate Certificate. enalmling them to teach in any of the state puhlie schools. The graduate is certified to teach in many other states without further requirements, Dean of the School of lfducation since WIT has heen Ur. John li. Beery. 290 ABRAMS, NORMAN R., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education. ADELMAN, MURIEL R., Miami, Fla., B.Ed., KATI 3, 4-Hist., KH 2, 3-Sec., 4-Pres.: Dean's List 3. ALLEN, IOHN I., San Iuan, Puerto Rico, B.Ed. in Modern Languages. ANDREWS, DOROTHY I., Chi- cago, Ill., l5.Ed. in Physical Education, WAA 3, 4, PEMC 4-Pres., KDAII 4. APRIL, THEODORE, Newark, N. I., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. ARILLO, DOLORES M., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Newman Club 3, FTA 3, 4, ZAYIP 3, 4. ARNOLD, HERMINE K., Coral Gables, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Baptist Student Union 2-Treas., Pub., 3-Pres., 4-V. Pres., Human Relations Club 3, I'9T 4-Treas., KAH 3, 4, I7ean's List 2, 3. ASHBAUGH, ELEANOR L., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Ski Club 1, KAII 4, llean's List 3. ATLASS, FAITH A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, MICA l, 2-Soc. Chmn., 3-Treas., 4, FTA 1, 2, 3, 4, Hillel 3, IZFA 2, Dean's List 3. AVENA, FRANCES M., Black Mountain, N. C., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PEM Club 2, WAA l, 2, 3, 4, Swim- ming Team I. BAILEY, GENEVA L., Fort Myers, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, FTA. BARRY, IOHN R., Miami, Fla., B.Ed., FTA 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3. BARTOLOVICH, IOSEPH E., Struthers, Ohio, B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation, M Club 2, 3, 4, Football 4, Track 3, EN 2, 3, 4. BASS, SYDELL, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, FTA 4, Dean's List 3. BERRONG, DOROTHY A., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed., BSU 2-House Chmn., 3, 4. BLACKSTEIN, BARBARA L., Miami, Fla., li.Ed. in Social Studies, Hillel 4, FTA 4, AEQ 4-Social Chmn. BORKOWSKI, EDWIN I., Schenectady, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4-Treas., PED Men 2. BOSCO, SAL A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education: FTA 3, 4: Dean's List 3. BRESLOW, LOIS A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Edu- cation, MICA I, 2, CCC 1, FTA 3-Sec., 4, EACIP 2, 3-Treas., 4-Pres., KAII 3, 4, Dean's List 3. BREUNINGER, RUTH A., Coatesville, Pa., B.Ed., PEM Club 1, 2, 3, 4-V. Pres., Westminster Fellowship l, 2-Social Chmn., 4, Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Canoeing 3, ZTA 3, 4, 'PAH 4-Pres. BRISCOE, BARBARA A., Miami Springs, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, FEA l, YWCA I, Senator 1, 2, ZTA l, 2-Hist., 3, 4, EAQ 4. BROWN, BARBARA L., Elgin, Ill., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Cavalettes 3, 4, AZ 3. BUCHMANN, IUANITA E., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Dean's List 2, 3. BURGESS, WARD I., Miami, Fla., li.Ed. in Physical Education. BURROUGHS, CHARLES C., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Edu- cation, KAII 4-Treas. CAHILL, NANCY E., Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AAA l, 2, 3, 4-Marshall. CANGIALOSE, WILLIAM T., Lodi, N. I., B.Ed. in Social Studies. CAPUTO, ROCCO C., Pittsburgh, Pa., l3.Ed. in Elementary Education. CARLSTROM, IOSEPH M., Iowa City, Iowa, B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation, Social Studies, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, IIKA 3, 4. CARVER, DOLORES, Miami, Fla., B,Ed., Cavalettes 3, 4, Social Chmn.-3, Scc.4, Canterbury Club 4, ZTA 3, 4, Maiorettes 1, 2, 3, 4. CERILLO, F. RICHARD, Elizabeth, N. I., l3.Ed., KII 3, 4. CERNIGLIA, ALFRED M., New York, N. Y., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Dean's List 3. A-C.. Education ,, wk , 'PLO 3, . ,. ,. ,. E? -3' :fi WF ' . gg s 1 r z .,,..s 4 ,. . . S 2 ta A . Y if 4, f gr 3 .' Q if fi Z Y ,l is .,,,..-. .-, S 291 Education . . . . . . . . . AE . 3 I . 1' is :.: . in fi: in A A - 1 " ik "'," Q ' 0' ' ti W W.. if 1g..: ITT'7' "., " W ,. ,K -.-:.-15.255, 251 :.-: I. 2-3" i 5 t , ., ,: .,l ':-:, 4. w.. ....: :---'- W. Chamberlain R. Chesney J. Cox S. Davis W. Downs V. Dudzialt G. Esper A. Chapman B. Conner B. Cypen R. Dore L. Doyal J. Dunn G. Finlt W. Charllon J. Couller V. Danielson H. Downen C. Dressler J. Ehrlre R. Fisfel CHAMBERLAIN, WARREN, Dallas, Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical Fxlucation, III I. 2, 3, 4-V. Pres. CI-IAPMAN, ALICE L., Tarentum, Pa., B.Ed. in lilementary Education. CHARLTON, WILFRED H., Portland, Me., Iilid. in Industrial Education: Industrial Arts Club 2, 3-Pres., 4, fbllf. I, HAH 3, 4, EAX 3, 4, Dean's List I. CHESNEY, RICHARD E., Washington, D. C.: B.Ed. in Mathematics. CONNER, BLAIR D., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Social Studies. COULTER, IAY W. IR., Lancaster, Pa., B.Ed. in Secondary Education, AFROTC 3, 4, Arnold Society 3, 4. CERAMICS occupies a great deal of in'l'eres'l in 'lhe classes for educarion maiors. These girls fashion moist clay lumps info durable and beauliful vases. COX, JOSEPH D., Fort Lauderdale, Fla., B.Iid. in History, 'IPAQ 4. CYPEN, BETTY A., Tucson, Ariz., B.Iid. in Elementary liducation, Psychology Club 3, Chorus 4: FTA 4: EAKIJ 4. DANIELSON, VIR- GENE M., Chicago, Ill., B.Iid. in Physical Education, PEMC 3, 4-Treas., WAA 3, 4. DAVIS, SAMUEL, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.Ed. in Elementary Iiducationg FTA. DORE, RENA, Opolousas, La., B.Ed. in Spanish: FTA 3-V. Pres.: Spanish Club 2-Sec., French Club 2, KAII 4, EAII 4: Dean's List 2, 3. DOWNEN, HELEN L., Vincennes, Ind., B.Iid. in Elementary Education, FTA 4, Pep Club 4, AAA 4. DOWNS, WILLA A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. DOYAL, LEONA S., Fort Lauderdale, Fla., B,Ed. in Elementary Education, FTA 4. DRESSLER, CLAIRE S., Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in French: French Club 3, 4: German Club 3, 4: Hillel 3, 4: AAII 3, 4-Scholarship Chmn., Hifi' 3, 4: .XKIPA 3, 4-Pres., Dean's List 3. DUDZIAK, VALENTINE R., Miami, Fla.: l5.lid., NDTA 3. 4: Scab- bard and Blade Society 3, 4. DUNN, IEAN R., Coral Gables, Fla.: li.Iid. in Iilcmentary Education. EHRKE, IACK O., Oakland Park, Fla., Bhd. ESPER, GEORGE, Swissyale, Pa.: l'3.Iid. in History. FINK, GLENDA, Miami, Fla.: Blid. in Social Studies: YWCA 2, 3, 4-Pres.: Newman Club 2, 3, 4, EAfIP 3, 4-Pledge Trainer: ZTA 2, 3, 4: KAII 3. 4, IJean's List 2, 3. FISTEL, RALPH A., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education. 292 .iw Education KQIK' Q wi: if A. Fitzgerald N. Franl: M. Gibson M. Hagan J. Harris W. Hill H. Holmberg S. Forman W. Frey B. Greb R. Hall E. Harshman J. Hines L. Horan D. Francie J. Gallelia C. Gustafson M. Hardison C. Highbarger H. Hofmann L. Jacobslind FITZGERALD, AILEEN C., Fort Lauderdale, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elemen- tary Education, XS2. FORMAN, SELMA, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Ele- mentary Education, FTA 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3. FRANCIA, DOMINIC C., Port Chester, N. Y., B.Ed. in Industrial Education, Industrial Arts l, 2, 3, 4. FRANK, NANCY A., Coral Gables, Pla., H.l2d. in Physical Education, AAII l, 2, 3, -l-'l'rt-as., Panlicllcnic Council 3-'l'rt-as., 4-Sec.: Newman Club, l'liM Club. FREY, WILLIAM M. IR., Iowa City, Iowa: lS.Ed. in Spcvclt: M Cluh Z. 3-V. Pres., 4, IIKA 3, 4-V. Pres. GALLETTA, IOSEPH IR., Port Clit-stcr. N.Y., B,Ed. in Physical Education, Base- liall l. GIBSON, MARLENE L., Cincinnati, Ohio, B.Ed. in Elementary Edu- cation: YWCA 1, Bowling 3, 4, "Brigadoon" 4, FTA, XS2 3, 4-Pledge Trainvr. GREB, BETTY S., West Palm Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elemen- tary liducation, l"'l'A 3, 4, llt'an's List 3. GUSTAFSON, CARL R., Munliall. Pa., B.lid. in Physical Education, Basketball 2, 3, IJ:-an's List 3. HAGAN, MARY L., Rockford, Ill., B.Ed. in Physical Education: PEM Club 4. HALL, RAY P., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Industrial Education: Industrial Arts Club l, 2. HARDISON, MARGARET L., Miami, Fla.: B.lid. in Elementary Education, Newman Club l, 4, ETA 4, AAII l, 2-Svc., 3-'l'rt-as., 4. HARRIS, IAMES P. IR., Ridgecrest, N. C., B.Ed. in Business Educa- tion. HARSHMAN, EDWIN L., Fremont, Ohio, B.Iid. in Science, Dean's List I, 3. HIGHBARGER, CHARLES L., Hagerstown, Md., B.Ed. in llistory, Propeller Club 4, ETA 4, GJAQ 4, I'0'l" 4. 293 HILL, WALTER F., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in History. HINES, IANE G., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Social Studies, Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4: SA Senator 3, 4, ZTA 2, 3-Ilist., 4-Pres., AZT 3, 4-Sec., NKT 3, 4-Treas., Wl'io's Who 4. HOFMANN, HUGO R., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Iti- dustrial Management, IAC l, 2, 3, 4, EN -l, A4312 2, 3, -l. HOLMBERG, HERBERT W., Chicago, Ill.: B.lid. in Physical Educa- tion, M Club l, 2, 3, 4, Boxing l, Z. HORAN, LUTHER M., Akron, Ohio, B.lid. in Biology, IJean's l.ist l. IACOBSKIND, LORRAINE S., Miami, Ifla., B.Ed. in lilettientary Education, FTA 2, 3, -lg SAA l, 2, 3, 4: Hillel l, 2, 3, -l: SA 4: AIM? I, 2, 3-Scribe, 4. SETTlNG headlines onlo pica sliclts is one of the chores lhese +hree find in induslrial education classes. This one is for fypeselling procedure in finding the righl slug. Education . ii W' ye " 9' ,,.,: .. J. yi.., . ., 5 ,,,Q 1 QI , . .. ,V ,.,. zz :..., .:..- 53:15. : .Q : -55. . Fisz r ..,':, ' .' K ,. ..b ..,. - V S .HJ .ig fi.: ..-., X K, --.' i .jr R "'. tj. -----'v,. Z yi Q Q N y ., so ... s tti t E. Jarrell M. Kavanaugh E. Kimmel B. Kraus M. Lapayowlter L. Levinson M. Marple J. Johnson D. Kavos N. Korinelt S. Lange R. Leyland D. Malango R. Maslerana J. Jordan J. Kenyon F. Kolltin E. Lanlz S. Levine H. Mallios J. McCloskey IARRELL, ELEANORA L.: llayrc llc Cracc, Mil., lilitl. in lilcmcntary litlucatiun: FTA 2, 3. -l: Eli l, 2, 3, -l. IOHNSON, IOYCE A., Atlanta. Ca.: l4.lftl.: NSU 3, rl-V. l'rcs. IORDAN, IAMES W. IR.g OlQt't't'lmlit't', Fla.: l4.l".cl. in Pliysiual litluuatiiin. KAVANAUGH, MARTIN D.: Mitlmllcttin, Crum.: l4,l'itl. in Pliysical litlticatiun. KAVOS, DELORES I.g lit-trait, Mich., lilftl. in Iilcmcntary litlucatiun: NFA 3, 'l. KENYON, IOSEPH G.g Miami, Fla.: li,li4l. in l'liysit'.1l lftltitaliiiiig Newman Club 2: lftmtliall l. THIS GLASS-CUTTING class devises means of worlt- ing wi+l'1 liandicrafls for 'fulure counseling of school sludenls. Education courses are many and varied. KIMMEL, EMILQ Miami. Fla., H.lf.tl. in lilc-mcntary Iitlucation. KORINEK, NANCY 1.5 Long Beach, Intl., l3.Iitl.: Cavalc-tts: AAA 2, 3, 4-Marshall. KOTKIN, FLORICE S.: Miami, Fla.: lilitl. in lilc- mc-ntary Iitlucation: Ilillcl 2, 3, -lg SAA 3-Trcas.: lfrnsh Oricn. 43 FTA 2, 3, -lg AEKIJ 3, -l-Notary. KRAUS, BENEDICT R.: Tmiawantla, N. Y.: lilitl. in Physical liitluca- tiong EN 3, -l-Chaplain. LANGE, SHIRLEY D.g Coral Calilt-s. Fla.: B.F,tl. in Elementary Ftlucationg FTA 45 Stray Greeks: Canterbury Club 4. LANTZ, EDWARD I.g Miami, Fla.: lilitl. in Physical lialu- cation: lJcan's List 3. LAPAYOWKER, MILTON S., Pliilatlclpllia, Pa., l3.l'itl. in Sccnntlary litlucatiun: FTA 3. LAYLAND, RUTH A.g Miami, Fla.: lilitl. in lilcmcntary litlucation. LEVINE, SYLVIAQ Miami licaub. Fla.: H,litl. in Business litlucationg FTA 3, -l: KAII 43 lDcan's List 3, -l. LEVINSON, LENORE 1.3 Wichita Falls, Texas, lilitl. in Elementary Iitlucatiting AKIPE 3, 4-Athletic Chmn. MALANGO, DANIEL I.g New York, N. Y.: lilitl, in lflcmcntary litlucationg Human Relations Club -l: FTA 2, 3, 4: Newman Club 3, -lz Greek Symposium -l. MALLIOS, HARRY C., Philatlclpbia, Pa.: lilitl. in l'l1ysical litlucatiunl M Club 2, 3, -lg Football l, 2, 3, -lg EQPE 2, 33 Iron Arrow 3: VVliu's VVlio -l. MARPLE, MARILYN I.g Miami Springs, Fla.: l4.Iisl. in Physical lritluca- tiun: l'3askctball l, 2, 3, -lg Volleyball l. 2. 3, -l: Softball l, 2: FTA 2: l'liM 2, 3, rl: WAA l, 2, 3, -lg 1DAII lg Z'l'A 2-Hist., 3, -l. MASTERANA, ROBERTg liratltlock, Pa.: lilicl. in Physical litlucation: Sigma V.l3. 2, 3, -l. MCCLOSKEY, IAMES F.g livanston, Ill.: lilitl. in Physical Ftlucatiun: Cavaliers l, 2, 3, Carman Club lg Stray Cracks l, 2-Pres., 3. 294 M-R ........... Education 8 at iii .A-A- lvklvkr j H , 3 V 'fel at M. Meyers S. Moore E. Nellles M. Parker V. Piacenle J. Plapperl J. Reid J. Millar G. Morrison C. Nicolay R. Pauley M. Pinlcslon A. Plallrin R. Rerndzus C. Moore I. Nehf J. Nudelman R. Paylon J. Pifman A. Reger W. Richter MEYERS, MYRNAQ New York, N. Y.: Ii.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion: FTA l, 2, 3: FFA l, 2, 3: NEA 2, 3: IJean's List 3. MILLAR, IEAN R.: Greensburg, Pa.: ll.Ed. in Physical Education: Weslex' Foun- dation 2-Public Relations Chinn.: PEM Club 2-Treas.: YWCA: WAA: X52 l, 2, 3-Activities Chinn., 4. MOORE, CATHERINE E.: Miami, l'la.: ll.l'.d. in lxlementary lzducation: lx.XIl -I: Deans List 3. MOORE, SAMUEL A.: Poughkeepsie, N. Y.: ll.Ed. in Physical liduca- tion: Ski Club 3-V. Pres.: 4-Pres.: Men's Residence Council 3, 4-Sec.: A'l'S2 2, 3, 4. MORRISON, GEORGE I.: Pittsburgh. l'a.: li.Ed. in Physical Education: Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4: I7ean's List 3. NEHF, IONA R., Chicago, Ill.: li.Iid.: NEA: Pep Club: IAII 3-Rush Chinn., 4-l'ledge Mother. NETTLES, EDGAR D., Walterboro, S. C.: B.Ed. in Physical liduca- tion. NICOLAY, CATHERINE C.: Miami, Fla.: B.Iid. in Elementary liducation, NUDELMAN, IEROME H.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.lid. in Industrial lidueation: Industrial Arts Club 2, 3, 4: Dean's List I, 3. PARKER, MARY: Chattanooga, Tenn.: li.lid. in Elementary liduca- tion: lr. Counselor 4: FTA 3, -I: Hillel 3, 4: Sociology Club 4-Hist. PAULEY, RUTH M.: Canton, Ohio: l5.Ed.: FTA I, 2, 4: Lutheran Club I, 2, 3, 4: YWCA I. PAYTON, RICHARD L.: Miami lleacli, Fla.: ll.lid. in Industrial liducation: BAE 3, -lg IAX 3, 4-See. PIACENTE, VITO T.: Mamaroneck, N. Y.: l3.Ed. in Physical Educa- tion. PINKSTON, MARY F.: Coral Cables, Fla., ll.lid. in lileinentary liducation: Westminster Fellowship 3, 4: Sweetheart of EX 3. PIT- MAN, IUDITH R.: Chicago, lll.: l5.Ed.: FTA 4. 295 PLAPPERT, IOSEPH W.: Detroit, Mich.: Il.Ed. in English. PLATKIN, ALMA R.: Miami Beach, Fla.: li.Iid. in Elementary Education: Iluman Relations Club 3: Hurricane 2-lixcliange lid.: Lead and Ink 3, 4: EMI? 3, 4. REGER, AILEEN F.: New York, N. Y.: ll.lid.: Italian Club l, 2, 3-Treas., 4: Cosmos Club 2, 3-See., 4: Sociology Club 3: Iluman Relations Club 3, -I-Ilist. REID, IOAN F.: Miami, Fla.: ll.l'id.: YWCA 2: WAA 3, 4: .SAA 2, 3, -I. REMDZUS, RAY I.: Ilollywood, Calif.: l4,lid. in l'ln'sical liducation: Ski Club 2: Newman Club 2, 3, llasketball l, 2: EN 2, 3, 4-Social Chinn. RICHTER, WALLACE E.: Lake Worth, Fla.: ll.l'.d. in Social Studies: lxlll 3, -I. SUN-TAN U became famous from such scenes as this ouldoor skelching class. Sludenls lake lo +he sun as they soak up vilamin D and eclucalion sluclies. Education . . . . R-S an ..,.:,.:, wtf . fi l' l .s QW X 7. . S5 ii 'V ':'- I . :Y EI we . at . I' MW MSS' E. Riordan N. Rubin T. Ryan M. Schultz A. Slalen F. Smith M. Rosewag P. Rupnow G. Salyers R. Schneidenbach B. Shapoff J. Slaflxin G. Snyder J. Rothman H. Rusltin l. Sauls 5. Schneidenbach C. Shew D. Smith D. Sollod RIORDAN, ELEANOR M., Miami, Fla.: B.Ed., MICA 4, FTA 4, Sociology Club -l: Ncwnian Club l, 2-Rec. Sec., 3, 4, KAII 3, 4. ROSEWAG, MAY E., College Park. Md.: li.Ed. in Business Education: 1-"lux 5, 4. ROTHMAN, JACQUELINE L., New York, N. Y., Blitz. in Physical litlucation: WAA 2-Pres., 3, 4: PEM Club: IAII 2, 3-Sec., el-V Pres RUBIN, NORMA, Alexamlria, Va., ll.Ed.: Ilillel, PTA: Sweetheart of MICA ul: 'PEE 3, 4-l'l1ilantliropic Chinn.: Ik-an's List 3. RUPNOW, PATRICIA A., Chicago, lll., lilid. in Physical Education, Newman Club l: PEM l. RUSKIN, HELENE R., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.Ed. in liluinentary l'i4lllCL1illDI12 Ir. Counselor 3, IIillel 2, 3, FTA 2. AN ENDLESS STRETCH of lest 'rubes are lined up in the bacieriology labora+ory as +he assislanf checks the specimens. Each is fyped and filed for sludy. RYAN, THOMAS P., Lake George, N. Y., B.Ed. in Industrial Educa- tion, Rifle and Pistol Club 3, 4-V. Pres., Newman Club 3, 4. SALYERS, GORDON, IR., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, Center, Arnold Air Society 4, EAE I, 2, 3, 4. SAULS, IRVING B., Miami, Fla., Ii.Ed. in Industrial Edu- cation, Arnold Society 3, BSU 2, Football 2, 3, Boxing 3, AFROTC 4, EAE I-Sgt.-at-Arms. SCHELLINGS, WILLIAM I., Miami, Fla., I3.Ed. in History, KAII 3, 4, CIPIIE I, 2, FBT 3-Hist., 4, 'DAQ 3-V. Pres., 4-Pres., Dean's List l, 2, 3. SCHNEIDENBACH, ROBERT T., Newark, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, Boxing 3: EN 2, 3, 4-Sentinel, Who's Who 4. SCHNEIDENBACH, SUZANNE S., LaGrange, Ill., B.Ed. in Physical Education, Cavalettes 1, 2, 3, 4, WAA I, 2, YWCA I, 2, PEM Club I, 2, Pep Club 3, 4, Cheerleader 3, 4, Sweetheart of EN 4, AAA 1, 2. SCHULTZ, MARY I., Orange, Va., B.Ed. in Elementary Education: YMCA 3, 4, FTA 4, KKI' 2, 3, 4. SHAPOFF, BEA P., Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Hillel 1, 2, 3-Rep., -l-Sec., FTA 2, 3-Sec. 4, .NIUE l, 2, 3-Sec. 4. SHEW, CHARLES V. IR., Little Falls, N. I., B.Ed. in Social Studies. SLATEN, ARCHIBALD G. IR., Chattanooga, Tenn., B.Eil. in Physical Education, AFROTC 3, 4, Arnold Society 3, 4, M Club l, 2, 3-Treas., 4: Cheerleader 4, Boxing l, 2, 3, 4, KZ l, 2-Guard, 3-Pledgeniaster 4, Iron Arrow 3, 4, Who's Who 4. SLATKIN, IOYCE E., Bayonne, N. I., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Hillel l, 2, 3, 4: IEEE l, 2. 3-Sec., 4. SMITH, DONALD R., Hollywood, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Education, EX 3, 4. SMITH, FRANK D., Tuckahoe, N. Y.: B.Ed. in Physical Education, M Club 2, 3, 4, Football Z, 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4. SNYDER, GARDINER W., Chicago, Ill., B.Ecl. in Physical Education. SOLLOD, DORINE I., Grundy, Va., B.Ed. in English, Ir. Counselor 3, Women's Athletic Assoc. 2. 296 EPEISMAN, RITA, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, FTA , 2, 3-Sec., 4, Hillel 1, 2, EAIIP 2, 3-V. Pres., 4. STAUBACH, DON- ILD A., Carteret, N. I., B.Ed. STEIN, SHERLEY, Louisville, Ky., 5.Ed. in Physical Education, ATQ 3, 4, AKIDA 2. STERN, ARTHUR I., viiami, Fla., B.Ed. in Industrial Education. STORTER, OPAL W., Naples, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. SUNSHINE, ALBERTA C., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Spanish, Spanish Zluh 2, 3, International Relations Club 3, Dean's List 3. SUSSMAN, MARION B., Paterson, N. I., B.Ed., AAA, KAII, Dean's List 1, 3, 4. SUTER, WILLIAM R., Parkersburg, W. Va., B.Ed. in Industrial Edu- 'ationg Industrial Education Club 4, EAX 4-Treas. H SWIG, SYLVIA D., Boston, Mass., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. SWORDS, HELEN M., Poughkeepsie, N. Y., B.Ed., FTA 4. TURNER, FEE I., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Industrial Arts, IAC 4. VACCHIO, MIKE A., South River, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education, M Club, iiootlmll I, 2, 3, 4, ECIPE 3, 4. VOSBURY, NEWMAN A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Social Studies, Ihristian Science Organization 3-Sec., Dean's List 2. VOSS, ALTON W., Grand Rapids, Mich., B.Ed., Dean's List 3. WALKER, EDWARD l., Newark, N. I., B.Ed. WEEMS, ALICE N., Boynton, Fla., B.Ed. in llome Economics. WEISMAN, IOAN, Baltimore, Md., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Hillel l, 2, 4, MICA 2. WERTI-IEIMER, BETTY I., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. WHITE, M. K., Cincinnati, Dhio, B.Ed. in History, IPAQ 4. WHITEMAN, WILLIAM E., Steu- wenville, Ohio, B.Ed. in Industrial Arts. WHITTEN, ROSEMARY, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PEM Club 2, 3-Sec., 4, WAA 2, 3-V. Pres., 4, Pep Club 2, Bandaids I, 2, 3, 4, Maiorette l, 2, 3, 4. WILLEY, DONALD L., Portsmouth, Va., B.Ed. in Social Studies, IFC 3-Rep., EII 1-Herald, 2, 3, 4-Coun- selor, Sociology Club 4. WINCI-IELL, IEAN M., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, FTA 4, YWCA 3, 4, AAII I, 2, 3, 4, I'9T 3. 4. WISHNER, IRVING, Bronx, N. Y., B.Ed., Sigma V.D. l, 2, 3, 4-V. Pres. YANUCK, MELVIN I., Kew Gardens, N. Y., B.Ed. in Physical Edu- cation, M Club 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, AEII 2, 3, 4. YOUNG, ORBA T., Highland, Ill., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, KAII 4, Dean's List 4. ZIEVE, IOYCE, Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elemen- tary Education, FTA. BRODIE, DAVID B., Miami, Fla., B.M., 'PMA 4. ....,, 1 ..,. . . gf , ,GS ffm ii .J Kg! 3 of .,, -:, ' ' S-Z ..... Education it as .. We I ? x ,ti 9' . ,nk 1 L 1 K .. sa- .ss ,fi li'-F if 4 33, .af 3 -Q' xx Re is I 1 Music DEAN JOHN BITTER School of Music . ' Z 'Q Q Q I ii it Q.: ,.,.: . F i Music School Makes Plans To Erect Moclern Building I.iIQv tI:v sti:1'yIm::Ii:'I:ara:'t1'r 'liupsy . tliv 5r'I:m:I ul' Musin- didnit just Iiappon. "It g:':::wrI.u He-1-aiisv ul' its rapid l'XtlLittSIUlI. plans I:a::- I:o:r:: I'::r:::u- Iat:-:I tu Imuild this :mist :midi-rn aml tltllllllt' Imuilding of its kiml. Nm. smm- 270 music iiiajurs pr:-parv for alimist 1-wry typo :::usi:'aI varvvr in the Ianiiliar "ItIlltI Imlu:-IQ" ut' t:-inpurary Iiuildings. 'I'I:is :car tI:c gradualv st-I:m:I tilt:-:-:wt :-ours:-s in :::usi:- vdu:-ati:::: simx' :mist graduatvs Iwm':::::v Iva:-Ii:-rs. 'I'I::- t'-IXI Sytlllllltblly. mm' grmxi: tm: IIIIJ ::::':::I:vrs. gin-s nim: pairs at 1-mi:-vrts va:-I: season. alt:-riiatvly ap- p:-aring i:: tlw illianii I50a:'I: ami Iladc- liuunt: audito- :'iu:::s. ti:::::p::sc-:I mainly ol' studunt playvrs. tI::- group ai'- :-miipaiiics tI::' norldis grvat artists in tI::-sv c::gagc:::c::ts. Nationally a:':'Iai:m'd. I -Nlis "Band nf tI::' Hour" plays a 1-::I:rrI'uI and :murals-IiIti::g part in tI:i- Uraiigo Ifmsl ganws. Iiamliiiastur I'ir0d Xl:-tlalt :Ii:'cf:'tv:I Ilis IIII-pi:-vc :vutlit ii: vII':':'tixc'Iy stagvd I:aIIti:m' slums a::d also pru- :idcd I:a:'kgrou::d fur spiritvd l'IN'CfItlg svssiuiiis. I pm: further cxpansiuii an up:-ra guild wirksllnp was iiiauguratvd. in ::I:i:'I: write students give 1':::::pIct:' pvr- I'::r:::a:::'c's of well-k:::m:: :mpc-ras. j::I::: Hill:-r, ::I::i studied umlcr Iludziiiski and Stnkmw- ski. IIZIS liver: :Ivan of thc' sc'I:::::I sim-v 1931. 'I'I::' linixorsity :'I:::rus cxpamlvd tu Itltl :::v:::I:::rs tI:is s:-asun. and gmc a special lihristnias :-:::::-:-:'t in Hcau- :mwnt I:'i'tur:' I:aII. Utlicr :4:::::':'rts :wrv p:-rI'ur:mfd i:: I'aI::: Iicavl: and mvarlmy vitivs. Quality of music- :sas st:':'ss0d ratI::-r lI:a:: :-xI:iI:iti:::: :II a:'I:i:-:iam-:its attaim-:I :luring :':':-1-:it :vars at tI::' Xlmiday :iight svrics uf :'I:a:::Iw:' :::usi:' rn-:'itaIs. 'I'I::'s1- w:'ri' pr:'s:'::tmI Iv: larulty and studvnts ::: Uflglttitl pm- g.f:'a:::s. 'I'I:v s:-I::mI is grmxiiig. g1r:mi::g. tirmxii. ANDERSON. 'I'Hl'iODORli: M:.::n:. I"I1:.: ILM. in Nlusii l'tIllk.tItlPIIZ .Xrmild Siiflbtt 'Ii Itqind I. 2. 5. I: Sx:::pI:::::: I. Z: fI'XI.X I. 2. Su,-5. -I. 5-V. I':'i-s. ARES, HILDA M.: Mi.:::::. I"I.i,1 IKM. ::: Music I'.dm.i' min: t1I::::'us I. 2. I. 'IL Railw Uutil 2. ii XXI l. 5, I, BARNES, IEROME R.: lI::IIxxxm:iI. IfI.:.: IKM. ::: Ntusir I,lIlli.lItUIII Wulc-x . . , , . ,., , , I'::::mI.:I::::: fi. 'I-Mimi' t,I::::::.: .XI-ROM, I. 2. W. 'IfI51::::I:::::sti':': I-.imI I. 2. 'I-li.lttI.lIIt. -I: ft1XI.X 2-II:sl.. I. I. HIDWELI., PATRICIA CA : ' . ' ' . ' ' Ittlltkltl. .XI.isIs.:: ILM. ::: Must: I.Im.:t.::::. Xlltflu IN':.. Ii4.:ns I.:sI f, i I. L. S. BULAKUL, LAVARN: Bangkok, Thailand: ILM.: EAI: I5ean's List 5. CATO, BERNICE, I.: Miami, Fla.: ILM. in Music Education: Orches- tra 2, 3, 4: EAI 3, 4. DALLOLIO, MARILYN E.: Scranton, Pa.: ILM. in Voice: Chorus 4. FOGEL, RITA K.: Miami, Fla.: ILM.: Ilillel I: IZFA I, 2: AAA I. 2, 3, 4: EAI 2, 3, 4: lJean's List I, 2, 5. GREGORY, IOAN C.: Lakewood, Ohio: ILM. in Music Education: Newman Cluh I, 2, 3, 4: MICA I: Senior Senator 4: AAA 2, 3, 4-Sec.: EAI 3, 4: EAW 5, 4: National Music Educators 4-Sec.: Homecoming Queen 4. GUTSCH, KENNETH V.: Sheboygan, Wis.: ILM. HAM- BRICK, IOHN W.: Bluefield, W. Va.: ILM. in Instrumental Super- vision: liand, 3, 4: QIIIA 3, 4, 5-Sec. HASELTINE, BETTY I.: West Palm Beach, Fla.: ILM.: EAI 2, 3, 4: IJean's List 2, 3. INGLIS, WILLIAM I.: Miami, Fla.: ILM. IAMISON, IOHN B.: Miami, I-'Ia.: ILM.: Iiand I, 2, 3, 4-Captain: Chorus 5, 5: 41MA I, 2, 3, 4-Pres.: CIPIIE 2. IOHANSON, HARRY M.: Orlando, Fla.: ILM. in Music liducation: Hand 2, 3, 4: Chorus 2, 4: EAE 5, 4: QMA 2, 3. 4: IJean's List I, 3. IORDAN, AUDREY: West Palm Beach, Fla.: ILM. in Music liducation: SAME 4-Treas.: Band 3, 4: EAI 3, 4-Treas.: I3ean's List 3. KEPHART, RICHARD C.: Fort Lauderdale, Fla.: ILM. in Music Iidu- cation: liand 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 3: :PMA 2, 3-Warden, 4. LEINECKER, EILEEN W.: Miami, Fla.: ILM.: Chorus I, 2, 3, 4: Hand I, 2: Concert Choir 2, 3. LEVINE, WALLACE S.: Newark, N. I.: ILM. in Music Composition: Hand I, 2, 5, 4: Orchestra I, 3: SA 2-V. Pres.: ZBT I, 2, 3-Executive Council, 4: OAK 3, 4-Sec.: AET 3, 4: Who's Who 3, 4. LITTLECHILD, WILLIAM R.: Miami, Fla.: ILM. in Instru- mental Supervision. LOVELL, MARY L.: Miami, Fla.: ILM. in Music Education: AAA 3: EAI I-Chaplain: IJean's List I, 2, 3. LYLES, GEORGE R.: Washing- ton, ILC.: ILM.: Band I, 2, Section Leader-3. 4: GX I, 2, 3, 4: KIIMA I, 2, 3, 4. MILLER, EDWARD I.: Miami, Fla.: ILM. in Tlieorv, Composition. MORGENROTH, GERARD A.: Newark. N. I.: ILM.: Symphony I. MOSS, WILLIAM A. IR.: Philadelphia, Pa.: ILM. in Theory: KIDMA 3, 4. MUNROE, IOI-IN M.: Miami, Fla.: ILM. in Music Education: Canterhury Cluh 4: Iiand I, 2, 3, 4: FTA. ORNDORFF, ROBERT B.: Kendallville, Ind.: ILM. in Music Education: FTA 2-V. Pres.: Dean's List I, 2, 5. POWELL, CHARLES A.: Hollywood, Fla.: ILM. in Instrumental Supervision: MENC 4-Pres.: Hand I, 2, 3, 4-Captain: 'PMA I, 2, 5-Pres., 4-'I'reas.: Iron Arrow 4-Medicine Man: Who's Who 4. SHELFO, MARION F.: Flushing, N. Y.: ILM. in Music Education. STARK, DAVIDA R.: Miami Beach, Fla.: ILM. in Music Education: Ilillel 2, 3: EAI 2, 3, 4. STEIN, HOWARD C.: Glovcrsvillc, N. Y.: ILM. in Instrumental Supervision: Hillel 2, 5, 4: IZFA 4: Symphony 2: CIJNIA 4. SUPANK, HAROLD: Fort Pierce, Fla.: ILM. in Music liducation: Hand I, 2, 3, 4: AFROTC l, 2, 3, 4: :PMA 2, 3, 4. IJean's List I. TORCHIA, ROSALIE M.: Philadelphia, Pa.: ILM.: Chorus: Newman Cluh 3. ULMER, MINNIE A.: Miami, Fla.: ILM. in Organ: Organ Guild: EAI I, 2, 3. WESSEL, LOUIS I.: Miami Iicach, Fla.: ILM. in Voice. WOLFMAN, STANLEY: Miami Beach Fla.: ILM.: Scahhard Society: :PMA I, 2, 3, 4: I7ean's List 3, 4. B-W 3. . F? Music I I Q, X? 52, .,..:. 1 if an 3? 2 . x -sr. , .V so at ? F' . 