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

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 374


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 374 of the 1954 volume:

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' itiFIoridaT54t 9 geM,,M4, X www , ,X I -, .MDM M,?,.Q,3,gy, ,YM Dm - ,L .H A Q Y Y- T, I-x. : My' X STAFF BUDDY VVEISSEL Editor FRASER HALE Photo Editor BOB CRAWFORD Business Manager NAN RILEY Associate Editor IRENE VULGAN Senior Editor DAVE MALONE Sports Editor Editorial Assistants BOB BERRY Assistant Editor MARCY RAFFEL Clubs Editor GREG MELIKOV Copy Editor PAT DUNN Index Editor AL HERBERT Advertising Manager Photographers BILL EVANS BOB RUDOFF RAY FISHER FLIP SCI-IULKE NORMAN D. CHRISTENSEN Director of Student Publications 19 4 Ihls Dedicated To Eugene E Cohen Wrth no flourxsh for that IS not hrs way but w1th the slmple warmth of frlendshlp that 15 hls forte we dedlcate thxs 1954 lhls to Eugene E Cohen controller of the Unlverslty of Mlaml H15 IS a Job that mlght best he done ln secluslon yet hrs oflice door IS ever open h1s help always avallahle Workmg w1th money IS no way to wln frlends and 1n our ambltlous unlverslty the bottle of red 1nk IS always too close to the pen To do the Joh well 1S what 18 expected to be a genlus about lt takes a Gene Cohen And through It all above the hlgh strung buslness of the Admlnrstratlon the good humor of Gene Cohen pervades and cheers Wlth a srrule a handshake and a genume concern for every problem he has endeared hlmself to all He has no mere acqualntances for all who have met h1m are hrs frlends Gene Cohen recelved both h1S bachelor s and master s lstratlve staff SIHCC 1946 first as an asslstant then as budget officer and now controller He IS a member of Iron Arrow hlghest honor for men on this campus and Omlcron Delta Kappa leadershlp fraternlty Actlve 1n student HHBIIS he has become a leader and a counselor In glvlng freely of hls youthful ablllty and devotlon he has lnsplred us m our work on th1s yearbook It IS therefore a prlvxlege to dedlcate The 1954- lbls to Eugene E Cohen 5 0 o . . , . . , . I F 1 ' 9 . . . . . . 7 5 ' ' 5 9 I. . . n n 7 n 9 . ' 7 7 . 9 ' 5 ' ' 7 3 degrees from this University, and has been on the admin- ! 7 , . . 3 . 9 . l . , . 9 W , S 'zo ai , as I -Q -nv -- N TTT ' " 'ff' frszugrrwg-QfL,,' "PH Ara, 'WTI f. , F, :,,,.3g-., ii: V 5,1395 ' 23:1 wg, 'ig I ' - 4: P . ,N K, Q , , --fr , - 'zig ,,,,,, ww.-H f . 'asm . A ., , I , s. - 2 Q:-'cz I 5 -. ,-1 f 3,-.- -4" ff' "Em 77177 A' p ' " ,V 'P :j"Q-lag.. f ,ff I 'D-V . L "'fI,,i- " -, ,ir , ,, A 45 Y 1 , Y 1 vi , 4 . , , ' 'M ' ,U 7 M X 'JL F ' , . ' X ' Ti V' - 4' N V- f, 4 'z .1-v.. --5 E 'I -:fr V , nf -3 fx ' " ' , . -2 1. ' - .L Q 'H , , ,W-Vi, qi, 1 Egg: fif.rE,, 1 ml :Qu-arf -E:'r":' 'fix zy,.Q, ., q, " ' f '-y"--f"- '72 Q. we--in -4 '.-'Q 1, ,V - 'r ., o..., ' ,Q U-.L ' " - - .. Tw '.q5 ,V,L,. , ' .,, . M, "ff ,4f:,y,, ,.. -Fi, - ,Aff f- iw . k ,' .47 . ' wr- W" f ,, ' Y -az'-'mu nf 'J' -f-, ..,f'w' ' 15?TI.:.' L ' ' ,.,f,,'.-L' 712, ' V"'j5SW1':? ' .. 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'T?"'.' f " xx Alma Mater l n ,Blillflwgs ., a n l . 1 2 ,Ibis .Citation l L. . a :r V as 1 asa llivenlng DIVISIOU Marine Laljoratory li asfzlfslshbaaks.sfo ag, refs' K 0 wb! ,, ,A , 5 , W., Queens 5 as Year at a Glance Student Publications Qebate. Teagan w I 3 A l gsltudent Z ll X GOV8l1lhlf!1fgt Qheerleadeltsa Q r, is n f a -Whoa ' FINE ARTS W l Symphony oTl1eale1'p nnee ,: 82 ne' illlodlballa en, s Basketball b?i??Ff'f'v'uM, 315131 W 15? 5, 202 245 25 'Psa r 32' 40h l A e Wsiilllfllllillggly Baseball ls A W H be W Other Spoijzs Intramurals 105 1 16 124+ 126 'Fmt' 130 K " 'miss' ' war- - 1-ww --war President Ailli1i11istIf3Fi011 1' l Hisiiisrs reel 142 1546 Q A Law School 215 52M l an l s Medical School 219 t 1'. 0iRGAN1zAT1oN s A 64 59 . .,,, 74, 76 E54 87 Dlslglay a 4 , W 1 L , ' . , ,, , rf N .ws ' .,,.- 44, . fma 7s ,,, wa -., wif" K si? n a-, f Q -w Honoraries n , Rqq5Q,gnigi5312 ' a Religious il Professionals . ' Socials N WM-1: . 1 f , '-"fy f ADVEllTISING L11 ,. a- -W L. 1 N :rms 1 A , ' --Q ss - R- , wink , R . , of iT?xA-Q - . Q A ' aw, 224 22:5 249 252 264 2,71 n-1 5346 357 V. 1, ? QW mln! WQVQE 1 jlflistrsss nf this frtziyul Zami With all kiwwlsdgs at ysur Izumi 9 M, . Wm 325793, . 5 fe ,gy-f' 'v Q Aga' , 75554. -is X I V 3 , 953, , , . .? . iff -izz 'ag vi V. Lu a V , t ig '. +4 ' 2 I . Q K . QM A 1 g .. filgjfmxilu V ' ffflwgp M ,N , M . K . K I A S A A , F' Q' 1' "W-1-f . - .,,. 'V :.: if E K. 7 i Lkxr X Q I ' " '- 140441+14141 N W wi H ' M 1 'K 'K 41 'K F' if 41 41 41 if 41 if -K 41 'K 41 if 'k if V r if if 41 ir tif ,247 1. EM 1 , ,, Riyfgw -:gag 2296, .5,.:,, . 1.--on . .1 , nun.. - --non . .non-. . .nun . .gnup- n - n nu--n , u . ...- ,.-f'4- I IDI! g.-. n III . --.- . --- . .-. :lil - 2:3 . . .'T'Tr- fw f 335 ,6- 'L' 441' ...- " I nu ul 9 v .si 5 222 -- V : :::: 221 22 rn...--v ... ... ......... 2: :I ::::::::i :IZ I: IH: 1:3 --- -H' 1... un --- -- .. ..... S. 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I , " wif.. -. -.1 -. , w- . .m- '-,:-Q. u Jn- . .- f- K ,' ' .,urr- A 'f 4 ,um fq ,V 2- 3-,I - ---'M Q - . -.oo-gxa, , -' -Q 34 'dr b x A BREAK in classes means i+'s iime +o ponder, wander, fhen rush on. l SHADOWS ARE CAST as The evening division classes burn 'Phe midnighi- oil. AS THE MERRICK chimes ring ou+ ihe hour, +here's a mad dash, a quick lunch a+ +he Slop Shop, and a swifi' +ro+ +o class in ihe "shaclcs." No maHer how inviiing +he shade and smoo+h grass may be, +he daily roufine of classes musi go on. l 1 3 :"'f"-4: ..,, f at www' ... A - pa 1- ,. 1 ., as ,, -0--1 4 'Tv 1f'f'ii,"'i , r J 2 ' R rg A4 glam . VJ, Q X i ..,.,.. I - V ' N' 4" 5 f my J W""-'P , ' fy k Aii?g,.V,, 4, Y Q , :ipaq Eff? " M -..., .,,,:3w' ui ...M , 1.1 N- - ,1 - Qi ff 'T' ' 7 f , "Gr , . H. 5' a A I :Q 1 W '44 .ZW 1 in 5' f 4,3 ' Cf E R.. 5 f S ii... A Q 14- - A Sf 4 . an 1 yt I R A - ,N N. 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' 9- V' I . ly ....Q P. fx W-wi Q-'P wiiiia 1 5, Q.. 4 3, xv df YIM-"H f -x W sn? 9 Af., 'ii-1. I 4. Q dfzugii' Ks THE NEW Bap+is+ s+uden+ cenfer has become a focal poin+ for social and religious ac1'ivi+ies. ALMOST HIDDEN by shrubbery, +he en'rrance 1-o ihe Ring Theafre sfands on lhe UM main campus. SYMBOLIZING U-M's archiiecfural irencl, The ul+ramodern Canferbury house provides a commonground meeiing place and religious cenfer for Episcopalian s'ruclen+s on campus. Rooms include a library, lounge, covered pafio and chapel. Ashe, Dorms and Hillel Added Construction Costs Top Two I illion Dollars WITH THE COMPLETION of ihe new Ea+on dorm a new Icincl of s+uclen+ housing will be available. RED BRICK AGAINST gray sfone is 'rhe unusual combi- naiion of +I1e newesi and mos+ massive UM religious building. II II.II I I I,, .. il' I AS IT TOWERS OVER UM, +I1e Ashe BuiIding's seven floors symbolize fhe grow+I1 of fhe Universi+y. F, , -.M gm E Bef 111 - Q 11 1: Q . :Q 11 . "X-1 m fs 111W? 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'The Ainnovafidns made in sfudeni' 5 i1ifhfwi+h UMers. 1 X . s, mg L b X .N 2' K -z, ' he Hour info an in+er- Hurricanes Upset Gators 14- 10 19. 3 Homecoming Bes ne Ye We did itl lncredulous cries of "We won! We won!" reverberated throughout the Orange Bowl as the University put the crowning touch on the 1953 Homecoming by winning the game almost every- one thought UM would lose. The annual three-day festivities were length- ened by stimulated students who formed Conga lines, which carried their enthusiasm to all cor- ners of the campus and their classes to the winds for the lVlonday after Saturday's upset victory. Highlight oi the ofticial Homecoming cere- monies was the placing of a time capsule in a steel vault in the Bowman Ashe Memorial Build- ing. The capsule will be opened at the Univer- sity's Hftieth anniversary. in 1976. Other activities of the week were tapping cere- monies, a huge float parade, house decorations and cocktail parties before the gala formal at Dinner Key. Homecoming Queen Joan Odell Zimmerman reigned over the celebration, lending a radiant smile and sparkling charm to the festivities. She was attended by a court of five princesses, Stephanie Mack, Enelle Nobles, Marion Ettie, Marie Maly and Beverlee Wills. These Coeds attended all the Homecoming activities and reviewed the parade along with outstanding Florida notables. It was quite a Homecoming. A QUEEN IS CROWNED. Dr. Adams crowns .loan Zimmerman as William Lovett and Homecoming Court princesses pay homage. ODK PRESIDENT Roger Walker rang the Home- coming bell which opened UM's testive week. NO MORE CLASSES! No more classes! And the chant was carried into every classroom as the students celebrated. Governor, Spivak and Alumni Celebrate Festive Weeliencl -.-up l BEATING DRUMS and solemn faces signify 'ihe much awaiied 'Tapping of Iron Arrow. PRESIDENT PEARSON shows Al Freehiing and video audience campus layoui on Universi+y's feievision show, "UM in Review." UM ERS CONGREGATE AT DINNER KEY io dance +o 'Phe +unes of Charlie Spivak's orches+ra. Their whi+e dinner iackeis and Formals combined wiih +he enchan+ing music 'io make +he Unlversliy's l953 Homecoming a memorable one. GOVERNOR CHARLEY JOHNS shows UM's Homecoming Queen a new view of fhe campus as Ronald Fine and Senafor Holland look on. unc-g SEVERAL HUNDRED ALUMNI regislered as +hey refurned +0 UM fo see +he many changes - - +he years affer 'I'heir gracluafions had made. AND THE GAME IS ON. The game +ha+ +urned +he OUTSIDE, IN THE siadium 'rhey were cheering for +he weekend affer 'The UM vicfory info one of noisy celebra+ion. feamg inside vicforious players 'roasled Coach GUS+6'fS0f1- Evening Enrollment Soars i ht Students Learn To Earn THE SYMBOL ot education tor all the community stands outside Merrick Building. DOROTHY SIBLEY, Rick Franklin and Ruth Decker presid COMMERCIAL ART requires a ditterent approach so Professor James Eaton explains a layout. LM ll! 1 F wb-n,s5f'1... 13,1 n MY H'3l9'7 ' nufbw .4-.1 Ui X X DIVISMN nnamrmtf fuss ll'lCIJI'IllTl0N S' ,...