3 Q, A QQ: 299 DEAN JOHN H. CLOUSE School of Engineering SQUARING OFF in engineering terms means deal- ing with t-squares and triangles ai: North campus. Engineering School Revises Curricula Cf 6 Departmets Witli an acute shortage of engineers lacing the nation. ll-Mis School of Engineering might ncll haxe graduated and placed live times as many students as it did this academic year. Degrees were awarded to approximately 35 students in February. and another 80 were presented at the June graduation. Enrollment has never dropped in the School's six years of operationg it opened with 000 students and now has a total registration of 300. lfaculty numlwers 25. Many students associate the School of lfngineering with the handful of surveyors who scatter their tripods over the campus on sunny days. hut there's a great deal more to it than that. Potential engineers learn everything from measuring an electrical current to lvuilding a lnridge. The Engineering School is composed of six departments gcivil engineering, industrial, electrical. mechanical. en- gineering science and architectural engineering. newest of the divisions. Curricula in each has been revised this year. Completion of a new illuminating engineering lah this semester tops a list of more than half a dozen well- equipped labs-including fluid mechanics. measurements. radio and communications. machine tool. and mechanics. ln most departments, students are given hoth theoret- ical and practical training to prepare them lor immediate jolxs in the field. such as the use of modern sewage disposal plants for civil engineering scholars. Dean of the School of Engineering is John llenry Clouse. lle holds three degrees from Armour Institute- B.S.I.A., H.S.lVl.l'i.. and lVl.l'i.fand has taken advanced work at the llniversity of Chicago. Ile has taught at Oregon State. Arkansas and Notre Dame and worked as an engineer with the lllinois Central and the government. 300 A-C . O O O O O O O O . x IF it H Q E xx ....,.,. , ..? .Ab,. E: K x J V .,,. iii is E7 7 I 5? ' F K ' -., Q , ii A . 4 js J .:,.. E Y . .. .,... iff , .,:.,,... :,. Q E .1 :IP I qt' ' fi! 1 ,H i i' jf 1-. , I , V,,A 1 ' ' A V Y 4 I Azz, I if , , Q , lllll 7 ""' In qlnll :.:, J. Adamo A. Arpanle J. Baeza E. Bechamps C. Boyle J. Bullard D. Cassella R. Alden D. Avella A. Bailey R. Berry J. Briff C. Campbell R. Casirillo R. Arias J. Ayarza W. Baker G. Bower C. Brumbaugh W. Carmichael A. Cavalier ADAMO, IOSEPH P.: Rome, N. Y.: 15.5. in Architectural Engineering: Newman Club l, 4: Engineers Club 4: AXA 2, 3-Treas., 4-Pres. ALDEN, RAYMOND E.: Auburn, Mass.: li.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing: GX 3. 4: lJean's List 2. ARIAS, RAFAELg Cali, Colombia: B.S. in Civil Engineering: Latin American Club. ARPANTE, AUGUSTUS R.: Pittsfield, Mass., B.S. in Industrial Engi- neering: Engineers Club 4: Management Club 4. AVELLA, DIMASg Sugainoso, Columbia: li.S. in Architectural Engineering: Latin Ameri- can Club. AYARZA, IAlMEg Miami, Fla.g 15.5. in Architectural Engi- neering: Newman Club 4. BAEZA, IOSE M.: Havana, Cuba: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. BAILEY, ALBERT W.: Provitlence, R. I.: B.S. in Engineering: Engi- neers Club 2. 3. 4. BAKER, WILLIAM B.g Miami, Fla.: B.S. in En- gineering: Engineers Club 4. BECHAMPS, EUGENE N.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Civil Engineering: Engineers Club -l. BERRY, ROGER R., Albany, N. Y.: B.S. in Civil Engineering: Engineers Club 4: Engineering llunur Society 3, 4. BOWER, GUY L. IR.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Electrical Engineering: Engineers Club 3, 4: EES Ali IRS 3, 4. BOYLE, CHARLES E.: luhnstuwn, Pa.: li.S. in Electrical Engineering: lxngineering llnnur Society 5, 4-Pres.: lnstitute uf Ratliu Engineers 2, 3, 4. BRITT, IAMES R.: Miami, Fla.: li.S. in Civil Engineering: Engineers Club 4. BRUMBAUGH, CHARLES W., Peoria, Ill.: HS. in lntlustrial Engineering: Engineers Club: Management Society 4: IJean's l.ist 3. 301 BULLARD, IOHN M.: Plainwcll, Mich.: ILS. in Mechanical lingincer- ing: Engineers Club. CAMPBELL, CLAUDE K., Miami. lfla.: ILS. in Electrical Engineering: Arnultl Suciety 3. 4: Engineering llrmur Su- ciety 2. CARMICHAEL, WILBUR R.: Dayton, Ohio: ILS. in lntlustrial Engineering. CASSELLA, DOMINIC R.: West llaven. Conn.: li.S. in Civil Engi- neering. CASTRILLO, RAFAEL E.: Rin llieclras, Puerto Rico: li,S. in Civil Engineering: Engineers Club 4: Spanish Club l, 2. CAVALIER, ALPHONSE A.g Palisatle, N. I.: li.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Engi- neers Club 4g Newman Club 3, 4: llfC 2, 5-Rep. ZZZZZ . . . Pracfical 'lraining is emphasized in fhe Engineering School. The machine shop is 'lhe scene of ihe mosf prac+ical and also the noisiesi class given. Engineering . . . . . . C-G X as lzzfl 1... -gt I H eg.. 1 1-. . W' 1-4 W. Cl-nirinos D. Coates J. Corbin J. Cunningham E. DeCarlo E. Dollar H. Garcia-Videl J. Choromoltos J. Cologne T. Corrigan W. Currlin F. Delozier E. Douglass F. Gibson R. Ciccone W. Cooper R. Culberson E. Cyr D. DeVito J. Freifag J. Gibson CHIRINOS, WILLIAM I.: New York, N. Y.: I3.S. in Engineering. CHOROMOKOS, IAMES IR.: Chicago, Ill.: ILS. in Civil Engineering: Engineers Club 4: Swimming Team l: Arnold Society 3, 4. CICCONE, ROCCO D.: Aliquippa. Pa.: Ii.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineer- ing Ilonor Society 3, 4-V. Pres. COATES, DANIEL R.: Lorain, Ohio: 15.5. in Civil Engineering. COLOGNE, IOHN T. IR.: Bethlehem, Pa.: I4.S. in Civil Engineering: Arnold Society 4-l.t.: AEROTC 3-V. Pres. COOPER, WILLIAM T.: Albuquerque. N. Mex.: ILS. in Civil Engineering: ZQIE 3, 4. PROFESSOR R. E. Nesbi'H' of fhe Universi+y of Michigan Engineering Deparfmenf, left, and Franlt R. Hildebrand check gauges while +hey +es+ par+s for calapulf launches. v wam CORBIN, IOHN P.: Secaucus, N. I.: B.S. in Industrial Engineering: Engineering Club I, 2, 3, 4. CORRIGAN, THOMAS: Chicago. Ill.: ILS. in Electrical Engineering: Cavaliers 2, 3, 4. CULBERSON, REID T.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering. CUNNINGHAM, IOHN P.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Civil Engineering. CURRLIN, WALDEMAR: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Architectural Engineer- ing: Engineers Club: Newman Club. CYR, EDWARD M.: Kerhonltson, N. Y.: ILS. in Industrial Engineering: HWMOC 2. 3. 4: Engineers Club 2, 3, 4: Management Club 3, 4: EN 2, 3, 4. DE CARLO, EMILIO W.: NVest Medford, Mass.: I3.S. in Civil Engi- neering: Engineers Club 4: IRE 3, 4: Institute of Radio Engineers 3, 4. DELOZIER, FREDERICK I. IR.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Civil Engineer- ing: Engineering Honor Society 3, 4: Deans List 2, 3. DeVITO, DOMINICK F.: Miami, Fla.: I3.S. in Civil Engineering: Newman Club 2, 3, 4: Engineers Club 3, 4. DOLLAR, EDGAR P.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Engineering: Institute of Radio Engineers 4-Sec. DOUGLASS, EDWIN S.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: IRE. FREITAG, IOHN D.: Great Neck, N. Y.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: AFROTC 4: IRE 3, 4: Engineers Club 3, 4: EN 2, 3, 4. GARCIA-VIDEL, HERNAM: Molina, Chile: B.S. in Mechanical Engi- neering: QIJIA 4. GIBSON, FREDERICK W.: Somerville, N. I.: ILS. in Civil Engineering: Engineering Honor Society: Engineers Club: Dean's List 1. GIBSON, IAMES B.: Greenwood, Del.: ILS. in Electrical Engineering: Engineering Honor Society 3-Treas., V. Pres.: Engineers Club 3, -l: Radio Engineers 2, 3, 4. 302 G L ..... X .... Engineering sf ff ' L ':n" ii w Q Q g fs 1n.n I -.I.g n'nQ q' ' A"' A 9. -f r ' if "" .f '-' I . I . , . I I . V,,: , .. if I . it if V' ,Mg A ..,,,. , . . ...g .S - i f1" I 1.:,n,., r . K ' j .E ,AIII .Z S. Glasgow F. Hall E. Hollums A. lsenberg C. Jordan L. Kreischer J. Leshan H. Graham C. Helweiclr D. Hubbard R. lsenberg J. King J. Lauren? J. Longfellow G. Haeger S. Hilfabiddle J. Hughes H. Jones A. Kornreich S. Leach A. Losh GLASGOW, STANLEY N.: Alxmii. Ohm: ILS. in .Xi't'liitt't'ttii':il liugi- nt't'i'ing. GRAHAM, HERBERT W.: New York, N. Y.: ILS. in lilci- trituil liiiginct-i'iiig: Iiiigiiit-criiig Iluunr Smit-ty I-Rt-c. Ser.: Iustitutc of Rmliu Iingim't'i's -l. HAEGER, GEORGE B. IR.: Miuuii. Iflu.: ILS. in I'iIIgIIICCI'IIIg. HALL, FRANK I.: Cliltnii. N. I.: ILS. in lutlusti'i.il l'il'l4LfIIICK'l'lIljJZ Iingi- iit-vrs Club rl: l'iI1I.1Il1CCl'lII'Lf llnlmr Sticicty 3, Nl: Ifluriclzi liiigiticcriiig Stit'lt'Iy -I: lk-.in's List 2, 5. HELWEICK, CHARLES R.: IILIILIIIIIIIT. Mil.: ILS. in Civil lingim't'i'iiig: lii1gim't-i's Club 2. 3-St-c., -l-V. Prt-s. HILTABIDDLE, STANLEY D.: Iizist Clcvt-luml, Ohio: ILS. in Ciiil l'i.lIgIllt'l'l'IlljLZ Ilt-.ln's List 2, 3. HOLLUMS, ELLIS IR.: Miami. l"l.l.: ILS. in Ciiil l'lIIj1ll'lL'Cl'lIlj,jl lingi- ut-t-ring llnuui' Suricti 3. -l-Cui'i'vs. St-c. HUBBARD, DONALD G.: Knnxxillt-. 'Il-nn.: ILS. in Mccliziiiicnl I".iigint't'ring: Iiny.:im'crs Club 4. HUGHES, IOHN K.: l'.itt-rsmi, N. I.: ILS. in Intlustrittl linginccring: liiigiiit-t'i's Club 2. .5-V. Pros., Hl-l'rt's.: l'll'lgll1CCI'lI1g llunur Society. ISENBERG, ARNOLD P.: Pittsburgh, Pu.: ILS. in Mccliunicnl Iiugi- iit-vriiigz liiigiiivt-i's Club 3, 4: Iiiigiiiccriiig llnnur Sncit-ty 5. -lg IIPIIE l: lJt'zui's List I. ISENBERG, ROBERT B.: Pittsburgh, Pit.: ILS. in lClt'cti'ic:il liiigiiitw-i'iiig: lingint-urs Club I, 2. 5. -I: Iinginct-ring Iltmur Smit-ti 5. -l: Institutt- nl' Riuliu lingint-urs 2. 3. 4: I7c:tn's List 2. IONES, HAROLD A.: Miauui Springs, Iflat.: ILS. in Mccliuiiiczil Iingi- iict-i'iii5.g: l",iigiiit't-i's Club 4: Iiiigiiiccriiig Iluiiors Society 3. -I. IORDAN, CHARLES G.: Mituui. Iflu.: ILS. in Cixil I'ill,LfIIICCl'Il'lI.fZ Iziigim-t-i'iiig lltmnr Society Slllist. KING, IOI-IN A. IR.: Intcrlzikcn. N. Y.: ILS. in Iilcctricul Iingiuccring: Ski Club 3: Glcc Club 3, 4: Iiiiginccriiig Ilrmnr Sncicty 4: A245 5-Ilist.. I-l'.irli:imcntziriun1 IJc:m's List 2. 3. KORNREICH, ANDREW B.: Miauui, Flu.: ILS. in Archi- tt-ttuiuil l'i.lIj.ZllIl'Cl'Il1j.Z1 l'ifIgIlIl'CI'S Ilnmir Sucivty 3. 4: Dczink List 3. 303 KREISCHER, LAWRENCE E.: Valley Strtxuu. N. Y.: ILS. in I-llt-t:trit'.il Iiiigiiict-i'iiig: IIN 5, -l. LAURENT, IOSEPH R.: Wt-stlit-ltl. N. I.: ILS. in Cliuuiicail Iiiigii1t'ci'iiig: 'FRE 5, 4-Sw.: Nt-winnn Club -l: liiigiiwt-rs Club 4. LEACH, STANLEY D.: Mizuui, Ifl.i,: ILS. in Civil liiigiiit-t-riiig: Iuiigiiict-i's Club. LESHAN, IAY I.: Mimui, Iflzi.: ILS. in Iilcctricail l'il141JII1l'CI'lIIgI Iustitutt- of Rntlin liiig.:im-ers. LONGFELLOW, IACK M.: Miami Springs, l"l.i.: ILS. in lilcctriciil l'lIIgIlICL'I'lIlj.fZ IRIQ: Iingim-t-ring Iluuur Smit-tv: Dt-:in's List 3. LOSH, ANDREW: Lnrnin. Ohiu: ILS. in lI1llll5ll'l1ll I'iIIglllCL'l'- ing: liiigiiiwrs Club 3, -l: IICS :L HAVE YOU SEEN any 'rhirly fool Engineering sludenfs around? The slide rule is on reserve iusl' for +hem. Un+il they are found il serves as background malerial in classes. Engineering . . . . . f fa 8 R. Luiz H. Meiia W. Milwallro C. Mon Goy J. Ogle H. Padilha J. Perlzinson J. McCue P. Melendez R. Miniclt K. Murillo G. O'Malley W. Parkes J. Pizzagalli D. McMillin A. Merrifield C. Minnef C. Nichols J. Pachon M. Perich C. Price LUTZ, RICHARD T.: Hamburg, N. I.: B.S. in Intlustrial Engineering: Engineers Club: German Club: Newman Club: GX 2-Sec. MCCUE, IOHN I.: New Haven, Conn.: ILS. in Civil Engineering: Cavaliers 2, 3: Engineers Club 4. MCMILLIN, DANIEL L., Ilialeah, Fla.: B.S. in Engineering: IRE 2-V. Chmn., 3, 43 FES 1, 2, 3, 4: IES 3, 4: Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Rifle Club 3. MEIIA, HERNANDO: Bogota, Colombia: B.S. in Civil Engineering. MELENDEZ, PABLOg Iiato Rey, Puerto Rico: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineers Club: Spanish Club. MERRIFIELD, ALBERT L. IR.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. "THIS IS a simple problem as you can easily see," says Dr. Herman Meyer. Bewildered calculus sl'uclen'I', Harvey Villa, is 'loo deep in 'lhougl-I+ to answer simply. MIHALKO, WILLIAM: Binghamton, N. Y.: B.S. in Civil Engineering: Newman Club 4: Engineers Club 3, 4. MINICK, ROBERT G. IR.: Coral Cables, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineering Honor Society 3, 4-Sec.: IIKA 2, 3, 4. MINNET, CHARLES I.: Detroit. Mich.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: IES 3, 4: Newman Club 2, 3, 4. MON GOY, CHRISTOPHER: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing: Engineering Honor Society 3, 4. MURILLO, KENNETH G.: San Ramon, Costa Rica: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Newman Club 4: AEROTC I, 2, 3, 4: IIJIIE 1, 2: Dean's List I, 2. NICHOLS, CHARLES A.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering. OGLE, IAMES T.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: IRI? 3, 4. O'MALLEY, GEORGE P.: Miami. Fla.: B.S. in Civil Engineering: Arnold Society 2, 3: Engineering Honor Society 3, 4. PACHON, IOHN: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Civil Engineering: Spanish Club: Engineers Club. PADILHA, HAMYLTON P.: Salvador. Brazil, B.S. in Architectural Engineering. PARKES, WILLIAM E.: Briclgeton, N. I.: B.S. in Civil Engineering: Engineers Club 3, 4. PERICH, MICHAEL, Farrell, Pa.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: IRE 4: IIME 4. PERKINSON, IOHN A., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Engineers Club 4: Engineering Honor Society 3-Sec. 4: IRE 4: Deans List l, 2. 3. PIZZAGALLI, IOHN P.: Montreal, Canada: B.S. in Me- chanical Engineering. PRICE, CHARLES M.: Abingdon, Va.: B.S. in Engineering. 304 RAMIREZ, ALVARO, Bogota, Colombia, B.S. in Civil Engineering, Newman Club 4, Engineers Club 4. RANDOLPH, HAL D., Ingle- wood, Calif., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineering Honor So- ciety 3, 4, Engineers Club 2, 3, 4, Institute of Radio Engineers 3, 4-Chinn., Dean's List Z, 3. RANKIN, WILLIAM I. IR., Secane, Pa., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineers Club 4, Engineering Honor Society 3, 4, EAE 3-Social Chmn., 4. RAY, PAUL R., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Institute of Radio Engineers, QIDMA 3-Pres. RAY, PETER C., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, IIKA I, Z, 3-Sgt.-at-Arms, 4-Pres. RICCIO, HENRY A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Architectural Engineering. RIVERO, IOSE A., Habana, Cuba, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Newman Club, Cosmos Club-V. Pres., Globetrotter, Editor, 'PIA 3, 4-Pres., IFC, EAII 2, 3, 4. RODRIGUES, ERNEST W., Mt. Kisco, N. Y., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, Engi- neers Club 3, 4, Cavaliers 3, 4, AFROTC 3, 4. ROSENKRANTZ, ERNST, Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Architectural Engineering, Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ROTHLEIN, HAROLD I-I., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 3, 4, Institute of Radio Engineers 3, 4, Engineers Club 4. RUNYAN, GILBERT K., Rutledge, Pa., B.S. in Architectural Engineering, 'PHE I, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4. SCHLER, MORTON, Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineers Club, Engineering Honor Society. SCHNEIDER, EARL, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineers Club. SEKEROWITZ, HERBERT, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Engineering Society 3, 4. SHARP, HAROLD T., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Engineering, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Engineers Club I, 2, 3, 4, SAA 2, 3, 4, Senator-3, AXA 3, 4. SILHAN, FRANK V., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Engineering, Engineers Club 4, Engineering Honor Society 4. SILVERS, BRUCE E., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, RiHe and Pistol Club 2-Sec., 3-Treas., Engineers Club 2, 3, 4, MICA 2, 3, Engineering Society 2, 3. SOLOMON, BEREL D., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 4, Institute of Radio Engineering 4. TINDALL, RICHARD A., Trenton, N. I., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Engineers Club 4. TOMLINSON, ALBERT, Hypoluxo, Fla., B.S. in Engineering. TRIMBLE, WILLIAM I. IR., Pitman, N. I., B.S. in Structural Engi- neering. VOLKERS, ROBERT W., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering. WANDERLEY, VITOR M., Alagoas, Brazil, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. WILLFONG, ROBERT F., Alta, Iowa, B.S. in Architectural Engineering, AFROTC 2, 3, Engineers Club 1. WUCHNER, WILLIAM E., Iamaica, N. Y., B.S. in Engineering, Cavaliers 2-Social Chmn., 3, 4: Engineers Club 3, 4. R-W Engineering .if I of AF X ff as 4 I , 1 1 4 ,F ,M 3 ar rpg? Jf wr?" K ,Q Q gr 1 an! 3 .E te A if Z ir. Si , ?' ea ., -' - . we F, E.: mir. l I ., sas FN ' 1 5 f I, Q Q1 it 3, Q I t it . " .Q wi! ih- V ii' 'S' It 3' wmggm James, s awww samwsxsfwswfaiuwwzwwmsww ieteawwee DEAN RUSSELL A. RASCO School of Law KEEPING ONE'S NOSE in a book is a necessity for law students. They learn that after one class. Law School Tops In South, 5th Largest In United States Ranking as the Southls largest law school and the fifth biggest in the U. S., the U-lVl Law School enrollment totals 1024 day and evening studentsfmore than 10 per cent of the University enrollment. ln an effort to produce men highly trained and highly specialized. the School initiated this year its hrst graduate work in the form of a tax specialist program. The hrst of its kind in any American law school. the program of theory, seminars and laboratories parallels tive years of business experience. Russell A. Hasco. who has been dean of the Law School since 1935, plans an enlargement of the graduate program for l953-54. To be installed in the regular curriculum is an insurance program which awards graduates a special certificate in addition to the Ll..B. ln co-ordination with the BBA school and the Evening division. the liaw School sponsored the Eighth Annual International Tax Conference held at lVliami Beach. Run- ning concurrently was the First Annual lnsurance Con- ference with a joint meeting on estate planning scheduled at the end of each. Two specialized fields are the study of lnter-American law and medical jurisprudence. ln conjunction with this program the University ex- changed professors with the Free l.aw School of lVlexico. ln l953-54 exchanges are planned with the llniversity of San Carlos and the University of Havana. To keep pace with the ever-changing revisions in law, new books are constantly added to the law library stacks. Law books now number over 65.000-one of the finest collections in the South. For the second time. U-IVI teams copped the lflorida Bar award as southeastern regional winners of the National lnter-l.aw school appellate moot court com- petition. Law school publications include The Barrister. The Miami Law Quarterly. the Civic Forum, and thc llniver- sity of lVliami Lawyer. 306 . . Law I .ia J ,Q 'eg 'Ps .f .QA'A T - at . - .. rrr all if . ' 'Hr . B - .,-,, -'--' i ig Q ,,,. IA I I -V 5. A,,. A :B " P ' . it A sp A,,... if 4. f hi .Q .. -1,1 I X "',.- : .,,V ., Q- . A N if 1 3' Wt.. L., Y , 1, 1? i fl ' fx. 3.1. ., ' .if ,. A. Aaclt S. Alexander W. Arlrell B. Bell J. Berchfold G. Belhel J. Boolz J. Aclrerman C. Allen G. Affella J. Bellasfro R. Bergsfresser J. Blair C. Boone R. Ague R. Allsliuler W. Belwne T. Benson S. Berkley E. Blomzvisf C. Bowen AACH, ARNOLD K.: Coral Gables. Fla.: LL.B.: IIYAA l. 3, 4. ACKERMAN, IACK E.: West Palm Beach, Fla., l.L.B.: TEQIP 3, 4: 'KPAA 3, -l. AGUE, ROBERT M. IR.: Beaver Falls, Pa.: LL.B.: Bar and Gavel: lDean's List 3: NBE 7. ALEXANDER, SOLOMONQ Macon, Ga.: LI..B.g Moot Court 7-Atl- xisor: Dean! Committee 7: 'l'E'1b 5, 6, 7g NBE 5-Sgt.-at-Arms. ALLEN, CASSIE I.: Prestonburg, Ky.: l.l..B.g KBII 3, 4-Associate Dean. ALTSHULER, RICHARD: Philadelphia, Pa.: LL.B., NBE 2, 5. ARKELL, WILLIAM C. IR.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: Bar and Gavel 5. 6, 7. ATTALLA, GEORGE A.: West Orange, N. I.: LLB.: M Club: Barrister fig Basketball: Swimming. BEHNE, WILLIAM R.g Miami, Fla.: l.l..ll.g K2 l, Z, 3, -l: fbAA 3, -l. BELL, BURNICE H.g Coral Gables, Fla.: l,I..B.g Miami Law Quarterly 5, 6-Business Mgr. BELLASTRO, IAMES I.g Chicago, Ill.: I.I,.B. BENSON, THOMAS R.g l'rinceton, Fla.: Ll..li. BERCI-ITOLD, IOSEPH D.g Riversicle, lll.: l.l..B.: Court House Tours T-Sec.: 'PAA 7. BERGSTRESSER, RICHARD B.: Huntingdon, Pa.: l.l..li.: A947 5, 6. 7. BERKLEY, SEYMOUR G.: l.lll'Cl'lI110l"li, N. Y.: l.l..l4.: Bar ami K-avel 5, 6-V. Pres. 1. 307 BETHEL, GARVAN C.: lfloral Park, N. Y.: I.L.B.: 'PAA 2. 5. BLAIR, IOHN I.: New York, N. Y.: I.I..ll.: Miami Law Quarterly 3, -l-Research lid.: HIPAA 6, 7--Ilist. BLOMZVIST, ERIK I. IR.: Miami, Ifla.: l.l..ll.g 'l".3fl" fi, 1. BOOK, IOSEPI-Ig liverett, Mass.: l.I..B. BOONE, CONWAY E. IR.: Matoaka, W. Va.: I.l..B.: Civic Forum 7-Advertising Mgr. BOWEN, CLARK E.: Newport, N. Y.: l.l..B.: liar :intl Gavel Li. 6-V. Pres., 7-See.: Moot Court l: lJean's List 2. OFFICERS of Bar and Gavel Legal Socie+y conduct an informal meeling in one of ilie classrooms. Bryce Hall, president leads a discussion 'From fhe rosfrum. W . . . B-E S BUCHMANN, GEORGE A. IR., Miami, Fla., LL.B., QIDAIIP 6, 7, OAK 6, 7, Miami Law Quarterly 6-Exch. Editor, 7, Barrister 6-Exch. Editor, 7-Editor, Lawyer 6-Art Editor, 7-Editor, Dean's List l, Z, 5, 6. CALHOON, GLEN L., Beaver, Okla., LL.B. CALHOUN, IAMES P., Tampa, Fla., LL.B., American Legion 3-Sgt.-at-Arms, 4, Senate 3, SBA 4, fiJA1IP 3, 4, OAK 4, Dean's List 5, 6, 7, Dean's Committee 4-Chmn., VVho's Who 4, Iron Arrow 4. CAREY, DANIEL H., Miami, Fla., LL.B., 1iPAA 7. CASANOVA, THOMAS I., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., LL.B., Newman Club 2, 3, 4, 9X 2, 3, 4, A941 3. CEASE, HAROLD, New Haven, Conn., LL.B. COCHRAN, ROBERT B., Pittsburgh, Pa., LL.B., CIPAA 4. COHEN, ALBERT N., Passaic, N. I., LL.B., NBE 1-V. Pres., 3, 4. COMBALUZIER, GEORGE L., Brooklyn, N. Y., LL.B. CONLEY, RONALD L., Portsmouth, Ohio, LL.B., CIPAA 4. CORDOVANO, CHARLES I., Bufifalo, N. Y., LL.B., Bar and Gavel 5, 6, 7. COSOR, LEWIS, Woodbridge, N. Y., LL.B., Miami Law Quarterly 3, 4. COURTNEY, ARLYNE A., Hialeah, Fla.: LL.B. CRANE, NICHOLAS A., New London, Conn., LL.B., Scabbard and Blade 3-Treas., 4, NDTA 3-Treas., 4, Miami Law Quarterly 3, 4, AEII 3-Chancellor, 4, A9111 3, 4. CROSS, SPENCER C., Ocoee, Fla., LL.B., American Legion 3, 4: KA 4, A947 3, 4. CUNNINGHAM, RALPH E. IR., Alpena, Mich., LL.B. A CURTIS, ROBERT I., Neenah, Wis., LL.B. DALY, IOHN M., North Tonawanda, N. Y., LL.B., CIPAA. DALY, IOHN S., Bronxville, N. Y., LL.B., Golf 6, fiDA1i1 6, 7. DECKELMAN, ARTHUR D., Miami, Fla., LL.B., Debate Club 3, flPEA 3, 4, 5-Pres., TEP 4, 5. DEMOS, ANGELO P., Surfside, Fla.: LL.B., Moot Court Board 5. 6-Director, 7, Dean's Committee 5, 6, 7, fl1A'iP 5, 6-Sec., 7-Pres., OAK 4. DiBARTOLOMEO, IOSEPH, New Haven, Conn.: LL.B., lJean's Committee 3, 4, Barrister 4, NBE l-Treas., 3-V. Pres., 4. DiLIBERTO, MAURICE M., Norristown, Pa., LL.B., Miami Law Quarterly 5-Executive Ed.,. 4-Editor-in-Chief, Dean's Committee 4, AECIP 5, 6, 7, NBE 6, 7, OAK 7, Who's Who 7. DIRSE, VICTOR I., Amsterdam, N. Y., LL.B. DOOLEY, ROBERT E., Des Plaines, Ill.: LL.B.: SAC 1: l7ean's Com- mittee l, 4, Lawyer 4-Managing Ed.: Miami Law Quarterly 4-Com- ment lid.: Barrister 3, 4-Managing Ed.: KIPAQ 3, 4: fIPllE l. 3-l-list., 4, lle,m's List l, 3, 4. DOUGI-IERTY, WILLIAM E., Canaioharie, N. Y., LL.B. EAKLE, IACK H., Princeton, Ill.: LL.B., EX 2, 3, 4, fIPAA 6, 7. EDWARDS, EDWARD, Indianapolis, Ind., LL.B., American Legion Post 3, 4, QAA 3, 4. EHRICH, GERARD, Miami, Fla., LL.B., Miami Law Quarterly 3, Editorial Board-4, 5, 6, SBA 4, 5, NBE 2, 3, 4, 5, 6-Chancellor, OAK 5, 6, Dean's List 4, 5, Wh0's Who 7. ENGEL, DANIEL W. IR., Miami, Fla., LL.B., QIPEH 5, 6, 7, A9115 4. ENGEL, MAX P., Miami, Fla., LL.B. ETLINGER, HAROLD R., Brooklyn, N. Y., LL.B., Home- coming Committee, AEP 6, NBE 5, OAK 6-Pres., Iron Arrow 7, Dean's List 5, Who's Who 7. E-G . . . .... . .Law af Q, -. . ' ii if M I . ' il A .,A . R. Fernandez W. Flanagan G. Freeman . f im , ff , QRS' ? if . l 1' if? i , - , .::'Q:::2 I, - S, K, t if 4. . 1, 5 Z g jj. A " ...' 5 Er .. 5' ,. . S ,.. ,,. if" as A. Everard J. Gallagher S. Gelber J. Glenny C. Faucet? F. Ferrare S. Frear J. Fuller C. Gardner S. Gilbert M. Gold R. Fenfress J. Fils V. Freeland H. Galbuf C. Gariepy L. Gillman H. Goldman EVERARD, ALLAN, Miami, Fla., LL.I3.: 'PAA 3, 4: Dc'an's List I, 2, 3. FAUCETT, CALVIN I., Tampa, Fla.: LLB., HIPAA 3. FENTRESS, ROBERT B., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B. FERNANDEZ, RAFAEL A., Havana, Cuba, LLB., Globetrotter 4-Spanish Ed. FERRARE, FRANK A. IR., Trenton, N. I., LLB., Bar :mil Gavel 5-Trcas., 6, 7-Pres., Civic Forum 3-Circulation Mgr., -I-Business Mgr. FILS, IACK, Brooklyn, N. Y., LLB. FLANAGAN, WILLIAM W., Miami, Fla., LLB., Civic Forum 3, 4, A642 3, 4, IJean's List 2. FREAR, SETH R., Coral Gables, Fla., LLB.: KIJAA 5, -1. FREELAND, VERNE L., Beckley, W. Va., LL.B., Bar ancl Gavcl Society 5, 6, 7, GAA 7. FREEMAN, GEORGE R., Miami, Fla., LLB. FULLER, IEANNETTE O., Iinl Guin, Cuba, LLB., KBII 3, 4-V. Pres.: AET 4: Dc-an's Cmninitlcc 7. GALBUT, HYMAN P., Miami Beach, Fla.: LL.B., Bar aml Gavel 5, 6, 7, Law Scliuol Dance 7-Chinn., TEP 7. GALLAGHER, IOHN F., Miami, Fla.: LL.B. GARDNER, CHARLES F., Coral UalJlCS, Fla., I.l..l'l.1 45547 5, fi, 7. GARIEPY, CLARENCE W., Fall River, Mass., LL.H.g fblflf 7. 309 GELBER, SEYMOUR, Miami Ilcach, Fla., LLB. GILBERT, SPENCER B., Miami, Fla., LI..H.g Rifle Team 5, Cavaliers 5, ZBT I, 2-Pres., 5, 4. GILLMAN, LOUIS, Miami, Fla., LLB. ' GLENNY, IAMES M., IIcil50liCn, N. Ll..l3. COLD, MYRON, Mizlllli BCHCII, Fla.: I.L.l3,g Civil Forum Ml, NRE. GOLDMAN, HAROLD, lllklfllilyll, N. Y., LL.B. KNOWN BY lheir harassed looks and heavy boolcs, ihe law sfudenfs are mosf 'frequenlly seen poring over case- books and 'rreatises and copiously copying +he fine prinl. Q 0 0 0 0 0 u 0 0 c ' 1 is 3 R3 as i . SSP x rg: XV I M . D. Gonshalr J. Greco R. Harmon W. Helton W. Hood P. Hudec W. lrvin C. Goodwin J. Gwinn W. Harvey L. Henry C. Horner N. Huebsch H. lsis A. Goshgarian C. Hargrove C. Hefty C. Hogan H. Housen R. HyaH B. Jaffe GONSHAK, DAVID M.: Newark, N. I.: l.l..li.g 'FEI' 7. GOODWIN, CAREY, Miami, Fla.: l.l..B. GOSHGARIAN, ARAM P., VVorcester, Mass., I.L.B.: Russian Club 5-Pres., 6, 7: Homecoming Committee 5-Chmn., 6, 71 SBA 3-Pres.: lk-an's Committee 3, CIPECID 5, 6, 7-Pres.: OAK 5-Pres., fi, 71 Iron Arrow 5-Son-of-Chief, 6, 7. GRECO, IOSEPH R., Hamtlen, Conn.: LL.B.: KE 2-Treas., 3, 'l-V. Pres.: KIFAA -l. GWINN, IAMES E., Beckley, W. Va.: LL.H. HAR- GROVE, CHARLES T.: Houston, Texas: l.L.H.g KIPAA. FUTURE BARRISTERS engage in a last minute pre-class briefing session, a regular and essential part of the law s+uden+'s routine, as they compare each o+l'ier's notes. HARMON, RUPERT W., Union, Miss.: LLB., A9'-If 4. HARVEY, WILLIAM M., Lake Worth, Fla.: LL.B.: iPAQ 6, 71 Dean's List 5. HEFTY, CASPAR IR., Miami, Fla.: LL.H.g CIFAA 7-Treas. HELTON, WILLIAM C., Akron, Ohio, LL.B.g A941 HENRY, LEONARD E., Miami, Fla., LLB.: A9112 7-Dean: KIIAB. HOGAN, CLIFFORD S.g Sarasota, Fla.: LLB.: PIN 3-Treas., -l: AKWI' 3, 43 AZIT -l. HOOD, WILLIAM C., Pensacola, Fla.g LL.B.g SBA 7: GAA 6, 7. HORNER, CHARLES E., Columbus, Ind.: LLB., 'IJAA 3, 4. HOUSEN, HARRYQ Miami, Fla.: LL.B.g 'IPAQ HUDEC, PETER I., Miami, I-'la.g LL.B. HUEBSCH, NEAL D., Downers Grove, Ill.g LLB., 'IPAQ 7. HYATT, RICHARD I-I., Seymour, Incl.: LLB.: SA 6-Senator, Attorney General, Honor Court 7-Clerk: Civic Forum 5, 6-Executive Ed., 7: OAK 7-Trc-as. IRVIN, WILLIAM C., Coral Gables, Fla.: LL.B. ISIS, HERMANg Washington, IJ. C.: LL.B.g Moot Court 5, 7-Director: Election Board -lg Deans Committee 73 Barrister 7-Business Mgr.g Miami Lawyer 7-Business Mgr.: NBE 5, 6, 7: IJean's List 5, 6. IAFFE, BERNARD R., Forest Hills. N. Y.: LL.B.g Hillel -l-Pres. 310 K-L . . . ......... .Law . ifffi . gk: . I V A 2 af 7. i f K i 'Q W. Kaczaraba N. Karniclr C. Keel J. King M. Knight H. Kollnow A. Kur-ringer L. Kahn P. Kalz E. Kelly L. King T. Kobre R. Krawzylr C. Lalrs D. Kaplan E. Kaufman K. Khalil E. Klonoski R. Koeppel W. Kruglak C. Layslrom KACZARABA, WILLIAM: Siam-rvillc, N. I.: l.L.B.: NBE -l. KAHN, LAWRENCE H.: Miami, l"Ia.g l.L.B. KAPLAN, DOUGLAS C.: Miami Beach, Fla.: LL.B.g 'PIII l, 3-Hier.: AGP!! l, 2, 5, -lg NBEg lJean'5 List l, 2, 5. KARNICK, NICHOLAS B.: Steubenville. Ohiog LL.B. KATZ, PAUL: Bronx, N. Y.: I.I..B.: MICA -l, 5, 6, 7. KAUFMAN, ESTI-IERg Miami, Fla.: l.I..B.g Miami Law Quarterly 2: Mum Court 5: NRE. KEEL, CLARENCE I. IR.: Trimli, Ill.: I-l..B.g American Legion 3, -lg Dean! IIUIIIIIIIIICL' -lg Law Athletic Boartl 5, -lg Haualer Hellcats l: IOM 5, -l: KA 5, -l-Src.: AB'-I5 l, 3, -l-Tribune. KELLY, EDWARD S.g Miami, Fla.: l.l..B. KHALII., KOZHAIA A.: Tupper Lake, N. Y.: LLB.: .U-NP l, 5, -l. KING, IOHNg West Palm Beach, Fla.: LLB.: .3911 7. KING, LAW- RENCE L.: Fort Pierce, Fla.g Ll..B.: 4114? 