-9116 X ' THIS IS THE evening view' of Koubek Cen+er, Adulf branch. IRVING ZUCKERMAN'S daughler helps him prepare lecfure. Evening Division's Homecoming exhibii 'lil CHIEF STEWARDESS for Pan American Air Lines, Miss Sally Lepp, gives Dean S'I'einhoFf a preview of her book on airline-slewardess iraining. RETURNING HOME from a profitable scientific excursion, these water enthusiasts commence to unpack their new treasure ot water specimens from the Marine Laboratory boat. Marine fish, plants are studied. Located At Virginia Key University pens New arine Lab The Marine laboratory is one decade old. In those ten years the laboratory has followed the University's pattern of tremendous growth. On Virginia Key, a new tlli40,000 research unit, provid- ing a constant flow of salt water, was opened. With this laboratory working in conjunction with the units on North campus, the Marine lab will have one of the finest oceanographic and marine biological research centers. Ranking with the worldis leading center for salt water research, the lab has a staff of over 70 scientists and techniciansg experts in the various phases of marine study. The main project for the new center is a study of aquarium design and operation. From the information UlVl's scientists discover, lVliami will build its own aquarium. Dr. F. G. Walton Smith oversees the facilities for research in marine biology, fisheries and oceanography. The lab maintains a museum collection of the marine hshes, invertebrates and plants of Florida and thc West Indies. The staff worked on a survey of the pollution in Bis- cayne Bay for the U. S. Public Health Department. Dr. llmo Hela and Skip Carpenter supervised the study of tidal movements. The collections in the study of bay life were regulated by Dr. Charles Lane. Dr. Ernest Reynolds took charge of bacteriological aspect. INSTALLATION ot new equipment en- ables UM scientists to study all marine life. 26 4,4-xl' AN EXHIBITION of oceanographic da'I'a af Norih Campus is inspecied by .Ioan Clancy. PEERING THROUGH +I1e Iens of his microscope Dr. Hilary Moore examines a sec+ion of pIan+ life UM's NEW MARINE LAB, Iocafed a+ Virginia Key, is no+ecI for Hs scien+ific experimenfs and funcfional design. RESEARCH AT SOUTH campus begins by growing tropical fruits and vegetables for use in the extensive study of their properties. Tropical Research Center Located At South ampus 128 NOT SORCERY, but moclern science in the process of performing miracles. Twelve miles from the University lies South Campus, a research storehouse. Experiments of many kinds are continuously carried on by scientists and experts in their lields. At the experi- mental farm research is coordinated with the Tropical Food laboratories in such studies as insect control, plant propagation and harvesting methods. Laboratories have been set up to study all aspects of food technology and both students and scientists utilize them for research in food processing, composition of foods and utilization of by-products and waste materials. Hurricanes and their effect upon various types of housing, of vital importance in this area, is the primary research conducted by the Hurricane Research lah. Nationally outstanding, the Industrial Chemical Research lab specializes in problems of the refrigeration industry. Established in 1951 and headed by Dr. Walter 0. Walker, this lab also trains workers in chemical research. Since the establishment of the UM School of Medicine the Medical Research lab has integrated its research with the school. The department obtained national renown when Dr. Murray Sanders announced that cobra venom could have an important effect upon polio victims. A magazine with nation-wide circulation spotlighted the polio research. Dr. Wilhelliiilia F. Dunning directs the all-important cancer research. The Department of Tropical Disease research also conducts experiments of great signihcance. Dr. Donald Butts returned this year from a noteworthy study of aboriginal tribes in South America. South campus is research. HUGE HELIUM TANKS serve as reminder fo all ihose af Sou'rh campus +l1a+ fhis pari' of UM was once a Navy base. FOOD TECHNOLOGY 402 class performs scien- +i'Fic fesfs on various ways 'ro ufilize po'ra+o wasfe. 'Q ' 5435, paw M giwwis w SOUTH CAMPUS food +ecl1 class, under 'rl-me clirec'I'ion of Dr. Lewis, sludies mefhods of baking po+a+oes. r .. t. AM' T 12?EEliEQLfZ: i . X x, , 4 - a a ZA :.,, ,.,::: - M ga 5 .' sims M Q - Q -wgw awk sa mf L- smsrgmtfair W, was A T . Q 3 M Lgggpwmeiu mmwees-1 , r -has sigvfegfwiiwa-If H. Q Ngggfnwaig f H re, new .aww if we nigh -1 gf UNDER THE DIRECTION of Dr. Wilhelmina F. Dunn- ing, Sou+l1 campus labs sfudy cancer producing germs. 2nd Annual Presentation alent, Spunk Sparks Sketchbook CHOREOGRAPHER Seda Khoyan, dancer Jacki Frohock practiced long hours, perfecting routines. UlVlers from every department and held, with every talent and interest, participated in this, the second annual Sketchbook. The long, tedious hours of rehearsal, the singing until throats were dry and the dancing until muscles were numb were forgotten as the curtain went up on the two March nights the show was presented at Dade County Auditorium. Wliat the audience saw was an original extravaganza given for the benefit of local charities. Al Foster wrote 13 of the 16 songs for the show. Fourteen sketches, ranging from a hilarious satire on a trio of exiled White Russians to the romantic, moody Enchanted Ballroom number were performed by 75 talented UlVlers. Choral director Carla Christensen coached the singers while Seda Khoyan, Betty ,lelinek and Carol Curtis were in charge of dance routines. Orchestrations, arranged by Bill Miller and conducted hy Joe Mascolo, were of professional caliber. The finale, 'cAfro-Americana,', held onlookers spell- bound as dancers in flourescent costumes cavorted to native rhythms on a darkened stage. Sketchbook was a student production in every sense of the word. BEHIND-THE-SCENES work is an essential part ot any dramatic production as student technicians conter on paint s as - s w s s . iv V . U 'vs 'W X Sw E its A XB s s MISS MIAMI, danced by Sue Dolin, pIays +he cen+er of a++rac+ion as +he resr of The cas'I' of Skerchbook heIps +0 open 'Phe second annual s+uden+-produced revue. S iff' EW! W . HURRICANETTE ALLENE Bushong relaxes before going on sfage while Gary Miller performs a song wi+I1 a Iof of "Punch." "MIAMI TOWN, we're here." And +he opening chorus of Ske+chbook announces +he +I-meme, "Miami, a new genera+ion." Per- formers were drawn 'From all corners of +he campus fo pro- duce +I1e UM variefy show. z -1 mm n up w n f YY , fa Us 14 xx fm :N Q 1 x M ss n f ss as any 1 B- Emma X ss an Q.: A mn H an 2 2 my M, ,. n ax za an ,..' Q H aww was cf! kqguewz I, . ,- sm as N B a Q N HX an sw- 5 an . Q as A A vw N N H E as n -. , E W N a ss Egffy my was if 5 Saucer-eyed and spritelike, Betty Deriso has the charm that en- titles her to reign over this year's collection of college beauties. Five-feet-six and twenty years old, she's a Chi Omega, a senior majoring in management, and the winner of a Danforth Founda- tion scholarship. Like that other brown-haired, brown-eyed charmer who had the critics standing on their heads in 1954, Betty gathered in the rave notices with a pert and refreshing impishness. Hurricane called her Honey, Tempo chose her Miss Tempo, Ibis crowns her Queen. jj, aawiw .mwtfm . xx M' ' : -gm ap. E warms ami-an saw: a 1 xr , we Wea A Q5-W-wgmaw-Wu ri- 2-,ao - M W MW WMU -HWY 4531: Q wma.-.QMQHMQEZTW E EQEQ 53-. Pi-Huw-B, WEEK-v Eziissmx wax-m S8188 mx'-it W . .ew t ms nga WHWB- F W ay t ax, e Qs sm ,. as X5 8835837135 1 1 is , E age - . A 11 vi QW ' N 5:5i :'E5iEiEi,. F 5 F a W j gm -anemi a W ,rwnaa-9 :fin B 'mme an x .mm s, mms , X wamgma g W m5xmm gy 54 -ww fa-:ms W .vit ,, M H K 2 ,A . we ' 1. 19 n ss ww X :Q is 5 M Qi 'a ning, , F 2 - QW ywSL X3 A " w 5 SW x 4' N wi' .. 'Ei wif 5.1 f" w XF 1 5 MTI 3 . 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'Et swam .E SB mug W we -Q .M " Mm an my ms es a ss E Q ss a H. a ss gif? a ss a Q a ss a -3, . Q .xv-.-ig . E Q ., was an mann ELECTIONS BRING out posters and someone has 'lo put 'them up so helping hands are always needed. ACTUAL VOTING MACHINES are used as s+uden+s register and then vote for the candidates of their choice for SBG. tbxl, i T Year At A Glance What constitutes a school year? lt's more than a calendar listing registrations, vaca- tions and examinations. Social affairs also came in for their share of the semesters, with parties, dances, dates and movies taking a good chunk out of Weekends and sometimes the weekdays as well. The oft-sung and highly praised Miami climate made up a part of the school year. The sun and the cooling breezes sometimes helped, sometimes hindered the pur- suit of knowledge. What does 19541 mean to you? Maybe it is the memory of a tune that was playing on the juke box whenever you walked into the Slop Shop. Maybe it was those last moments before 2 a.m. on a Saturday night when the gates of the women's dorms close. To you, 1954 might have been the year you were accepted into an honorary or social group. Each clay brings new events, experiences, emotions and memories. Some you will want to cherish. Others you'd like to forget. You grew a little older this year. Perhaps also a little wiser. Freshmen entered the University and after a short period of orientation were soon undistinguishable from those of the other classes. The new UlVlers soon learned the routine of college life and fell into it willingly. Seniors wished for graduation only to become a little saddened as the long-awaited day grew nearer. Wvhat does constitute a school year? 1954 was a year out ol your life. SIGNS, CAMPAIGN BOOTHS and oralors urge s'I'uden1's +0 get out and vote in UM elections. 5 xg!- BUT HE'LL WRITE home and fell his parenls alaoui' how clifficull' college worlc is compared fo his four years of high school. N: J 1 ? H R 5 'S X 1 S if FROSH ARE incluc+ecl in+o college life as .ihey line up +o pay fheir 'iuiiion fees. FRESHMEN WENT +o 'lhe Miracle Thealre buf nol' fo see a movie dur- ing Orienfaiion Week on campus. ' VHBPQHLQQ, , - -'.E.:: K., CASTLES IN THE SAND are iusi as nice as casfles in Spain when you're building fhem wiih preHy Joan Wielonslcy, or so says Ronald Siegal. F rosh Orient Themselves To Heetie College Routines ,ww Za, . ' ls? nb wg . , .,, A . gm. -M N! .em if:-2 w 2 Agp qw, ig- win , ' S. V , . Q -V.--'ni -Q 3""H?j-EW. M M. - -v-.mai 1.2 ' h -ffwi-ww' 1 ., . nf. L Q 7 L. -f..-wil , ,Z " Maiffi ,."gY'E'5W Sgt: A , X x Yi Q 6 .3 V .- 7 RK y Ba' W aw"- f- f L, Q G lf' R -f 4 .rm E M ., 4 A-Q. :vw wa.. M. ,wg mgwgt. Hugh: fp, ,E WQWE N53 wiz- Qi.. 1 . Ufmf Q31 SWKEEQ wr. ff W :ff .23-V .- xl 'fm z +4 2 M, MK., was 2 ii .Q w.w X N ima! ami mg as mn pam Y. xk wx. sf if A a X. E EW!! www: me W -in if 'us .Q we :w"5.4af.ijf A va an 4 . H . .. "ff if 'Wan If Jy,f1af,- -. ff! 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' ' ' A3- 4 '. .5 , D Q , : xl -. . - . ' ' ,. - - 9- -- v aw .-,gf ' Q.. j 4 1 ,I-ju , - .X . - E, N , 4 . A ,X' Q Y ' 'F' Y .a 2-- :. . - HLA fi.: 4' if W . H 1' M , v I N.. wg Mg, L . , A P A 52 'N - -' - .fg 3 5 -, ' , . I- ', K- ' ' .f fri . -:Q - jr, .- , I -I .1 "LQ ff ' J.. 1. ,, 1 - M fr , , . ,. , L' I1 -' ,lj-1. W P' - .ws-1' ,iii 1 K , ,X .W -gf 5.5 1 , , A .5 , i . h 154' ,f 1 , I -.4 , 15 ,151 ' I yi if f F. V' ' " ' ' A . H .- . . V ':' U. x' , " , ' ga . 'M W v2 7 Y ' -,T Mfff. tj' hw f if Y -Q ff- 1.5. M,sf,,.l A V' 1 , A m' .514 -' . M PEM, 'YA f 95' r ..- 1 1 Si-Emma-+' ,1-Q' '9- 5 5 -' 2214.47 P Q 1. . 15122251-' 513--A. .M 2' . . E B :xefmzf '- s - ff . ,H-we -2':....,,, 2 I 1 'F ,. . .-Sim if .1 '4"tx f F r.. K' x...- , .:x, 1,335 Q .f THE ATMOSPHERE was fense as candidafes waifed during Homecoming Queen judging. OVER 300 PINTS of blood were dona'l'ed by UMers +o aid Miami Blood Bank in reaching +heir quofa. FRIDAY NIGHTS DURING THE fooiball season were devofed 'Io roofing for 'Ihe Hurricanes and a'H'ending ihe fun-filled M-Club dances af+erward. S+uden+s wem' home 'rihed buf pleased affer consuming energy on cheering and dancing. Parties, Tests Preface orthern Exodus For hristmas With Snow It was an especially bustling campus in December.. The Auburn game, Christmas concert of Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma Phi Iota and the pre-holiday tests, exams and reports charged the hurried, excited atmosphere. Anything turned out to he an excuse for a party and students found the vacation a good Cl'l3llCC to catch up on much-needed rest. Bulletin boards were crammed with notices about rides to the North. Transportation lines had a special ollice in the cafeteria. For those going North, heavy sweaters were taken out of mothballs for the climatic change. Many UlVlers chose to remain here and celebrate a tropical holiday. New Yearvs Eve, a gala occasion in every datehook, and the following weeks went by with astonishing rapid- ity. Before there was a chance to recover from the effects of a vacation exams had come. The second semester started with a drop in the incoming freshmen enrollment but with no decrease in spirit. Track and swimming replaced the sports of the Hrst semester. But in many ways it was the same. Sorori- ties and fraternities still pledged new sisters and brothers, clubs still had their regular meetings and classes went on. DINERS IN THE CAFETERIA were serenaded during the Christmas holidays by the carolmg members of the University Choir THIS YEAR SAW THE disbanding of varsi+y boxing buf a much GRADUATION BRINGS a congra+uIa+ory kiss from an ex-senior's proud, pleased wife. wifi' ,I A 5 BROTHERS OF THE FIRST MEDICAL 'Fra+erni'fy on campus, P hi Chi, pose for 'iheir picfure in one of fhe school classrooms 46 grea'l'er and more spiriied inferesf in Golden Gloves fournameni. I Zllllvl SOME POOR Sammie was chosen +o be on 'Phe receiving end of fomafoesg each one a vofe in 'Phe Ugly Man con'l'es+. BROADWAY AND MOVIE sfar Phil Silvers auiographs noreboolcs af'I'er speaking 'l'o 'ihe drama deparfmenf. .41 DEAN CLOUSE and Presiden+ Pearson orficiaied a+ ceremonies honoring Engineering Honor Socie+y. THE BROTHERS OF SAE mourn for +heir dear friend Paddy Murphy as 'rhey "weep" in 'rhe S+uden'r Club. S GROUNDBREAKING CEREMONIES of the Arnold Volpe Music School Building occurred in March with dignitaries officiating Universityis Biggest Construction Year ampus Buildin Goes 11 . . . nd 11 SURVEYORS WERE a+ work long before machines heralded any campus construction. This year you could see UM grow. An era of expansion for the University of Miami was heralded. The Ashe Memorial Administration Building, the Arnold Volpe Music School Building and the Eaton dormitories were begun in the 1953-54 semesters. Students found a new between-classes diversion: watching the campus building spree. The University has often been termed a growing one but its growth could be physically seen as huge steam shovels scooped out the Florida earth, cranes lifted giant iron rods into place, carpenters sawed, men ham- mered and laborers poured concrete. Sidewalk super- intendents followcd close on the heels of construction. Sometimes progress seemed to be a detriment as professors struggled to be heard above the various noises of machinery. But soon the campus became accustomed to the sounds and academic life smoothly continued. Watching a university grow is an unforgettable experi- ence. lt is more than some new buildings. It is the constant stress on self-improvement that has made UM outstanding. Each year new goals are set and achieved, new markers made to strive for and new accomplish- ments are added to the roster. Another chapter has been added to the University's growth. 1' 1: mr -N sg? M ,K 25" ' THE VIEW FROM Women's Residence Office changed lhis year wi+h +he cons'I'ruc+ion of +he Ea+on dormilories. WORKMEN SCURRY over 'Ihe cons+ruc+ion si'l'e which once was a s+uden+ parking lol as +hey pul' up 'founda+ions. , -'af f SIDEWALK SUPERINTENDENTS had field day when a crane weni' in+o opera+ion on 'I'he Ea+on dorms. THE TRADITIONAL quie+ of academic halls was in+errup+ed when Ashe Building cons+ruc+ion began. 7 w m ,Mfg ff A ' -, ML, WN" " Y 'Ef,4..,.w":" -A . M N g t U 1 4 Q A M- V Q ' hx .J S H Q. .. 4, 0 N3 .,. 'E xx "' 'N-f V x. R Hx N M 15' Q ..,. A 4 A, Qi Q., 1 , qgggvwmma- wwf ,s ,I ' N QE III ,,5. v I I -W - .. ...i-.. Q we m i mi 2 915 7332 .. WI- I 3 IIXIW... 'C - ' " W5 gs- 'W' Q -- -. M W fd - , . .. . ' f -- ' -" .1 - Af 'az . ' I -Iw W., 'I I ' ' I Q I, . " A - ' I 1 I 'T ' ' 1. 4 "' -' P' IW- M, ml " H. Tis I, - ' I ,,:p Q W.-I' Q fr - ,III I .' .. . ., , f . II . ,I r II,v II9 , I -II .III I .I B Ins II I I P "5 Q' El., '- - 5' . " L 1 f 1' '-N "Pk-. 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Q' , , 5 ff!" . , H . - - pf! Q Y . 1 .un A V' 4 v I - r 4 , BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: Seated: John Schulte, Norman D. Christensen, Eugene E. Cohen, Sidney Maynard, Malcolm Ross, Don Jelca, Wayne Whisler, Norman R. Buchan, and Howard Zacur. Standing: Radine Gines, George Smith, Bob Crawford, Ronnie Fine, and Buddy Weissel. Publications Board Witll all three UM publications acting as the main- ' spring behind campus life, the job of the Publications Board is an exceedingly important one. Working behind the scenes to help retain the All- American ratings, the board meets monthly to supervise work on Hurricane, Ibis and Tempo. N Membership of the board varies yearly, and is com- posed of faculty and students representing all phases of campus life. Duties of the board include judging requests for new publications, reviewing applications for scholarship posi- tions, and giving advice in all matters of policy. Supervising student publications for the 1953-541 school year, were board members John Schulte, editor of Tempo, Norman D. Christensen, director of student pub- lications, Eugene E. Cohen, university controllerg Sidney B. Maynard, University treasurerg Malcolm Ross, Univer- sity editor and chairman of the boardg Don Jeka, editor of the Hurricaneg Waylie Whisler, business manager of the Hurricane, and Dr. Norman B. Buchan, professor ' of journalism. l Other members include Dr. Howard A. Zacur, professor l . V . . . . , of accounting, and student members Radme Gines, jLll11OI' , senator, George Smith, business manager of Tempog Y, f Bob Crawford, business manager of Ibis, Bonnie Fine, MR. NQRMAN CHRISTENSEN president of the Student Body Government, and Buddy Director of Student Publications Weisseli Gdiml' Of Ibis- 52 4th Straight All-American Year Publications Reap All-American-a title, a shingle from some organi- zation. Yes, but still more. lt is a sign of quality. A tribute to long hours, hard work and knowledge perpe- trated by a few in this college community. lts importance A ard is appreciated by only a minority of the student body, . ,,.,, , but its symbol of excellence is given to all in the form of Hurricane, Ibis and Tempo. These three have given to the University of lVIiami ::: prominence in collegiate publication circles for the fourth consecutive year, unexcelled anywhere in the country. The Hurricane, edited by George Vickery and Maurice . is 3225 rf , 5 s, 3 Legg, Ns sais mk- I :Q X a Q i f 1 H . 'g tg use L 2 if E-S a -:I is.:-.5 .,.:.-"eg I ea - ', i-E W ' si a. I iii , , H 1 fi E 2 f 1 H, . HAI: . at H R H .1 rf 'Q ff - 5' a t ig.: 3 H E a . A e I E,.:...::.:.: :,s- 1:-:K .:-: , B ms. 'L :.: :.:. rv., . 'tt' ' B '- r Q 5 H gs. W It 'Q gas Q H? Eg get QQ' 1 iff ti-I' ' 5.5 . .... '- ' A ' W 5 f H- ' 1: '-'- '-'- 1 7 a Q 5352! ii fre- if ' 1aii.:Mi?'tW5EtT? i ti! is I 'E A-:tl-Qi 'Z irrraaibx ,' " at r- V, il- jg . , J ,veg , ,i '+ 'I i A pe! J.,- qs: - XX Q if Labelleg Ibis, headed by Joan Nielsen and Brad Coch- iz y U raneg and Tempo, led by ,l oe Livingston are living inonu- zlyz E ,T ments to Mr. Norman D. Christensen. ',', if uChris', took us to the top. The hours in the print shop. . . . . . . . M me s team, The simple but effective criticism. The advice that is always right. The smile. The frown. All these have added up to the best possible-tops in the country. ---:, The Miami if Hurricane Hu.-rigging Wins Ali-Amerifgn 460-Nanci lietition Hits Snntk 061' -,.,' ,., are 1-' " gl I U... ,. ::- "v. -wi '4 ' 't:- 'c . Q --- ' ,. a ,,-: -' rr Wg , ' 2 , ..-.14 1: .,,::::.z: , , 'ir 4 :tal L 'fir ' 2'-T-4 it" 2155? '-E-1. ll xiii WHAT GOES INTO MAKING A YEARBOOK? The editors ot the l953 Ibis spread out the contents ot the boolc and here it is. Copy, photographs and engravings take up a 3600 square toot area. ln the foreground are all the engravings, next are the photographs and pictures of graduating seniors and in the background is the copv. All this, plus many uncounted hours ot student worlc and worry, produced a 350 page All-American yearbook tor the University ot Miami. 19 'gin -.. 'eg , . ..,.. , M .,.. 4... n :Q wif ii - EA 2 as H 'Q A .uni 3 ' 1 MW ga, ,"'ZfZ QQYFEVEELE ' L 2 W:-Q Q ,lf E 'ii Sal. B H H if :imma H H H 2 aa -W FSS ,Jw 55 5' SSE is gwwfigfwmwig rwwa 5 . .,H. wa. -- am , 'w W A QQ W E .i.-. . f.W:gE . Mn .fn ma :mx , .U 4 'mr , ,, , ' M 'M Qs W -ML ---3 4-,li E5 DON JEKA, Fall semeaer Edi+or n JOHN SOFTNESS, Spring Semesler Edifor HURRICANE STAFF: Fronl' Row: Carol Ross, Johnnie While, Jane Carr, John Soffness, Necl Johnson, Joan Mallion. Second Row: Marcy Ralifel, Myra Sachs, Marvin Ranclell, Louise Morgen, Carol Nelson, Evelyn Savage, Rae Denburg, Florence Margolis, Frances Swaebly. Third Row: lrene Kesfenbaum, Doris Berdy, Joe Segor, Allan Herberi, Bill Haim, John Slone, Don Sider, Marie Amerise. Top: Alice Bixler. A 1 i i "2-1 iss -am..-wa-H S, serie, . WAYNE WHISLER, Fall Semester Business Manager Students Cover Campus For Weekly ' Q U sa 1 ,lf s - 1 jf-P -a s a as . .s xgrg , -wg -X - E s ,g sw s M s sim-3? 5' 3 31 . X?-E We T ' as s s gg s it ,. e'K'i.M . - X T. K .mash ' "X!-!S- ' 's gZt?3?a2'j', ss?" -it as ,,,..sHms,.sej,, stgggm sgsistaagss Hats,-'E ga--ss. E as 5 s 1 s ag Himsa: Q M as s stjtffi -- ,Bae-?3'Z as We seems was 1 ll ,-gg Nga. 35?-isa sexi s K A s 35-mv-mera. H -- fred ,sstsgg . t H "L -:- :-: 5: :h',:.' M --as ' -:- :-: .. a-:-:- -.