5, -l. KLONOSKI, EDWARD C.: 'I'orringtim. Cnnn.: l.l..B. KNIGHT, MARTHA I., Coral Gables, Fla.: LL.B.: SBA 3: Barrister Beauty 6: Drank Cuinniittcc 5. 7: KKI' 6, 7-Register: KBII 5, 6-Sec. KOBRE, THEODORE A., Spring Valley, N. Y.: LL.B.: Hillel 2-V. Pres., Pres.-3, -l: IIAKIP. KOEPPEL, ROBERT L.: Iamaica, N. Y.: L.L.B.: Ski Club -lg l-'Apache 5, 6: IIAKIP 3. -l, 5-V. Pres.. 6. 311 KOLTNOW, HERMAN R.g Miami, Fla.: Ll..B.g Civic Forum 5, il-Mdllilglllg litl., 7-litlitnrg Bar and Gavel 5, fig 1bEll I, 2, 5, -l: NBE fr. 7. KRAWZYK, RITTAg Pittsburgh, Pa.: l.l..B.g Newman Club 5. KRUGLAK, WILLIAM T. IR., Miami Beach, Fla.: l.l..B.: Barrister 7: Civic Forum 7g Miami Law Quarterly 7: KDAIIP 2. 5. KURZINGER, ARNOLD F.g Greenville, Pa.: LL.B.: Civic Forum 5. 6, 7g AXA 5, 6, 7. LAKS, CARL L., Kingston, I'a.g LL.B. LAYSTROM, CARL W., Biscayne Key, Fla.: l.I..B.g EX 2, 5, -lg I.'Apachc 5, -lg KIPAA -l. FOCUSING complele allention upon lhe professor is llie dominanl faclor for law sludenls, being ever mind- ful of llie praclical applicalion of flue knowledge gained. W . 312 LEBOWITZ, WALTER B., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B., Bar and Gavel Moot Court 5, Civic Forum 5, 6, Senator 5. LEE, IESSIE C., For' Lauderdale, Fla., LL.B., SBA 5-Frosh Rep., Dean's Committee 1, Law School Homecoming Breakfast 4-Chmn., A642 5, 6-Master of Ritual, 7 LEITNER, STEVEN U., Miami, Fla., LL.B. LENAS, PETER T., St Petersburg, Fla., LL.B., A947 3, 4. LESKO, IOHN N., Miami, Fla., LL.B. LEVENSON, FRANKLYNQ Trenton, N. I., LL.B., Civic Forum 5-Business Mgr., 6-Art Ed.. 7-Advertising Mgr., Bar and Gavel 4-Treas. LEWIS, BLAND P., Iacksonville, Fla., LL.B., ABM 3, 4. LEWIS, IOHN K., Troy, N. Y. LL.B. LIEBMANN, IACK S., Tampa, Fla.: LL.B., Dance Committee 4: American Legion, Ex. Committee, 3, 4, NBE 3, 4. LONG, HUGH- LAN, Miami, Fla., LL.B., A6111 7. LUKACS, IOHN, Miami, Fla., LL.B. MacKENZIE, DONALD G., Miami, Fla., LL.B. ABQ 4. MAIOR, EDMUND C., Paw Paw, Mich., LL.B., Newman Club 3, 4, Men's Residence Counselor 3, 4, ZITI' 1, 3, 4, A947 4. MANLEY, ROBERT P., Aberdeen, Wash., LL.B. MARGER, EDWIN, Miami, Fla., LL.B., SAC 2-Pres., 3-V. Pres., CCC Chmn.-2, 3, fIPEA 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. MARGOLIS, BERNARD, Chicago, Ill., LL.B., NBE I, 2, 3. MARLOW, HOMER L., Charlotte, N. C., LL.B. MARLOW, REGINA W., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., Moot Court 7-Competitor, CAB, Can- terbury Club 1, 2-V. Pres., Director-3, 4, NBE. MARRERO-RIVERA, IOSE T., Morovis, Puerto Rico, LL.B., Latin American Law Asso. 5-Pres. McIVER, RICHARD M., Wilmington, N. C., LL.B., Scabbard Society 7, SBA 7-Cabinet. MCLAUGHLIN, EDWARD B., Washington, D. C., LL.B., American Legion Post 7, Moot Court 7-Freshman Advisor. MCROYAN, KIREAKOS K., Sarasota, Fla., LL.B., ZFIPE 4, CIPAA 4. MCVEIGH, IAMES I., Bronx, N. Y., LL.B., QAA 3, 4. METZKER, ROBERT E., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., YIPAA. MILLER, CHESTER L., Middletown, Ohio, LL.B., A945 5, 6. MILLER, THOMAS A., Tampa, Fla., LL.B., American Legion 3-Sgt. at-Arms, SBA 3-Treas., QAQ 3-Treas. MITCHELL, RICHARD O., Tallahassee, Fla., LL.B., CIPAA 6, 7. MONSANTO, IOSEPH W., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., fPAA l, 3, 4. MORRIS, EDWIN, Brownsville, Ky., LL.B., American Legion, A641 7. MORTON, CHESLEY V., Miami, Fla., LL.B., American Legion, SA 7-Attorney General, AOQ. MORTON, RICHARD, Miami, Fla., LL.B., GIPAA 3, 4. MOSKOWITZ, KARL H., New York, N. Y., LL.B., Bar and Gavel. AA-R ............ . Lavv , i 1. ig ., Z A .wn Q' if Ag QW Wm sw pf A--M C, :H 1 U 36 -'22 - .- " " 3. ' ,-V ., .. -.-. 1 gg- , '-1' . -. I . . .y y gg 3 if , y f s A i . uw' mf F Q , , ,. ,, H. 'T A .1 A f ,.,z in 5 as Q 2 'i 5 i ,V fi A I, X Q . A ' E' 5 1 A.,. , M ' J 8 . ... j A 7 , ' I' i N i P 1 Y . I5 I . A, I ' W x VV,.,V...V H 5 .,,A.. 'X - V ' ' , . Q ' M. Murofl J. Nasella E. O'Brien W. Park K. Pezoloi S. Policasfro G. Provost D. Murphy A. Nemser G. O'Grady G. Persandi O. Pills F. Postal W. Prueii C. Myers D. Noel J. Page W. Perzan G. Podray P. Prev-:H J. Reilly MUROFF, MELVIN I., Miami Beach, Fla.: LLB. MURPHY, DALE E., limgui-villa-, Pa., I.L.l5.g Barrister 7, Westminster Fclluwsliipq IIPAA 7-Ilist. MYERS, CURTIS A., Ilartfurml, Conn., LI..B., Newman Club, A611 4. NASELLA, IAMES S., NEW York, N. Y.: LLB. NEMSER, ARTHUR M., Miami llcacli, Fla., I.I..li.g Civic Forum 2, 3-Features lid.: Bar aml Gavcl l, 2, 3. NOEL, DELBERT H., Ilinton, XV. Va., I.L.B., 'PAA 3. 'lg lk-an's Cniuinitlcc 3. O'BRIEN, EDWARD M., Coral Gables, Fla.: LLB., SBA 7. O'GRADY, GEORGE W., Miami, Fla., l.I..l5. PAGE, IACK H., Ayncr, S. C., I.l..li. PARK, WILLIAM H., Miami Beach, Fla., LLB., TEI' 2, 3-Treas., 4. PERSANDI, GEORGE C., Cural Gables, Fla.: LLB. PERZAN, WIL- LIAM I., VVilsun, Court., I.l..lS.: fl-'Al 7. PEZOLOT, KENNETH W., Milwaukee, Wis.: I.L.l'4. PITTS, ORVILLE E., Ilialcali, Fla.: l.l..lS.: HX 2-V. Pros., 3-Pres., 4. PODRAY, GEORGE E., Miami, Fla., l.L.li.g Newman Cluli -lg KIIAA 5, 6, 7. 313 POLICASTRO, SAMUEL, Miami, Fla.: I.L.T4. POSTAL, FREDERICK H., Miami, Fla., LL.l4. PREVATT, PRESTON L., Miami licacli, Fla., LL.B,g KIPAA. PROVOST, GEORGE W., Miami. Fla.: l.l..l5,g HIPAA. PRUETT, WIL- LIAM H., Miami, Fla., I.I..li.: Miami Law Quarterly 2, 5-Casc-Nam' Ecl., 'DNP 2, 3-Iixclicqucr. REILLY, IOHN I., Atlantic City, N. I.: LLB.: Rcsiilcncc Council 5-Social Climn., -lg Dormidiary 3, 'l-Iitliturz CIPA 5, 6-l'i'cs., 7, HACIP 5-V. l'rc's., 6. 7. HE'S GOT A CASE on law and sfudenf Gerry Capley here receives assisfance on a check reference. A sizable porfion of flue UM law body is made up of women. U 0 u 0 9 .....R-S .i up " X xi, 'L S Y '53 Q fx . l X ,Q ,:,.,:.Ef. -3 . . il .7 .if N :ae as 'S fr if J' ...S ., gy., I , Tl I K 'Y wwe.. I J. Remsen E. Rice J. Richler R. Roman H. Ross S. Rolunno R. Rulledge J. Reppa J. Rice J. Robinson L. Romanik M. Rofli A. Rubensfein W. Sabella E. Rhynard C. Rich A. Roine J. Rosenlcranlz M. Rofhman S. Ruden E. Safron REMSEN, IOHN L.: Luke XVurlli, lilal.: l.I..H, REPPA, IEROME I., ligisi Cliiinigii, lml.: l.l..ll.g li.ir .iiiil ihixcl 6, 7, Ncwniiiii Cluli 6, T. RHYNARD, EDWARD R., lfriinklin, Mins.: l.l.,li.: Ciiiiturluiry Club 41 'rm-1 2-'l'ri-im., 5.1m-S., 4. ' RICE, EDWIN E. IR., lluiiiillun, Ohio: l.l..B.: ZX 5. -l. RICE, IACK R. IR., Miiiiiii, Flu.: l.l..li.: QJAA 7. RICH, CHARLES I. IR., Mizimi, ll.1.. LLB. PROSECUTING ATTORNEY Carl Lieb examines wifness Dick Mclver during a mock frial, as Judge Jim Calhoun, presiding, soberly ponders flue evidence being presenfecl. RICHTER, IANE T., Mi.imi. Flu., I.I..li.: Civic Forum 6-Sec., Senate, Iluiiur Cuiiri: lilill. ROBINSON, IAMES W.: Cli.ii'l6ucsvillc, Vu.: l.l..H.g SHA T: .M-D41 6, 7. ROINE, ALFRED L., Miami, Flu.: Ll..H.: Nc-wmuii Cluli l, 2, 5, -lz L'Apuclic 3, -lg QDKT l, 2-'I'rc-us., 3-V. Pres., -l-Pres, ROMAN, REGINA R., Miami. Flu.: LL.H.: Mont Court -l. ROMANIK, LEONARD, Hullywiuml, Flu., I.l..ll. ROSENKRANTZ, IOSEPHg Miami, Fla.: l.L.B. ROSS, HOWARD, Chicago, Ill.: I.l..l5. ROTH, MARTIN, Miami, Flu.: I.l..H.: SB.-X lilcuiiun liuiiril 7: IZFA 6, 7: 'FEP 6, T. ROTHMAN, MARSHALL R., Cliicagu, lll.g l.l.,H.: Hillel, Biir and Cuvcl 7, Debuts Cuuncilg TEID -l, 5, 6-llist. ROTUNNO, SALVATORE R., Chicago, Ill., LLB. RUBENSTEIN, ALBERT I., Mcliccaport, Pa.: L1..B.: Bur :ind Gavel 5, 6, 7-Pres.: Dcank Committee 5, 6, 7, Moot Court 5, 6-Asst. Director. RUDEN, SIMON, Fort Lgiuclcrcliilc, Flu.: l.l..l5. RUTLEDGE, ROBERT E. IR., Wiinliingtnn, ll. C.: l.l..li.: f:LlIllt'I'Dlll'f Club l: llciink Committee 5, 7: DIPE 5, 6, 7: .XXII 5, 6, 7: A041 5-Trilxunc, -l. SABELLA, WILLIAM L., Miami. Flu.: l.l..li., Barrister, NISE. SAFRON, ELWOOD P., liyruiii. Conn.: l.I..H.: ligir :mil Gavel l, 2, 3: Civic Forum l, 2-Circiilutiuii Mgr.: Muut Cuurt l, 4. 314 S ..... ...Law 5 lr, A fill if x af T 'X bzb. 3 V .L i .. 3 . E 5. . . Nr 5 cl: Y P. Salmon M. Schlapilt A. Seltzer H. Shulenberger M. Silverstein H. Smith F. Snyder T. Schempp R. Schlichte R. Sheatfer E. Silver R. Silverstein M. Smith H. Solomon M. Schild N. Schwarz P. Shampanier H. Silverman C. Sloane A. Snyder B. Spasett SALMON, PHILIP V.: Miami Itculcli, I7l.1.: I.I..I3. SCI-IEMPP, THEO- DORE L.: Curtin' tl'Alt'iic', ltlgiliu: l.l.,lG.: Civic Forum Iitlittwinl ltugirtl S, li, SCHILD, MARVIN: Mi.mii, lfla.: l.l..It.: Pmpcllt-r Club 5. 'lflit-nts.: IRC 5, 4: 'lunnis 3: A4252 2. 5. -I-V. Pres. SCHLAPIK, MILES S.: Chicago, Ill.: I.I..It.: Gulf 5, -l: IIPEII Sec.-5. 4. SCHLICHTE, RAYMOND A.: Ilailluitclulr, Fla.: I.I..I5.: SBA 5. fi, T1 Newman Cluli 5. Im, 7. SCHWARZ, NORMAN K.: Miami Bc-ztuli, Flu.: l.l..It.: SBA 3-Cgilwim-t: NIKE I, 2-'I'rcus.. 5: Barrister Alumni litli- Itif-2, 3. SELTZER, ARTHUR: Miami, Fla.: l.I..It, SHEAFFER, ROBERT L.: Actuii, Intl.: l.l..lt.: 'PAA -l. SHAMPANIER, PHYLLIS I.: luiimicu. N. Y.: l.l..l4.: Miami Law Quarterly 0. SHULENBERGER, HANSELL T.: lnfksunvillc, l7la1.: I.L.I5.: 41K'l' SILVER, ELBERT V.: Coral linlilrs, Flat.: l.I..lS.: AEII. SILVERMAN HAROLD M.: Graintl Rnpitls. Mich.: l.l..l4. SILVERSTEIN, MICHAEL I.: Miami lit-gicli, lfl.i.: l.l..l3.: Barrister al Minn Court 7: AEII 2. 3, 4, 5: 41.-LX -l. SILVERSTEIN, ROBERT VVLISIIIIIQIHII, IJ. C.: l.l..It.: Aiiicriuiii lxginit 3-Ilist., -l: NISE 5. -l l7cgin'k List I. SLOANE, CHARLES B.: Coral Ggllvlcs, Flu.: l.l..lS. .'Xim'i'icnii l.t-gitni: Miami Law Quarterly: lit-41113 tftniiiiiittcc: SHA ZIi'l': fluklbz lit-41113 List I, 2. 2315 t SMITH, IIOWARD K.: Miami, I-'l4i.: l.l..It.: ZAR T: -Intl S. ll-IWILIIV xlmll, T. SMITH, MARTIN A.: Miami lit-.tt'li, lfI.i.: I.I..l4.: .XICII I. 1, 3, 4. SNYDER, ARTHUR I.: Miami H:-nuli, I"l.i.: I.l..l5.: Mtntt titnlrt .. . , -. . - - f: NISE S, 0, fgI7t'11lisI.istf. SNYDER, FREDERICK R.: North ltcrgcn. N. I.: l.I..H.: Civic Forum litlitur-S, fi, 7: Lawyer -l-Asst. l".cl,: Ilcgtlfs LIUIHIIIIIICL' S. ti, 7: Sli.-X 5, Ii, 7: 'PAID 5, fm-llist., 7: l7c.in's List 5, fi, 7. SOLOMON, HAROLD: Miami, lflzi.: l.l..It. SPASEFF, BORIS: Sta-cltun. Pu.: l.I..lS.: Civic Forum: Iuniur Ctnigrt-ssiiinit 5. -l: :DAQ 5, -l-tilt-rk. FAT, BULGING briet cases are standard equipment for those with legal pursuits. The U-M law library tables are piled high with the sturdy carry-ails. :, .mnunntmassxsfk -BW . .......... S V K ...'3 .,'. I 1 --:, " "" ",' . -.. 'N':' :': k :'z' . . :" I ::: ' - 'I ,...,- - Rl . ' -,.1:E ' ' " Fi: A- " A ,it X .zzbal qbzi 1 at W - J - ,-" . 1? -.:-: A ,.,.'. X . .,,.. D X N in lzzl llzib b Q . . I "-: ..1-- 222-if :-. as - : 'E., ' :s.I2' In A',. I .,., ..,, asrsn , A , .,,,: . .. C. Spencer R. Springer C. Siephens H. Siroemer I. Taub A. Thorud G. Tulan R. Sperling G. Steinberg B. Sfollmack H. Sfrumpf F. Terry M. Tobin E. Units L. Spilale S. Sfeinberg E. Storms R. Tardif R. Thomas E. Townsend J. Valanfieius SPENCER, CLAYBOURNE C., Smithfield, N. C., LL.B.: 493111 5. STEPHENS, CARL P., Miami, Fla.g LL.B.g EN I, 2, 3, 4, 5: 'PAA SPERLING, ROBERT I., Iamaica, N. Y., LL.B.g Tempo 2, 3-Layout 3-V. Pres., 4-Pres. STOLLMACK, BENIAMIN I., Miami, Fla.: LLB. Iitl.q Hurricane 25 Lead and Ink 4, KAM 2-Sec., 3, 4, 'PEA 1, Sec.-2, STORMS, ELTING, Yonkers, N. Y., LL.B.g QIPIIE Ig QIPAA lg Dean's 3, 4-V. Pres. SPITALE, LEONARDO, Easton, Pa., LL.B. Committee, Dean's List 1, 2. SPRINGER, RICHARD o., cnnnenni, Ohio, LL.B.g QAA 5, 6, 7. STRORMER' ,HERRY R4 Miami, FR'-1 LLR4 MQ- STRUMPF, STEINBERG, GERALD, Philadelphia, Pn., LL.B.g Bar and Gavel, HAROLD? Mmm FR'-4 I-L-R TARPIF! ROBERT G-5 5f""IgRC"', Men's Residence Council, erm 2, 3, 4, 5. STEINBERG, SYDNEY J., M3555 LL'B'2,Am0lf1 SUNNY 5, 61 LAPHCRC 6, 7.5 SR' Club 6, 7? Spring Valley, N. YG LLBUS ZBT. American Legion 5, 6, Newman Club 5, 6, 7, Ibis 6-Research Ed., IIKA 5, 6, 7, OAK 6, 7, A439 5, 6, 7. TAUB, IRA S., Staten Island, N. Y., LL.B.g SA 2, 3, 4, Bar and Gavel SCALES OF JUSTICE are of the essence, and as Bob 1, 3, 4, American Legion 4. TERRY, FRANK H., Miami, Fla.g LL.B. Garsian demonsfrafes, if also depends on whal hangs THOMAS, RICHARD E., Trenton, N. I., LL.B.g Bar and Gavel 5, in fhe balance. The layman asks, "Which weigh did if go?1' 6-Tre-as., 7-Pres., Dean's Committee 4, Minn Court 5, 6, Civic Forum 35 OAK 3, 4. THORUD, ALLAN G., Miami, Fla., I.I..B.: ASQ. TOBIN, MICHAEL M., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B. TOWNSEND, ERNEST A., Plant City, Fla., LL.B. TUTAN, GEORGE V., Miami, Fla., LLB., IIKA 2, 3, 4: AKWI' 3, 4. UNKS, EDWARD C., Asbury Park, N. I., LLB. VALANTIEIUS, IOSEPH C., Maspeth, N. Y., LL.B.: Newman Club 5,6, 7: Civic Fonxm 5, 6, Asst. Dorm Advisor 53 SAB 4, Dean's Committee 3, 4-Ir. Rep.: Rifle and Pistol Club 3, 4-V. Pres., Barrister 7, Lawyer 7, Inter- American Law Assoc. 7. I 316 VALERIANI, NICHOLAS P., Boston, Mass., LL.B., KE 4-Pres., Scabbard and Blade 3-Pres. VENTULETT, THOMAS W., Coral Gables, Fla.: LL.B., EAE 7, A9dP 7. VERNIS, FRANK C. IR., Miami, Fla.: LL.B., NDTA 3, 4, Scahbard Society 3, 4, SA Senator 4, ABQ 2, 3, 4-V. Pres. WALLIS, SHELBY D., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., 'PAA 7. WALTERS, HOWARD F., Phoenixville, Pa., LL.B., American Legion Post 3, 4, 'IPAQ 3-Hist. WARFORD, NORMAN D., San Diego, Calif., LL.B., Moot Court 5, 7, Miami Law Quarterly 5, 6, 'DAQ 5, 6. WEBER, CARL E. IR., Miami, Fla., LL.B., QAKIJ 6, 7. WEINBERGER, EMANUEL, Wilmington, Del., LL.B., NBE. WEINSTEIN, ALVIN N., Miami, Fla., LL.B., Hillel 5, 6, 7, Orchestra 5, 6, 7. WEINSTEIN, PHILIP T., Miami, Fla., LL.B., Miami Law Quarterly, Barrister, Moot Court 7-Advisor, NBE 7. WEINTRAUB, ALBERT L., Civic Forum 7, ZBT 5, 6, 7, QA-'If 7. WELLISCH, KURT, Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B. WEXNER, IRA H., Brooklyn, N. Y., LL.B., IFC 75 QEA 5, 6, 7. WICK, DANIEL A., Iamestown, N. Y., LL.B., SAC 4-Pres., Iunior Congressman 6, ZAE 2, 3, 4. WIESNER, DONALD A., St. Mary, Pa., LL.B., Miami Law Quarterly 3, 4-Editorial Board Member, Barrister 4, HIPAA l, 3, 4. WILLIAMSON, THOMAS W., Miami, Fla., LL.B., A60 5-Bailiif, 6, 7, CIPKT 7. WILSON, CHARLES R., Buffalo, N. Y., LL.B. WINDI-IAM, CLYDE T., West Palm Beach, Fla., LL.B., Honor Court 4-Chief Iustice, SBAC 3-Iunior Congressman, Barrister 3-Business Mgr., QIPAIIP 6, 7, Dean's List 5, 6: Who's Who 7. WISE, CHARLES I., Shaker Heights, Ohio, LL.B., Cavaliers 4. WOLFF, GERALD S., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B., Band l. WOOD, HAYES S. IR., Miami, Fla., LL.B. WOOD, IAMES E. IR., Manly, Iowa, LL.B., Men's Residence Council 3, 4-Pres., SA 4-Cabinet Pres., Moot Court, Freshman Orientation Committee 7, CIDA 3, 4. YOUNG, BERNARD R., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B. ZIEGLER, ROBERT E., Miami, Fla., LL.B., Miami Law Quarterly 6, 7, KIPAA 3-Marshall. ZUGRAVU, LEROY V., Canton, Ohio, LL.B., Rifle and Pistol Club 3, 4, Chess Club 3, PIN I, 3-Marshall, 4, 'PAA 3, 4. VZ ............. L BW . , We it I K, s. gi 6 f We if if X 7 2 W 'F W 6. Q ,af i ,s , . SN' - . fl yi 4 i I Y ', ,',. get ew . I Sir .96 .ts ,s 'fs 'Y It . .di YY' is X Q --I :gn H lz, ,EQV ,,,,,.,,.. y , i wg. Q, T THE BARRISTER Paper's Readership Grows THE BARR1sTER became the olhcial publication of the UM Law school in 1949. For the first time this year the Barrister published an eight-page special edition for Homecoming. lts usual four- page sheet is published every other week, and contains current information regarding all Law school activities. lts circulation has increased to 2500. Eleven hundred copies are distributed to alumni members and 300 copies are mailed to deans of other law schools. The student stali takes credit for the writing of most of the articles. However. several articles are also con- tributed by members of the faculty. Articles such as 'lToday's Law Today," by William T. Kruglalc, is a condensation of the current law problems and advancement, while other articles like "Fraternity Coings-Onf' by Karl J. l.eib, give the publication a lighter touch. Prof. Thomas A. Thomas, acting as faculty advisor, guided his staff through long hours in the oltice, located in one of the temporary buildings. Those with top posi- tions on the stall were George Buchmann, editor-in-chiefg Robert Dooley. managing editorg Karl Leib, fraternity editorg and Norman Schwartz. alunmi editor. l-larlord Wittling was business manager and John Fitzsimmons was circulation manager. John Fitzsimmons, Robert Do-oley man Isis. Second row: Jas. Calhoun WORK AROUND the clock concerns these busy Barrister staff members, who put in their time at the shack ottice. BARRISTER SPONSORSHIP is under supervision ot the Student Bar Association otficers and congressmen, headed by president .lim Calhoun. Barrister was founded by Bar and Gavel. BARRISTER STAFFERS: First row: Geo. Buchmann, Ann Dooley, Her: Lewis Cosor, and Donald Wiesneri Personalities Reflected In Annual Legal Recap Htl Pl-1ns0NAl,l'l'lt1s and events of the lnlversity of Vliami's future lawyers arc rellectvd in their annual pulilication. The Mimni l,muycr. The annual is written and puhlished hy the law stu- dents. Its circulation this year has grown to 3.000 with copies distrihuled to the students. alumni, and the deans and law lihrarians of leading law schools throughout the country. llespite conlined quarters in the shacks. stallcrs man- aged to puhlish full-packed issues. With PM expansion. they hope to gain modern facilities for their work. The Mimni l,l1Il"Yl'I' contains the deanis report to the alumni and a recap on the highlights of the school year. It sums up all of the activities of the l,aw sehool including articles on the law lihrary, the Civie Forum. the fllimnf Law Quarlcrly, the Barrister, and thc various student activities. A general picture of the l.aw school activities arc shown in the puhlication such as the Student Bar Associa- tion and the various legal fraternity functions. Activity pictures help hring to life the many Law school projects. The Minnii lawyer stall' is composed of George Buch- mann. editor-inachiefg liohert Dooley, executive editor: and llerman Isis. husiness manager. GEORGE BUCHMANN, editor LAWYER: Firs'I' row. left +o righh Ann Dooley, Robert Dooley, George Buchmann, Herman lsis. Second row, left' fo right: John Fihsimmons, Lewis Cosor, Donald Wiesner. UM-. CIVIC FORUM Newest .Iournal Unfolds Law Science To Layman OUR law students gathered in Building 713 one after- noon in April, l95l, to discuss plans about the forma- tion of a new type of magazine. Under the leadership of Prof. Thomas Thomas and F. R. Snyder, editor-in-chief. assignments were given out and the members set out to acquire writers, advertising, publicity, printing and circulation outlets. The basic purpose of the Civic Forum is to translate into common English words all legal terms that would be understandable to the ordinary person. Success followed success and the Civic Forum became the official brochure for the Seventh Annual University of Miami tax conference held in April, 1952. Thirty thousand issues were printed for this event for distribu- tion throughout the country. After publication of the third issue in lVIarch, plans were formulated for state and national circulation of - this magazine. Principal editors for the issue were Boris Spaself, editor in-chiefg Frank Ferrare, features editorg Arthur Nemser, managing editorg and H. Robert Koltnow, busi- ness manager. tlllflllll Among the prominent Writers who have Written for the Civic Forum were Thomas Hagen, managing editor of the Miami Daily Newsg ,lack Kofoed, columnist for the Miami Heralclg and Erie Stanley Gardner, mystery WORKING OVER plans for the Civic Forum are: Frank Fer- l writer. rare, Boris Spasetf, Arthur Nemser, and H. Robert Koltnow. CIVIC FORUM: First row: Brice Hall, Robert Kaplan, Nat Barone, Jr. Second row: Arthur Nemser, Thomas A. Wills, 'Faculty advisor: Boris Spasetf, Frank Ferrare. Third row: Robert Koltnow, Mike Gold, Robert Chambers, Norton Schwartz. 320 WHEN NOT EDITING, THESE MIAMI LAW QUARTERLY EDITORS TAKE TIME OUT TO DISCUSS EDITORIAL POLICIES FOR THE MAGAZINE Quarterly Fills Review Bill '1' is lENIlICItS'l'00ll that the worth of any law school is determined hy its law review. The law review represents the hest legal research, the best thought and licst legal writing of the lvest students in law school. The fl'71'r11n1' Lau' Quarterly fills this hill. All material with the exception of leading articles and hook reviews are written Ivy students. The Qlmrlerly contains articles on some of the most current prolxlems in law practice and plays an important role in assisting the judiciary. har and law students to keep up-to-date. Students read through the stacks of legal material puhlished each week, pick out important issues and condense them into short, precise articles. With Clillord A. Alloway and lialph lj. Boyer as faculty ad- xisors. the spring stall consisted of George Buchmann, editor-in- chiefg Russell Vollcema, executive editorg Rohert Dooley. leading article editorg and Moses Crundwerg and joseph Manners, case note editors. li. ll. Bell is husiness manager. 'lihe Miami Law Qunrlerly is a charter member of the Southern Law Review and the National Conference of Law Reviews. MAURICE DILIBERTO, Fall editor TRAINEES AND COMPETITORS FOR THE FUTURE EDITORIAL POSITIONS ON THE QUARTERLY GATHER FOR AN INFORMAL STAFF MEETING 21 with S 1 We Eff! 2L f . i. f as MINUTE MECHANISMS guide graduate students as they work with plant tissues and experiment' with all 'Forms of 'tropical fruits. - 'keg OF MICE, psychology men demand conditioning to prove validity of tests. Captain Kidd, pet rat of the department, undergoes study by Dr. Robert Allen, as he and an assistant check reactions. Field Wide Open In Grad School TUDENTS who wish to go heyond the Iiachelor degree status can find many diversified pro- grams open to them on the graduate level. The Lini- versity of Miami offers graduate programs leading to the master's degree in arts. husiness administra- tion. education. law and science. The major may he taken in 25 fields. and courses on the 500 and 600 level range from finance to fisheries and from psychology to oceanography. Stressing the importance of quality' in work. Ur. .l. Riis Owre, dean of the graduate school. and the committee on graduate studies supervise graduate work. The numher of students enrolled in the various graduate departments is slightly ahoye 500. Graduate work was lirst offered at the llniversity' in 194-I hut there was little development of graduate school until after the war. The offerings were great- ly expanded beginning in I9-LT. Prior to that time. graduate work had lieen offered in only' three fields of study. A number of assistantships. fellowships and tui- tion scholarships are availahle to students seeking graduate study. Students are selected for advanced. specialized study in graduate school on the Ixasis of their under- graduate records and personal and academic ma- turity. They' are expected to preserve the high ideals of the University of Miami in scholarship. conduct and character. Students who have received masters degrees at the University' in the past have received fellowships. assistantships. or other aids at many other univer- sities to pursue doctoral study, and many haye already' received their ph.lJ. degree. Courses in graduate study' have Iveen following the modern trend to advance education hevond the easual study of college courses to serious-minded application. Emphasis on the pragmatic side of education leads these students into well-integrated programs. which springhoards them into top posi- tions. Where an A.l3. once was considered the epitome of education. there stands the VLA. now. OUT TO SEA GO THE MARINE LAB SHIPS, CONVERTED ARMY T-I9'S, TO TAKE DIVERS, LIKE THE ONE BELOW, TO THE FISH-FILLED WATERS. tru Ul- WHICH CAME FIRST, +he Fish or +he egg. is some+hing John Lowe mighi be seeking as he s'rucIies sea organisms. u 'Q IIUQ a:'0.' t,.,QKx 'U 1.33 l..l. , 0, Q51 0 'Q ' T ', Ofg U 0 1, 0. 0. at 0' af g o'a ' of 0 ' o GRAPHS RECORD 'I'he pressure and veIoci+y a+ various depI'hs of Ihe ocean wa'rers while assis+an'Is read charis. ,D m.,..,N LAND-WISE, graduaie s+udenrs work in SouI'h campus experimenl' sfafion. PIan+ Iissues being weighed. E SE DUTY AND UM MOVIES ARE MADE OF THE TRIPS. MARINE TRIPS ARE CHARTED BY LAB INSTRUCTORS, THEN STUDENTS G T ACTUAL A of RQX W , W ,Q wk N ,Fwy W .Q W 2 Q E awk W gs Q if . Q Q W K 59 K X Qkiw www-1 Q fag ,. Qfiww X.,x X :A HHw Q QJ.1 Awww N355 Saw mmm ' Nz. A 'E 3 C K ' if .... . +?PM fwggggaaiiefi wsf iigvkhlg . gg Q6 Z l 'WS gag. w fsmzgw. 2 - ' , WW' A.1SSi Q piihq W9HBE ag .qa:4:Q, M VW' .. 5 Q Q Zig' ' ..zsQ K 3 , 32? ., Hfsasm2fFQ:x2 mmm Qg54hx F3261 .-yg,:' .. ,ww Q , Jfmww A ffs . Mx, QQQQN W , pai 'fr if D wx X E2 V Y 1: 5H,2 ' -P' J l w . ww 315 9.1 3 i gif SE? , if g.Hwg, ' -5 f S P ,Qwq 3 W X Q Q Q r. Q Q 4 F .sg ,Sari ,MW X 5 552 aim ' il J' 'e.MwWw"i?l X .., Wim i Eli' I SKY lsvi mmm si WM ' Jw ' "' ' . " " QM 1 Xt. 1 I, f ,. 'NW' "" . W f A, Wise 1, w W 4 an -W -W., M A Bmmawwmwm, Mal 'W We w, mf. an wx wgww, if N his sing' ae, Q fwwfmnqm WW fi? 3 f-' TIIE SKY'S THE LIMIT! ik In this jet-propelled age, opportunities for Florida's graduates are more plentiful than ever. There's almost no limit to our potentialities in business and industry -a lucky break for you! And you can count on me . . . to be right here with you. . . supplying the dependable, lou'-cost Sunshine Service that means better, happier Florida living . . . today, QQQ0 tomorrow and for all the years ahead! 9 3: 4 Q 4' Q l E U sw : FLDRIDA PUWER 8. llGI'lT COMPANY Youfsfofabfighffufufe' 2644? Zdamzz Al4llliA'l0B ,QQ X IP -NN'M"wm.vf"j A FASHION TIP TO THE ALERT YOUNG MAN OF '53 . . . Men 17 nhgtmev wwe 'W who get ahead in todafs busy world dress with Care. BISHOVS . . . il name synonymous with good appearance and good taste in metfs clothing for many years . . . has two stores in Greater Miami to serve tl1e man who cares what he wears. Come in and see usl MIAMI, I59 East Flagler St., Ph. 2-6464 CORAL GABLES, 300 Miracle Mile, Ph. 83-6087 326 growing Univershy nt Miami Tvgetla er Chy of Coral Gables HUSKAMP MIIIUR BU. 'XYOUR FRIENDLY FORD DEALER" Sales-StucIent's Discount-Service 4585 Ponce de Leon CORAL GABLES-PH. 67-5676 W. L. 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Your Ford Dealer SUPEHIUB SERVICE AND PARTS FOR CARS AND TRUCI LINEN EUMPANY, INC. I550 N. Miami Ave. Miami, Florida MIAMI BEACH NEW YORK me Anon ROAD 9-27' I PHON E 5-3409 I'GI11C111 elf You'li never forget your sciiool ciays, and we IIOPC you'ii always remcmimcr Pl10toReflex, your Official Pilolo- grapher. We'il always remember time fun we imacl talzing your pictures... anal we iiope you will not forget us in time years to come wiien tiiere are other occasions you'ii want to renlenlimer un1uR P miwssz witii fine portraits. " I,l1of0Rcf!ex. . . 11 1111111110 1110141011 of fa1e1'11g pictures from coast io coast PHU'l'URlfI:l.IfX STUDIO 5111 FLOOR WES'l' BUILDING facing BLlftilllCvS Hibiscus Tczlroom 3231 SUMNER INSURANCE AGENCY FIRE Oldest Agency in Coral Gables E bl h cl 'I926 I57 AVENUE ALCAZAR CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA Wendell Sumner V. O. Sumner WINDS1-ORM 58I5 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. C R ISOUTH END OF UNIVERSITY BASEBALL FIELD, BUY and SELL fcALL Youn oNLY , 4 YOUR USED TEXT BOOKS LOCAL NUMBER RECORDS-SHEET MUSIC-GREETING CARDS RADIO t COMPLETE STATIONERY gt REVIEW, MATERIAL DISPATCHED MOVING FACILITIE ATTENTION LAW STUDENTS LOCALLY OWNED RENTAL CARS We now sfoc cenief ek - Kouxent Housmg Sw nt dub ' ding 1116 Nxer Theqifle 1he Z-"ij, Gquerv B LOW ,QI Conh'uc10f5 Gene T N IIIIIISTHWHBN 99 N. E. 7IsI' ST., MIAMI, FLA.-2040 No. ASHLAND AVE., CHICAGO, ILL. I 1 1' I ' 6 1 .feta ale Look at this picture of Miami. Not a Bikini bathing suit, yacht, beach, race horse or fishing cruiser in sight. 'l'his is Iilfmlfm' Miami, wl1c't'c' thc' BIl.S'IilIl'SS Nliatni ollers lutntltctls ol' ln't-atlwittnc't's lot' hall a tnillion opportunities to college gratlua pvoplv ntakt' a liying ycat' 'tiountlf who like a last pact' in thc tact' to- an intlustrial city with a thousand wartl situ-css--pltts a sunny, hcalthy prospt-t'ous lat'tot'ic's: thc nation's happy way to liyc that simply tlocs git-atcst intt-rnational air gateway: a exist clscwhcrc. l'l'2lllylllg1lgl'lt'lllllll'2llSllilllllllg point NVQ' hope you'll tlccitlt- to ntakc' --font' ol tht- liastvst-gt-owing llll'll'U- gay, hcautilul,sun-hlt-ssctl Nlianti your politan t't-ntt-1's in thc U. S. .XJ lJCl'IIl2llll'lll home . . . whilc you go plat-cs along with young, hustling, go-getting lins'iu1'.s'.s Nliatni! ome Quang with MIAMI An Offrial Message from the City of Miami '32 E DANIELS Ugqjlg Establlshec B U IC K S A I. E S AND SERVICE For Greater Miami We have been distributing and serv- icing Buicks since 1919. You'Il find our charges reasonable, based on the same service manual used in your home fown. 1201 N.E. SECOND AVE. h h h S kh T e P ofograp ers foc ouse MIAMI LATE MODEL II43 W FLAGLER ST PHONE 82 6404 PHONE 9-4561 AUTO RENTALS HAV A TAMPA C5009 NEWS FOR YOU THIS WEEK AND EVERY WE IN YOUR COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER ikiniera dtimes F Commercial and Publication Prmhng or Executed Under Skilled Union Cond t ons ow to Survive ffzozzglz printin E KNOW that casting trade secrets wide- spread is frowned upon. But dern it, there is little or no opportunity for, and much satis- faction in, idle boasting. In these parlous times a body had better grab simple pleasures where he can. But back to the original premise. Our formula is simple, direct, pointed. Ouflitfe the rest of the crowd. That may sound easy. Such is not the case. Parkers has been open for business since 1923. According to our calendar fand we checked with Greenwichj that makes thirty years. A long, long time in South Florida. For folk who count calories, conserve energy, count to 10 before sounding off and follow a rigid routine fup at 7, office at 9, lunch at noon, back at 1, home at S, dinner at 6:30, bed at 103 30 years may not show its mark. Our experience augurs, however, that such a program would push a man out of printing be- fore he got comfortably seated. wi lo! v The 14 to 16 hours a day we put in may leave us with fewer wives, but fat least in our experi- encej with more business. We're happy to say we're still hanging on, de- spite the advice of doctors, lawyers aml auditors. And, damn it, we still think it's fun. Our experience with the University, however, has been more than happy. It fits into a regular tv harmony: we love them, they love us. Having travelled the same rough road together since 19265 we feel that we see, at least somewhat, eye to eye. Hope it's always so. Parker ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION 83-4276. CORAL CABLES, FLORIDA ES'I'.-XBLISHEDINISIQ3 FINANC NG 0 FLORIDA'S ' FUTURE X X"'f'e--r In its meteoric career, Miami has become a world-wide synonym for imagination, vitality and bright promise . . .for a dynamic economy built around sound ideas, boldly conceived and adequately financed. As in the past half century, the First National Bank will, for the future, provide a sound financial nucleus for the realization of Miami's assured destiny. ESTABLISHED l 9 O 2 Miami's increasing importance indicates wider future needs for efficient, complete correspondent services and careful, prompt attention to collection and transit items. Count on First National! And count on our foreign department, largest in Southeastern U. S., for specialized service in Latin American credits and collections and all foreign financial services. Se habla espaiol. MlAMl'S OLDEST 0 FLORIDA'S LARGEST Complete Banking and Trust Services Member: Federal Reserve System 0 Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 1. , as vz hp fu, '75 W , , M J- ,gf ,, MM an 'F ' l ri., if W 11 .ww Rl, W -fa, M The Unly Tire Made That Gives You Protection Against All Tire Failures PIOOF BLOWOUT-SAFE Firestone Supremes are as blowout-proof as a tire can be made. But if a blowout should occur, a safety valve closes instantly, retaining most of the air inside the tire long enough to come to a safe stop riding on a safety diaphragm made of Z-ply cord. m.....,., .... ...,.... .,,,n...,,. ,. ,. ,WS ,a WW. ...... ., , .. . fy,-'fem r"" 5 PUNCTURE-SAFE The extra-deep, extra-tough tread resists punctures. But if a nail or other sharp object should penetrate the tire, an inner liner of butyl rubber prevents the hole from widening and soft, sticky, gummy rubber seals the hole without loss of air. il'0 10810 Supreme OW you can be safe from all dangers of tire failure! The Firestone Supreme, the amazing new tubeless tire, is the only tire made with patented and exclusive construc- tion features which give you the greatest protection against blowouts, punctures and skidding ever built into a tire. And, at the same time, you get longer mileage and lower cost per mile. Demand for this sensational tire at present exceeds supply, but production is being increased rapidly and most sizes are now available at many Firestone Dealers and Stores. Place your order now for the safest tire that money can buy. YOUR SAFETY IS OUR BUSINESS AT FIRESTONE SKID-SAFE The exclusive Firestone Safti-Grip tread gives you three-way protection against skidding. lt has thou- sands of sharp-edged angles, sure-fooled Traction Boosters on the center and outer ribs, and Skid- Resisters which dig in like the claws of a cat. LONGER-WEARING The extra-deep tread is specially-compounded for extra toughness and greatest resistance to wear. The Safti-Lock Gum'Dipped cord body is so strong, so safe, that it can be recapped or retreaded again and again, resulting in amazingly low cost per mile. Copyright 1953, The Firestone Tire dz Rubber Co. lmencz s Futrn and Sm: Highways lhe Voice ol Firertonc on 7411110 or lelevirion every Monday an-:Jing over NBC FLORIDA DAIRIES COMPANY ik Phone 2 - 2 6 2 1 for home delivery ESTABLISHED 1924 my u""' "IN TEMPO WITH THE TIME' Young Fashion! Young Price! 250 MIRACLE MILE CORAL GABLES Fooilaalfs Hoffesi Rivalry .... MIAMI VS. FLORIDA amemmzkzg You taste its quality MIAMI IIUE!-I-EULA BIITTLINE EU 301 N.w. 29 sr. MIGWMJM MIAMI, FLA. TELEPI-loN: 82-6423 AN EVER W LQRWX SHRUBS a Howe E25 GP-ROE 1R q spocially loaded with the come Fl0rida's soil defl- cicncies.Nowavailablcin ncw, frcc-flowing form ... now, more than ever, BEST for MINERAL-RICH PLANT FOOD FUORIDA' ' Manufactured by HECTOR Supply Co., M I SOlD BY 552553 YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD GARDEN SUPPLY DEALER 1 N5 Q W" NW 460 WM qt wt- 'tw W tb m0't""I' gi A: X' 1 ,N K X, ,AMW X mkfx 5 E e y ' 3 - XS ., , " 0 ' N wx , X J Q, 4. X , f ,,, 45' is SZ . X C E iiyhqir F,-3' Q x N. Q Q, - -Lvx NB Q + X K kg N ,A.,x X., , m 1 Q, X X fx X 'X X X ,WQMM ' F., 6 X.. wig 'xN , QL Q0 . nk I F .Mx ., K 9,5 f SQ .t Q2 X K .KX X v M L M -N.: 1 ' , W N -. x R N NN M X9 X. X- X X Xxx XX PHOL'b'.5'.5' 5 Wx 1- :ima fa W pb! dw MM7. WE HAVE SPECIALIZED IN THE PRODUCTION OF OUTSTANDING COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL D YEARBOOKS A N offnneo 9. FOOTE 8a DAVIES, INC ATLANTA A Aach, Arnold K . ,,,.,......... 254, 307 Abboushi, Awni ...,...,........., 224, 226 Abel, Robert.. .......,, ,,,..,,.. . . ,.,,, ....,,.,..,,... 2 I6 Aberman, Sheldon J .,,,,, 202, 275 Abramowitz, Gerald M. 223, 245, 275 Abrams, Norman R. ,,...,,, .291 Abramson, Herbert ....,. I53, 238 Ackerman, David L. ...,.. 251, Ackerman, Jack E. - .,... 254, Ackerman, Sylvester J. ......,.. . 26l 307 .175 Adamo, Joseph P. l60, I73 301 Adams, Eugenia ...............,.. ISI, 247 Adams, Rooert .....,............,,., . .,... ,..., 2 55 Adams, Thurston I9, 26, 36, Yu, 145, 208, 209, 212, 222 Adams, William ..,......,.. - ..,,. . .,,...,, .I94 Adel, Carlona ..,, ..............,,.......,,...... I 40 Adelman, Muriel R. ...... 249, 291 Adler, Judy ............. ,-.. ..,.. - ,.... - ...... 228 Adler, Sidney ...... ,.,,..... ....,. . ..... 6 'I Ager, Joy ...- .........,.....,,..... .. .,... ,......... . I40 Ague, Estelle ...... - ,,..,, -.....- ....... -.253 Ague, Lee ...... -.... ,,.. ,.,......... . ..- ............ ...256 Ague, Robert M., Jr. 253, 256, 307 Aguilera, Ralph .,,... .......... - ........,..,, 2 I2 Aigner, John ....-. .......... -l73, 222 Aiac, Donna .......... ..... -..-.-l43 Aiac, Ian ...r............................ . ..... 245, 26l Albert, Ronald . ,....,. -.- .... -. ....,, 202 Albor, Charles ....,,......,... . ..... . ..,.......... I94 Albury, Howard ..... - ..... .- .......,... -239 Alden, Raymond E. ...., 206, 30l Alderman, Doris ..,,.............. - ...... .....,,, 5 4 Alders, Frederick IBO, IBI, 2I4 Alders, Fritz ...... Z ,.....,.,......... - ,..,. 46, Alexander, Debi ......,., ,..,.... I 40, Alexander, Solomon ...... 253, Alexander, William R. ,,... ....,, . Alfieri, Salvatore Jr. I94 Conklin, Norma 242 22 I 131 307 .,2l 5 , 215, 216 Allegri, Anthony ,.....,,..,,.,. - .,., ,,........ I 85 Allegri, Charles ................,...,.....,..... I85 Allen, Cassie Jr ............ . ..... 257, 307 Allen, John J ................... - ..... . .,.. - ....... 29l Allen, Lawrence J ......,....... . ...., . ..... 26l Allen, Dr. Robert ..,, . .,...,,.... 9l, 322 Allen, Thomas P ...................,. . .... .,.. . .26l Alo, Ernest S .....,. - ,...,.........,.. - ............ 26l Alpert, Ann l40, l50, 2l0, 274, 275 Alter, Foster E ....... - .,,......,... . .,...........,. 2I Alter, Virginia ....................... .............-- I 55 Altman, Arnold D ..........., 202, 275 Altman, Saundra ..,. - .,........ - ....., -225 Altosino, Michael .,.......,........,........ l58 Altshuler, Richard ............ 253, 307 Alvarez, Miguel .......,............ ....-.-.I78 Ambory, Donald P... ....,,. - .... . ,... .275 Amdur, Steven L. 202, 223, 245 275 Amerise, Marie ......,,.... 38, I59, 218 Amundson, Paul A ...,..,....., 241, 275 Anderson, Arthur ....,.... -.. ,... .,,,.. 2 55 Anderson, Carolyn ...... -.....- ....,. 223 Anderson, Marilyn ...... -. .,......... I39 Anderson, Ralph - .......,, ..........,, . ..., I 93 Anderson, Theodore 243, 250, 298 Anderson, William F ....,...,.......... 261 Andrade, Eduardo ....,....... I7B, 232 Andreoni, Lester J ...........,.........,.. 215 Andreu, Calvin W ...,..................,.. -275 Andrews, Dorothy J. 229, 234, 291 Andriotis, Constantine ............ -l8l Ange, Peggy ...... .. ,..... ,,..,,....... . .,,..... - 237 Angeline, Richard . ..... ..,........ I 58 Annan, Patricia ..,......... .. ,.... .--....l5l Annis, James M... ......,.. -.. ,........... ...275 Appelbaum, Irving B ..... -.. ....., 275 Apple, Al -..-..... ........................ .-......l90 Apple, Sue .,,,.. - ...... -....- ..,. - ,,.,...... I56 April, Theodore .....,,..,....,.. . .,...,...,... 29l Aquilina, Mary ......... .-- ,....... - ......... I39 Abbit, Hal A .,..,..........,,,.,......,..,,.. .... 2 6l Arca, Manuel ...,. - .............,....,. I7B, 232 Archer, Robert W .,.,. .,..................., 2 75 Ares, Hilda M ...,..,........,...,.... 252, 298 Arias, Rafael ...,.. - ,.,. ... ......,......... - ..... 30l Arillo, Dolores M ....,.. . ,.....,...,,,..... 29l Arkell, William C. Jr .,,. 256, 307 Arkin, Stanly ..., ,.....,..........,,,, . ..l53, 245 Armstrong, William G ......,....,, .275 Arnold, Constance . ,...,....,.,.,..,... I43 Arnold, Hermine K. 2l0, 237, 247, 249, 29l Arnold, James -... ........... - ...... ......205 Arnold, Willard W. ........ - ......... 26l Arpante, Augustus ............. 30l Asac, John . ,.................,... -.. .................. I89 Aselfon, Gordon .......,, . ,..,..,. l8l Ash, Gabe ...,.. -....- ........ ...I53 Ash, George ............... ...... . ..... ...2l9 Ashbaugh, Eleanor L ..... ..,..,... . .29l Ashe, Bowman F. ..,...,..... .,... 7 3 Athas, Theodore P ..... .. ...275 Athey, Forrest T. Jr. .. .,..,,.. , ..., 275 Atlass, Faith A.- ........ ....,, . .. 29l Attalia, George A ...........,, 256 307 Auer, Georgianne ..,... .,,.... . . ...l4B Augustine, James...l94, 23l, 232 Austin, Laurence ......., . .. ...254 Avella, Dimas ...... ........ . .. .. .30l Avena, Frances M ........... 29l Averre, Elinor .....,.,...........,, ...l43, 224 Ayarza, Jaime ......,........ ........ ...... . . 30l Aymonin, Frank ......... 224 Azolino, Mary G.-223, 234, 261 Baba, Sylvia ...... .. .,,...... ..... . . Bacon, Howard C ........... 247, Baer, Joyce ......,,. .................,.. I 44, Baeza, Jose M ................ ,,,... . Bagg, Barbara ....... ......,........ . Bagwell, Helen Bailey, Albert W ....... ,.........,............ Bailey, Geneva L .......... ..,... Baker, Gerrit P .,...., ............. ....,, . . . Baker, William B. .. .....2l7, Bakst, Alvin . ........ .... .,........ ..........,..,. . Balbach, Deloris N .................,. Baldauf, Thomas W. .,..........., .... . Baltz, George . ...... Bandler, Saul ....... ,.,............................. Bannen, Barbara ...... 223, 225, Bannister, Joan... ..l44, 2I5, Bannister, Robert ................,. I93, Baranowsky, Herbert ...,... . ..... . Barlock, Carl ....,...... ...... Barnard, Anita ........, Barnes, Charles D ....................... - ...... Barnes, Jerome R. 239, 243, 250, Barone, Charles .... ..................,...,... Barone, Nathaniel ....... ..... 2 56, Barrette, Paul . .... ...........,, ......... . Barron, David A.. ......,..... l8l, Barron, Fay W... ........ - ............... Barry, John R ............ ................ . Barry, Thomas ............. ,..... . .. .. Barson, Sandra .. .................. ....... . . Bartolovich, Joseph E ......,............ Barton, Kay ........................ - ..,.. .. Baseman, Lee ................ - ............ 2I3, Bass, Sydell .,,.......................................... Bassett, Harry Hood... ......,. . Bate, Dixie L. ........... ....,..... . Bates, A. Mark ....,. .. ....,. 22l, Batteiger, Robert G. 153, 231, 247, Baurer, Harold. .... .. ..,,.,, ...I53, Baxter, Richard ...... .. .... Beach, Joyce A.....l5l, 237, Bead, D. Henderson ........... .....,.. . . Beal, Stuart .... .... . .......,,..,....... Bean, Ruth .. ......... . .. Beauchamp, Edith ..,, ,....,,,.., Beauqre, Guy ,... . ...,. . ...,....., Bechamps, Eugene N .,..... 224 Beck, Donald .. ..,,..,....,...,, ....... . . Beck, Helen R. 30, 215, 216, 232,235 Becher, Harry ........,...,,,., .. Becker, Matthew .,.... l9B, 2l8, Becker, R. E ...,......................,.................... Beckman, Leonard ......,., .. ..... .. Beckman, Patricia ........ ............. Beer, Irwin .,..... ................. ...,,,....,........ Berry, John R ................. - .,,..... .. Behania, John ..,. ...,.............. . . Behne, William R .,........,..... 254, Behney, John ....... . .. .......,........ . .... Behring, William ....,.. r,.. - .... . Bell, Burnice H .....................,,,. '255 Bell, Kenneth - ...... -. ........................... . Bell, Martin . .... - ..... .--..- .......... -- ..... .. Bell, Murray .............................. Bellar, Sally.. ..... ,....... ............ - I 43, Bellastro, James J... .................... Bender, Mary Anna .,......,........ - ..... Benedict, Floyde .............................. Benefield, Harvey .......,,......... I58, Benham, James F ............,... - .......... Beniamin, Robert . .... - ...,.............. Bennett, Gordon ..... ... ........... Bennett, Jack .....,.........,.......,. . .... .. Bennett, Victor W ..,.......,..... 23l, Benson, Thomas R ..........,.... - .......... . Bentl, Richard 30, 36, 40, 2l8 Benway, Robert E ....... ....,,.. 2 I4, Benzil, Philip ,,..,. ...............,..,, ........,...... BerchtoId,.Joseph D. ,..... ............... Berg, David ....,.....,,...,.....,. . Berger, Robert. ....,... ..42, 43, Berger, Ronald ........ ........... . . .... .. Bergh, Frances . .. ..... . ,...... Bergstresser, Richard B. g 256, Berke, Judith A.. ..... ......... ........... . . Berken, Arthur ISI, I90, l9l, 209, 2ll, 245 General Index Biernat, Edward S .....,. ...... I73 Biggam, Nadia ..... ............... B1lIbrough,B1ll ..... ..... , Billings, Jared M ..,.........,... 254, Bingman, Beverly ......................... I 43 Brumnga, Beverly W ............. - .... 262 .....26I 275 Birnbaum, Martin B .................... Bisceglia, Thomas ............... l58, Bishop, Betty B. ..... I43, 247, Bishop, Rozelle E ................... 247 Brtet, Alice .... ................... - ....,............, Bitter, John .............................,.................. Bixler, Alice ................... 38, 43, Black, Charles ..... .... 2 3l, 243, Black, Richard ....................................... Blackburn, Arlin . .......,..............,,.., . Blackburn, Frederick A ........... Blackburn, James R. Jr. 213, Blackmore, Harry ...... ........ I 58, Brunson, Joan ...... ............... ........,.. . I 39 Brunstetter, Roscoe ..,... ..... . .......,... I 5 Brush, William J .... .......,...... 2 25, 276 Bryant, Mary E ....,..... I60, 2I9, 262 Buccilli, Eugene ........ .,....., .......... . . ..2l2 Buchmann, George 208, 209, 255, 308, 3I9 Buchmann, Juanita E .................. 29l Buck, Barbara .. ..,,......,,,.,, .... . . ..I4B Buckbe, Gilbert L ..............,. 2l4, 276 Buckbee, Mickey ..,........... . I 39 240 Blackstein,. Barbara.. ........ l40 Blalr, David ...,................,. . .,..... .... . Blair, Jam. .1 ................... . ...... 254, Blanc, Richard ..........................,....... Blanchard, William ................... Blankstein, Alan R ....................... Bledsoe, Shirley . ..... . Blenke, Anne . ........,...................,... ... Blockman, Irving Blomqvist, Erik J. Jr... Bloom, Frances 24, 25, 40, l40, I4l, .255 211, Bloom, Mae ..............................,..,...... Bloom, Sandra ..,.. . .......... ..l56 Blotner, Lillian ............,.. ............. Blum, Stephan A ............. - ................ 26l Blumenthal, Fred ...... .... l90 Blumenthal, Morris.. ...... .. .202, Bockman, Leonard .. Boden, William H ...,........ 234, Bodine, Ronald ............................... Bohrer, Shelly ..............,.. Boland, Richard .......................... . Bollle, Ronald ........................ .. . Bomhoft, Carole ............................ Bonavita, Agostino G... Bond, Samuel J. Jr... ......... Bonday, Robert ............... .... Bonura, Frank ........................... .... Book, Joseph .................,.......... 256, Boone, Conway E. Jr .................... Both, Betty ................... - .................. . Booth, Howard L ............................ Borg, Bette .... .......................... . . Borg, Chris .,.......................,....... .,.. ,... Borkowski, Edwin Jr ....... Borten, Sandra ......,. . ........ ...... B 6, Bosco, Sally A. .........,... .. ...., 246, Bosworth, Judith ...... I47, l62, Bottier, Walter ..................... . Boulton, Audrey ..................... l43, Boutin, Neal R ......... - ...................... Bowen, Clark W ....... .... 256, Bower, Guy L. Jr ............,.. 248, Bowers, Anne H. I39, I62, 223 Bown, Carre 29, l56, 222, 223 Boyer, Ralph. ........................... -..I74, Boyle, Charles E.. .,... . ...... 2l7, Braddock, Holmes - ...,... - ............. Bradford, W. C .........,...................... Bradley, Harold ......... - ...... -239, Bradshaw, John F ............................ Bramlett, James D. Jr. 2l3, Branch, James ...... - ...... - ........ . .,..... - Braun, Ralph ..... .... - ......... .......... - . .236 Braxton, Harold ........................ - .... Brayfield, Edwin H ...,..................... Breitenstein, Robert .................. Breitkopf, Phyllis 223, 225, 232 Bresler, Stanley. ...,.... . .... - ...... -.... Breslow, Lois A ....,..... - ...... - ..,.. .... Breuninger, Rugh A. l60, 229, 234 Brever, Leonard . ..,...................... .. Brewton, William - ....................... Brey, John ,...............,, -.. .,.. . ............ ' l40 Brick, Ann... .......................... , Briggs, Robert ..................................... Brill, Philip G .................... Brill, Rosemary ............................,.,,.. Brinkmann, Florence .... . 234, Briscoe, Barbara A ........ . I60, 223 Buckland, Nan ........................ I44, Buckley, Harold .................. 232 Buckley, Paul .,....... .. ......... ...IB9 Buckley, Peter C .... I66, 262 Buckley, Quinn .......... ... ........... 232 Buckley, Robert ........ ...,,. . ...,.. . ...I66 Budowsky, Beniamin ..................... 262 Budrewig, Arthur ..... ..... .......I73 Bugdal, Richard H ....,..... ..... ........... 2 6 2 Buker, Archlyn A .... I72, 234, 262 Bulakul, Lavarn ...... ..,.............,...... 2 99 Bullard, Betty .......................................... 229 Bullard, John M ........., ........... 30l Bullock, Orris ...,.......................... 237, 243 Bunyan, Truman L ....... ...... 2 4l, 276 Buono, John A ....................... .....,....,,,.. 2 76 Burack, Morton ............ .. ....,.. 255 Burch, William T.... ....................... ..262 Burchell, Donald J... ........ ..... 2 76 Burckes, Melvin .. . ........... ............ 2 42 Burger, Edward ...... 246, 250, 262 Burqer, Kathleen ........ ................. . .. 246 Burqess, Ward J. ...... ...... . . . 29l Burgess. Warren ...... .. .... .. ....2l8 Burke, Lorette ..... I44, 229, 734 Burkhart, Gerald P. ...... 24l, 276 Burkhart, Jack L. ......... 247, 762 Burleson. Warren. ............. 2I4. 276 Burnett. Martin L. ..... . ...257, 276 Burns, Edward W. .............. .276 Burrnufrhs, Charles C. ........ 79I Bnrstein. Irwin .. ....... ............................ I 98 Bush. William ........... .. 256 Rusker. Svdelle.. . ...... .29, 277 Butterfield. Lee ......... 730 Blrttner. Charles .....25I, 762 Byal, Donald . ...,.. . . ........ ..... I 89 C Cahill, Marlene ...... -. ....................... I52 Cahill, Nancy E ............. - ...... I44, 29l Cain, Merle ........... .. ..............,..... ...IBS Caldwell, Nancy - ....... - ,.... . ........... l50 Caldwell, Robert ....,... - ...... 23l, 277 Calhoon, Glen L.. ................... ...... . .. Calhoon, James P. .308 30, 208, 209, 255, 308, 3l4 3I8 Caliendo, Donald ...... - .... - ............ I73 Callaghan, John E. 57, l89, 246, 262 Callas, Louis ..,...,. . ....................... - ..... 254 Callesis, Anthony H ......... - ......... 277 Callet, Stanton ....,.... - ........, - ..... -..256 Calvo, Marta ................. . .................... 236 Cama, Joseph D ............. - ............ --262 Campbell, Claude K .... -248, 30l Campbell, Robert ....,.......... 206, Campbell, Terence ,........... 236, Cangialose, William T ..... .......... 226 256 ,29l Cannataro, George- .................... I69 Canning, William ......... - ...... I70, l7l Canter, Dale .................. . ...................... l82 Cantisano, John . .... . ............... -IBI Capello, Patrick V ....... - ...... - ......... 262 Capley, Gerry IBB, IB9, 2l8 3I3 Caputo, Rocco C ................ 9l, 29l Cardillo, Paul . ...................................... I94 Cardinal, James ...... - ........................ 262 Carey, Barbara .............. - ...... l55, 2l5 Carey, Daniel H .......... - ................ -...30B Carey, Janice ........................ - ............... ISI Carlson, Gordon L .....................,... 277 Carlson, Philip Jr ............................ 262 Carlstrom, Joseph M ................... 29l Carlton, Mary J ......... - ............. . ..,.. 262 Carmichael, Ann . ..... ....................... 2 32 Carmichael, Wilbur R .........,...... 30l darn, Robert ...... ..,,... ........................... I B 9 Carr, Jane .........,........ ........ 3 B, l43, 2I8 Carrington, William ....... Carroll, Charles ........................ I70 Carson, James ........, Carter, Catherine . ...... ........... . Carter, Fanya ............ Carter, Joseph .... .. Carter, Mary Lee... ................., Carter, Patricia . ...... ...... ..... . Carter, Richard W ...,. Caruso, John R. Carver, Dolores ....... I60, Casanova, Thomas J ................. Berken, Herbert .. ...,.......................... l90 Britt, James R ................................... .. Berkley, Herbert ...... ................... .lB2 Broadbent, Albert .......... .............. . .256 Berkley, Seymour G .......... 256, 307 Brockway, Phyllis ....., ...... . .. 235 239 Berkman, Gayl ......................... ..... B roderick, James ................. 205, Berkman, Iris . ..... .... ............ I 5 6, Brodie, David B. .. ....,... ..243 Berman, David M ....... - ......,.............. Brodsky, Fay ,.... ............., . .. ........ Berman, Donald A. Brody, Gayle .......... . . . I53, 2I5, 2I6, 224, 245 26l Broida, Edith ........... . Bernard, Winifred...- ......... 232, 246 Bromberg, Joseph J. ..... ..... ..... . 2 76 Bernie, Edith ..... ..........,..................,... I 46 Bromberg, Rita ...............................,... .IS6 Bernstein, Arnold R ......................... 26l Broode, John ....... . .. ........ . . Bernstein, Joseph ............................. IB6 Brooke, Joseph A. Jr...l93, Berrong, Dorothy A .......... 237, 29l Brooks, Eloise ..... . ......... . .............. I68 Berry, Anita ... ..... - ...............,................. 222 Brosmore, Rosemarie J ,..... . Berry, Joan .,.. ........ . ............. - ............... I 48 Brossier, Patricia ...... ..... ........ . . .I47 Berry, Roger R ................ - ...,.. 2l7, 30l Brown, Arnold ...,..... ...... ............ . . . Berthold, Dr. Friedl. ...... - ............ 230 Brown, Barbara L ......... ...223, Bertman, Marlene .......................... l56 Brown, Douglas.. ............................. .. Bestoso, Charles N .....,..., . ......... 275 Brown, Frederick K ..... Bethel, Garvan C ................... 254 307 Brown, James K. .............. . ........ 24l Betts, Jack F ................... - ......................... 26l Brown, Kenneth R. ....... .................. 2 62 Beverly, A. Louise ......................... -...256 Brown, Robin ...... .. ....... . ......... 