- Ewa if is it gems-1' 3 5 E A we km , -1 , " wwe r T N H . . - X -- .,. sew , Q T s H E .. W E ,Q ff Ew slab W 5' Q tit -1 R H li E K, S NED JOHNSON, Spring Semester M. E. ane Breaks Jinx, Gets Thirteenth Award It is lonely in the print shop. The giant presses thump out a raucous lullaby and the editors work with tired eyes toward the forever imminent deadline. The streets of Coral Gables are empty but the presses thump and the editors work. There is an old saying that nothing is as old as yester- dayls newspaper. That holds true for the Hurricane, but older than the last edition is the tradition and aim that is strengthened each week by tired editors with similar passions. Nothing is older than last week's Hurricane, but nothing is more eternal than its ideals. Don Jeka, the Hrst semester editor, had such ideals. A two-time veteran of the Marine corps, he saw the paper not as a weekly chore but as a living monument to truth. The Hurricane won its thirteenth All-American award. His managing editor and second semester editor, ,lohn Softness, sought to carry on the traditions. Younger than most editors have been, he compensated with relent- less determination. Managing editor, second semester and sports editor for the first 12 issues, Ned Johnson, came from Marquette University and carved a niche for himself through per- severence and plain hard work. This year, the paper had the prettiest photo editor in its history. Little Alice Bixler and her big camera pre- sented a strange contrast to past photographers. She handled the photo assignment the second semester, while Craig Starner did the Iirst semester's shutter work. Marty Cohen, with his second semester appointment as sports editor, turned the paper into a sportsmaifs paradise, as both Softness and Johnson were former sports editors. Jane Carr proved that her writing ability was com- mensurate with her pulchritude. Greg Melikov and J ohn- nie White handled the positions of news editor and copy editor the first semester. For the last 13 issues Carol Ross was news editor while Melikov became copy editor. The Hurricane could not exist Without its business staff to handle advertising and, especially, scholarship checks. Wayne Whisler, Hrst semester business manager, came from the ranks of student government and applied his business experience to making the paper as sound on the business side as it was editorially. Marvin Randell left the advertising manager's post to replace Wliisler and bequeathed his job to Allan Herbert. 5 ww..- ., M 1 MARVIN RANDALL GREGOR MELIKOV Spring Semes+er Business Manager Copy Edifor CAROL ROSS News Edi+or A MARTY COHEN CRAIG STARNER JANE CARR JOE SEG-OR Sporfs Edifor Phofo Eclifor Feafures EdH'or CircuIa+ion Manager 1954 IBIS UNIQ E T FF A unique staff! ls that possible after 27 years of the same endless grind? We think so. This year's staff came in on the brink of a wave of All-Americans. We were young at the outset, but all of us have aged in our own particular ways. Some, in experience. Some in the long hours that we spent after the rest of the campus was a mere remembrance of the thriving community of ten thousand with which we are all familiar. All of us have been enriched by the past year. Tempers have flared. Friendships have blossomed. We have all been initiated into the fraternity of comradeship. Some of us shall cherish this membership. Others could not wait to see the last deadline inet and to have seen the last of the '54 staff. And yet, what has made this group unique? Age in itself was a prime factor. There was not one veteran among usg the only publication without a veteran. Still, we are different in another way. The climax for us is passed and still not one of us has been hung in effigy. We can truthfully say that it was fun. We have no swan song to sing. Our payment will be in watching you pick up your book, read it and smile in pleasant anticipation of future memories. EDITS YEARBOOK b :, b .M, i :M .. I A fiat-'WL-M ' -'M if Y., W.. . cw . we - V BUDDY WEISSEL, Editor FRASER HALE, Photo Editor BOB CRAWFORD, Business Manager 57 NAN RILEY, Associaie Edifor BOB POWELL, Organizaiions EdH'or IRENE VULGAN, Seniors Edifor SUE DUBOIS, Associafe Edifor . 5.1 XL ,gut A ' DAVE MALONE, Spor+s Ediior MARCY RAFFEL, Clubs Edihr .ss-wma x sw 'Tw --wrvf g-tj' N'-rn U M. -,...,...,. f ,.,f ,5,5,,E:.,.:,5 1::: ' - ' A -ffl 1 . ww- ' ,, ' I A - QQ-m., A ffHQqf-J, """wd'f BOB BERRY, Assis1'an'I' Ediior ALLAN HERBERT, Adverfising Manager PAT DUNN, Index Edifor TN X Hx , fx N55 DIANE EDELSTEIN, Sororify Ediior .L-ff -'Q 4 AVERY STONE, Fra1'ernH'y Edifor 59 JOHN SCHULTE, Editor Cops Coveted SDX Award Tempo Tops Again From its infancy in 19-1-9 to the present up-to-date magazine it is now, Tempo has been the recipient of several national awards. Again, for the fourth consecutive year, Tempo was awarded an All-American rating, the only college magazine in all its classification to win this coveted title. Since its initial issue, Tempo has gained the unique distinction of being the one publication to be rated "best college magazine" by Sigma Delta Chi, fl'l8Il,S national professional journalism fraternity. Judges classified the overall contents of Tempo nexcellenf' and called the magazine . . . Han exception lin college circlesl combin- ing literary, humor and news . . ." Editor for both semesters this year was John Schulte. A senior, John was sports editor for The Hurricane and Tempo. He filled the position of editor with the compe- tence and confidence of past experience. Assisting him were Gary Miller, managing editor, George Smith, who handles the business end, and Bill Evans, chief photog- rapher. Under Norman D. Christensen's able guidance, Tempo again achieved great heights in the world of journalism. GEORGE SMITH, Business Manager 'GARY MILLER, Managing Editor Q .QWJ . I 4, , O ,.,,.f:::--,.,,:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:,.:. A ,, ,S M W F-up L 412 gg q wg? i 3.3.2 swf' Qgfjgm ' - .qbm w -Smwww' mwivl mg? W BILL EVANS, Chief Phofographer FRED KLOSTERMAN, Phoiographer COURTNEY GRAVES, Pl1o+ographer DOUG SUMMERS, Pho1'ographer vu L. '11 CAROL GOODMAN, Exchange Edifor ALICE BIXLER, Pho+ograpl1er m my 5 .4 MMU-- ,fwwwwvhbsyq as QLW Shift? stef Q is .?: Q af 1 M392 s ,umm -as-n asm in, X. Q: ign 1 ms 51255 5 P1 Fax ,, gs Z 5 fe ALLAN HERBERT, Editor. ff be Bool Every new student at UM is given an individual copy of the key to the University, M-Book. With this pocket-sized publication the campus is changed from a huge, impersonal school with many buildings and thousands of students to a school where a student feels he belongs. For in this oldest publication on campus, born in 1927, are listed all the activities for students. The handbook includes social, business, professional and honorary organizations. Oliicers of the Student Body Government are listed along with political groups. Religious organizations, their advisers and meet- ing places are given in lVl-Book. A special calendar lists those events of particular in- terest to UlVlers. There is a map of the campus to aid newcomers in finding their way about the sprawling University. Cheering is loud and long at football games, due in part to a special section in M-Book devoted to school cheers and songs. Campus athletics are covered in a section of their own. The new UMer can lind out about his schoolis tra- ditions, rules and history in this fact-packed booklet. Allan Herbert is editor of the 1954 M-Book. BY DAY THE HURRICANE statt works busily in Room 6 ot the Student Club while atter dark Ibis staffers take over the otfice. sa gg Egg at .1 DEBATE TEAM: Jerry Kogan, Sherwood Ross, Seymour Blank, Dr. Donald R. Sprague, Barton Udell, Bill Merritt. Team Rated Best In Country Debaters Talk Way To Championship The best in the country . . . that's the UM Debate Team. The team has Won almost every championship there is. Talented and hard working debaters studied and prac- ticed under the capable supervision of the coach who helped the team reach the top, Dr. Donald Sprague, asso- ciate professor of human relations. Jerry Kogan and Larry Perlmutter earned laurels for the University and became nationally known when they Won the championship at the seventh annual West Point Invitational tournament held in the spring of 1953. Again the winners, the team debated pertinent issues at the sixth annual University of Miami National Invi- tational debate tourney where they won over such for- midable teams as those of West Point, Annapolis, University of Chicago and the University of Texas. Two Florida tourneys were entered and won by these outstanding men on campus. The team debated at the Florida State Forensics tournament and the Florida Invitational debate tourney. The team left the campus for the Southern Regional debate tourney armed with hours of study and their excellent background and returned to the campus with another well-earned prize. But the team has their eye on more championships. Not content to sit back and just shine their trophies, the UM Debate Team is out to work and study and talk . . . so they can keep their title as the best in the country. UM'S JERRY KOGAN, a national champ, proves his points firmly and emphatically by gestures and varied facial expressions. RONALD L. FINE, President Wider Campus Representation 2 TIPTON JENNINGS, Vice President S. B. G. nstalls New Constitution STUDENT CABINET: Seated: .lack Goodman, Tip Jennings, Ronnie Fine, Barbara Carey and Charlie McKay. Standing Bill Merritt, John Stone, Judy Bosworth, Jerry Stern, Jack Schneider. STUDENT SENATE Fronf Row Barry Garber Carol Hamll'I'on Ted Lubas Jlm Rlgney Marlene Solar Charley Rlelly Gary Rozan Al Shene .lack Komrsarow and Buffy Ka1'z Second Row Jack Rogers Cliff SchoH Ralph Furgeson Earl Wel baum Bob Buckley El: DelSeH'e Phll Miller Rik Ogden Sfan Ryon Radme Gmes Jeanne Connor Donna Duranf and Don Falrservls Third Row Ronald Barger Barbara Carey Dr Adams Enrique Ol+uslu and Tlp Jennings Mm ENRIQUE OLTUSKI Treasurer BARBARA CAREY Secrefary 65 . . . - . . ' ' 1 I I l n A I . . . ' - I I ' ' I I I . . . . . . I I I I' I I I I . . . . . . . . . , , . , . - I ' W - ml mm 5g5 ,, , ' E awww :ss Q V B X . in -safa- E .MMM ,, exam M W, exam- New sm . , New :SWM- . a 9 ' ' -1 - 1 ,MEA- Ta-QHHNQEUN I . . '.