276 Beyers, Robert ...- .............................. 2I8 Brown, Shirley A.. ........,... ....... . ...234 Bharucha, Barry ...... - .... ,.,.- ...... I85 Brownstein, Barry .......................... ...I77 Bicknell, Paul ..... - ........ . .............,........, 226 Brumhaugh, Charles W, Bidwell, Patricia C ............. -. .,,........ 298 Bidwell, Robert J. 204, 209, 223, 236, 245 224, Brundage, Daniel M. 275 IBS, 2l3 Cash, Wesley IB9, 2I2, 227, 239, IBI 224 .206 .l4B I 56 .247 .223 .I39 .277 .277 29l .308 24l Cassella, Dominic R ...... .. ........... 30l Cassidy, John P .................................. 262 Castleberry, Kenneth I70, 2l3, 240 Castrillo, Rafael E ......... ................. 3 0I Cato, Bernice J ...... ........... ............. 2 9 9 Cato, Joyce ....,..... ....,.... . .. .......... .250 Caue, Thomas A.. .... ..... ...277 Causey, Denzil ..,, , ......... . .... -.l66 Cavalier, Alphonse A .... 224, 30l Cavanaugh, John . ........................... 227 Cease, Harold ..... ..... ......,...,................ 3 0 8 Cerillo, Richard ................................. 29l Cernlglia, Alfred M ...................... 29l Chabot, Mary J. ............... ...... ......... 2 6 2 Chacharon, Joan ................ I44, 234 Chart, Jerome ...... - ........................... -220 Chait, Robert 220, 224, 225, 228, Chaitman, Kenneth ....... ........... Chamberlain, Eugene .. .... .- Chamberlain, Warren .... ....... I93 Chambers, Jack. .................. Chambers, Robert - ...... Chambliss, Joseph -.. Champlin, Nancy ...... 29, Chapas, John .... - ............... Chapman, Alice L .......... Chapnick, Hillard ........ Charlesworth, Barbfaba Charlton, wilffed H.' 226, 233 Charlton, William ........... Chase, Joan ....... .... . ...l50 Check, Kathleen ...... ..- Cheshire, Lucy ............ l4B, , Chesney, Richard E ...... ............. Chessman, Stuart D ....... 240, Chianese, Jean I .... 22l, 240 Chickillo, Nicholas ...... - ...... 30, Chillag, Agnes ...... -...-...- ..... Chirinos, William J.- .............. . Chorsser, Roger .......................... . Choromokos, James Jr. 2l3, Christensen, Norman D I 35, as, zos, 209 Christian, James ......................... Christian, Tod ...................... . ......... .. Christie, Warner . ........ - ......... ..... Christoff, Kenneth - .................... . Chumindrachak, Bunruang. Ciattochi, Ali ......... ........... Ciccarelli, Cipriano ........ . .... . Ciccone, Rocco D .......,........ 2l7 Cichon, Wallace M. Jr. 240, Ciotto, Albert .................................. Cirlin, Byron ................. ....... . Clar, Henry W ............... ........ Clark, Earle J ............... Clark, Grace J ............ Clark, Leatrice ,....,.... Clark, Theodore ........ Clark, Thomas ..-.. Clark, William ........... Clarke, Hiram .................... Claughton, Suzanne .... Clay, John C ..................... Clein, Ann ....,..... Clein, Joseph ....................... Clem, ' Orllem .................... L Cleveland, Jerome Cleveland, Richard Clevenger, James. .......... . Clifton, Ray W... .... Clikulink, William ........ Clinton, Stanford Jr ...... Cloder, Miriam G ......... Clouse, J. H ........................ Clouse, Ruth .,..................... Clowe, Charles ......... - ...... Coady, Edwin F ............... Coates, Daniel R .... ZI7 Coburn, Gerald .............. Cochean, Robert B.. Cochra Cochra Cocke, Cocke, ne, Brad ..36, 4l n, Robert ....... Grace L ................ - William F. ...... . Cocker, Marlene ......... 38, Coffey, Cogen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Al i. .... . ....... . .. Anita ......... . ..... Albert N ......,..... Edward ..... Eugene E. I7, 36 Jay M ..........,..... -.. Leed .......................... Martin . ................ - Michael N.- ..... Morey .,,................. Neil .......................... Newfie .................... Cohen, Richard - ........ Cohen, Stanley - ......... Cole, Donald ......... Cole, Thomas B ............ Collier, Dauri ........ Collier, Dawn ......... - ........ Collier, John .. ...... . .......... ., Collier, Patricia-..I5l, Collins, Richard - .... . ..... Collins, Robert ...,........... - .... Collot, Harry .......... ............ Cologne, John T. Jr... Combaluzler, George Compton, Beverly ........ Comstock, Harry ........... Cone, Robert .. ...... ,. Conley, Clifton .. . Conley, John . .. ........ Conley, Ronald ..... . ....... Connell, Jerry .. .... ...... . . Connelly, Herman ......... Conner, Blair ....... ...... Conner, Jeanne Conner, Joan .. ..,.... .. Conroy, William ......... ..... Conte, Frederick ....,.... Cook, Frederick ...........,... Cooke, Cedric .... . ......... . Cooper, Gwen ..................... Cooper, Shirley Cooper, WIlliam...l97, Corbin, John ........ ...224, Corbin, William ................ Cordell, Ross .................... Cordevano, Charles Freeland, Verne ....,..... ..,........, 2 54, Corkish, Edward . .. ..........,,. Cornberg, Joan. . ,..... 2I5, Corr, William Corrigan, Thomas . ....... ,,...... . .. . Corrlngton, Julian .....,...,...,...... .,,... Cortessis, Peter 2I6, 224, 245, Cosby, Jennalee , .,.... - ...............,..... Cosor, Lewis....... 308, 3I8, Cote, Herbert ......,,.,., .,..,........ - ., Cougle, Raymond .....,..,..,.............,. Coulter, Jay ..,,. .....,..,.... ..2l3, Coulter, William ..... - .,,... -........ Courtney, Arlyne.. ,,.. ..-.,..256, Cove, Douglas ...,,,,,, , ..,......... .... Cox, Donald ,.,.... ..,...,,.,,. ,..... . - ...,. . Cox, Gloria Jean ...... 229, 234, Cox, Joseph ...... .. ....... - ............ ,.-.. Cox, Marion .,.,,,,,, - ...... - ..,..,.... . ........ Craig, Dave - ..., ,...... ..233 Craig, Robert ...,,, .- ..- ,....... ..,..lB9 Cramer, Jay .............,,... ......., , ..... -l70 Crane, Elsie ..,..........,,... ...,......,,, ......,,.., 2 3 9 308 Crane, Nicholas ..... 2l4, 256, ert Crawford 36, , Rob 37, 38, 209, 2I8, 223, Crawford, Maior Robert .... -wig Crawford, Donald .......,, -. ..- ...,... .. Crawford, George ..-., ...... - ..,.., 234 263 Crawford, Van ....,...... - ,,.. .,,....239, Creekmore, Mary Alice 82, 83, l5l, Cristal, Paul ..,,,. 202, 203, Crofoot, Edwin ............,. - .... Cronin, Connie ,,,..,..,.. , .... -.. Crook, Croot, Croot, Cross, William ...., ...... ......, ........,, , Jacq uelynn I48, 235, Suzanne ...... - ........... -...233, Arthur .... .. ......, .-.. ,-... .206 Ferry, Curtin ........,... . Cross, Bonnie .......,. I43, 227, Cross, Spencer. .. .. ...256, Crow, Pet .,... ..... . .. ,...- ..., .229, Crowley, Joseph ,,,.... . .... . ...., l00, Crump, Joseph ............,....... ...2l9, Cruttenden, Edward E.- ..,...,,.... Cruz, Delia .....,,,.,,....,., - ...,. . ..,............ .253 Culberg, Karl .. ........., .. ,.......,......, 22I Culberson, Reid ...........,,.,.,....,..... ,302 Culham, Betty Lou ......... .. ............ I39 Culmo, James ............,,.. ,........,, I 73 Culp, Wibur ...,. ... ......... . ....... . ....., I74 Culver, Judith ...,,........... . ..,,...,. ........... I 55 Cummings, Brad .. ,.......... ..,..,.. ....,, l 73 Cummings, WeIlington...2l3, 278 Cunningham, Joan .,.,............. Cunningham, John ......., .,,............... Cunningham, Ralph .,,... .......,,.,,,... Cunningham, Robert ....,. - .,...... .. Deriso, Eliza beth I43, 2l5, 235, Dermer, Alfred . ,,,. . ..,. .......,. . De Roy, Marilyn ...... ....,.,. .... ,,,..,..,... de Sylva, Donald ,........,........,. . ..,... ..2l5 De Tardo, Nicholas ...,.... -209, 2I3 Dever, Neil .. ...... .. ,,........... ....,........ - 206 Devilbiss, William ..,......,.... ,... . ....., 2 05 Devito, Dominick ............. ...224, 302 Devitt John ..... ,,...,..., . . , ......220, Devletoglou, Nicholas ...............,. De Weese, Diana. ,..,.......,. . .,........,.. . Diamantis, Harry ,...,,,, -..l97, Diamond, Gloria ......... - ......,.. 234, Diamond, Jack. .,...., ........ .2l6, Diamond, Sally .,,...,...........,,...... ...,. .... Diaz-Piferrer, Manuel .. .....,,....., .. Dibartolomeo, Joseph .. .... .. Dickinson, Nancy ....,.....,.....,............. Dickson, William ................,,...,, ,..... Di Liberto, Maurice 30, 204, 209, 253, 308, Epstein, Roberta .... .. .,......... ...,..,..,, I 56 Epstein, Stanley... . .257, 278 Erblich, Lyle ...... 202, 278 Erickson, Charles ...,., 205, 226, 248 Erickson, Gordon . ,.... ........, ...,,... 2 0 5 Erickson, Richard .,,. .. ...278 Esformes, Nathan... ,,,,,.... I77, 278 Esper, George ......... ..... ..,.,,......,.. 2 9 2 Essick, Joseph ....,....... ..... ,....,,....,... 2 0 6 Estaver, James Esterbrook, William . Ervin, .. ...... ...... I 89 George ...,..,,. ..,,.. ......... ........ , ..... . I 5 Etlinger, Harold ...., ....... Etlinger, Israel 30, 208, 209, Ettie, Marion ..,...... Evans, David . .,,,..., . .........,... Evans, Joyce .........,,,.. Everard, Allan .. .,.. ,, Evers, Kathleen - .,,...... Ewell, Robert ............ Ewing, William - ...,,... Fabre, Richard - ,,,, ,... . .. Facen, Donna ,.,...... . ......... . Fair raves William g , .,,..,....,. . Fairservis, Donald ..... .,.,., . Faitoute, Rovert ..................... I89, Falk, Barbara .... Farah, Charles ........ Farash, Jack . ...............,.......,..,,.........,... Farber, Burton. ,...,...... ......,....... Farnum, Albert ..,.. . Farrara, Frank . .,,......, Fascell, Vera 28, ao, Isl, I62, I67 253 .. I 39 .247 ,309 .....,.. .l59 ...278 ..l70 ..2l8 ..l59 ..l97 . I89 278 .. l48 ..2 I4 . 264 278 .. I 85 . 256 2lI, 264 Fattorlni, Lee ............,....................... ..278 Faucett, Calvin ..,, .309 Fay, Jack .. ..,..., ...,.. 24l Federici, Gabriel I66 Feick, Nancy ,,....,.....,,, 238, 278 Feigan, Donald ...,,....,.......,.. ..l82 Feinberg, Joseph ...,.. ................... . .278 Feinman, Olga .........,........... 232 Felnman, Tama ......... Feldman, Ronald... Fendelman, Norton ...ffffQff'262"' Fendsntz, Eugene ..... Fentress, Robert .,,,. Ferdie, Ainslee I98, 222, Ferdie, Ronald .......,................. Fernandez, Rafael - ..,..... Ferra re, Frank.. .. .. ,,....,.., ..309, Gardner, Robert . .,.,......... Dillman, Richard - ....., - .,.........,.....,... Dimeo, Frank. ....... . ,..........,.,.. .47, Dimitrlou, John .... .... . .. Dirse, Victor ...... .,..,.,,. ,..,,,,. . . 256, Dismukes, William ....,, .,.,............... 2 30 Dittus, Gloria.. ,..... .....,....,..., I 44, 278 Dolin, Joyce ..,,. .. ...,... ....... . .........264 Dolinsky, Sue .....,,., ...,......,...,,,...,,, Dollar, Delton - .,...... . Dollar, Edgar ..,...,....... 224, 248, Dombrotsky, Phyllis ......,,,... ...,,....,. Domnick, Frank ...,..,....,........... I89, Don Louie, Carol ......... . ..84, Dooly, Oscar , ....,,......, ..,,. .......,,...,.. I 5 Dooley, Ann ,..,,.........,,. ...2l5, 3l8, 3l9 Dooley, Robert 255, 308, 3I8, Dore, Rena.. .,,... . ...,.................., 249, Dorsey, Robert ...,.. .,,....... Dorsey, Claude . ...... .,,.... Dougherty, William ...............,, .. Douglas, Kenneth . ..,..,,..,, ......... . Douglass, Edwin ,..,... ..... . 248, Dow, Oller ..........,,,........,,.... ...l74, Dowd, Raymond ......... Downen, Helen ,..,,..,.,. .. .....246, Downey, Jean ...,.... . . .,.......,....,. .. Downs, Willa ..,.,... ......,,.., Doxie, Floyd .. ........ .......,,..,,, Doyal, Leona ......,,....,....,...,......,, ,,,.... Doyle, Rlchard... .......... .... .... I 7 3, Dozler, Sidney .......................,... . ......,. Dozzie, Patricia ................,. ............,... Dressler, Claire I40, 230, 246 Drew, Jean ..,.. .... . ..... ............................. Dring, Carol , .......................,,., ...,..... . ..-I7l Druzek, Nickolas ,,,.......... ........,. Dryer, Leona. ...... .....,.,... .247, Dubois, Suzanne ............,........... 4l, Duckman, Marilyn .I56, I57, Festa , Frank .........,....... Fickle, Bradley ,... .. Fien, Carl ........ .... Fierro, Henry ...,.......... Fils, Jack ...... ..,, . .. ,...... .. Filipp Fine, ini, Angelo ..,........ ..,..... ..,. Ronald 26, isa, lu, iss, Fink, Gerald ..,...,........ 2I7, Fink, Glenda l48, 2I0, 232, Fink, Jill ...... ........... ,........................... . . Finkel, Ted ..........................,.....,..... .... Fitzpatrick, William ............ l8l Greenfield, Dave Curcie, Sanford - ...... -... ....... Curley, Nick ...,.........,.................,..,.,.,..... l82 Currlln, Waldemar ..,.,. .. ........ .... . Curtls, Robert.. .,.. - ....,....,......, 227, gutter, .Lack .. ...,,, .....................,,, ,... ,... . 2 9 Z en, etty ......,, ........,. . ........... . Cz? Edward .... ..,...... .... . . ....... I 94, 302 D Daaboul, George ,,................ -.... ,... 2l8 Dadras, Aly - .... - .,.... .............., ,224 Dees, Jose ,... ..... ....... .........,.. l 7 8 Dahlll, James ...- .. ...... ,I73 Daitz, Howard ..... ,... - ...... - ...... , .......220 Dallam, Richard .,........ . ...,......,...,...... 278 Dallollo, Merilyn.......- ..... 252, 299 Dalton, Eloise ..,...,.. . .....,. - ..........,....... I98 Daly, Anthony . ..,.... ................. 2 78 Daly, John M ............, . .......... -..308 Daly, John P..... ,,... .... .,.,.. .,-......278 Daly, John S .......,..........,.................... -..308 Daly, Martin .............................,,.., ,,.. - I70 Dambaugh, Arthur ........... ..,.226, 233 D'Amore, Vincent ...............,.. ZI3, Daniel, William - ....,....,........,,... -... Danielson, VIrgene...229, 234, Daoud, Evelyn - .................... , ,,......, . Darling, Terry ................,.,. -..- .,....... I39 Dasher, Richard ..,.. ....,....... . .,.. ..243 Daskal, Rlchard..,....- .....,...... 278, I53 Daugherty, Barbara ...- ,.... ,........... 2 I9 David, Carol .,.. .... . . ...... ......., . . Davidson, Robert . ....... ................., Davis, Edward -... ....... . ,,,........... .I58 Devls, John ...,,,...,.. .... .... ....... ,.,,....... 2 4 2 Davis, Marvin .................., . ,...........,...,.... I86 Davls, Samuel ..,. ...... ..,....... 2 46 , 292 Dawson, Nancy .,,.................... ...I59 Dey, Robert -. ..... ........... - ................ . .278 Dean, Warren ........,... ..,...,.....,. 2 I3, 263 Deardortf, Lewis ..................... I85, Debrei, Elmer ......,...... .....,,....,.,, ,........ De Carlo, Emilio .............. ...,,.. ,...... Deckelman, Arthur l82, I83, 257, Decker, Phyllls ,........ - ....,........... .,., Deegan, Virginia .......... ....... I 59, De Laura, Elizabeth ........ 2I5, De Laura, Florence ...,...,.,..........,..... 236 Delbasco, Carol ..... -I60, 264, 287 Del Franco, Georgia ................... Delozier, Frederick ........... 250 264 249 279 3 I 9 I70 309 279 2 I 6 279 222 279 279 l70 2I 9 250 2 I 5 279 226 264 252 I58 293 257 I77 248 De Marls, Ronaro ......... ...,,... 2 24, Dembowskl, Chester I63, l8l, 22I, Demello, Demellop ..,...... .. . Demos, Angelo ...,.,.. .. ......., .255, Demos, Charles .......... .......,. ....., ...... Demos, Menelaos I93, 209, 2I5, Demos, Peter .. ...... .. ....................... Denburg, Robert ...,,....,...,.... ......... Dengler, Joan ............ .. , ..... De Palma, Rose- ..... .. ............... . Deren, Selly- ...... - .... ............... I 5I, Ducoff, Lois .. ..,..,. .................... ,.... . . Dudziak, Valentine ..... ........ 2 I4, Duff, Charles ..,............,....,....,,........... Dulin, Charles.. . .... ...,..,.. I 93, Dumond, Frank... ......,....... .I89 Dunbar, Eleanor ,. ...... .. ....... Dunham, Bryce ....,.. ,..,. . .. ..... Dunn, Jean ...,,. ....., ..... . ......... . Dunn, Martha ....... ....... . . Dunn, Patricia .. .. ,... .... ..... ...l5l Dunsmore, Arch .... ..,.. . . Durant, Donna .......... ...........,.... I 47, Durant. Napoleon .. .....,. Duttenhofer, Tatiana ............,, Dvoor, Henry ,,.. . ..... ..,.. . Dwellev. Edna. .... . ........ ...... 2 52, Dworetskv, Carol .. .... ...... ....... . . Dyer, John - ................. ,.., . . .... .. E Eakle, Jack ,...... ... ..... .. Eaton, Robert .... ....,....... . I73 Eby, Philip .,,.., . ............. 264 Edelen, Frank ..,... ..........,., I 89 Edelman, Judith ,....... ..,,., . .. l48 Edelsteln, Diane ,... ..... ...I40 Eden, Allison . ............ . . ............, 25l Edmiston, Andrew ,.................. . ...... 2I9 Edwards, Edward . .............,,. ....... 3 08 Edwards, Richard ...... ........ . 202, Egan, Nancy..I44, 232, 234, Ehrlch, Gerard 25, 30, 209, 253, Ehrke, Jack ..................,.,,...................... Eischen, Jean .....................,........ 2l9, Elsen, Robert ...... ,,,, .,................. . Eisenberg, Edward , ..................... 232 Eisenberg, Marvin .......... . ..,..... ...248 232 Elkins, Barbara ......... I60, 223, 22l Ellig, Edward...l93, 2l3, , Elliot, Margaret ......... - .............. Ellis, Arthur ...............................,...,.... ,I93 Ellis, Jerome ......... . ............. 264 Ellison, R. Y ...,.... .....,......, Elworthy, Richard ........ ..... .... ..264 Emert, Floyd ............ . ..... .. ............. 202 Emmons, Roscoe ,.......... .,.......... Engel, Denlel ...... - ...... - ...............,.. .. Engel, Max ...,....,......... - ........................ .. Engel, Stanley .,.,,,... ........,.............,..... Engel, Tallla ...,........... 223, 25l, Engelland, Ethel . .,............. - ............ England, James .,,...,.. - ....,.,....., .....,. . . Ennis, Delores...224, 232, 239, Enrich, Elsa ..., . .... . ,..,........ . ........ Enrlone, Richard ........................,....... Epstein, Alvin ..,..... ............. Epstein, Gloria .......... . .... .....,. . Epstein, Hyman .......... . ........... . Epstein, Mimi .......,. Finkelstein, Arthur . 25l 203 202 ..264 309 278 2 I4 .309 320 ,....98 I93 .2l I98 .309 I85 278 226 292 .. I 52 ..202 I 8 Finkelstein, Gerald -. ,,.. ..... 2 64 Finnieston, Adriene .....,... .............. I 40 Firestone, Harvey ,,.......,.............. -I94 First, Barbara ........,,,....... ............... 2 28 Fisher, William ....., ..........,....... 9 8 Fisher, Gail .............. - ...... ......,........ I 55 Fisher, Granville .,...... ............... 2 I9 Fisher, James ................... . ........,.,....... I85 Fisher, Lawrence - ,.......... .... .......... I66 Fisher, Raymond 30, 42, 43, 208, 209, 244, 264 Fisher, Shirley .........,,.... 223, 278 Fisher, Vernon .......,, ,.... .... , ,,..,..... -..264 Fishman, Marilyn ................... .... 2 I5 Fistel Ral h , p , .......,. ,, .............., . Fitzgerald, Aileen .... ........... I 43, Fitzgerald, Robert ........,..... ....... Fitzgerald-Bush, Frank .,.....,. . Fitzgibbons, James Fitzslmmons, John ,............,,.., 3I8 Flack, Tim .,...,. .......,...............,. . . ..... . Flanagan, William ........ . ...., 256, Flaugh, John ......,........... . ..... Flelsher, Arthur ..................... .....230 Flick, Flint, Flynn, Flynn, Flynn, Fogel, Fogel, Fogle, Gera ld ,................... .... ..... . . . Elaine ................................. I48, Bernard ...,...., . Edward ...... ..... ............. Thomas ............ .. ,.,.......,.,..,, Joseph .............. ....... .....,. . , ,. mga .................................... 299, Orin .. ....,... .....,., ......... . ...... . Foley, Thomas ..........,.... I74, I75, Fonte, Angelo ........ .... ......... . Foote, Daniel ..,. ,.... . 239, Ford, Alfreida .,,...,,...... ..237, Ford, Eleanor .,.,...... .. . Forman, Selma ............... Fornero, Leo Fortney, Theodore Fossler, Earl ..... ......... .............. Fossum, Patricia 2I0, 2I5, Foster, Jessie .....,........ ....,...... Foster, Phyllis... .,..,. . .,..........,..... 247, Foster, Robert - ...... ...... Foulis, David 5 .... ,........,...,,. ....,,. ...,. Fox, Hale ..... ,.............. ......... . . . Francla, Dominick .......... ........ 2 26 Frank, Constance -. ..,,..........,. .. 293 264 . I 44 279 .264 250 ...279 293 .....233 Frank, Helga ............,..... Frank, Nancy ..... I39, l62, Frank, Stratton.. . .. .. Frankel, Earl .. . Franklin, Gerald . Franklin, June 43, Franklin, Natalie .. Franza, Arthur ......... ,,.....,., Frear, Marguerite .. ..... .. Frear, Seth .. . Freedman, Arthur ......... . Freehling, Allen 24, 25, 30, I56, I68, Freeman, Ernest. I98, Freeman, George ...... ...,... Freeman, Norman .. ....... .. Freeman, Roberta ...... ......,....... Freitag, John ,........ I90, French, Harriet ...,.... ....... . .. French, Lou Ann..... . ...... ...I5l, French, Norman ......... ....... Frenchman, Michael ........... .... Frledl, Eva . ...... ..........,,... . Freldle, Berthod .. ....... ,, Frey, Frank .. ...,. .....98, Frey, William Fribourq, J. Walter ......... Fried, Daniel ............... . ...,.......... ...... . Fried, Richard ....... ..,.... Friede, Julian . ....... Frieder, Phll ........ ......... . . Frieder, Steven . .... ..................... Friedland, Barry .......,, .... Friedland, Charles.. Frledlander, Pinky Friedman, Albert ......... . . Friedman, Malcolm Friedman, Marion Friedman, Ray ........................ Friedman Frow, Rlcha rd ....... ...... . Frucht, Carole ....., Fry, Charles Fryer, Thomas ............. ............. Fudold, John .,...,... .. Fuller, Jeannette ...,.. 2ll, Fuller, Richard ...... ..... . Funderburg, Angelo 234 Funk, Arthur ..... Furman, Richard Furr, Carolyn . Fuschetti, Vincent ..... Gaber, Michael - ..... - .,,..... . ........... I98 Galbut, Hyman .,,... ...253, 309 Gale, Stephen .....................,...... Gallagher, John .,...... ..... Gallagher, William .,.... Galletta, Joseph ,........., .. Galloway, Gordon ......... - .,...,....,.. Gamble, Joan ................ Gandell, Jeannie - .........,............... Garber, Barry .................., .... ...... Garcia, Guido ................ . ....... I78, Garcia, Oswaldo - ............ Garcia, Senen - ..,....... ... Garcia-Videl, Herman Gardiner, Jack ..... ...- .........,...... Gardner, Charles ........ ...,.,.. Gardner, William - ........ Gariepy, Clarence.,.230, Garnett, William -...-.. Garret, Frederick - ......,. Garrison, Elizabeth....... Garsian, Robert Garth, Helene ,........... 227 Gaston, Gloria ,...... .......... Gauntt, Henry ,........ - ........ Gautier, Phyllis .... . ,..... 89 Gay, James .................. - .,... Ga lor James y , . ,,....., - ..., Gaylor, William - ...... Gebel, Sima ,........ -... Gebhart, Robert .................. ,.220, Gelb, Ira ....,.... . ...,.. ........, . Gelbard, Phyllis ...,................. -232 Gelber, Seymour .......,,...... Gellis, Sheldon -... .... Gemma, Joseph ......... - ...... Gens, Theodore. ..., .. Genetti, Robert ............ Gent, Roberta ...,.........,.......... .. George, Charles .......,,........ , George, Genevieve I58, Georgia, Edward - ............... . ........ Georgietf, George. ....,,... .-I63, Gepman, Herbert .,......,...... Geraci, John ....,.....,,.., - ....,,,..,,.. 2I3, Gerber, Marvin ........................ I98, Gers, Esther ...... ..-. Gershkoff, Jay ..............,.. . Gertman, Isadore ..... .... . Gevedon, Everett ......... - .... ,,........ Gewlrtz, Norman . ............... ...,..,,.... 2 65 265 Glarrantana, Angelo... ...247, Gibson, Frederick . ,..... Gibson, James ........... 2l7, Gibson, Marlene .............. Gidwltz, Alan ......,.. .............. Giffard, John ............. . Gifford, Richard ........ Gilbert, Herbert , .....,.... . .... .. Gilbert, Spencer .................., .... . Gllllam, Howard ................., Gillis, Mance ........... ..............,... Glllman, Louis .........,. Glllman, Richard. ..........,., .,,,. I 98, Gilson, Doris ...... .,.. . ..l56, Gines, Radine.. I52, 2I5, Ginn, Eulalie . Ginsberg, Barbara ...... . l48, Ginsberg, Charles . ...... Giovine, William .. ....., Girard, Murray........ ...2I5, Glrsky, Howard 235 238 239 232 I77 227 233 43, 2ls, 238, 244, 265 Gisbert, Joseph .. ............... .243 Gitlin, Dennis .. ..................,..,.. ...279 Givets, Howard .......... . ......... .. ...... 279 Glace, Jessica ......... . ...... .247 Gladden, Beatty ...... I63, I85, 279 Glantz Arnold . , Sandra ......, ..225, Glasgdw, Stanleyqmlr . .. Glasgall, Donald ...., ....., Glasser, Leonard . ......... . I 98 303 279 256 Glenny, James . .... .........,...,...... ...... 3 0 9 Glick, Elenore ..... .. ...... .,.... . .232, 265 Glick, Lawrence ........... . .,........... ...I65 Glotfelty, Frank ,........ ........... . ...I73 Glowltz, Marlene - .......................... I52 Glynn, James ..,.. ,..-. ......279 Gohl, William .......................... 240, 279 Golcz, Rlchard ,........... 222, 242, 279 Gold, Harvey ................,.................... .I98 Gold, Kalman .........,............ ............... I 77 said, Michael ..... .... ...320 Gold, Myron ,....,.,.... ..... . ...253, 309 Goldberg, Edward..220, 238, 279 Goldberg, Paula ,.... ,..,,. - ............, ...I40 Golden, Leona ,...,... ...,..,.....,.. .. ......38 Goldin, Sharon ..... ........... .... . , l56 Goldman, Harold .. ......... 309 Goldrelch, Carole Goldsmith, Elaine Goldsmith, Warren Goldstein, Beatrice ........ . Goldstein, Martin Goldstein, Nell .......... Goldwater, Cookie Goldweber, Morton ........... 2la Gomersall, Edward . ....... Gomez, Isabel .... .... ..... . . . I44, Gonshak, David ,,......... Gonzalez, Lucla . . 257, I52 232 I77 I52 I90 ...... . IB2 l48 224 I93 2l6 3I0 265 Goodell, Sue ,...., ...... Goodklnd Goodman Goodman: Goodman Goodman: Goodman, Goodman Mark . .... . AI .. Charlotte .. Eleanore ...... 232, Gloria ........, . . .. Jack ..... .. ........ . . Marvin. ..,,.. ....., 2 27 223, iss .iss 222 265 246 I 40 222 , 219 Goodman, Mllton ...,..,,........,. 265 Goodman, Richard .... .. ..... I65, 2lI Goodman, Sue ,,........ .. ...... 265 Goodwin, Carey , ..,,...............,.......... 3l0 Goodwin, Sunny .,.................... .. .233 Gootman, Audrey ........... 2I6, 265 Gopman, Herbert ......... ......... .... . I 98 Gordon, Daniel ..,,. ....,,.. ...,....,,. I B 2 Gordon, Edward ..................... .265 Gordon, Ronald .... .... ....,. . . .l90, 238 Gordon, Mlnette .... ..... ..,. ............ 2 6 5 Goshgarlan. Aram l76, I77, 208, 209, 253, 3I0 Goudlss, Morton - ...,........,......, ....., 2 I4 Gould, Calvin ........... ...........,....... . .253 Gourley, Frederick ...............,. , ...,... 224 Grady, Buzz ..... ...................................... I 0l Grafman, Jerome ,...................... . .... 265 Graham, Clayton. ............ ....206, 279 Graham, Herbert- .... .. ..,............... 303 Graham, Lewis ...... .. ..,................... ....,, 2 24 Graham, Themes ..... ......,..,,,... 2 20, 225 Granger, Helen ...... - .............,,... ....-l43 Graves .,,....................... ..... ...........,,...,.. I 5 9 Gray, Robert ...... -.. .... - ..,... 265 Grayson, Alan ........,.. .......... . .280 Grayson, Melvln - ...... - 200 Greb, Greck . Greco, Green Green Green Green Green Betty ........ ..... . .. Ellen .............. Joseph , .,.... .... Carolyn ., ...,. . James .............. .. .. 293 .. I 56 3 I 0 I55 Joyce ..,................ .,.. Mltzl ..................,..... Thomas ........ ..... Greenberg, Jerome ..... , Greenberg, Maynard Greenberg, Seymour 2I6, Greenble, Barrie . Greenblatt, Sheila .. Greenfield, Burton l48, I66 I86: 43, 2I8, 244, 248 Greenip, John ..... . .. Greenstein, Allen ......... ...... . Greenwald, Alan .. ..... .. Greenwald, Howard 40, 43, I28, 209, ala, 244, Greenwasser, Ralph . ...... .. Gregory, Donald ...... 25, I73, Gregory, Joan 30, I44, I57, 2ll, 232, 250, 252, ..227 .. I 59 265 202 2 I 4 202 224, ...zss . .u4a, 232 262 I90 265 .. 