-n E . ,, . . .V . , X fx X I S B G Produced New Offices, New Name For Junior Prom The new Student Body Government constitution, under which rules for elections and other campus activities were revised, Went into effect this year. A new Honor Court, which aims to further the Uni- versity honor system, was formed to deal with cases con- cerning dishonesty and student conduct. Appeals from this body are now heard by the Appellate Court, com- posed of Law School members. This year saw lockers placed around campus for the convenience of students, a Student Directory published with names, home and school addresses of UlVlers and the opening of a check-cashing service which proved an invaluable time and effort saver to campus residents. Campus government oversees such school functions as dances, Sunday night movies and talent and music shows presented in Beaumont throughout the year. This year a contest was held to name the -May 1 weekend. '4Sun Carnivalf, featuring M Day field events, a street dance, track meet and gala senior-alumni brunch, took the place of the former junior-senior prom. Ronald Fine, Liberty Forum leader, served as president of SBG from spring of 1953 until the end of April when Student Action Ass0ciation's Burt Levey won the campus elections, SAA candidates replacing the full Liberty Forum slate. Tipton Jennings was vice president, Barbara Carey took the minutes and assumed the responsibility of secretary while Treasurer Enrique Oltuski served as financial leader for a year. Incoming otlicers were Bill Nichols, vice president, Gretchen Stanton, secretaryg and Don Gregory, treasurer. Besides a new name, SBC gained new headquarters in the Upper Den of the Student Club which became the campus center for student government. COURT'S CHIEF JUSTICE .lack Sanders Iistens to plea ot the Student defendant while Royce Watson, court clerk, watches. is Mass as H aw 2 satis ,aw A c A :fa-, .K ,, V A . 5' ,far x ' . ax x ,x s A ,I 1, V M r I 51. y :Us Q - . .. if X. ' 1, x THE FRESHMEN got their 'First taste ot a UM weekend when they picnicked at Crandon Park. VOTING INSTRUCTIONS tor school run-offs being explained by experienced election board member. :DHT Wbflf 1 SPACIOUS, AIRY SBG office afop +he Sludenl' Club is one of +he cenfers for all sfudenl' affairs. FRESHMEN FROLIC in +he sun a+ 'rhe SBG orien- +a+ion beach parfy held annually al Cranclon Park. HOWDY DANCE in Sfudenl' Club pafio 'finds 'Freshmen exfending greelings 'lo 'Fellow newcomers as lhey parlake in one more of l'he 'fesfivilies slaied for 'I'hem cluring annual Orienlaiion Week. G71 CLASS OF l954: Dick Goilz, vice presiclenh Brad Fickle, lreasurerg Bob Abel, presidenh Connie King, secrefary. CLASS OF l957: Ed Marko, 'lreasurerg Carson Parks, president Phil Jacobs, vice presidenh Virginia Tanis, secreiary. Class fficers CLASS OF I955: Be'Hy Garrison, secrelaryg Bill Schuler, presidenh John Sione, +reasurer. CLASS OF l956: Adrian Rofh, ireasurerg Jack Varley, president SALUTING THEIR SCHOOL, +l'1e Band plays 'lhe Universi+y's Alma Mafer during flue gala half-'Hme shows al every UM foolball game of +l1e season al' +l1e Orange Bowl. MIAMI RECEIVES a good look a+ 'lhe Band of +l1e Hour as 'I'l'1ey march down sunny Biscayne Boulevard during one of Hweir parades in +l1e "Magic Cily" of 'l'he nafion. FRED McCALL Entertains At Half-Time Shows UlVI'S 'Band of Hour' ounds National Note Probably the most widely heard college band in the United States is the UlVl Band of the Hour. ln addition to its regular weekly halftime shows during the football season, the Band of the Hour broadcast from coast to coast over the National Broadcasting Company's Band of America show, and appeared before more than a quarter of a million people during its second annual trip to the Central American country of El Salvador. The halftime shows featured various themes including Hawaiian, Southern plantation, Vl7ild West and South American extravaganzas. Bandmaster Fred McCall pro- duced these lavish displays, complete with dancing and costumes. Maestro Paul Lavalle conducted the symphonic band as it broadcast on the Cities Service program. The band played such selections as c'Finlandia" and "Land of Our Fathers." The UM mixed chorus also sang. Guests of the government, the bandls trip to San Sal- vador, the capital of El Salvador, was a riotous success. The enthusiastic people staged friendly demonstrations in honor of the visiting musicians. The bandsmen marched in the Independence Day parade and President Oscar Osorio greeted each member personally. The trip was featured in Tempo. The band presented many concerts throughout the year. Pep rallies, Homecoming and campus activities gave the members a busy two semesters. THE SYMPHONY BAND played over a nationwide hookup on the Cities Service Band ot America program. Guest conductor tor the concert presented in the Dade County Auditorium was tamous Paul Lavalle. K fu - 1 1 ,Q S ,f ,, -1 A Q UM HURRICANETTES slop iheir highsiepping ba+on fwirling long enough +o have 'lheir piclures 'I'aken. Half-lime shows are always highligh+ed by fheir graceful and offimes unusual rouiines. COMPLETE WITH horn and Confeclerafe flag. UM Band +alces a break from enier- 'raining New Yorkers +o 'I'our ManhaHan. Lavalle Conducts U M Band O11 Cities Service Radio Hour PAUL LAVALLE, conclucior of flwe Cifies Service band and composer of such worlcs as +l1e official marching song of +l1e Qoxf Clubs of America, "Band of America March" and "S+radiveri Orcl1es+ra," conducfs +l1e UM Symphonic Band in "Finlanclia. so Nl IN GRACEFUL UNISON, UM's marching Hurricane'H'es siricle down EI SaIvaclor's main s+ree+ as fhe band serenades fhe populace on iheir second visif +o San Salvador. 73 BOB ABEL iw ,U ,. , ART FLEISHER FRAN BLOOM ED CAUGHRAN BOB CRAWFORD MICKEY DEMOS BETTY DERISO RONNIE FINE LEE FREEHLING BOB GEBHART ISABEL GOMEZ MAJEL HUDEC DON JAMES JERRY KOGAN ? 'EW A .- TED LUBAS JOE MANNERS CHARLIE McKAY ENRIOUE OLTUSKI LARRY PERLMUTTER BOB POWELL JACK SANDERS ' JACK SCHNEIDER ho's The outstanding achievements of thirty-three UM seniors have been recognized by "Who's Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities." - These men and women have served the University well, in all fields of student endeavor. Campus leaders, they were honored for their past performances and their promise of future usefulness to the country on community and business levels. ' Who's Who is Sent to leading concerns throughout the country and lists highly regarded seniors in the nation's schools. Each year students swell the ranks of those who have gone from campus service to the service of society. Not pictured are Tip Jennings, Joseph Tomberg, Karl Lieh, Don Jeka, Bill Hawkins, Jerry Greenberg and Dolores Ennis. JOHN SCHULTE PATTY STIERER BUDDY WEISSEL EARL WELBAUM COLONEL RAY W. Clifton, professor ot air science and tactics, commanded the AFROTC program. They Drill, Too F ROTC TRAIN S CADETS TO FLY Flying is a very real thing to the students in the Air Force ROTC program. In its sixth year at UM the program covers four years of training. The first two years is given over primarily to basic studies while the last two years advanced courses are covered. Cadets receive their hooks and uniforms and in the case of juniors and seniors also get 3527 a month subsistence pay. Started in 1948, the program has increased tremen- dously since that time. The students are trained for commissions as second lieutenants in the Air Force. For four Weeks one summer advanced students go to camps where they receive more intensive training. Monthly- pay for the advanced training is 3375. A gala military ball is held each spring. A queen who is given the title of honorary colonel is chosen to reign over the cadets for the year. Dee Prebianca received the honor at the 1953 dance. Besides classes, for which they receive credit, students participate in drill work and also have flight training programs. Colonel Ray W. Clifton was commander. COLONEL CLIFTON explains all the gauges to an eager beginning tlier. Flight Training programs teach the cadets what tlying is like while classroom discussion and lectures give them the necessary background. MARCHING ALONG TOGETHER. Cacleis in 'I'he Universiiy's Air Force ROTC program go 'rhrough a drill formaiion on ihe field. The boys, all sfudenis, mee'l' for drill every Wednesday afiernoon and learn ihe life of ihe service includes marching. THE HUGE DRUM of 'lhe Universi'l'y's Air Force ROTC Band bears our a rhyrhmic cadence. THIS IS THE WAY +o do i+, boys. Colonel Ray W. Clifion helps a budding airman adjusi his parachufe before a 'iraining flight xy!-'J' 77 T ,, ' 32 ' " " Q :i:iQ3-!- nk :4 355911, .mm ji .K 'l. s - ', WK . .Q 5 a if H J 6 f"' 1 'ef 4 E . na mga m ma , . ' is a ATTENTION! Siudeni' cadei' officer BRIGADIER GENERAL M. K. Deichelmann, commandani of 'ihe Air Uni- assumes command of his company. versiry, iisfens +o an expianafion of UM's Air ROTC by wing commander. THE STAFF of +he Universi+y of Miami's Air Reserve Officer Training program check over fIigh+ pafferns 'For fhe clay. Bofh commissioned and noncommissioned officers are in charge of 1-he 'iraining of cadefs for reserve commissions. 78 Lt. Col. Goatley Y UNIT GETS EW ROTC CHIEF Colonel Francis Goatley commanded the U. S. Army ROTC Transportation Corps this year. Founded on the UM campus in September, 1950, the Corps trains students for commissions in the Army. The four year training period covers all phases of transpor- tation training. The courses are designed to train the cadets for civilian as well as military life. Summer camp for six Weeks is a major item on the agenda of each ROTC cadet. Weekly drill session on the University's drill field, located near the Armory, accus- tom the UMers to the discipline of the service. Freshmen study basic subjects such as personnel management, military psychology and military organiza- tion. The next year they study the organization of the Transportation Corps. Advanced studies are included in the program for juniors and seniors. Advanced student oliicers aid in the training of fledg- ling ROTC men. All cadets serve the University in such activities as Campus Charity Chest and Orange Bowl halftime shows during the football season. Nadja Biggam was chosen queen for the 1953-5411 school year. The beauteous coed was picked from a bevy of UMers. Outstanding graduates of the ROTC program receive commissions in the Regular Army upon graduation. Cadets not only learn about the Transportation Corps but are taught such fundamentals as handling of guns, marching, leadership, drill and command. Some of the technical studies are in the field of equip- ment, operational methods and practices in transporta- tion hy highway, railway, airway or waterway. ,lfjfiiill f' '-"':'51!l!UTfi' ieae I A I Itrfffwa-ft' ., I' pf, .-'ff f ffff ,ff if MEMORIAL BUILDING serves as a sidedrop tor the drill tormation ot Army ROTC cadets at UM. LEARNING TO respond automatically to bugle signals is a part ot the Transpor- tation Corps training. Here UM ROTC student buglers go through their paces. a THE INSPECTION of guns is a very imporfani procedure included in ihe aII-inrensive fraining given Io UM Transporiaiion Corps men. THIS IS THE DAY. Afier +he 'four year 'Iraining period ROTC cacIe+s are sworn in as second Iieu+enan+s in 'Ihe U. S Army From foday on I-hey will be officers sign is SERGEANT TESSEIN explains +l1e inlricacies of a morfar 'I'o caclefs who are learning me'l'l1ocls of mechanized warfare. PARADE REST! Four caclels show proper sfance Every week cadels meel' for session of drilling. - N EEZ -- 7. srlhus mms eggs 1-we - s an " - sz sig r :ees 13 lr..2An- - a , nm 1 EE 5 is Ns. F ,, ,, fi.. S 1 0 if ,- z 5 ' .:. , 5 ,WE ? ' r' Q, r s k H, " X - L' ., f ,I 6 is r ilfifsi. A fz' AV . X hs. . V J, D D 1 ' 3 :':':': ' . " I f' 1 VE, f gf x - I, 1 14' f ix ' lllv - V -1-.. ff ,, -f ' it ,f 2 -, 1 ' N " .V ,I I I .3 Q M, ir if I as x F 1 A. W :': ' " ' ' -:--- 'Y-3 . " 'N 5 W 1 X Q 'Hr Q W QA I. ' RIA Q F X ' : : A3 4 Li as If -a iif ,,.