239 .. . I98 220 265 .33 232 246 , 299 209 I 52 Grevlor, Arnold ..... Grlbin, Charlene .... .. .................. Grler, Barney .. .... . I85 Grier, John ........................... ....... .... 2 5 4 Griffiths, Ginger .. .... ...... .... . . ISI Grltfo, Louis ...... . ....... .265 Grlppo, Joseph ....... . .. I73 Grlsmer, Kathryn ..... .. .... ...265 Grlswald, Oliver .... .. ......... Grltzba ugh, Georgia .. . ...,,.... .224 index .... A-G Katz, Alan ......., .... ,...,,..., K r eischer, Lawrence .... .v,.... G-L.. .ind Groene, Marilyn Grotf, Richard .. Grogan, Patricia ....., l55 Labbee, Manueal ,........... .I97, Yi HGBQGF. Geoff!! Jacob, Melvin Lahrman, LaVona ..., Gross, B. G. Gross, Marilyn ,,... . Gross, Stanley . Grosvenor, Gilbert Grover, Nancy Grundwer Moses 9. Gruskin, Harvey .. Gulliver, Arthur Gunderson, Fay ...... Gurrentz, Morton Gustafson, Andy Gustafson, Carl Gutberlet, Francis Guthrie, William Gutsch, Kenneth Guttman, Roabert .. Gwaltney, Robert ,,.. Gwin, George ..... Gwinn, James .. Haaf, Richard . Haber, Morton Haddad, Gilbert .,.. Hadesman, Edward Hader, Ira .....,, ...... . . 57, Hadle William I94, Haertling, Lee . . Hafey, Richard Hagan, Betty Hagan, Mary .. .. Hagan, Patricia Jarrell, Eleanora .. Hagen, Ruth. . Hahn, Bertha . .... . Hailey, William ,,..,. .. Haim, William .. Haines, Paul .. Hale, Fraser 38, 39, Hall, Alfred Hall, Bryce . ,.,, .256 Hall, Donald .. Hall, Frank. . .2l7 Hall, Raymond Halpern, PauI.... ..., . 223, Halpur, Paul ,,.. Hambrick, John 243, Hamilton, Barbara Hamilton, Clinton Hamilton, Hume .. Hamilton, Michael Hamilton, Hamilton, O. L. .. .,,...,. 6 I77, 250, 227, ..23z.,.... 252 307, iidfl 245, 250, 174, if Robert .,,.,, ..,..,,.... ,.., . . . Hammond, Clara ,,,,,... . Hamrick, Gerald . Hance, Darwood 2l6, Hands, Federico Hanellin, Armand ...,.. ,.... . .. Hansen, Arthur .. . Hansen, Constance.. ....,,... .. Hardaway, Thomas - ....... 245, .230, Helton, William ...... 227, 256, Helweick, Charles . .. Henderson, Mary Henderson, Robert.. 226 Hendrich, William ,,..... ..I74, Hendricks, Natalie ,,,,,.. . Hennessey, Paul ,,,.. .. . Henney, Alan . Hennings, Paul .,.. . . .. Henry, Leonard... .. .. 256 Herger, Joseph ....,, . .,.... I73 Herman, Gerald 30, 78, 202, 203, 209, 2ll, Hermanson, Eric Hernandez, Aurelio . Herpin, Joseph .. Herrick, Gordon .. .... .. Hersker, Barry .....,..., . .. Hertz, Aaron ..,...... Hertz, Alfred .. Hertz, Louis .. ..,..... ...... . . Hesse, Donald .........,,,, . Hession, Lucille ................. 266, Hester, William . .... . Heston, Nancy .. ,..,,,... . Hetzel, William .20I, Hewel, Harry . .. Heyer, Edwin ...... ..,... 2 I7, Hiers, Priscilla ,..,, .. .. Higgins, David . ,.... Higgins, William .. Highbarger, Charles .247 Hildebrand, Frank . . . Hunter, June ..,...... . ,......... .--266 2I8 Hunter, Robert ....,. ....,. Hunter, Sam .. Hunting, Barbara Huntley, Jane .. . Hurst, Philip ,,,... Hutchings, Jacqueline I 85 .266 222 I 94 .229 Hutchings, Robert .. ..... . ,.,,... 28l Hutchins, Beverly .....r .. Hutchison, William Hutner, Robert .. .,,. .. Hutton Geor e , g Hyatt, Richard lacopino, Anthony lfshin, Lawrence .. lmbrogna, James Inglis, William . .... . Ingraham, William Irvin, William . . lsaacman, Melvin lsenberg, A. P. lsenberg, Arnold .. lsenberg, Paul lsenberg, Robert.. 2I7, Isis, Herman 253, 3l0, Israel, Seymour Izenberg, Jerome . .. .I Jackson, Barbara Hild I' eth, Robert . Jackson, Dean Jackson, Janet.. . Jackter, Minna .,,,,. ,,... Jacobs, Harvey . Jacobson, Lois Jacowitz, Arthur .... Jacques, Joanne Jaffe, Bernard ....., Hill, Arne Hill, Charles Hill, Donald Hill, Edwin ,..., Hill, George Hill, Patricia . . Hill, Robert .. . Hill, Walter ....,, ...,. ..,.. . Hills, Lee .. Hilson, Helen l5l, 223, 235 Hiltabiddle, Stanley .. 2l7, Himmel, Charles .,,,,,... 202 Jagust, Abbey .. James, Cami . Jamison, John .. Jansen, Paul 205, 220, I70 25 I I69 I77 265 280 303 2 I 2 I89 I 55 293 I 55 246 266 I85 I 66 I 89 248 225 320 2 I 8 303 293 280 227 299 I47 206 I97 24 I 256 266 280 2 I 9 266 I78 266 I70 252 227 280 H1nes, Dorothy.. .. ,....., . Hines, Jane 30, l60, l6I, I62, 2I0, Hines, John .. l55 Hinkelman, Donna. ......,, .. Hlnson, William. .....,...... Hirsch, Sam . Hirschberg, Herbert Hite, Barbara .. Hobson, Anna . ......... ..... . .. Hobson, Louise ......... Hochberger, Simon Hockman, Alan .... . Hodges, Richard Hodes, Robert Jarrett, Richard Ja roszewicz .. Jeffery, Sherrill . .. Jeffery. Walter Jeka, Dan Jelinek, Bettv Jennings, Tipton sv, 163, Jensen, Paul Jessup, Oliver Jeter, William Jewett, Elizabeth .. .. Johanson, Harry I89 Joa, Ruth . .. . . . , 243 Hodkin, Frederick ,.... .. Hoeniq, Ronald Hoey, Vincent .... Hoffer, Seymour Hof-fmeyer, Barbara Hoffspielel, David .... Hofman, Richard Hofmann, Hugo . .... . Hogan, Clifford ....... . ...I94 Hogan, Elmer ..................... .. Hole, Stanley . ................... . Holland, Inez ................ Holland, Martha Hollinger, Mariorie Hollums, Ellis ..... .... . . Holmberg, Herbert Holme, Kenneth ..................... Holmes, Robert .. Holsinger, Sondra Holt, Alice ............................ .... Holtum, John ....,,.................. Holtzman, Marilyn - ....... . Holtzman, Paul .........., Honig, Alan ........,... ...,...., . .. Honig, Seymour ,,.... .... . I65, Hoon, Bruce .............. Hood, William ..... .... . Hoppenstand, Gregory . .. Horan, Luther ....... ..,,.,... . Horn, Jacob.. .........,... .... .....240, Horne, Eugenia ao, 146, 147, 162, Horner, Charlene I43 ,lla 2. Horner, Charles ....... ...... Horowitz, Karen Horton, Olive Johnson, Johnson, Ann .. ...... ......... . . Beverly . Johnson, Brooks .. .,.. .. Johnson, Carl .... Johnson, Edwin Johanson, Harry . . Johnson, Joyce ............., Johnson, Justin Johnson, Lester I74, Johnson, Marie ....,.. ....,. . Johnson, Nancy ..... ..... . Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Ned .. ...... ..... . . Robert L... Robert R .... Robert S... Roland . ....... . Johnson, William ....,,.... Johnston, William ..... .. Johnston, J. B. ................. . Johnston, Thomas Jonas, George ..... Jones, E. B. ...........,.,.... . Jones, Buck .. .............. Jones, Frederick ........... Jones, Harold ................ .. Jones, M. H. ..,..... .. .. Jones, Mary . Jones Norman .. .. Jordah, Jordan, Audrey ...,.. 250, Charles ........ ..,... Jordan, James .. Jordan, John . ............ Jordan, Ralph ......... Joseloff, Doris ....... . . Judy, Richard... ......... Jurkowski, Eugene ...... Juzek, Charles .....24l Hardaway, Sidney ..................... Harding, Frederick 194, 2l3, 280 Harding, Jack ...... 98 Harding, John . .. ....... .. .....2l Hardison, Margaret. .I39, 293 Hargrett, Anne . .. ...... . .... .250 Hargrove, Charles .. .3l0 Harmon, Patricia .. ..... ...l55 Harmon, Rupert .... .,..,, .... 3 I 0 Harris, Charles .... . .. .... ....98 Harris, James .293 Harris, Julia .. ...I44 Harris, Steven .202 Harris, Wanda . .. .223 Harrison, Barbara ...... .. .... ...224 Harshbarger, Patricia 266 Harshman, Edwin . .. 293 Hart, Joan ....... . I58 Hartley, Melvin .. .... 255 Hartman, Rita .. .. ...l52 Hartnett, John .. ...... . ....l74 Harvey, William ..... ......... 3 I0 Harvey, Peter ...... .. .....,...... ...I89 Harwood, Lark ..... 43 Haseltine, Betty . 299 Hass, Glenn ...... .. ........ I89 Hastings, Edward .. .... 280 Hastings, Sue 54 Hastings, Tevey ..I89 Hauptner, Edwin . . . 266 Hausler, Richard ..... .....204 Hawkesworth, Arthur .....l94 Hawkesworth, Joseph . ..280 Hawkins, William 25, 280 Hawley, Perry ........ ..... . .........l94 Hazen, Jack .... .. .-.266 Head, Sidney 64 Healy, Nancy ......... .. ..... .... ..l44 Heard, Allan . ........... ......... . .....I70 Hebebrand, Patricia ...... . ...2l5 Hebson, Suzanne ..................... ...I43 Hecker, Charlene . .,.. 252 Hedworth, James.. 280 Hefner, Suzanne ao, 144, l45, l62, , zao Hefty, Caspar... ....,... .... ..... . , 3l0 Heiken, Herbert .,.... .............. ........ 2 5 7 Heintzelman, Barbara... ..... ...I47 Heise, Ann ............... ,.... . .I44, 229, 234 Helm, John ...... ........,. .. ..... ...280 Helsel, Harlan Helsel, Thomas .. Horvath, Andrew. I73, Horwich, Richard....I90, 208, Houghton, Amelia ..... Hounsell, Douglas ...... . .... . Housen, Harold .... .. . .. Howard, Elise... ..... ....., 2 9, I43, Hubbard, Donald ...,,.... ..,,.. . . Huber, John .,... ,...,.., ..,...... . ........ . Hudec, Maiel ........ .... . . Hudec, Peter ......... ................. ..... 6 I , Hudson, Grant ..,.... . Huebsch, Neal ...... Hughes, Douglas .....,.... . ..... . Hughes, Frank..... .... .. .. 24I, Hughes, John 209, ZI7, 224, 226, Hulburt, Warren. .237, Hulse, Ronald .................,.... . ..... . Hummel, Robert ................. . Hunt, Burton ................. .... ...... . Hunt, Donald ........ .......... . .. Hunt, James ...... Hunt, Shane ......... .l55 28I . ..28 I .266 3 I 0 266 28 I 236 299 253 3 I 0 I 87 2 I 7 303 224 303 3 I9 I82 I 65 I44 I89 234 2l5 28I 228 I40 28l 236 3l0 I52 234 299 20 I 29-1 I70 28 I 209 266 241 232 209 206 28 I 24I 266 I60 299 239 I 59 240 I94 20I 250 294 254 28 I 232 266 .38 28l 230 266 I 3 266 . ..... 6l ...I89 28l 28l 28l Bl 24I ...303 I 66 266 28l 299 303 294 28l 254 267 28 I I8I 267 K Kaczaraba, William ......,.,.. 253 3II Kagan, Barbara l98 Kaganov, Cecily ..... ..... I 48 Kahn, Daniel .................. ..... 2 20 Kahn, Lawrence ..... ......... 3 II Kaiman, Bernard .,.,.. ,... ...... . . . .... .2I9 Kaiser, Donald .......................,,, I89 28l Kalaf, E. M ......... ....................,...... ...... 2 3 2 Kandel, William 2l5, 224, 245, 267 Kane, Ronald ........ . ...,.. ..... 2 32 Kane, Vincent .. I89 Kann, Jack .. ...... ...... 2 02 282 Kanter, Joseph .............. ..................,. I 98 Kapchan, Jack .................,.. .ZI9 Kappell, Philip ................... .. 282 Kapit, Irwin .. .. .................. .... . 282 Kaplan, Douglas .,,....... .... 3 ll Kaplan, Gail ........ ........,.....,. .,,, 2 3 2 Kaplan, Joan .....,.,... ., ...................... I40 Kaplan, Rita ..... .... ...... 2 6 7 Kaplan, Robert .. ...... Kardack, Joseph ..... ........... . . Karger, Sandra . ...... ............. . Karnick, Nicholas Karras, Constance ......... ....... ..... . . Kasden, Paul ......,. ....,............ I 98, Kassman, Robert . .............................. . Kassoff, Norman ........ Katz, David .. .... Katz, Elaine ..... Katz, Katz Paul ............ . . .. Rona. ............... .......... . .2I9 Katzin, David ............... .... . . .. Kaufman, Esther ..253, Kaufman, Jack ..... .....,...... .,.. I 7 7, Kaufman, Harvey ......... ...... . Kavanaugh, Martin ...... .... . .. Kavos, Kay, Barbara.. 28, Keane, Jacquelyn ..... ......... Delores ......... ....... . . .. ..... I48, I59 Keater, Betty .. .... .. .. Keech, James .. . . Keech, J. Maynard . Keck, Keel, Clarence J ....... 205, Wayne . ....... 256, Keena, Barbara ..., . ...... 229, Keene, Howard . .,... Kekenge, Thomas . ............,. .... . . Kramer, Michael .......... .......... Kramer, Ronald ........ .......... Krammer, Allan - .... ....,..... Krams, Stuart ................,......,...,,...... Krassner, Edward ........,................. Kraus, Benedict .,..,,. . ..,...... --I94, Kraus, Sioux .. ............. . ..........., . ..... ... Krawzyk, Ritta . ....... ,........................ . I94, Kreske, Richard ........................ ... Krevitz, David .,...............,,................ 238 Krohngold, James...202, , Kroll, Arthur G ...........,................... Kroll, Arthur J ...........,,.............., . Kroll, Edward .....,....,... .......... Krooks, Joseph ...... ..... . . ............. .. Krueger, Shirley ...........,,,....... Kruglak, William 25, 209, 253, Krusen, Norman ,. ......................,,.. Kuchta, John .................. 2I9, 227, Kumble, Richard .......................... Kummel, Arthur .. ..............,......... .. Kump, Erwin ..... ..,..,.. .......... Kuper, Donald ............ . ......... . Kurzinger, Arnold ......., ......... Kuzel, Mickey ........ ,,.. . Kuzma, Paul ..... . .... .... . .............. . . Kweskin, Ronald ......... ............... . . Kyne, James ...................... .. .......... .. Kyne, Philip ............. ................ 2 05, L Labbee, Richard H .......... l73, Labelle, Maurice R. 37, 38, 2l8, 244, Kellenberger, James ......... .... Keller, Ruth.. .,.... . .. ...... .....I39 Kelly, Charles ..... ............... . .. Kelly, Colin .. ...... . Kelly, Daniel ...... . ..... . Kelly, Donald Kelly, Edward ....... Kelly, Edwin . Kelsey, J. M .... .... ...... 4 7 , 208, Kendall, Jackie .... . ..............,. . Kendall, Warren P. ..... . Kendra, Vern . .... ..........., ........ . Kendrick, Thomas . ....... .. Kenin, David . Labertew, Joan ........, Lafferty, Larry.. . Laflin, Patricia E. .. Lafontisee, Louis Kennedy, Sam .. Kennedy, Thomas .. Kenyon, Joseph . ..... . ..... Kepferberg, Harvey . Kephart, Richard 243 Kern, Herbert .. ..., .. Kerness, Elton . . Keusch, Beverlye 2l8, Keys, Mary. I43, 229, 234, Klialil, Kozhaia .... .. ..,. . ...... Kilbride, Lawrence Kiley, James .. ......... .. Kimball, James .......... .,.......... Kime, Janet . ........ ..... . ............. . . Kimenker, Lydia 232, 234, Kimmel, Alice ...... at .... ...... .... Kimmel, Arthur Kimmel, Carey . Kimmel, Emil ..... ........,........... . Kimmel, John. ...l73, Laks, Carl L.. ..... ...... .,....,. . . Lampl, Robert .. .... Landess, Buddy ..... ....... - -. Landrove, Frank L.. Landy, Lawrence .. ....... Lane, George E. I92, I93, 2I3, 282, Lang, Leslie 25, za, as, 41. 43. I98. 2l9 Lange, Shirley D ..,........,............. Langer, Francis A ..... . ......., ..,.. . Lantz, Constantine .. .......... Lantz, Edward I. ...... ............. . .. Lapayowker, Milton S .......... La Perche, Norman A .... ....... Laplant, Cy L ......., .............. .......,., . Larison, J. D... .,............. .......... . 28, Larrick, Josephine M ........ ..... Larrowe, Robert ......... .. .... Larson, Fred ..... ..... King, Barbara .. . ..... .. . King, Canstance ...... 232, King, David ...... ...... King, John.. .2l7, 256, King, John A. ...... .... . . I69, King, Lawrence... .. 255, King, Rebecca .. ......... King, Terry .. King, Whitfield .. ...... ...... ..... . . . King, William ....................,... . Kirby, Donald ......,...... .. .... .. Kirchenheiter, Donald ..,... Kirkha rt, Myra Joy ...... . .. Kirsch, Janet .......... .. Kirtland, Frederick ....,. Kiser, Kissel, Kissel, Kitt, John . ..................,.......... . Klein, Klein, Klein, Klein, Marilyn .................... .. 225, Chris .................. Herbert ............... I63, Marilyn ...............,.. .. 232, Robert .. .. ....... . ..,.... M a ry ,........... ............ I I 234, John .,....... ..... . . . I82 Kleinfeld, Beniaman ...... Kleszyk, Kathleen. ........ .229 Klinger, John .... . .............. .. Klonaris, Anthony .... .. Klonoski, Edward .. ..... ..... ..,. . . Kloss, John ......... ....... . ...... .... . . .. Klubeck, Howard Knape, Mary .... .... . ....... . Knepfer, Paul .. ............ . ..... Knight, John ............ ..,..,...... Knight, Martha .... I55, 257, Knight, William Knobe I, Marilyn... I48, 235, Kobrin, Joan.. ..., 29, I48, Kobre, Theodore ............ ..,. . Kobzina, Roger Larson, Audrey ...,....... Larson, Barbara ,.... Last, Morton ...... . I.aTempIe, Hubert . Lathourakis, Gus ..... Laurence, Bruce ..... ..,. Laurent, Joseph R... Laux, Jerrold R .......... .. Lavie, Juan ..., . ..........., . Lavin, Thomas Lawhorn, .Jess ............... . Lawler, Rita.. .. ...... .... . Lawson, James .........,.. .. Lawson, Jon . .......... Layland, Ruth A... .. Laystrom, Carl W .... Lawton, Frederick E Lazarus, Marilyn B... Leach, Stanley D ......... Leader, Norman A Leblanc, Kenneth Lebowitz, Walter B. Ledingham, Mary B Lee, Jessie C ........ . ...... - Lee, Marguerite ...... . Leeds, Martin .... Lefere, Joseph P... Leff, Michael ............ .... Letkowitz, Howard 224, 226 Letkowitz, Stanley .. Leggett, James Lehmann, Walter ..... Leinecker, Eileen W Leinecker, Richard J Leisen, Carol J. 76, 206, Koch, Fred Jr ............ .. ........ . Koel, Ema ,... ........ - ................... Koci, Ema ...... . .... . ...... 25l Koeppel, Robert ......22l, Kogan, Jerome Kolosna, Carl .... .. Koltnow, Herman , .......................... Koltnow, Robert ................ .... Komaromi, Walter ........... Konchar, Nick . . ............ .. Kopenhaver, David.. Korinek, Nancy ..... Kornreich, Andrew ............. ........ Koste, Robert ......... ........... Kostoff, Marilyn ................... .... ...... 2 2 5 Kotkin, Florice .... . ..... .... 2 94 Kotler, George ........ ............... . ..282 Kozlowski, Stanly ....... . ................... .I70 Kram, Jackie ..................... .. Kokot, Edmund .. .... .. 28, Korber, Peter ............ .. ................... .. I47, 2I6 Leitner, Steven Lenas, Peter T ,................ Lennox, Kenneth ...... ..I98, Lenoir, Marion R...... ......... Lentin, Neil ......................................... Leo, August W ................... .... . l.eonard, Larry ....... ....... .....,...... - Leonovich, George ............. Lesh, Nancy ....,.................... .......... Leshan, Jay J. ............... ......... . Lesko, John N ...... ...... .......... Leslie, Miriam M ........................... Lesnick, Janet L ............................. Lesperance, Jean ......... .....227, Levenson, Franklyn .... .. ....... Levenson, Stanley .......................... Leventhal, Charles ..... - ..... - ........ Leverenz, Edward - ...................... ' 230 Levin, Esther ...................... , ......... , Levin, Lawrence . ..,........ - ............ .. Levin, Robert... ....... ......... . .l65, Levin, Seymour - ........ ................ Levine, Arline ............................. 232 Levine, Barbara I ..,...... ....,......... . .. 205, O'BoyIe, Leo .. 1so, 232, 234, 237, Levine, Henry .. .. Levine, Sylvia... ....... .249, Levine, Wallace S. ...78, 202 Levlnsohn, Donald ....... . . ,.... Levinson, Lenore J .,.,...,..,. l48, Levinson, Stanley , ................ ,,.... 2 02 Levitt, Robert .,,........,,.,,,,....,,.,,... 29, 222 Levy, Edward . Levy, Harry ..,,. . ...,,.. . Levy, Norman ..,..,... .,.,, . ... Levy, Sanford.. ...... .........,,, 3 8, Levy, Stanley .. ..,............, .. ..... ..... . ..I90 Lewallen, Dale M.. 237, 283 Lewis, Bland P ........ ...... . 256, Lewis, Edward W ..... .. Lewis, John K ....,................ . ...,... . Lewis, Meryl ....... ,... . ..... .... . . Libro, Anne .. ...,,, .. ...... Lleb, Karl, Jr. ....,. 209, 2l3, Liebermann, Jack S. .... . Lieberman, Joan ......... - ........ 229, Liffmann, Berne ....... .......,.. 2 29, Llggett, Joseph ............... ..,...,..... Llmscheid, Cliff .... .... ..........,........ Lindquist, Kenneth R. I63, 204, 238 Lindsey, Charles .,,. ............ Llnn, Gail .. . .......... .. . .. ......... Llppman, Richard F. ..... ....., . List, Alta. ........ . ...,...,........ ..... 2 29, Little, Mary Ann ...... .. ,....,.., Llttlechlld, William R ..........,, Livingston, Joseph K. 36, 42, 43, 227, 244 Littlelohn, Liska ........... ...I44 Livingston, Lee . . .. Livingstone, Walter R, Jr. Lloyd, Edward R.. .....,. I73 Lochner, George J... .. Lococo, Joseph ...,. ,,..........,.. Logsdon, Mayme . ....... . Lomas, Charles .. Long, Hughlan ........................... 256 Long, Robert R. ........ .. ...24l, Longfellow, Jack .,....... .. .... . Longenecker, Robert Lopate, Joel ...... ...... Lopez, Bernard .... .......... . ..,. . Lopez Raquell .. . .. Lo Pulte, Miriam . ....... Lorenz, Frederick A. ........ . Lorenzo, Oscar ..., .,.. .. ...,.. ........268 Losh, Andrew .... . .,,,.. ....,,.,.... 3 03 Lotz, William ..... ............ . . Loudls, Frederick .. Loudon, Carolyn ....... .. . Loughry, John ...... . .. Love, Susy .... .... Lovell, Mary ..... Lowe, Douglas .. .. Lowe, John .....,.... .. ,....,,... .. . Lowe, Ruth. ............... . ........ Lowensteln, Earl . Lubes, Ted .... . ,.......... 98, I02 Lucas, F. B. .... . ...., . ..... Lucidi, Albert R... Luttee, John R. ....... .. Lukacs, John . ....... . Lumby, Luke .. . .. Luna, Beatrice ..,,.. . Lunaas, Ingrid ...... . I55, Luncelord, Lizette ...,..... . .... .. Lupotf, Richard .... .. . ... ..... Lusk, Russell . ............... Lutlch, Peggy ............. . Lutz, Richard T. .. ..... .. Lyles, George R. ..,,.. ........... . 247 Lyman, Jack B... , Lynch, Norma G. Lynnes, Patrlcla ...... ...... .........,.... . . Lynn, Bob .. ...... .. Lyon, Hugh .. ..... Lyons, Arlene .. ..... . Macario, Tomas ...... .. ........ .. MacBrlde, Arthur ..... . MacDonald, Walter .. ..... . . Macbonnell, Walter ............ I94 Ma Rob R . Marchand, Edgard W. ......... . Marko, Paul ...... .... . 221 Marger, Edwin . , I63, Margerum, Leo A ....... .. Margolis, Bernard ......... .. Mari, George ............ Mariano, Frank .. .............. .. Mariutto, Donald V. 30, I06, 208, 209, 2l2, Markham, Carla .. .... .. Marks, Rudolph K.. . Markus, Julia .................... .... - ... Markus, Lawrence ................... .... .... Marlow, Homer L. .... .... . . Marlow, Regina. 253, Marlowe, Gene C ..........,... 64, Marple, Marilyn J. 229, 234, Marrero-Rivera, Jose T.... -3l2 3I2 Marsh, Homer. .... ...... ............. 6 8 , Martens, Clinton G ............. ....... Martin, Ethelyn F. ...... .. Martin, Gerald ............. . ...... Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin John . Leo. .. .. ..,.. .... . . .. Louis H. ............. . ..... .. Priscilla ........... .. I39, Richard .......... . Valentme ................... ...... Martinez, Olympia Masarek, Sheppard .......... 268, Marsh, Homer ................... ... 68 Massa, A. M ..,.......... Massey, Robert B. Massee, Aileen ...... ...........,... I 55, Massy, Robert .......... Mason, Robert C ........... .......... . Masterana, Robert ......... .. .. Masters, Philip Mathews, Albert R. ..... I94, Mathews, Albert B .................,... Maury, Marcel .. Maynard, Sidney B .... I 7, N 38, Mazer, Morton ...... Mcabee, Doris A .... .. McCabe, Nancy. ............... ..l43, McCabe, Robert .,.......... McCabe, William .. ,... .... ......... . . McCaffrey, James - ...... McCall, Fred. ....... . .... 32, 33, McClellan, Harry . .......... ....... .... McCloskey, James McCoI I lste r, La rry. . ........... I 85, ....206 ............223 299 McCowen, Thomas ...... .... . ..... McCracken, Ernest . ........ McCue, John... .. ......... 2224, McCullough, Bernard .................. 2I4 McCutcheon, Joan .. ..............,..... McDonagh, Barbara 30, I44, 2II , 235, McDonald, Frank . ............... 98, McDonough, James ..... ...,.. McElheny, J. R. . ............... 226, McGee, Howard . .................. McGee, Walter . ..... McGregor, Robert .....,....., Mclver, Richard 2l4, 3l2, McKay, Charles McKenry, Roberta ...,..... . ..... . McKeown, Alex ....... ..... . McLaughlin, Daniel ...230, McLaughlin, Kathleen I5l, 232, McLeod, Henry ....... ........ . .... . McLinden, Helene ......... ........... . McMaster, W. H. .... McMillin, Daniel ...... ....248, McMullen, Barbara ..................... McNair, Margaret ............... McNab, Allan .............. ................. 5 0, 5I McNeal, Archibald l 47 ce, ert .. ....... .. Machallnskl, Bernard Jr.. Machos, Walter 30, 38, 208, 209 Mackenzie, Donald G .... Madison, James ....., ..... . .. Maecher, John . . Maerlcks, Ralph 216, 2I8, Magnus, Ralp ........ .. Melcomb, Patricia ,......... .. I47, Maguire, Jean ........... Magyar, Jose .... .. ........ .... . . Maheres, James . Mahoney Daniel J.... ........l5 Ma or, Edmund... .....3l2, 227 Ma or, Gloria ......., ........ ................ I 5 9 Malango, Daniel J .............. . 294 McNeal, Norma .............. McNeeIey, Anne ...... .... . ..l44, McRoyan, Kireakos ............ 254, McSweeney, Paul ....... McVeigh, James ..... ...... 254, McVoy, Robert . ............. .. Mais, Lucien ....... .... ........ .... . . . Mersel, Albert ...... ............. . Meiselman, Michael ......... I63, Mehallis, George ....... . .... 226, Melia, Hernando .. ....... .. Melia, Rodrigo ......... ...,,.... I78, Melear, John .. Melendez, Pablo ..............,..... 224, Melikov, Gregor 284 Melley, John. .......... .............. .205, Msnin, David. ...... . .. .......... 200, Mellone, George ... Melnick, George ....... Meloney, James ....... Melton, Philip ........... ........................ Mendelson, Robert.. .. Menerth, Ed ....... .... . Menotti, Alfonso . .. Margl, Carolyn Meroni, Marilyn ..... Meroni, Thomas ........... . ................ 54 ...l78 l5l 11 1 47 Merrick, Richard . . Malllos , Harry C. 30, 208, 228, Malloy, Gordon .........,.. . ....... ........ . Malone, David . ...,..... ..... Malone, Wllllam R..... ..... . Maltby, Leslie ........ ...... ......... .... Mandel, Herbert , ...... ............. . .. Manley, Robert P ...... .-. Manna, Darlene... ....... . 247, Manners, Joseph. ................ 204, Manning, Barbara .............. Manning, Ronald- ............ ..239, Maples, James . ..,,,,... . ...................... .. Marcenard, Oscar .. Marcenero, Santiago 0 .......... Merrifield, Albert ............,..,. ......... 3 04 Merritt, Keith... .... .................. I 73, 22l Merritt, Mary 8. 20, I62, 2I5, Merritt, William ..........., Mescon, Enid .,.. ......... .. .............. Mesh, Howard-......-2l8, Mesh, Stanley. ..... .. ......... 220, Messmer, Bertram .... ............. ....... Metsker, Georgina . Metts, Diana .......................... . ..... . Metzger, Jack... ..... . ...... ......23I, Metzker, Robert ......... ...... 2 54, Metzler, James ......... .................. . ...... Msn, Rudolph ....... .................... - 22a Meyer, Allen , ...... -.. ............... .... ...226 Meyer, Herman ...... ......... . 250, 304 Meyer, Robert ,............. ..................... - 230 Meyers, Dorlee .. .... ..- ....... ....cI56 Meyers, Rev. Hal ......... 239 Meyers, Mavis - ......,,. .. ...... .284 Meyers, Myrna - .............. .... .... . . . 295 Michaels, Paul ........... . ....... .. .......... .2l9 Michelson, Dr. Donald 238 Michaelson, Dwight . ...... .......... 2 84 Michelson, Lawrence ......... . l90 Middleberg, Seymour .... ..,... 2 25 Mihalko, William .. 304 Mihaly, George ...... .. .... I65 Miles, Richard . ...... . .. 24I Miley, James .. ........... . ....,. ...... 2 42 Milie, Robert .. ....... 228 Millar, Jean ..,,........ .I43, 234, 295 Millen, George ....... ........... ...... 2 2 6 Miller, Abner .................... 257 Miller, C. L. .. .................. .... . 256 Miller, Edward ................. ........, ...... 2 9 9 Miller, Gordon .. 220 Miller, Harry ...... ........ ......... 2 5 7, 284 Miller, Harry N... ......... 239, 269 Miller, Janet ..... .........,........ ...... I 5 I, 237 Miller, Louis . ...... ....,. ............ 2 I Miller, Margaret .. ....... .... . ..... .... I 5 9 Miller, Patrick. ...... ..l93, 209, 284 Miller, Sandra ........... I39, 229, 234 Miller, Theodore ................... .... 2 84 Miller, Thomas ............... ..255, 3I2 Miller, Wiliam ....... ..... . ..... ...... 2 4 3 Milligan, James ....,.... . . 232 Millington, Taylor ..... ..l9fl Millman, Sandra ......... I48 Millon, Robert .. 269 Mills, Mary 2I5 Mills, Robert .. . .... .205 Millstone, Burris ...... ...... 2 43 Milner, Robert . ........ ...... I 94 Minick, Robert... ......... l85, 304 Minnet, Charles 224 226, 304 Minor, Betty ..... 284 Minor, Merry .. ......... .. ..... . 