- Q-R, 9 tix lr -'t , '- 5 "- f A 94 X y 5 u H - ff? Qmgispy, - Q, I 'sf gs, 2- Q., N ,ve mm? '3.,c- . - ulul gi :ft fiwiq L, ..,, W , - il - .,..m.,-:'1m.' M . "" V -0 Y. a 1 A ,43 j V U... ,,. ur' " Q1 , L 1 V I 7,12 1 F 1 "-, sw K Q' H 19 Q W ,.:,: nf' 5 Q YY ,NWN 5, V" , " ,W yvl .. , .' FQ vga -X , 1. mf. a ' X iff' f' ' ' pw-A , ,ing ., A -15---' 1 H -u w , 0 51-' ,..'. 2 Y. h -' 'n5".', 1.1" .:.:,..: .... :, , ' Nw X- Qii 1 lf' ', H +3 ' -5, Q . My , A '.'5'g,, , Qt. V .5 1. ' ' I .-V'-1.5 C i iv O 'I' ' K , 4, 5 1 , ,. 1 ., Q , QQ!" .fw . ,, . . X , A K , I + 1 ' , ,.: I . 1 -1 JL'-5? 51. ay- 5- C fi J ,Hg -wp! v -,L-,l . ,. , .NV ' "frm-:,w1q'. f':.-R71 -wif kwin l:r'1f7gry .gfy N ' . hw, , ' " 'Q.,:',1.1l.e': ",. u 1 W'4.,-- , w l l l DIRECTOR OF THE Lowe Gallery, Allan McNab, has been responsible for the high quality of its exhibits. Lowe Art Gallery Adds New Childrenis Pavilion An innovation by the Lowe Gallery this year was the Beaux Arts Children's Pavilion. Two hundred children of members, ranging in age from three to fourteen, are instructed in a weekly art class. Once a month, on Obser- vation Day, parents are invited to a viewing of the paintings of these younger pupils. Lowe Gallery has presented 33 circulating exhibitions which originate at art centers around the nation. Some of these exhibitions were begun by Lowe, including a collection of masks, ceramics and paintings by the old masters and the modern and abstract schools. ln three years Lowe has increased its permanent col- lection from 318,000 to 5l1'5l40,000 worth of paintings, sculptures, ceramics and other works of art. A variety of exhibitions originated at Lowe Gallery included Pre-Columbian art, paintings from the Post-War German stage, works by Daumier and the Helena Ruben- stein collection of modern paintings and drawings by twenty Italian artists. America's foremost weaver, Dorothy Liebes, was present for the textile exhibition. The finest collection of racing paintings ever placed together was presented along with the uniforms ol famous jockeys. Representatives of the large racing stables and ten champion jockeys were present at the opening. The Society of Four Arts in Palm Beach shares ex- penses which enables Director McNab to display a variety of outstanding shows. LOWE GALLERY is known not only for its many and varied ex- hibits but also 'For 'the unusual way in which +he pieces are displayed CHRISTMAS WAS The +ime and Lowe +he seH'ing for 'Phe Second ONE OF 'Phe many exhiloiis a+ Lowe feaiured uniforms of famous jockeys. A JAPANESE HOME-Americanized-was ihe fheme of one of 'lhe mosl' popular exhihifions cluring 'lhe year. A complelely furnished four room home was sei up in lhe Lowe Gallery for fhe exhibiiion. 85 Annual Members Exhibi+ion which highlighis various painfings. EATING JAPANESE s1'yIe. cross-legged on cushions sei on 'rhe floor, can be 'rhe besf in informal dining comfort IT'S FUN, SAYS liHle sI'uclen'I' Eileen Rigney during an arl' class for children. NT' 'W CLASSES IN THE PLASTIC arls are sponsored by Beaux ArI's a group of arf lovers who are affiliaiecl wiflw +l'1e Lowe Gallery BRILLIANT ARRAY of concert stars appeared with Symphony Orchestra during l953-54. MARIE VOLPE, Business Manager Good Music Is Their Business Standout Concert Soloists Star With Symphon JOHN BITT ER, Cond uctor University of Miamiis Symphony Orchestra has in the 28 years since its inception been responsible for many band masters, music supervisors and teachers in public schools. Former members are also playing in major symphony orchestras throughout the country. These mu- sicians have taken advantage of the excellent orchestral training offered under the direction of John Bitter, Dean of the School of Music and Conductor of the Symphony. Mrs. Marie Volpe is the orchestra's business manager. The 1953-54 season brought to the Miami area such well-known names as Rise Stevens, mezzo soprano of the Metropolitan Opera, the Casadesus family, outstanding pianists, and lrmgard Seefried, leading soprano of the Vienna State Opera. The series of subscription concerts also presented Szymon Goldberg, violinist, Heitor Villa-Lobos, con- ductor-composer, during April. Verdi,s Requiem was performed with a full orchestra and chorus. Eugene Dubois, UM's concertmaster and professor of violin, presented a violin concert in May. Aside from the subscription concerts, the orchestra also presented chamber music and piano and song recitals by faculty members, students and visiting artists. The Symphony Orchestra is composed of students and faculty members who show special talent. Ranked as one of the major orchestras in the country, the UM Symphony provides Greater Miamians with excel- lent music throughout the entire year. During the sum- 1ner months weekly concerts are held at Miami Beach Auditorium. These informal pop concerts attract large audiences. S7 Q 4 w x A if WM-w. H: . vm - X, S2 cw ww JE :HBE X gmg Q 'S mn " xi ?' 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' is an 'E , W Q ma Q :rg ,E mg- H ME ,. is V ,R .. i 17 nm-, m amz gs Q .1 Ss . ,.. -W-W wsmifxgxgzx? ag Q 'MW :Q -- U , WW' swim :mmm M mg , .ggw 'ESS BSS B Qu' M R K M mm Eg 1.3. X gm maya? ms -B sms gums 1 ...N- Eg QKEEIQ WESWEMLN mm. V , . ,355 - Sd tg eg, :Sa Mm y n- , Haw . B ESS SS th. Ufms 1' mm Q: ...Q "V, 4 , a W vga- sf mn A 1 -4- .. ,f ,,. fs' A 1 V, ' I , ' ul, an , .. gh Y .If ' 1 H-' .. . Mg,-ly, ,,,..W-"' ...,Ns-N-,,,...f .... 5 f Il H ii M . xx. ' 'A - x '-Jdtisgwf x A ,MA ' fvpggx W . . . . ' id U. ,ii H ,. nmx 1 wmv.-,x ' Ain X Iii! .551 .- M ' .5 105' v-' - A-1. " " K . Q Wk. 4 , .Mi .- 1. 'S 'Nh W- X " .-4 Q ,--W 41' "" ,Q Q W 5 SEN' 55 an ,A K wq Y K ,N 5' mg w x 'my fe-W Q JK 54 X ya s wi s CONCERT-GOERS lis+en +o world famed composer Heiior Villa 1 Lobos conduci fhe UM Symphony HEITOR VILLA-LOBOS MAXIM SCHAPIRO PIERRE FOURNIER LUKAS FOSS 39 FRANCES YEEND Mm s II New sfssm SOLOIST CASADESUS pahen'rly awau+s cue from semi' NAN MERRIMAN KENNETH SMITH EUGENE DUBOIS L Conducior Buffer 90 DEAN BITTER explains Hue finer aris of symphony dlrechon 'l'o Barbara Glbson as S8 nl B' I 5 5, as m E B ss ,Ig wmv ff 5 E H 1 W1 INN. if I -A I NM V ,Wi ' w W E v ' 5 1 -X I H. I E E Q II , f ' ww H - Iwi W M as M M i I . . Q4 wus X E W W . K SS I . I W, H 'A . M K-. YA Mn X Ik WN :,,,,,g-W" I, 4 Bm M :- - B 74 B Hs W I B, 4 E ss B " mm B QM ., , M, E X we U Q. ,A I - ann? - , , ,, ,E 5 ,, , ,I Q V E' V 2, ,-V, - mga E E mg f E M . Y ,IQ g E ,V ,. , : ., I . ., . ,ly H aaa,-F Sf. . f f. ' 7 W: 1r:,H.I, 11 gm f -4 , y ,L ,T-'H SS 'Xa rf -Am N I . ,W , . , , 5 : - E . Q11 E E :HSI . ' M H my www. 1 I Qs any my, .I M .Q , M :pm W, I assi? WL' , , 1 . -'H " I -' : KI.. -auf ' 5 f - M , -,ET JE. . Q . . A .5 . -L .- I , . I ay, I,-W, . Q, ?j"g5m , .W B . . . , MI M Q ' ' iff' i ,QI . Q 1 M, . , , f, 'f,:i?nm H ' ' ., V' ' '. Q if gf IIHIMM II- 5 MI I I WI.. X I. 1 -:.: . 53 Egan I I II 1 ..:. I .:.:. I .E . I - IIII, . .:.- K 1 1 I N I W 1 F f w "1 I - I iss at .Y fy , F 1. . E 3 ,. , 1: , -1 W 3. H W Q ' W , f .- . 5 ea H Eff n I ' Q, ,I I Em W 'xx as - I HIE SS BSS H Im' W W 1,1 .w is ' I . KKK-A I - - 1 - H ' K X , W1 gf I , ., Q, n 1 ' From Tragedies to Comedies Ring tages Many Versatile Plays Professional standards for student productions that is the lofty aim of the Ring Theatre. Every performance is coordinated by the Drama de- partment. A yearly event, the Shakespeare Festival has drawn outstanding stage personalities to the University. The Ring presents a well-rounded program of plays throughout the year. A young tradition, the annual musi- cal is produced on a lavish scale. Every student has the opportunity to write, direct or in some way participate in the experimental plays. Given at the Box Theatre in north campus, the one-acters also provide a clearing ground for audience discussion. The third annual Shakespeare Festival production, 'cKing Lear," was directed by Sam Hirsch. This 1953 show denoted the beginning of a Hne season for the Ring. A newcomer to the staff, Zeke Berlin, directed 6'Death of a Salesmanf' The lull-scale musical, c'Best .Foot For- wardfi was directed by Ed lVlenerth who also staged 'LThe Male Animalw and 'tiling Round the lVloon.'7 t'Curious Savagew and 4'The Hasty Heartn were staged by Fred Koch. Gordon Bennett served as director for g'See How They Runf' The productions of the Drama department are not only 'University functions but are presented for the entire community. Well known notables of the entire Held of drama as well as this area have attended and applauded performances at the Ring. A modern and up-to-date plant, the Ring Theatre is a landmark on the main campus. its unusual lines house a department that serves the need of entertainment along with practical training. EXPERIMENTALS GIVE the UM student a chance to try his talents at acting, writing, directing and all aspects ot stagecratt. :sfoi-w l CHARLES PHILHOUR, Fred Koch, Gordon Bennett, Ed Menertti and Zeke Berlin comprise the Ring statt. THE ARENA theatre con- terence listed many celebrities at the Ring. Q H Usioq Texas i-tldtllwil' 0 V uv v Us lb. its Cn 2 iotliiii-,iiir if H siiiilwfla- Vt' p,ittisri,fwnANmi9X Alrliitscidtkgtlib N T Qgggnsiasew ,,p.,,.-ss,wrriY'Q.'tt' h'1'1-fgari. gr-iw vm: WY libxfwli illmrr, lui .ri . til,A2'l'1'3 llllgrtl Akimil UU ' NE'-' - .. 'z if-:-si: l-litiyl l'ift,l'EiTl T ,iicw Yuri Cay .5939 SMOR- OW mm U,,1,5-retry EVER? , SQMEUK -Mm Wwycjitfvstviflrrns " ' igrRl9lA.N.'5?t9E, A ' LW A , ,FR lil T A. wifi -fr . CORDELIA llvlaggie Kearnsl sweeily comforts her aging and firing father, King Lear lsam Hirschl. LISTENING TO the ieers, this lord bemoans aging and tiring father, King Lear lSam Hirschl. King Lear "King Learn celebrated the opening of the third annual Shakespeare Festival. Sam Hirsch, the director of the production, gave an outstanding performance in the title role. His interpre- tation of Lear was imaginative and realistic. Lear's swift mental deterioration after his betrayal by two of his daughters is aided by his denial of his faith- ful daughter, Cordelia. The plot is obscure and arbitrary in motivation. Centrally staged, the play with its old English was completely incoherent to most of the audience because of the odd acoustics present in the Ring. The ultramodern settings of prehistoric Britain by Gordon Bennett were also a drawback in the understanding of the production. ,lerry Schultz gave an excellent characterization of the Earl of Gloucester, one of the King's few remaining faith- ful followers. The dual role of Gloucester's legal son and Poor Tom was Hnely played by Kent Lewellyn. A sensitive performance of Leafs fool was turned in by Charles Shuts. Other good performances were presented by Howard Soloman fEarl of Kentfl, Peter Barcia CEdmundl and Robert Altman lQOswaldj. The three women in the cast handled their roles quite well. Barbara Sohmers played Coneril, Maggie Kearns portrayed Cordelia and Lenore Warren acted the role of Regan. The costumes by Doris Alderman were effective. FAITHFUL FOLLOWERS OF Lear and Cordelia ,A Q37-ffm, I " " 1 'WR 3, K - aw. - ' .., ' . 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' Tl H 'vfffrl' ,f 3 E f-B.,-r' fr wg , 1 A if fl, 4 'IW ' If If " swf "J ' ." f H-9533' -f -' MM ,V ..,,.:M ,:.VL - , NEW ' ' "" ' .' 25 ' 'l ' -' ,M. . , -ffl I:-'lil w. fir' ' A 4' J hffirff , 'T 'z ag 1 S. N 'Z'-EV fl 1 A . JR? f' 1 , . . Hzxaxj , V 4, 5, . fs Ti .. 4? ,. .... ' 1 + .,., . -,., .. I mfs cl ' 2 Q B if . A . 1 f Eg, , . Egg Q' 'aff' F' ri Death of a Salesman A once peaceful and now tenemented section of Brooklyn was the setting for the Ring Theatre's best production of the year, 4'Deatl1 of a Salesmanf, The Hrst directing job of Zeke Berlin, Arthur Miller's play was given able support by all members of the cast and crew. Berlin showed directive mastery in the inter- pretation of a diliicult American tragedy. Willie Loman, the dreaming salesman, was played with understanding and given a line characterization by Ralph Marino. Marino was excellent in the trying role. ,lim Branch vividly portrayed Biff, the disillusioned boy spoiled by over confidence. His haphazard brother, Happy, was notably acted by Ray Preston. lVlrs. Loman, Blanch Kelly, was another excellent performer in this production of excellent performances. The entire cast won commenclations. 4'Death,, was a flawless production that was hailed by the audience and congratulated upon by author Miller. WILLIE LOMAN lRalph Marinol is tormented by thoughts ot his son Bitf that were started by neighbor Charlie lWillie Cheekl. THE PROFESSOR GOT everyone's attention THE DREAMS ot his brother Ben provide stimulus to the dreams ot Willie Loman and his listening sons, Bitt and Happy. when he passed out after fighting with his wife's ex. Male Animal A. collegiate comedy, uThe Male Animalg' was satis- factorily directed by Ed Menerth at a well-paced. though fast-gaited speed. Adding to the collegiate atmosphere were the college pep songs played before the first curtain and between acts. Bruce McLaughlin CDean Damonl and Dave Stern f University trusteei were the only actors with a sense of timing who did not slide over their comic lines. Frank Oliver gave an effective portrayal. The life and humor of the production came from Jay Pauliot Hoe Fergusonl while Barbara Watson fhflrs. Turneri added the well-acted sober touch. Supporting east, setting and costumes all created the needed university town at- mosphere. See How They Run 'iSee How They Runi' was a hilarious farce with a maximum of fun. Fred Koch produced a show that aroused laughter with almost every line. Majel Hudee did a wonderful characterization of a one-time USO entertainer married to an English vicar. Paul Nagel, Jr. lCorporal Clive Winstonl , Frank Ingras- sia fthe intruderl, Arthur Edes fBishop of Lasi and Frank Rue Davis 1Reverend Arthur Humphreyl consti- tuted the major portion of fun and frolic in this play. Commendable performances were turned in by Charles Temple fSergeant Towersl , Blanche Kelly 1'lVliss Skilloni and Walter Stocker, Jr. lilieverence Lionel Toopi. Doris Alderman's costumes helped to give this show its fun. THE TEDDY BEAR is a symbol of esca e to Mrs. Savage IPa'l' Brombergl, the chief character in "The Curious Savage." PENELOPE TOOP fivlaiel Hudecl says no to some "Old Angus" whis- key in play, "See How They Run." SISTER MARGARET doesn'+ appreciate the kilts too much as Lachlin ignores his hospital friend. Best Foot Forward The Bing Theatre production of "Best Foot Forwardn tripped up its long line of hit musicals as the show lacked the vocal power it should have been able to achieve. The musical, directed by Ed Menerth, was enjoyable yet lacking in the punch a hit should have. The dancers, directed by Phillis Kapp, really put their best foot forward and were constantly superb. Marion Seifert, Charri Cohen and Betty ,lelinek brought cheers with their renditions of numbers like the 'LThree B's,' and a',lust a Little Joint with a ,luke Box." Carl Curtis, as Hunk Hoyt, stole the show with Betty ,lelinek flVlinervaj for their fancy lootwork. Johnny Rice, Dave Stern and Cliff Gould skipped through their straight roles convincingly. Dorothy Arms gave a convincing performance as the glamorous Gale Joy, a movie star who invades a boy's school prom as a publicity stunt. Others in the cast were Tony DeSantis, Jack Miller, John Fitzgerald, Mark Hunter, Nan ,lean Melms and Pat Grogan. The Hasty Heart An outstanding production was the outcome of Fred Koch's experienced direction and the superb portrayals of the leading roles in 'gThe Hasty Heartfi a comedy- drama by John Patrick. Praise goes to lVIalcolm Jones, as the Scot who has a chip against the world. His acting and Scottish burr gave the play its life and luster. His portrayal of Lachlen was magnificent. Gaither Ross as Yank, the American G. I., and Blair Kelly, the Briton, added to the humor of the daily rou- tine of a hospital in south-east Asia during World War ll. Annette Service's characterization of Margaret was not dehnitely established. The rest of the wounded men giving well-rounded performances were Robert Tucker fDiggerl, Carlie Tart fliiwil and Walter Campen fBlossoml . Fred Hudgins l.C0lonell and James Richter forderlyl acted their straight roles in the manner asked for. WINSOCKI! WINSOCKI! Rah! Rah! Rah! This duo danced and cheered their way through the play. Shakes peare Festival : 4GlVIerr Wiivesv Is Ring Success Far from Shakespearegs best play, the "Merry Wives of Windsor", turned out to be one of the best of his works ever produced by the Ring Theatre. The play revolves around Falstalfis amorous misadven- tures with two wives who decide to put him in his place. '4Merry Wivesn proceeds in hilarious fashion to describe l7alstaFf's efforts to woo the women and escape their husbands while the women are plotting to ridicule him. Dr. Charles Philhour excellently directed the Eliza- bethan styled production. Falstaff was effectively enacted by Lee Sandman who won plaudits for his portrayal of the conceited lover. Both wives, Mistress Page, played by Judy Adler, and Mary Dixon as Mistress Ford, sparked the playful action of the farce. Lynn-Michelle Stein, as the go-between for all the fun, won audience laughs and admiration from the moment of her entrance. Her clear diction and first-rate per- formance made her malapropisms more effective. A plot subservient to the main theme is the attempt of her suitors to marry Ann Page, flirtatiously played by Eleanor Baskin. Tony Pabon, Jr., as the shy suitor, Rob- ert Towner as the fervent Frenchman and Mark Hudson as the man who Hnally marries Ann, were each indi- vidually excellent. Blair Kelly excellently portrayed the jealous husband Ford and the calmer husband was smoothly acted by Ted Waterbury. Other line performances were turned in by Ronald Stucker, Sid Lipkowitz, Barry Friedland, Pol- lock Strickler and Jack Lang. Peter Harvey,s costumes contributed to the high caliber of the production. The "Merry Wives of Windsor" was first-rate theatre. RIDICULED BY the crowd, Falstatf stands apart as Ann Page tells her parents ot her elopement. ANGRY MASTER Ford searches the wash basket in a futile attempt to 'Find Fal- statt. ,W . .,: fm., QQ Rv f K E M his T 22 , f K ,Y M It 9' f nn N: Fi ..- sf -1'- x Q 4 fx,,." X We N ix :.:.:.:. - x L- 22 Wi? ' E Q. ,f M if L' jj' Gym ' 2- . YE? c 1 F 11'lQi?i 1" -' 2 'W 52' 41. 'V zwf' iff' F -'Q' A HI iff xx ff xv .- .iw ,ml if 5 :Whig 'HI-.: .i'E! C iw fu 'F Q M s m 5 Ms ' H Wag? ii? f 4' , Wig '4f92fEmf,f , ,, X, .A-,4 ,Q-, J' ARK? wc- M Q' Isaacs' . manga, 1. , .1 Uk Y 8 . ' 5 Q-5 .,.. ir gk . v i 1 M V A Xa 1 D ,,:,.f?, ? - 4 x H 'mn ' 'L -' . H ' qi Nix fs' "LA LR 'f 4 , mg - ff- Liw K ,V W... 1 - -' if - M 'Q M " V , A, E ,, , YYVV - , A 4 QA FTP :L W L 9:1 M E :wan W g E E ' X Fi ,Q 4,3 V5 0 ' 4? I XZ . X Y . QZTQRSH TQ he F if HE 'Qv Q Q ,, , AM if? CHAIRMAN SIDNEY Head takes time out for a cigarette between radio, TV shows Radio-TV Activities Expand ractice Is Key To L've Shows When radio and TV fans in the Greater Miami area flipped on their sets this year, it wasnit long before they heard :The University of Miami presents . . ." Nearly a dozen student-planned shows were aired over local stations. Practical experience was the key to expansion of radio, television and film production activities. Stress- ing this policy was Dr. Sidney W. Head, department chairman, who worked to meet 'iprofessionalization of personnel in mass communication industriesf' Student- produced radio programs originated in campus studiosg television programs in the studios of a cooperating commercial station. Live broadcasting by students of varsity s'-orts and other major university events were aired over Y ,PS FM facilities. Regularly scheduled department progrf. Iludecl 'cThe Magic Carpetfi a series of fairy tales isin many original scripts by students, and 6'Theater X," 1 d umatic series written and produced entirely by students. HUM News" was a daily all-student written and reported show. Other programs sponsored by the department were i'Anierica,s VVay," "Tunes on Paradef, UBBC Theaterf' NUM Roundtablen and NUM Symphonyfi Television shows were NCampus Ncwsreelf' HUM in Reviewn and i'Science Show Window." A LOOK BEHIND 'the scenes shows some of the work involved in the production of a 'television show. TV CAMERAS DOLLY in ai' rehearsal of UM's s+uden+-produced, direcfed and acfed weekly ielevision show, "Um in Review." WHAT LOOKS like a Marfian eye examina- fion is really an aspeci' of radio s+udy. S2 'Xa .,,. A 'Hin 1 LEARNING BY DOING is +he basis 'for ihe praciical sfudy in 'Phe radio deparimenf as s'ruden+s broadcas+ a Universiiy radio show. 100 ONLY HALF a minuie IeH. A sI'uden+ in 'rhe con+roI room gives 'rhe signal +o fhe acfors sea'I'ed around 'Ihe microphone. THIS IS WHAT you don"I' see when you I'une in a Universify sponsored TV show where UMers direci' and film 'rhe broadcast THE ENGINEERS in Ihe confrol room see +he show 'Through a maze of moni+ors, wires and cameras. W H ' A ' Q 4 - 51 Q4 31 '- E ' my -,,-,.-: '.-.-..i::: Q5 : ,.,.. B 1' in W 'Q - -H H E jjjj jjjjjjjQ,2sf:.:. 