224 Mitchell, Michael ..... I73, 242 Mitchell, Richard 22l, 254, 3I2 Miyares, Pablo ...... l8l Moats, John ......... .. ...... .. .I69 Moals, Woodrow . . 206 Mock, Walter ....., .. . 255 Moehringer, Elaine .... ....I47 Moeller, Meredith I44, 2l5, 239 Mon Goy, Christopher ....,, 304 Monkarsh, Arnold ..... . l90 Monsanto, Joseph .... .. ...... . 3l2 Montague, James 206 Montgomery, Clifford .I69 Montgomery, David ...... I74 Montgomery, James .. ...205 Moore, Catherine ......... ...... . 295 Moore, Edward 8. ...... ......284 Moore, Edward.. ...... 236, 240, 246 Moore, Jack I63, I70, 2lI, 2I4, 240 Moore, James ........... I94, 22l, 284 Moore, Samuel I66, 227, 233, 295 Morabito, Angelo ...... ....... l70 Morales, Eduardo ......... 269 Morales, Jorge ......,... . .. ,,.... ....... . I73 Moran, Richard .. 25l Morgenroth, Gerard. .250, 299 Morgenstern, Silvia 228 Moretti, Gene ..... .....,.... . .. I94 Morris, Edwin .. ...... ............ . 3l2 Morris, Hart ......... . .I06 Morris, Marlene I56, 235 Morris, William ..... .... . . 228 Morrison, George .. .. ...... ....295 Morrow, Howard 29, I89, 213, 222 Morton, Chesley .......,....... 256, 3l2 Morton, Jacqueline . . ....284 Morton, Richard... . ...254, 3l2 Mosel, Suzanne ....... ........I48 Moskowitz, Karl .............. . ...256, 3I2 Moss, William .................. ............ 2 99 Mroch, Alice .. ......... . I39 Mueller, Bee .. .... . ........ I47 Muench, Carolyn ........ .I60, 269 Mutson, Seymour .. ...... . ......... .I65 Mugler, Glenn . . .. 98 Mullan, Barbara . .......... . .. 230 Muller, Leonard . ..... 220, 230 Muller, Marlene .... . . 238 Mundy, Steve ................. .......... l 89 Munleu, Robert .. .....2l9 Munroe, Jack ..... ................. ...... 2 4 3 Munroe, John . ....... 250, 299 Munyan, Kenneth .I70, 240, 284 Muravchick, JeweI...I48, 2l5, 732 Murillo, Kenneth ..... ............ ..... 3 0 4 Muroff, Melvin ... ..3I3 Murphy, Caecilia ............. ...... 2 49 Murphy, Dale... ..... ..... ..... 2 5 4, 3I3 Murray, Harold ............... ..I73 Murray, Robert .. .... .. . I77 Muskin, Arthur .... . ....... ...284 Myer, Lillian .... ..... . ...252 Myers, Curtis . .......... .... . 256, 3l3 Myers, Louis ..... .......... ...... .... . 2 0 2, 284 N Nadler, Herman ........... ...... I 98, 284 Nagel, Paul ...... 64, 246 Nagieli, Lorrain ..... .. l58 Nagle, William . ..249, 769 Nail, Tom .... . . . ...I94 Namrow, Morton ................ ......257 Napier, Camille ...... . l60, 269 Nasella, James .. ...... . ...... 3l3 Nassr, Bernard ......... .... .284 Nathan, Myron Neary, Eleanor .. Nederveld, Roger .. Neff, Harold ...... .... ..... Negrich, Michael .... Neht, Iona . l52, Neidilch, Sam .. . .. Neill, Margaret .. ...... .... . . Nelman, Jack ........ ......... Neimeyer, Robert ...... ..... Nelson, Claire ........ .. .. Nelson, Dorothy I42, I43, Nelson, Mary Lou. 2I5, Nelson, Vanda Nelson, Walter . ..... Nemser, Arthur 256, 3l3, Nesbitt, R. E. . ..... Nettles, Edgar.. ....... . .. Neumeier, Thomas .. .. Newman, Robert. . .. 224, Newmark, Miriam . . Newton, Gott ...... ........... 3 8, 223, Nicholas, Philip .. ......... ...... . . Nichols, Charles ......... Nichols, William las, I97, 219, Nicholson, Jack ...... . Nicolay, Catherine . Nieberg, Evelyn . .. Nielander, James . ....... ...... ...... . Nielsen, Joan ..... 36, 40, 43, Niemeyer, Robert 213, 233, 241, Nieto, Roberto . ....... Nitti, Gabriel .... . .. Noble, Sally .... . Noel, Delbert 254, Noetzel, Grover A. J. ...24I, Nolan, Robert . ......... .......... . Nolan, Francis .. . ........ Nolan, Giles .. .. Noonan, William .. Norflus, David l90, Norman Norman, Norman, Norris, John .. Norton, Marilyn I39, Norwood, Joan Nottebaum, Walter . ...... .. Novak, Nick . .... . Novey, Robert . Nudelman, Jerome , Darlene ...... . ..... ...... . Elaine . ...... Penny . ..... Parsons, Joseph ...,.. . .... 227 Partridge, Raymond E.. .... 284 Pasternack, Allan .202 Pastner, Diane ..... .I47 Pastrott, Edward J. I65, 784 Patchen, Sol . .. . 284 Pathman, Harriet . l48 Pattee, Robert D. .... ....... . I73 Patten, Jean . . ...... ...252 Patterson, Alan .......... .I74, I75 Patterson, Dorothy D. .. ........ 270 Paul, Bernard H. .. .285 Paul, Norman L. .... . 270 Paul, Philip ...... ..220, 239 Paulen, Jay S. ............. . .... .270 Pauley, Donald .. ......I93 Pauley, Ruth M. .... .. ...... .. ...295 Pauls, Dolores I39 Pawliger, Steven .. 207 Payne, Jack E. . 2I2, 285 Payton, Richard L. Pearson, Nels R ......... ...... . . 226, 233, 295 Pearson, Dr. Jay F. W.. I5.9l I73 270 Pease, Joan D.. ..... . .. Peck, John .. .. Pecor, Delores ....... . Padigo, Anne Peeples, Robert . ...... ...... . .. Pellar, Donald ..2l5, Pellar, Richard A. .. Pennekamp, Thomas Penzel, Norine .. .. Peppler, Mike ...... .... Pepsin, Thomas .... . Pereda, Rachel Perez, Luciano A. Perich, Michael 248, 250, Perkinson, John A. 248, Perlman, Albert I77, Perlmutter, Lawrence C. 90, 202, 203, 209, 2l4, Perry, Arline ..... ...l40, Perozo, Arturo l78, Persandi, George C. Persons, Harry ..... Perzan, William J. ...... . Peters, Alexandra . 232, Peters, Kenneth G. . 43, Peters, Richard Peterson, Jerome 28, I77, Peterson, Mary . . .. . Pezolot, Kenneth W. Ptaltenberger, William . O Oakes, John Oberman, Maxene 140, 215, 21s, 232 O'Brien, Edward . O'Brien, Joseph O'Connell, Robert O'Connel, Ward Q O'Day, John . ...... . Odell, Myrna ...... Odom, Wayne . ...... Oeklers, Camille Ogden, John .... ogasn, Rik.29, I70, 222,m223, Ogle, James . ..... . va, Pfister, Henry Philcox, Terry Philhour, Charles Philips, Philip G. Phillips, Damon Phillips, John . 236, Phillips, Mary . Philpott, Lalan Piacente, Vito T. . Pianin, Leonard P.. .... l90, Piacente, Tiberius Picot, Leonce L. .. .. Pierce, Ann . Pierluissi, Albert F.. Pim, Robert R. .... Pinkerman, James V. . Pinkston, Mary F. Piotrowlcz, Krystina .. . O'Grady, George Olan, Bruce . ...... ..... . Olano, Guillermo Oliver, Frank . Piper, Walter Pitman, Judith R. Pitts, Orville E. Plug, Juan Pizzagalli, John P. Plappert, Joseph W .... Plata, Lucio Platkin, Alma R. Podray, George .. .... . Oliver, Ken 29, 30, 45, 208, 2I3, Oliver, William . Olney, Frances .. .. ...I47, Olson, Del ...... ...... Ofstein, Arnold Oltuski, Enrique I63, O'Malley, George . Ong, Eng Yau ...... .. Onuska, Stephen . O'Reilly, Vincent Orndorff, Robert B. . .... .. . Oros, Joseph ....... ...... ...... . Orsage, Richard L Osbeck, William . Ort, Marion ...... Osherotl, Joan L. .. Ossolo, Suzanne M. ...... .224 Ostermann, J. J. Osherolf, Jean Louise .. .. 224 Oswell, Nathan . . Otto, Dodie Overholser, Thomas J 2l5,. 224, Owens, Joseph ..... . . Owens, Ruth M ....... ..... . Owre, J. Riis. .. P Pacellea, Michael J. Pachon, John .... .. Padgett, Patricia l55, 225, Padgett, Yvonne P. . . I 02 I 78 Padilha, Hamylton Paffendort, Buddy Page, Jack H. Page, James E... Pagley, Vincent Panno, Philip . Papadeas. Dionisios Pardee, Charles A. ..... . Parise, Thomas Parise, Blanche .. . Poinsett, Robert. . 224, Policastro, Samuel .... Polizzi, Raymond . Pollack, James F. Pomeranz, Edwin . Pomeroy, Nancy L. Poorbaugh, William R. .. Pope, Sara ..... . ..229, 234, Popham, John H. Jr. Popovich, Emil Porta nte, Peter I63, I97, 222, Porter, Carolyn Post, Donald .. I70, Postal, Frederick H. Potvin, Jean .. . Powell, Charles A. ao, zoa, 2119, 243, zso, Powell, Frederick Powell, Robert 25, 4l, I63, I94, 227, 213, 232, 237, Poznak, William . Preddy, Norton . Pressnall, Jim Prestwood, Billie Prevatt, Preston L. .... .254, Prever Richard Price, 'Charles .. . 1 Prlnce, Rono . .... .. ...... Princiotta, Anthony R .... I97, Pritchard, William C. Pritchett, Dudley G. Prosser, Margaret ...... .. .... Protzko, John J. . ..... . . Provin, Harry H. Provost, George W. 254, Park, William H. 257, Parker, Marilyn. .... . I44, Parker, Mary .. ..... ......... . . Parker Patricia ......225, Parkes: William E. ..224, index. l70 257 I39 237 25I 270 285 229 205 . 98 270 285 304 304 232 285 2 I 0 224 3 I3 25l 3 I 3 270 285 I93 232 I47 3 I 3 227 237 227 54 270 220 256 . 252 239 295 285 220 285 2 I 5 270 270 270 295 25l 98 295 3 I3 23 I 304 295 l78 295 3 I 3 24'i 3 I 3 2 I 3 270 202 232 285 237 270 285 242 57 2 I4 3 I3 76 299 243 220, 24I l82 254 98 l5l 3 I3 285 304 2 I 3 285 270 270 I47 I73 . I7 3 I 3 L-P P-S .... index Pruett, William H. 255 , ala, 254 Pytrom, Juanita .. ..... ,. ...l43 Pults, John ..., . .. ,v,...., ,,.,.. . ....l85 Purcitull, James .... . .......,,.. l89 Purdy, Alan H. ..... . 224 Purdy, Eleanor .225 Puritz, Dave - ..........., - ..., ...... I 65 Q Ouartin, Barbara ,....... . I40, 222 Quednau, Fred ,,,.,, .. ,... ....76 Quintal, Gail ..... .. .....l59 R Rabin, Beverly.. . I44, 247 Rabinowitz, Stanley ,,,,......,..,.... .I82 Radosta, Adolph .. . 4.,,. . 23l Raese, Margaret ..I43, 239 Rafianel, Albert ..., .. .......,,... . 230 Ratfel, Marcy . ...l52 Railey, Fleming G ..,,...... . .. ..l5 Ramirez, Alvaro .. ,,.... 224, 305 Ramos, Joseph ,.....,., . .. .270 Ramseyer, Donald I89, 222 Ramsey, Harvey E. 239, 24l, 285 Ramsey, Mary Lou .,,...., ..... . 239 Randle, Jenneane .,., I43 Randolph, Hal D.... 248, 305 Ranker, Shirley .....,,..., -...I39, 23l Rankin, William .,,,... . ...... 224, 305 Rappoport, Sandra . .. ...228 Rasco, Russell A... . . .. ..306 Rasmusson, Hal . ..... I70 Rathien, Warren F. ,,.... .. 270 Rathschlag, Thomas .. .I69 Ratner, Barbara . .. .. I56 Rautenberg, Iris ,,.... . ..,,.. 23l Rawls, Dan I66 Ray, Paul R.... . .. 248, 305 Ray, Peter C. . l84, I85, 305 Raybuck, Eugene . . .. . .20-1 Reade, Lewis.. ...I65, 224, 226 Rechler, Donald . l82 Redding, Joyce ....,, .... . . . IS9 Redfearn, Daniel I5 Redstone, Irene .257 Rees, John H. l60, l72, 206, 270 Rees, Rubye .. ..... 237 Refcofski, Veronica J. .270 Regan, Walter A. .....,...., 285 Reger, Aileen F ....... .. .295 Regoio, Nilo ..,.,..... ,.,..,.. . . I78 Reich, Geraldine .. . .-...232 Reid, Joan F. . ,.,.. .. ........... .295 Reid, Kenneth E.. .. 56, 58, 270 Reilly, Charles V ....... I66, 222,285 Reilly, Jay .,.........., ,,,... . .. ,.,.. ,...,,... . ...227 Reilly, John J .... . ....... ...226, 3l3 Reilly, Maurice F ....... . ..2l3, 285 Reilly, Paul ,...... .,.. .. .I94, 236 Reinke, Charle E. -...224, 270 Reiser, William E. Jr. I73, 242, 285 Remdzuz, Ray J. .... I94, 295 Remer, Jay M.. ..,,.. ,,..,,. . .I77, 285 Remsen, John L. .........,,.... ...........3l4 Rendels, Jerry -... ....,.. ....l65 Renick, Robert .. ..,, ,.,. .... . .I70 Reppa, Jerome J. .... ........ ...3l4 Resnick, Les -... .,..... .. . -....I82 Resnick, Ralph ,..,, . ..... ,.,..,., . ,... 2 42 Reynolds, Jane E. I47, I62, 222, 225, 232, 270 Reynolds, Mary .... . ,,... -.I43 Rhine, Vernette .,....,,... ,,,,,.. . .2l9 Rhoades, Donald E. .. ,....... .,.., 2 85 Rhoads, Lyman ,...... . . .... . .... ...285 Rhodes, Jack ,....... ...,... . 222 Rhodes, Walter J. 204, 285 Riascos, Roderick. ,...., ...., I 8l, 285 Rhynard, Edward R. . ....3l4 Ricciom, Henry A... ......... . .,.. -.305 Rice, Edwin E. Jr .... . ......., .3l4 Rice, Jack R. Jr .,,. ,...... ..--.3l4 Rice, Lawrence C ..,... . ......., - ...... 285 Rice, Myron D... ......... .. .....,.....,. ...285 Richards, Mary .... .............. . .l57, 234 Richards, Phil. ...... ..... . . ..... 224, 226 Richmond, Gerald A. , les, I67, zas Richmond, Henry ..,....... .. ..l90 Richmond, Lee ,......,, .... ,-.225 Richmond, Nan . ...... ....lS3 Richter, Fritz J. 25, ze, ao, 35, zos, 209, zu, I94, 22l, 285, 3l4 Richter, Jane T. . ....... ........... ....... 3 I 4 Richter, Wallace E. .,.. ........... .,., 2 9 5 Rick, Joseph ......... ,..,,,.,, ..... . . .......,. I 93 Ricker, Ronald C ........... -I74, 285 Ridgely, Edward H ........., ..... . -...24l Ridgely, Norman .. ...... .. ,.... ..... - .I93 Ritkin, Morton .. .............. ...2l8 Rigau, Abel, H. . ,......,..........,,...... ...270 Rigney, James ,... .......... 228, 246 Riley, Jerry ......... ..... ........,,,..,.... I 6 5 Riley, Nan .. ......... . ................. . 4l Riley, Theodore ................. ..... . ..285 Rimes, Dodds, D .......... - ....... ...285 Rimes, Eugene .... ...I89, 2l4, 240 Ring, Jack - .............. ...... ....... - , ....-.I77 Riordan, Eleanor M ...................,,... 296 Ritter, Jacquelyn ......... - ..... .,...., 2 35 Ritter, John C ...... -.- ..,,.. - .................. 285 Ritter, Suzanne . ......... ..270 Rivero, Jose A ..., I79, l78, 305 Robak, Virginia M .... 39, 252, 270 Robbin, Sandra . ..... . .,,, . I40 Reberds, Christine ...... I39 Roberts, Duana .. ,..... .....l47 Roberts, Emily ............ ..l43, 232 Roberts, Priscilla .................,............ ISS Robins, Joan ..... ..... . ..,................. .238 Robinson, Beverly S. l48, 235, 270 Robinson, Elliott .,................. ,........... 2 20 Robinson, James W ...,... ,.... 3 I4 Robinson, Patricia I4l, l57, 232, 235, 247, 252 Roche, Robert ....., .... . .......222 Rodgers, Nancy ..,......... .,.. I 43, 235 Rodriguez, Arthur E. 225, 236, 285 Rodriguez, Domingo ..... . ...I94 Rodriquez, Ernest W ..... -224, 305 Rodriguez, Manuel .. ......... ...248 Roeth, Robert L .... ....................,... 2 86 Rogers, Lawrence L... ..l85 286 Rogers, Pat ...................... ...... ...... . . .I43 Roine, Alfred L .,,, ..... . .l78, 3l4 Roiwe, Alfred . .....,... .. .. ..,........... ...22l Roland, Edie ...............,, - .................... I47 Roman, Regina R ..,........,....,.,........... 3l4 Romanik, Leonard .........,....,... -.-...3l4 Ronan, James L ..,..... - ......,... . ...,........ 270 Rooney, George W..- .................. -.286 Roop, Walter E. 2l6, 224, 245, 250, 27l Root, Donna H ........................................ 27l Rosborough, Melanie ...,............,. 238 Rose, Donnie ... ......... - ........................ l86 Rose, George H .........,......... I70, 286 Roseman, Neal .......... . ............ -...224 Rosen, Martin ..........,,......... .. ...... ..... 2 42 Rosen, Shelvin ................. ......,.. 2 I6, 224 Rosenberg, Alan - ............................... 202 Rosenfeld, Herbert M ...,............ 27l Rosenberg, Joan .................... ......... I 40 Rosenberg, Robert ...- ................. l98 Rosenberg, Stanley ...,. .,.. . ...... I 65 Rosenfield, Sheldon J .... 220,286 Rosenkrantz, Ernst ........ - .....,. - ..... 305 Rosenkrantz, Joseph .- ........,.,... Salvalaggio, Alec - .... - ..........,.......... ....3 I4 Rosenson, Daniel P ..........,,................ 27l Rosenstein, Arnold - ..................... l90 Rosenthal, Marvin ........................... 246 Rosewag, May E ................. - ........... .296 Rosner, Sandra l52, I53, I62, 286 Ross Barbara - ....,.......... .. .,..,.............. I40 Ross Claude D ...............,........,.,. - .... ..286 Ross Glenn V ..,....,..... 2l6, 245, 27l Ross, Howard ,...................................... 3l4 Ross, James ........ ..,...............,................. 2 24 Ross, Leonard J ................... I65, 27l Ross, Malcolm ...... l8, 36, 208, 209 Ross, Norma. ......................,,,.. l60, 27l Ross, Warren ........, -... ..... - ...... 202, 286 Rotchman, Jacqueline .....,......... 229 Roth, Martin ...,.............,............... 257, 3l4 Rothlein, Harold H ................ - ...,.. 305 Rothman, Jacqueline L. l52, 229, 234, 296 Rothman, Katherine.. ......... lS2, 222 Rothman, Leah ..,...,.., -... ....,.............. .225 Rothman, Marshall R .... 238,3l4 Rotunno, Salvatore R ......... . .,... ..3l4 Routh, Frederick - .,...............,...,,... ...2l6 Rovins, Barry J .......................,,........ -286 Rowand, Sylvia I48, 234, 235, 239 Rowe, Gizella - ........ . ..... - .... ,............. 2 86 Rowell, Ashton - ...................,.... - ...... -20l Rube, Harriet ........... - ..............,....... -I40 Rubenstein, Albert J .... -256,3l4 Rubenstein, Paulette .................,.. 232 Rubenstein, Stanton ........ .- ......... -I77 Rubin, Norma ............ -I56, 246, 296 Rubin, Robert - ........................ - ...... -.202 Rublinaky, Herb .....,..................... -I77 Ruddy, Gerald. ...,...... I77, 22l, 286 Ruden, Simon ......... ........................... - .3l4 Ruddy, Marvin ......... - ................ - ...... -22l Rudnick, Ellen - .........................,..,. - .... 228 Rudolf, Robert ........,.,............. 244, 248 Rudolph, Arthur -.. .... - ................... l53 Rudolph, James .,.... I73, 224, 242 Rudowski, Stanley A .............,........ 286 Ruelle, Robert 0 ............... l86, 27l Runyan, Gilbert K ........,,................. 305 Rupnow, Patricia A ...................,,.... 296 Ruprecht, Marilyn ..,..,.,,.................. I47 Ruskin, Helene R. ........ ...- ....,... .296 Russell, Edward . .,.... .................... I 65 Ruth, Lola ,.......,.,.....,.,.,,........,.,..... .......... - 58 Rutledge, Robert... .......2S6, 3l4 Ruttenberg, Bradley .. ....,.......... -I77 Rutter, Janet - ....................................... I44 Ryon, Stanton ................. ......., I 64, I70 Ryan, Thomas P ....... 225, 226, 296 S Saal, Ruth ...............,,. ..... 2 32, 246, 27l Sabbah, Joyce ...,.. - ...... -. ......,..... .I56 Sabella, William .............................. 3l4 Sablotsky, MariIyn..l63, 229, 234 Sackett, Ralph ..,. ..... - ........................... 2 4l Sacks, Paul - .........................,......... - ...,.. -.202 Satra, Lorraine ... .... . ....................... -l48 Safra, Sylvia .......,.... 39, l48, 2l8 Safron, Elwood - ...,.................... - ..,.... 3l4 Saks, George ..... ,... - ....,. - .. ...,............... l98 Sala, Ann ................... - ...,. ............ I 40, 232 Sall, Edith .................. - .............. -2l9, 27l Salmon, Philip -- .......... - ......... - ...... 3I5 I69 I93 Salta, James -...-..-..- .............. Saltz, Harold .. ..,....... . ..................... 25l Salyers, Gordon... ......... 228, 296 Salzman, Stanley ..... ...............,.,... 2 I9 Samardak, William .... ..25l, 27l Sameth, Joseph ..... -.. .................. ...... 2 86 Sameloff, Marty ............... .. ............ l98 Samuels, Joan ...... ........ ..... ......... I S 2 Samuels, Warren ........... ................. 2 I8 Samuelson, Dorothy ....... ....... - -27l Sanders, Joan ............. ............... . .-..I43 Sandler, Jack, ....,,.................. I65, 27l Sandner, June ......,....... ...............,,,...... I 7l Sansone, Barbara ., ............... ......-252 Sasse, Nancy .............. ............. - I44, l62 Sasse, Sally ....,,......., . ......................... I44 Satin, Lois -... ..- ................. ..........., . .....225 Sauls, Irving.. ,..... . .................. 2l3, 296 Saunders, Jack .................. - ...... - ....... 254 Sawyer, Stephen .................. ..... ...286 Scanlon, Robert .... . ............ .......27l Schabacken, Margaret .......... -.27l Schafer, John - ............ ..,.................. 205 Schaffer, Sally .............. ............... 8 7, I40 Schechter, Barbara - ...... .............. I 56 Schechter, Norman ......... - ............. l98 Schell, William I63, 205, 232, 249 Schellings, William ..... ................. 2 96 Schempp, Theodore ........... . 3l5 Scheuplein, Robert .. ............. ........ 2 24 Schevitz, Howard ...... 23l, 247, 286 Schiffman, Saul -... ...., ..., .......... .... . I 9 8 Schild, Marvin ......... - .... ,....... . .. ..... .3l5 Schipper, Gerritt - ....... ..- ..... ...230 Schippert, Diane ......... - ...,............... I47 Schippits, Richard - .....,............... 286 Schlafer, Myrna ,........ .......... ...I40 Schlapik, Miles ............. .... .................. 3 I 5 Schlecker, Herbert ............ ......... 2 27 Schler, Morton ....................... -224, 305 Schlesinger, Sheldon - .........,........ 257 Schlichte, Raymond - .................. 3l5 Schmeller, Donna - ........ .................. . I47 27l Schmidt, Leopold ...... 2l3, 249 Schneidenbach, Robert 30, 99, I94, 296 Schneidenbach, Suzanne 229, 234, 295 Schneider, Earl ............... -.-...224, 305 Schneider, Jack ...............,.. ................. 2 5 Schneider, Louis .................. -I63, l86 Schneider, Owen ................... - ......... I8l Schneiderbauer, Arnie ...... I66 27l Schnessel, Norman - ..................... 286 Schoenherr, John ,........... . .,.......... ..2l9 Schofel, Harold ....,,.. - ......,........ ........ 2 86 Schofer, Mitzi-- .............. - ...... 88, I40 Schofer, Rick - ...............,,..... ............. I 94 Schofield, Tilden .,...,............ 2l3, 247 Schrader, Joyce ...... -- .....,,,,.. 2l6, 27l Schroeder, Nancy ............... IS4, I67 Schuler, William 2s, l85, 232, 239 Schulte, John ............ - ..... - ............ 38, I70 Schultz, Harry - .,.... - ......,..............,.. -.245 Schultz, Jerry .....,.....,............... 2l9, 27l Schultz, Joseph .................. ................. I 06 Schultz, Mary ........,..,,... - ........ ISS, 296 Schwager, Doris - ..... .......,.... . . ,.... ..... 7 7 Schwanda, Alan -... ..................... .I73 Schwartz, Aaron .... ........ - .......,.,.. .I82 Schwartz, Carol I40, 224, 245, 27l Schwartz, David .......... - ..... ............,.. I 77 Schwartz, Deborah ......... .............. I 52 Schwartz, Elaine ............. ..,........... I 48 Schwartz, Jess ...- .........,...................,.... l98 Schwartz, Leonard -. ..... .............. 2 02 Schwartz, Marietta ........ ............... I 40 Schwartz, Norman...253, 257 3l5 Schwartz, Norton ...,,.. - ..,................. 320 Schwartz, Seymour ....... - ............... 257 Schwartz, Simon ..,..... - ...... - .......... .27l Schwartzman, Jerome .......... ...27l Scolio, Jean .................. 223, 234, 27l Scotland, Malcolm ..................... ..242 Scott, Richard ......... - .....,..............,...... 27l Scott, Robert ..................... - .....,....,.. ...253 Screen, Donald - ................ - ........... ...2I4 Sedorchuk, Frederick - ........... -.,25l Segal, Bernard .............. .... ..... 2 0 2, 286 Segal, Ira .................. - ...............,.............. 286 Segal, Jack ....,..........., - ......................... 2I8 segal, Robert ....., -...2l3, 242, zsa Segall, Eddee 29, 30, 80, 208, 2I2, 222, 27l Segall, Joanne .................................... I56 Segall, Pat - ............................... ............ 2 22 Seidman, Gabriel ............ -.I90, 27l Seidman, Ruth. .... -..- ......... ....... ..... 2 7l Seitert, Marion ,...... .................... 2 52 Seifert, Robert ...................... ....,....I69 Sekan, Andrew ........................ 25l, 27l Sekerowitz, Herbert ..................... 305 Selik, Yolande .. ............................ .... 2 87 Sellati, Jack... .......... 2l6, 2l9, 27l Sells, Jackson ..................... - .... 224, 226 Seltzer, Arthur - ...... - ................. - ...... 3l5 Sena, Joan ......................,...........,......... 236 Sentner, Eloise ..,..,,.......... - ................ l60 Seplow, Van ...... ..... . . ..... 28, 23l, 232 Serota, Harold ....,,....-...... - .............. 225 Serota, Judith ............ I48, 232, 246 Serotta, Iris - ..,... .............................,..... 2 25 Sessions, Joan .................. -. .............. IS9 Seybold, Charles -.. ..................... I94 Seymour, Frank ...... -38, 39, 93, 287 Shack, Helen ........................ ............., I 52 Shampanier, Phyllis ............ 253, 3l5 Shankweiler, Richard .......,.. ....,.. 2 30 Shannon, Dugie ......... ........ . I44, 239 Shannon, Lee .......... I73, 24l, 287 Shapiro, Ann ............................ l48 Shapiro, David ...... .......... I 90 Snyder Snyder: Snyder, Carol ................ - ..., Snyder, Gardiner ...... -... David ,......... Frederick ........, ...,, Shapiro, Jack .. ................................. . Shapiro, William .. ....... .... . . Shapoff, Bea ......... ...,.... I 48, I62, Sharp, Harold ..... ........ . Sharp, James ............... .,........,. . . Sharp, Ted ...... ....... . . ...... . ....... I73 Sharpe, Rita ............... ..l47, 247 Shaver, Harry .................................... Shaver, Robert .....,......,,......... .......... Shavitz, Rita .......... .. ....... .. Shaw, Donald ........ Sheaffer, Robert . Shear, Murray ....... -... Qfff. ..... fIfi'ili Shearer, Walter ...................... ........... Sheen, Howard .. ......... Sheinbart, Carole ,...... Sheldon, Horton. ....l8 Shelto, Marion .. ........... ...... 2 50, Shelley, George Shelor, Carroll .. .......... Sherman, Joseph Shew, Charles Shitke, Mel ........ ..... ......... ......... .... ....... Shine, Fred ..... ...... ........................... . . . Shiver, Rex. ....... 30, 208, 209, Shmueli, Kal ....,....................................... Shnetman, Arthur ................., Short, Alfred ,,.... ...... - ..... . -243, Short, Eugene ............... I94, 232, Shugerman, Abe ............ ........ ........... Shulenberger, Hansell ........,,..... Shuttleworth, Floyd ....... .. ,......... .. Sider, Don..28, 43, 202, 203, Siebmann, Jack ................... Siechowicz, Beniamin J ......,... Siechowicz, Beniamin U.. ......., 234 Siegel, Sally .. ............... ,246, 247 Siegal, Arthur .........,,............................ 202 Siegal, Carl .............. ........ . ,. ................ .l98 Siegel, Harold ........ 28, 2ll, 287 Sigal, Paula .... ................,................... . l48 Silber, Lawrence ........ ........... . . .... l65 Silberman, Eileen ........... .. .... ...234 Silberstein, Robert ...... Silhan, Frank ,,.... .. ....... .. Silirie, Martin ...... Silver, Elbert ............ Silver, Faye ...... .......,.... . Silverberg, Marvin .. I 85 3 I 5 Silverman, Barry ....... ....,............ Silverman, Charlotte ....., Silverman, Edward ........... ........ Silverman, Eleanor . ........ I56, Silverman, Harold .. ....... Silverman, Hilery.-.2l8, 244, Silverman, Howard .................., Silverman, Murray . ............. .... . Silvers, Bruce .... ,..... - ........... ,....... ..... Silvers, Ronald .......,............ Silverstein, Michael ............ 254, Silverstein, Robert ......... Silverstein, Sandra .. Snyder Julia ................. - ......... - ...... Sniderman, Ruth -.. ........ Sobel, Peter ................... ..........-.... Soderer, John --.- .....,,...,................ . Softness, John .... - ........, -. ........... 38 Sohmer, Roslyn ................. . .... .23l, Sollod, Dorine ............ .....,.......... - Soloman Barbara - ....... - ............ . Solomon, Berel ...... .... . Solomon, Harold ......,.... ......... Solomon, Philip ................... Somach, Norman ..................... Sonneborn, Eve ......... 229, 234, Soper, Donald .............. . ....... I70, Sotus, Thalla ......,.........,.. . ................ .. Soulby, William ...... . .. 5 Spaseff, Boris ....,............. 255, Spiegel, Robert - ............ . .............. .. Speisman, Rita .... - ,...... ....................... Spencer, Claybourne 222, 255, Sperans, Joel ..... - ............,..,...,...,....., Sperber, Victor ................ ........ ..... Sperling , Hal .....,...,..,......................... Sperling, Robert ..........,............. 43, Spicer, Donald ........... 20l, ZI9, Spierer, Clifford 20l, 238, 24l, Spink, William .,..................,..... .... Spirer, Peter ........... - ...........,,....... I63, Spisak, Pauline ........................... l48, Spitale, Leonardo ....................... Sponder, Myron ................. .......... Sprague, Donald ......,.... ......... Springer, Richard ........... .,....... Spund, Joseph .............. .... . . ..... .. Stacker , Duane .... ..............., . .. . Stamos, Marilyn . .,.................,.. . Stanton, Barbara ..................... I43, Stanton Gretchen .................... 28, Stanton: Jean ........... ..... . .. ..... Stapleton, Frank ,...................... ...., Starbuck, Fred .................. .......... Stark, Davida. ..-........ 250, 252, Stark, Donald ,........................, .. Stark, Joan ........ .... ......... ....... Starkey, Joseph .......,,.. ......... Starner, Craig ............... Staubach, Donald .. . Stecker, Eugenie , ............. .... . .. Stedman, Cresswell ............ 240, Stedman, Kimball ...............,. l85, Simkins, Robert ....... -I94, 23l, Simon, Barney ..........,...................... ...... Simon, Edith ............................................. Simonpietri, Anita ,,...................... Simons, Elliott .................................... Simpson, Janet ......,.................... I39, Singer, Harlan .............. ........... .......------ Singer, Judith ............,,......... ............... Singer, Sally ........ ........... S 8, I40, Singerman, Clair ............, .. .... .... . . Sinnamon, Harry ........... ...........,, ..... Sirote, Elliott ......... . ................ ........ . Sirote, Marian.-.... ..... .2l0, 2ll, Sisselman, Anita .......... .... Sisselman, Murray ............ Sisson, Evie ..................,......... Sitty, Edmond ...........-. Sklenka, Ronald ........... Skiles, James ................. Skyrm, Stanford .......... Slaten, Archie 29, 30, 208, Slatkin, Joyce .............,....... Slatkin, Ronald .... . Slaughter, Roger .............. Slavin, Slavin, Mens ...... ................. 222, Robert.. .......,........ ...... 2 40, Steiglitz, Nick ...... ............ . 8l, Stein, Barbara ..................... Stein, Howard C...243, Stein, Leila ................................, Stein, Mal .. .,.......................... Stein, Millard A ................,. Stein, Renne - ..........,...,,......... Stein Sherley- ......... . ........... Steinbach, Warren H. Steinberg, Arlene J ...... Steinberg, Beverly ......... Steinberg, Gerald-I77, Stein berri, Steinboc Sydney J .... Marvin ......... Stephens, ' Carl P ....... -...- Stern, Arthur J ...................... Stern, Audrey -.. .. ............ Stern, Stern, Stern, Ste rn, David ....., 209, 2ll, Jerry ........... - ...........,........ Josephine ............... William H. ............ . Stevens, Peter .......,.. ......... Stevenson, Carol Stewart, Edward ............... Stierer, Patricia ................... .. Stimer, Richard R ...... -.- Stirewalt, John N ............. Stock, Ronald ,,............. ..... Stockhausen, Joseph Sl'ppy, Horace .................,....., . .... . Sliaane, Charles ..... .................. 2 55, Slobin, Jerry ..... ........ . .. ............. Small, Joseph ....... ...,....... ...296 272 Smiley, Nancy ........ .........,. Smith, A. C. ........ ......... . Smith, Bonnie .. ..... .........,....... . . Smith, Conard .. . ................... Smith, Donald. ......,,.... , ........ I93, Smith, Douglas ......... I73, 239, Smith, Edward ,,................. I94, Smith, Frank .... .. .,................... Smith, George C ....... 36, I66, Smith, George K.. ..... 42, 43, Smith, George M .... I97, 226, Smith, G. W.. ......,,........... ............. . . Smith, Howard .................... ............ Smith, James ........... .... . .. Smith, Joseph ........ Smith, Kirby . ..... .....,..... .............. 2 5 4 Smith, Leonard . .......... ,... ......... 2 8 7 Smith, Leroy ............. .,... ........ I 8 5 Smith, Lee ............. ........... 6 4 Smith, Louis .. ......... ........... . . Smith, Marion .....,....... ...... . .. Smith, Martin ....... .......... . . Smith, Richard ..... .............. Smith, Sack .... ,... . ............., Smith, Shlrley ........ . .... ............... 2 29, Smith, Sim ............................................ Smith, Thomas ........ . ....... ........ 2 l8, Smith, William .............,.......... ........... Srnokler Bertram ......... Snlderman, Ruth.- .................. I47, Snyder, Arthur .......... Stocking, George E ....... l58 Stockman, Kenneth W ........... Stoler, Alan 2l5,.224, 228, 245, Stoller, Melvin ................ ........... ...... Stoller, William ............... .... I77, Stollmack, Beniamin l. .... -.. Stone, Avery. ..............,......., ..... . 202, Stone, Barbara .. . ......... ..... . .. Stone , Ellen ......... .... . .. ............. Stone, John ..................... .. Stone, Martin A ...................... 202, Storms, Elting ...... ................... Storter, Opal W. ..... ......... - ....... . . Stout, J. D ......................... . ........ . Straus, Steve ........ ..... . Strauss, Arnold .. ...... . Strauss, Howard ...... . ............ . Stretton, Kathleen ............... .. I 39, Stritt, Jack D .... ....,..... .................... Stroemer, Henry R ........... -. ........ .. Stromfield, Thelma .................. - Strong, Virginia Anne...- ..... Strong, William ........................... . Strosnider, Janet .................. l55, Strumpt, Harold .......................... Stuart, Maureen ........ .,.. . . Suchor, Martin ............ . ...... ........... . Sullivan, Alan ............,.. ..... . Sullivan, John C.... ......... I93, Sullivan, Mary ........................ -I47, Sunshine, Alberta Supank, Harold ...... .- ...... .......... .- Suretsky, Barth ................. ..... - . Surles, Fred - ...... .........,. ......... Sussanni, Joan ...... ..... ........ . . Sussman, Joyce S. l48, I49, l50, Sussman, Marion B ...... -.-249, C .................. 3l7, Suler, Wllllam R. ...., 226, 233,297 Sullon, Rulh ............,...,.,.....,.........,...,. ..l50 Swaln, James ..........,............,.... ,..,..,, 2 54 Swanson, Lee- ....... -...- ,,..... .... I 58, I74 Sweeney, Anee M .... ..,........, I 44, 272 Sweeney, Joseph A .,..,,,,,,.,,...,,....... .272 Swenson, John -.. ........,..... .....,,...,,...... 2 06 Swlg, Sylvla D ........,...,.,,.... ... .... - ...... 297 Swords, Helen M .,,..,,........,........,... -297 Sykora, Lols .,...........,.. ,... . .,.... I 5I 'I' Tail, Slanley L... ................. . ..... - ,.,. .272 Tailel, Larry ........................,................... l65 Talames, Davld N.- .,.......... 206, 288 Talberl, Belly ....,......,.,... - ,........... .. ,,.... 227 Talberl, Edgar ........ . .,........... .....-...246 Telberl, Mary E .A.....,...............,..,.....,.. 288 Tallenl, Sharon ..........,... -- ...... 250, 252 Tallanl, Shella ,,...... . ....,.....,..... 250, 252 Tallman, Donald F ....,,................... -272 Tallman, Leonard A .....,................... 288 Tand, Roberl .......,..,.,.... . ......... . ........... 250 Tanner, Elalne -.....- ,,.........,,,............ .234 Tardll, Roberl G. l7l, I85, 209, 22I, 233 Taro, Roberl - ......,...,,. - .,............ . ..,.. 2l2 Tarpley, Joseph ................,........,............ 20 Tarpley, Lloyd ......-..- ..,,...........,, ...243 Tarr, Donald K.-. .... - ..,..,..,. .. ..,........ .288 Tarl, Charles .......... - ....,,.. . ............,........ 249 Tassolll, Danlel ........,,..,,... .. ,............ .606 Tallb, Ira S ......,... . .......... 253, 256, 3l6 Taylor, Beryl -. ....,... ....-...- ............ ...2l9 Taylor, Nancy ....... . .......,......, .,.....,...... I 43 Ta lor, William ... ..................,... ..20l Tebeau, Carl .......,.....,.,.,.............. 2l6, 224 Telcherl, Frederick E., Jr. I94, 288 Tellelman Harry . ..,. - .,,....... . ..,...... 254 Teiani Vlrclland D. -.288 , ..... Temple, Ralph ....,....,................ 2l8, 228 Tenebom, Diana ,...,.... - ....,,......,........ l40 Terran, Alferdo ...... .,..,.,,... - .......... .I78 Tengelsen, Arnold W. lea, ls9, 222, 288 Terry, Edward -...--...-... ...., - .... -...256 Terry, Frank H .........,........,,........,,.......... 3l6 Terry, Roberl...-..-,... .......,.... .224, 245 Tesseln, John .,......... .,,,...,,....,.. ......,.. 4 8 Thaler, Morlon ...... . ..........,....,.., .,,, . .I98 Tharp, Charles D ..,..,,... - ........ I6, 260 I66 Thayer, Richard.. ,,... ... ......... Theed, Joanne M. 2l0, 2II, 2l6, Theophilos, Mary I. 2l9, 272, 277 241, Tomassl, Joseph ......... -. .226 Tomblln, Joseph .,.,,,.,, - ........, ..... . ...228 Tomlinson, Alberl ....,........,............. 305 Tonlo Anlonlo ... ...........,....,........ ........l78 Torchla, Rosalie M. 250, 252, 299 Torres, Tappy ... .... -.. .........,.............. .272 Toscano, Vincenl - ................,...,...,..... 256 Tolh, Gloria... .,..,....,.........,,. ......,. 2 32 246 Touby, Marlon P ......,,... . ..,,........,,..., 272 Toussalnl, Yvonne M ...................,.. 272 Towber, Franklin - ..,.,...... ....,............. I 77 Townsend, Ernesl A ....,.... - ....... Tra pas, Eliza belh A. I5I, Tralnek, Joan..-. ....,...,. ,......,., . Traverse, Norman ..........,....... Trawlck, Benlamin ,.....,...,...,... ....,.. Trimble, Wi Ilam J., Jr ......,. 241, l12, 224, I 6 288 273 245 2 I4 .305 2 I 5 24l I43 25l Trollinger, Roberl ..,,,.....,, .. ,.,.... .. Trusly, Dirk .........,........,.. I94, 227, Tucker, Barbara . .,..... - ........,...,..... .,.. Tuhn, Noreen - ......,... ,.... . ..-. ,.......... Turk, Barbara .,..,., . ....,. ,..,..,,...... . ,......... I 55 Turk, Nalhan ......... . ...................... 273 Turlo, Edward L ................ ..24I, 288 Turner, Tee J .,..,, ,, ...,.,.............. 226, 297 Tulan, George V.. .,.. .. ....,,.... 3l6 Twomey, Mlchale G... ..,, ....288 Tyson, Howard J .......,..... ..... I 89, 288 U Udell, Barlon .....,.................. ...., ,.....,, 2 I 8 Ullman, Sheila R .,..,....,..,................ 232 Ulmer, Eslen A .....,...., ................ .,..... 2 8 8 Ulmer, Minnie A... ...,..... ....... , ..299 Ulrich, Roberl. .,,... . ,...., .. .......,......... . I97 Underwood, John .................. . .,,...... 38 Ungar, Arlhur A.-. ..,..,......,.......,,.. .. I5 Unks, Edward C.- ...... ........,... .3l6 Uphofl, John .. .........., - ,,.. ......... ,..........., I 6 6 Urban, William H. Jr ....,...,..,. 288 Urdanela, Yoly .. ....,.,................. ,,.... . .I78 Urlbe, Francisco ,,.,.....,,....,...,. . I78 Urow, Phyllis . ......,..... ..,...,,.,l56 Ursleln, Rulh - ....... .,,.., - ........ ...... I 5 2 Useden, Neil A ............... ..,,........ . 273 Usher, John . ...,..,......... ..,,,...,...,,. 2 I4 V Vacca, Wllllam ..,...... . .... ........ . Vecchio, Michael ..,......., Vedakln James -..- ...,,.,...,,..,.... Valanllelus, Joseph C ..,.,,.,,,... Valenllne, Marlln, Ill... Valenline, Thomas... ,...... . Valerlanl, Nicholas P. I7I, I70 204 297 240 3 I 6 I74 227 '22ZQ"i' 2I4 Van Dusen, Raymond . ,.... ,.... Vinciguerra, Thomas D...230, 273 Virkhaus, Taavo . .,,..,,,,,............. .,,...... 2 43 Visnlch, George ........... ...,......,. 2 89 Vina, Donald R ...................... .,...... 2 06 Vina, Vincenl J ....... I63, 206, 289 Vlahakis, Peler .......,....., ,............,, . ....I97 Volkema, Russell .. ..............,.. . ......,.. 255 Volders, Roberl W ......,...,,.,............ 305 Vonk. Paul - ..................,..,.........,,.......,.... 208 Vosbury Newman A .......... 237, 297 Vasa, Allan w .,...........,.,...,..................,, 291 Vulgan, Irene 38, 4l, l5I, 2I8, 235 W Wachlerhauser, Brice E.. ,.... Waddell, Roberl H .,.......,.....,.....,... Wadler, Slanley ,.,,........................ .. Waggoner, Carrol ...............,... - ..... Wahl, Joan ........... . ..,, .....,. ..... 2 48 , Wahlslrand, Nancy ......... .l47, Waile, Herberl .......... . ...... - ....,,...... 273 289 l82 249 Wagner, Joan .. ,.....,......, ......... . ........ I 43 273 225 243 289 Walker, Alice M ................,., Walker, Barbara L. 2l0, 223, 225, 232, 249, 273 Walker, Edward J ...,...,,..............,.,. 297 Walker, Linda - ..,........... - ........,.,..,,... l55 Walker, Roger W. 25, 26, 30, I94, l95, 209, 2Il, 2l6, 289 Wallack, Gerald .............,...... .,....,., I 73 Wallberg, Leo - ,,.....,,. ...............,,.,... 2 04 Wallis, Shelby... ...,. - ..... . ,..,,... 254, 3l7 Wallers, Howard F. 209, 255, 3l7 Wellman, Waldo ...,......,., . ........, 253 Walh, Raymond E. Jr. ............,. 289 Wanderley, Vilor M .... ........ . ..305 Wanderman, Hope B.. .....,..,... 273 Ward, Ernesl ...-...... ,.........,.. - ....... ...I63 Ward, Michael ..... . ..... I94, 2I4, 24l Ward, William - ...... -.. ,.... ..,..,,,. . ..2l4 Ware, Diana ,,..,......... I55, 247, 249 Warlord, Norman D ..,,.... 255, 3l7 Warner, Russell - ..... .- ....... ....,....... I BI Warrell, Edwin ......... . .....,.. ...,... I 85, 2I2 Warshower. Paula - ...,....,....,,,...,,,.. l52 Weshule. William . ............,,...... ...25l Wasser, Bernard ......... ,,.. ....228 Walklns. Alayne - ,...,. - ...............,., 241 Walklns, Richard -.. ,............. ..,...... 2 06 Walson, Barbara - .......... .,.... ......,.. I 5 9 Walson, Donald L ......,.....,,... ......... 2 73 Walson, Doris J ..,. ..., ,,... . ....... . .273 Walson, Edllh - .,...,..,,.... .,,....,,, 230 Walson, Royce ,.........,....... . ,.,...... ,.... 2 24 Walls, Roberl - ,,.. ....,...... .... 2 I 8 220 Walls. William - ................,,...,...... T ...I74 Weaver, Eugene ,.... ..,,..... ,,..,,, . I 94 Weber, Carl E. Jr .....,...... 255, 3I7 Weeks. William ..,...............,..,....... 254 Weems. Alice N. ................. .. Weldberq. Lee ..,,.... 2ll 2I5 wallmar, William -..' ,,,, ,,,, . I Weinberger, Dixle Weinberger. Emanuel Welnsl Van Dyk, Jay... .................... ..,... , .... . .. Van Scholack, Rlchard W ...,. Varanyak, Louis J. 2l3, 24l Vari, Armand ,. 30, Vaughan, Glen .. Vaughl, William ., .,,... ,... . .. Veil, Edwln ...,,.... .. ..,,.. ...,.. .... , Velez, Louis E .,.....,.,... . Venlulell, Thomas W .... Vermillion, Charlolle Vermorel, Dorolhea .,.... Vernick, Sanford H... 243, Vernis, Frank C. Jr ....... 256, Veseky, Russell J... 297 232 . I93 l40 3l7 l90 Weiner, Theodore .. li Welnheimer, Rev. William. Wemslein, Alvin N, 151' Weinslein Weinslein Weinslein Weinslein, , lrvlng .............. 242, ,Joel . . Marvin ...,,. . Philip T. 25, 253, 236 3l7 Welss, Harry S .......... ..... ........ - .....,... I 9 0 Weissel, William J. 25 I73, Welllman, Dorls ..,........ ... .... Welbaum, Carolyn - ..................... . Welbaum, Earl.. ............... l85, Welch, Barbara B. 232, 234, Welch, G. D .......,,...,..................... - ........ Welles, Harrison ....... ...... . .. . .... ...205 Welllsch, Kurl -.--..-.....-.--3l7 Wells, Janel - ...... . Wells, James ......... .. I 55 I93 Wells, John - ......,,. .......,...,......... I 69 Wenger, Jackie - ...... - ............ ......... Wensley, David ..-...-. ....,.. - .... ...-224 We nsley, Trudye 25, 23, 30, I43, 232, 235, Werlhelmer, Belly J. .,..,,..., . Wessel, Louis J ...,.......................,.. ,299 Wesl, Charles... ......... I96, I97 Welzel William C ..... -..-.-273 Wexelman, Joan Wexnar, Ira H... iw.. ,. Wheeler, Roberl ............. ...... I 70, Wheeler, Vennie Whisler, Wayne 24, 25, 30, 208. 209, 2ll, . 227, 233, Whlle, Belle .. Louise While, While, M. K... While, Peler While, Shelli While While , Waller ......... 4 240, .. . .....'...l237 A .........,,........... f.fffff."" man, William Effffffifflffl. Whlleshleld, C. W. ........... ...... - Whileshiald. James ........ Wllillen, Rosemary .........,... I I wlCk, Daniel A ................... Wicker, Sally Widder, Arnold -. ........ .. Wlilqosz, Slanlev ........... Wiesner, Donald A. , 254, 3l1, Wlke, Dave ..... ........... .... . . .. Wilkins, Palrlcla l38, 223, la9, ffffIf.f.,l94 ala, ,3l9 I39, ......244 Whillen, George E ....... ' I5 297 Wlllrlns, Russell E ...................,..... WIIIIQY, Jerry ,. ...... WIIIGY. Donald L .,............ Willlong Williams Williams Williams Willlams Williams williams iams, Frankli Williams, ' n H Williams, Williamson, Richard Williamson, Thomas W, Wiliamson, William V. . Roberl F .......... , Alan ............... ..... . Ann .,.... , Babelle ......... .. . Bellv Lou ....... , Charles ....... ...- Marvln S ......... - Ned .. .,... ...... . . W"I"'0ll. John .................... WIIIS. lieverlee ...........,.... Wills, Thomas A. ...... .. Wilson, Charles R ,,,, Wilson. David .... Wilson, Gall ., . . .... Winchell. Jean M ,,,,,,, , Winder, William ,,,, Windham, Clvdg T, 25. 30. 209, Wino, Georgia ....... 297, .305 .....-...-22 I I44 . Carl ,....... - .... ..jIQQffQQQf"l .. ........ ...... l 5 ............-289 .256 .l60, 297, 255, l41, . l89 234 ....2 I9 Vjngglli' pn. Wlsolsky, lrwln ......... ....... . 272 Thlgpen, Louls - .............................. -..226 Thing, Lowell ........ -..-........l97, 24l Thomas, Joanne ......... . .... - .... .l5l, 232 Thomas, John ....-.-..-..-...-l73 Thomas, Joseph ......... - ..................... I74 Thomas, Kelly C .....,.........................,. 272 Thomas, Richard E ......................... 3l6 Thompson, Barbara .,..,,............... ,l48 Thompson, James W ................ ..... 2 72 Thompson, Georg: .............,.... -.. Thomgson, John ..,... ..... .,.,.., . Thorn er, Thomas - ............... Thornlon, Thomas .......................... Thorpe, Roy ...,.. ..........,. . ...,...... ,......... . . Thorud, Allan G .... ..,.,......... 2 56, Thurman, Wllllam ..................... ,..... Tichenor, Joseph W .....,, ..l89, Tiedemann, John ....... .-.. ............, .. Tleger, Slephen .... .....,.. .......,,,.......... Tillman, Samuel B. Jr ................ Tlndall, Richard A ....,.... - ............... Tischer, Carlelon .. ..... - .......... .. Tlschler, Paula . ............,................,.... - Tllus, Roberl, Jr.- ............................. Tobln, Michael M ....... - ...... ....... - Todd, Roberl .- ............. - ..... . ....... -... Veslerby, Nancy .. .... Vlck, Beverly.. .....,...,. .... . Vickery, George L. 30, 36, 37, 38, 4I, 209, 2l8, 229, 43, 244 Vickery, Virginia. . ........... . 28, Vilberg, Thomas H. ...... . Villa, Harvey ........., .. .,,.. 'I94 3 I 7 287 I86 288 288 2 I 2 224 209 25l 289 3 I7 l60 257 273 3 I 7 289 I47 234 208. 273 I44 289 304 Alan-.. ...... .22o, ock, Weinlraub. Alberl L... Weir, M. Parlee I47 Weir, William. .... ' 273 l90 224 3 I 7 242 3 I 7 273 ..,20I Tolar, Ralph E..- ..... 221, 240, Ad Club - ..... - .................. ..........,.. 2 23 Alpha Della Pl ................. .... - ...... I 38 Alpha Della Sigma... ..... - ....... - ...... 245 Alpha Epsilon Della ........................ 245 Alpha Epsilon Phl..- ........ ....-.. ..... l40 Alpha Epsilon Pl- ............,.......... --I64 Alpha Epsilon Rho- ......... . ........... Alpha Kappa Psl ............... -.....-,... Alpha Lam da Della ................... Alpha Phl Omega .... - ..... - ............. Alpha Sigma Phl .................... Alpha Slgma Upsilon. ..... - ...... Alpha Tau Omega ...,..... --..-..... Arnold Air Soclely ...... -.....--2l3 Bapllsl Sludenl Unlon-..-..-. Bar and Gavel-..-..- ........ -...-...256 Bela Bela Bela-...-.....- ...... ...-.. Cavalelles .. ....... . .... - ............,.... - ............ 223 Chemlslry Club ......... - .................... 224 Chemislry Honors Sociely..-2 I6 Chl Omega - ..... - .............................. -l42 Chrislian Science Club ............ 237 Della Della Della ........ - ....... . ..,...... I44 Della Gamma . ........,,...... - ......,,....... -I46 Vlncenl, Sal -. ........ ... ........... 2l2 Weisbrol, Weisman Weisman Weisman Weisman Herberl 209, 224, 226, Harold ............... Joan .... ,..... . . Roberl F. .. Susan ......... - ..... - ............ 232 l65 297 I98 I48 Organizalions Winler, Daniell .. . .... , .. wlalar, llabarl. 220,16 Wlnlers. Terry .... .,.. ....-A Wise, Charles J.. ....................,,.. .. Wise, David .. ...........................,. .. Wise, James H .... ......,... . .. Wishman, Roberl S... ...l65, Wishner, Irving .,.........,... . ............ . ...233 289 Wlllllng, Harold ...... I63, I n cl e x ..... Engineers Club .,.., .,,... . .-.. .... Fulure Teachers of .America Della Phl Epsilon ....... - .... - .....,... I49 Della Sigma Phi ......... .... ................ I 6 8 Della Sigma PI .... ............ .......... - . .24l Della Thela Mu... , ...,.. . ......... ..2l6 Della Thela Phi ......................... ........,.. 2 56 Della Zela ....................... ......., ............... I 5 0 Engineering Honor Sociely ...... 2l7 224 246 247 Gamma Alpha Chl... ................. Gamma Thela Upsilon .... ............. 2 47 ' ' 238 H ll lel Foundallon . ......... Home Economics Club ..... ......... 2 25 Home Economics Honorary...2I7 Hurricane Rifle-Pislol Club...225 lnduslrlal Arls Club ................,. .226 lnduslrlal Engineering Sociely 226 lnduslrlal Raidio Engineers...2gg 208 lola Alha Pl ....... ....,.......,...,,...,............ Iron Arrow ..............,.................................... Kappa Alpha ..... ..........,......................... 2 05 Kappa Alpha Mu ..... ...,.... .........,,.... . 2 48 Kappa Bela Pi.. ,........ ..... ............ ....257 Kappa Della Pi- .... . .......... ................. 2 49 Kappa Kappa Gamma ......... . .... l54 Kappa Pl ............................. .....................,.... 2 49 Kappa Sigma .......... ......,, . . .... ...... I 70 Lambda Chi Alpha ........ . ............. I72 L'Apache .................... . ..... - ........... . ......... ...22l Lead and Ink ............. .- ...... .................... 2 I8 Lulheran Sludenl Associaliogas M Club ................ - .............................. - ...... 2l2 Managemenl Sociely ,................. 227 Men's Residence Council ...... -.227 M. I. C. A ...,.,......,....................,............... 228 Music Educalors Nalional Council .....,................................,.........., .250 Nalional Defense Transporlalion Ass'n ,..,.. - ..... . ....... -.-... .............. .- ..... 242 Newman Club . ................... ........ ........ Nu Bela Epsilon ........ - ..... ................... Nu Kappa Tau. ,.......,. .. ............... Pedmen .... . ....................,,..... . PEM Club ...,................. .... ...........,.... 236 253 2I0 Omicron Della Kappa .......,.... .209 228 229 222 Pep Club .....,.. ...- ......... Phi Alpha Della ............... ...... . . Phl Della ...............,......,, ....,, Phi Della Phl ..... ...., .......... . Phi Della Pi ............. ............. Phi Epsllon Pi ................ ............. Phi Ela Sigma ........ . .... .... . , Phi lola Alpha. ....... . Phl Kappa Tau ............... , . ....... .. Philosophy Club ....... .... Phi Mu Alpha... . Phi Sigma Della ......... ..... Phi Sigma Sigma .....,....... Pi Della Phl ...... ...... ..... .... . ...230 Pi Kappa Alpha ..............,.................. l84 Pi Lambda Phl ............... ..... ................ l 8 6 Pi Mu Epsilon ..... ............... . . ............... .. Pre-Danlal Associalion ...,.....,..... Propeller Club - ............... ...., Psi Chi .... .................... - ....................... Radlo Gulld .... ........... . . .......... Russian Language Club, ...,....... . Scabbard and Blade. . Sigma Alpha Epsilon .................. Sigma Alpha lola- ....................... ....... .l56 Wludyka, Peler ....... ....., . Woiclechowskl, Eleanor 225 Woolf, Gerald S ................,, , Wellman, Slanley . .... ..... ........... . Wolman, Gus .- ............. ...... ....... Woloson, Philip . .......... ..... . Wood, Harrlel ..... ,.......... . ...., . . Wood, Hayes S. Jr .....,.... 254, Wood, James E. Jr. I74, 227, Wood, John R... ...... - .................. ,. Woodlill, Molly ......,..... Woods, John J ........................ 2l3, Woodward, Ellen ........... ......... . Woodward, Healher ...... 64, Woolley, Palrlcla .............. ..l60, Works, Donald C .........,..,...,.... Wrigglns, Bud ..... ............, . . .. Wrlghl, James Wrlghl, Palrlcla S. ..,... Wrlghl, Slephen A... ...... Wrlghl, Wilson .......... . .... .I89, Wrobbal, Warren 204, 2I6, 2I8, Wuchner, William E... 305, Wllndermann, Charles R. I73, Wyall, Jack ..... ....... . ...... Wyall, Joyce ................... . .... . ......,..... Wycolf, Wesley A. i 64, 273, 23l, Wylle, Edward ............ .... .. Wynn, Mary- ...... - .......... . ..... ..... I 59, X Xanlhos, Nalhan .. ....... ,.......... . . Y Yaley, Carol .......... ..... ................ Yanuck, Melvin J. .... .....,............ . Yarck, Paul I63, I90, 208, 209, 2I6, 2l8, Yales, William ....... .... . .. . ,.... Yaler, Wllllam ...... .............. . . . Yalle, Donald ..................... . Yoelzadeh, Wllllam .,....... . ...... .. Yonleck, Elizabelh .. ...... .. York, Waller ......... ...... . . .... ..,.. . . Young, Bernard ...... ...,..... . Young, Orba T. ............. ....... . Young, Slanley H .....,......... . ...... , Young, Wade ...... - ......... ......... - .. 2 Zabarsky, Sidney J.. ............ Zabilskl, Harold E ............. .,.. Zacharlas, Fred ......,........ - ..,... . ..... . Zagkarlne, Frank ..... .................. ...... Zal a, Sheila .......... .. ......... Zarraonandla, Donald D ....... Zeller, B. D. Zagarlne, Frank Zarcadoolas, Harry ......... .. .. Zalman, Alan . ..... ......... . Zeller, B. D. ...... . .. ........ .. Zellz, Carolyn E... .. Zeleznik, Nalalie ......... Zemel, Sara .. ,.... ....,, . Zenl, Peggy .......,.. 2I2 Zenlnick, Donald ..,l70, Zieger, Sandyr .. ...,....... 254 Ziegier, Roberl E. , Zieve, Joyce .. ...... . ....,........ Zilberberg, Marlene ......... Zimmerman, Aaron... 2l6, Zimmerman, Dwayne Zimmerman, Roberl .,.. Zilner, Herberl .. ....... . .. Zonnerylle, Roberl... .289, Zuckerman, Donald S... .. Zugravu, Leroy V...3l7, I94, Zuk, Waller . ............. . ................... Zukow, Thomas ................ . ...... Zunlga, Medardo . .... .- ..... .. ..... Sigma Alpha Mu ,.... .. .......... .... . . Sigma Chl -. .........,... ........ ................ . . Sigma Della Chl... ........,,........ Sigma Kappa ...,. . .... .... . Sigma Lambda Phl ...... .......... Sigma Mu Epsilon. ....... .. Sigma Sl ma Sk? Club - ........ - ........................................ N u ..................... .... ............ ......... Phl Epsllon ................... .. . Sociology Club ......... ....... .............. Sludenl Acllon Ass'n ................. Tau Epsilon Phl ........................ ..- ...... . Tau Epsllon Rho ...................,.......... Tau Kappa Epsllon .......... ....... .... Thela Alpha Phl .................. Thela Chl ...... - .............................. ......... Thela Slgma Phi ,........................ . .... Wesley Foundalion ....... .............. Weslmlnsler Fellowship ....... Who's Who ............,........,... Woman's Alhlellc Ass'n. - Woman's Residence Council Y. W. C. A ........... . .............. .. ...,..... .. Zela Bela Tau ........ . ...... - .................. Zela Tau Alpha.. .... -... .... . .... .f.Q4n1.m1,.gx1sxx: ,:.,,4.1. fy 'ffm A . 5 'f..,f.L4,, ' , 7.-VL, . X. xv -if J, . Yi' Q R J ' " W - A, 1 NJA., v ., -K .nf . ,s if W .L .lv . J 2' 4 1 I, , M -.,:L,,sf: ' ' Q' . , ., '..1 51, 57- 54: f 'Z ,Vx v.. 1 ...A , C A .4 - 1., , , , 5 ,, A, amp, ' 'M ,5MJ.,.,::' ,, , 1- :FEL ,l A.,-jg ,.- I, ,- ,155 N ag'f,4..A a. 5 f . ,,,,ffq, b , A f ww .K 5.1 1 f- ,,,f,!y:" 2, 11, . 'g'f,--5-,qigiv L W wsxzw u A w, m 1 v ' Q Ffh? K , ,hx ,. A H :fm 1, 5. Jag ' wig g ,.f.y1,.':..4g 1, V' C R , .. 5,5 V , 1":"wiT ' .-1 nfl .X 1 ,- mb.: , '1V'w,Z Q, - 4, ., . .1 f W- ,,,'g1H 1 P ' ',"+w,. f J ' . ' 351 . fm,-v 2. 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