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'Q-S55 . wif!! - H H- I In my E- Q digg, Q MB Mgr A W. Q N - , wa Q C ' 4 .531 v yaayaai a fill i ij CHEERLEADERS' PRE-GAME hopes become reality as Orange Bowl fans celebrate win over Gators with goal-post thievery. Swimmers Go Undefeated Florida Grid Victory Hi hlights Y ar Sports during this year at Miami had local writers usi11g their entire range of adjectives from miserable to marvelous. The latter may have been applied to the UM's undefeated Southeastern championship swimming team but more often than not that type of word was used to describe the actions in the Orange Bowl on the night of November 28. The 1'1urricane's freshman and sophomore-laden grid team raised up and smacked the University of Florida's aggregation back on their haunch- es 14-10. That one win saved an otherwise unsatisfactory season, leaving pleasant memories and enlarged ambitions for next year. However, it will take a much improved team even to equal the four-win five-loss record the team did attain with such powers as Maryland, Alabama, Missis- sippi, Auburn and Baylor plus omnipresent Florida on next year's schedule. Second on the success list for the University's athletes is the undefeated swimming team that won hve regular season meets, ran away with the Florida AAU meet and traveled up to Atlanta, Ga., to win out over the best swimmers in the southeastern United States. Naturally the state championship crown was among the laurels the team claimed. New time records were set in all but one event during the year. Two of the team, Gaither Rosser and Gordon Sellick, will represent the UM in the National AAU meet at Syracuse University. Basketball left much to be desired as the team finished with a 4-10 record. The attraction which fans enjoyed most was the Miami appearance of publicized Bevo Fran- cis. He gave a star performance- as per usual, sinking 4-8 points for the night. New hope may be had for the team next year since a new, full-time basketball coach, Bruce Hale, for 10 years a professional coach and player, will be on hand to handle the team for a complete season, including practice sessions, from the first of the year. Previously Head Trainer Dave Wike had coached the team as well as handling his normal duties, which alone constitute a full-time job. Boxing disappeared from the varsity scene at the UM this year because of financial dilhculties. The team left a winning record which included southern and national intercollegiate honors. Baseball seemed on the upgrade even though the team lost three men who hit over 300 on last year's team. The 753 team won 12 and lost 10, but optimistic Coach Eddie Dunn believes his team will have a better record this year because all his pitchers are back with a ycar's experience under their belts. Double-duty coach Lloyd Bennett led his track team to an 8-1 record last year with big Bert Grossman set- ting new records every time he threw the shot put. This year's team has even higher ambitions and rightly so. Bill Luliler and his tennis team are well on the way to another 56-game winning streak with 22 matches played and 22 won in a two year period. Golf was oii to a rough start this year after a loss and a tournament in which they didn't figure near the top. Last year five opponents fell in golf matches with the UM with no losses. Even the infant varsity sport of fencing felt defeat this year, winning two matches and losing one. COACHES TALKING over season ':""" T iii 3 ' are Jim Thornhill, Bob Breirenslein, Frank Paskewich, George Trogdon, Gene Elenson, Andy Guslafson, Hari' Morris, Eddie Dunn, Wall Kichefski, Dave Wike. fifxi ,. COACH Andy Gusiafson presenls All-Florida cenrer Ernesl' Tobey wirh irophy for "Besi' Homecom- ing Game Player" award of I953. i954 VARSITY SQUAD: lFi-onli Ted Lubas, Al Rodberg, Vinnie Hynes, John Sfefanoff, John Shields, Jim Pressnall, John Losch, Don Gilmore, Bob Hammill, Bob Gerry, John Melear, Don James. lSecond rowi Bill Behringer, Vince Pagley, Bob Taro, Gene Buccilli, Chuck DeVore, Bob Della Valle, Whifey Rouviere, Jim Linus, Bob Nolan, John Krofec, Frank Nardulli, Norman French, Sylvesler Marlin. lThird rowl Jack Lowe, Jim LaRussa, Glenn Mugler, Charles Hui-chings, Bob Hipke, John Kohu-I, Frank Fesfa, Don Johnson, Merrill Erickson, Rick Marlin, Tony Hosek, Dan Tassofii, J. B. Johnson, Ed Oliver. lBackl Phil Benneff, Ed Danifz, Don Bosseler, Sid Greenspan, Ari Knusf, Frank Reinharf, Ed Buccilli, Tom Pepsin, Frank Mc- Donald, Bill Smiih, Ernesf Tobey, Gordon Maloly, Willie Wilson. .- - . A -1.. f- . .. e- .g . . in . ...f,,. . T ., .- .,. N, i .. T:-i - - --c C : - .Q .. 'X 1 .. K' T. ...s ' 'Q X if is 5 ,J - l '. , a M K J 4 so . S 5.4: ' - 'll 2- :lap K - 2-3-1 iz: ' rr if :iii ' 2 fri- - f H if H ':' ':.: jj-' ... ' :S ' V- .Wfj-' 1 I- I ': R 1 '-'W Q N ' T 1 -'I , 4' L .1 s "V -.ze e H M ' H -: i M U ei? ' " .:. :.- 'I' H H is . B ., ' ix ' . , A y H ,LQ wqzag 9 GANGWAY, snarls Bob Nolan after grabbing a pass from J. B. Johnston that finally picked up I5 yards. The Coaches Said: GUS: "It was ct good wing it went just about the way we wanted it .... No knees or shoulders twisted, thank God." TOM NUGENT: "They,'ue got one of the ,Quest passing setups, as far as personnel is concerned, as yozfll The ends are great." HOLD THAT TIGER is i'he FSU cry as Bill Smith hurls himself over the line for a Miami 'First down. Seminoles Sealped, 27-0, ln Orange Bowl Opener Florida State University fell before a vicious air and ground attack in the initial collegiate football game of the year for the Hurricanes, to a 27-0 count. Hopeful fans and writers described the team as 'fresembling Andy Gustafson's flashy elevens of pre-1952 vintage-minus a breakaway runner." Whatexfer they lacked they were too much for the hapless FSU forces. J. B. Johnston, an off-and-on quar- terback who was a student manager for the team when practice began in September, discovered the flaws in the FSU defense early in the second quarter. He tossed to ends Bob Nolan and Frank McDonald on passes cover- ing, 15, 12 and 10 yards, then ran for 20 yards on a pass play when no receivers were open. Miami didnlt score on this push, being checked on the 25, but the FSU defense was never the same afterwards. Bill Smith, only a third string halfback in this en- counter, broke away on several high-stepping runs reminiscent of "brother Frank." He bucked over for NIiami's third TD early in the last period, after setting it up with end sprints of 22 and 13 yards. Jack Lowe, outstanding fullback from lVliami's Hne freshman backfield crop, displayed a rare combination of speed and power during the fray. He highlighted a 73-yard march for Miamiis last score with runs of 21 and 12 yards. First score of the game came in 10:22 of the second quarter after three earlier drives had halted within the FSU 25. Gordon Malloy, first-string fullback, charged for 241 and nine yards and then Don James passed to end Tom Pepsin for 12 more. Halfback Whitey' Rouviere powered it over. A 7-0 halftime lead was sweetened in the opening minutes of the third period. Malloy got the score this time, after halfback Artie Knust intercepted Bob Five- ashis pass and returned 27 yards to the Seminole 28. IT TAKES TWO when i+ comes +o stopping Gordon Malloy, af+er a I0 yard gain. Lee Corso llll agrees. ,V ' I was W ns j ' A I A f X' -vgpr' 4.44-A-anna.-.ifunig . iL::XN"'i"""'.?z:..di2WYi' pil ,GI , 1 x I . A . .,., Q . . ...-.. 3 A U 5 , V 41. ,tm as I at fa! 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HQ Q 44 . f 2 W:-:wmmwig ' If mv, I 3 J fx 1 3 9 ,r E 11,1 . A fig? -, 3 3 Q 99 'W iii, 2 5, ,F V S 1 I . Y X ' 2 xnw ' , . M, , : , 3 3 1 3, 5, x . X V' 5 5 u , 1 " ' 2:-1 , 4 3,1 V . 2 ' 2 S1534 4 5 W it hu i, 0 . - w-' ra., M 'wiv - V ?"? QQQQEQ.-W, 5314 UM Led 10-7 at Halftime inless Nebraska Halts Cane Comeback, 20-16 Nebraska, a team that hadnlt won once in four previous, outings, was made a seven point favorite over the Hurricanes previous to game time. The reason was rather apparent. Except for the second quarter Miami spent the other three periods trying to catch up with their red-shirted tormentors in sunny Lincoln, Nebraska. The Cornhuskers derailed the Hurricane "comeback express" in a slam-bang 20-16 victory. Yet, the outcome' could have gone the other way-if Nebraska hadn't intercepted a UM pass during the last four minutes after Miami had pulled up to the final 20-16 count. Nebraska, a team rated only so-so on the ground with a passing attack as their main weapon, plowed to 282 yards on the ground against Miamils 128. In the air the Cornhuskers got 33 yards on three completions, while Miami made 107 yards on nine completions. A field goal and touchdown in the second period boomed the Hurricanes on top at intermission, 10-7. Miami, after gaining the reputation of a 'tsecond half" team in its first three games, looked forward to the third quarter. UM booted to Nebraska but the home team went all the Way with the ball for the score, then started another long march the next time they got possession. The same momentum carried them to an early fourth quarter score. Miami's final efforts against a 20-10 score only reduced the Husker victory margin. Miami's scoring started in the second quarter when Dan Tassotti was called upon to try a held goal with the ball resting on the six yard line, but on a difiicult angle set otl' on the hash markers. He successfully copped the three points but Miami still trailed after Bob Smithts 30 yard run for the first Nebraska score. Gordon Malloy leapfrogged five yards to the score that gave Miami the halftime advantage. Ed Oliver sailed over from the three for the last TD late in the fourth quarter after Tom Pratt had recovered a Corn- husker fumble on their 15. Seven Nebraska players went the full 60 minutes-quite a feat in this first year of return to one-platoon ball. The Coaches Said: GUS: "Our defense was atrocious, our tackling was terrible .... We tried every defense, but they just mfznhandled us up frontf, J. W. GLASSFORD: "Miami has cz game team that kept trying. I was worried at the half and clear up until Andy Loehr intercepted that ball with four minutes leftf, HOPES WERE still high when Miami's Dan Tassotti booted the opening kick-oft to Nebraska's 30-yard line. Mase E B HEC H21 rsirfeewsa , salem arise H S H s tiara-saga is Q-reg mx. Q aaxaaaggsigtaamewgfs ZEN--- at W masts' 2 Eggers ' Q-is ti N msfgrgg 55:85 egsiggs--E anemia ii ff s sr -M zo :gigs-s ,smfxasme 38:38 msg Bwgsm . was -as sBTm as X - aka ' M sam"- an Xa ED OLIVER'S attempted line plunge is brought to a sudden halt by John Bordogna, Nebraska satety. SPEEDSTER CHESTER HANULAK carries the Maryland mail but Dan TassoH'i U01 canceled the Terps' delivery. Hurricanes'Host to Country's Best ar landis National hamps Blast UM, 38-0 The Coaches Said: GUS: "I wish we had made Maryland earn their nonch- downs instead of handing them over on breaks. But we would have been beaten anyway. They are an outstanding I earn." JIM TATUM: Nfilndyis defenses surprised us. He had his line all bunched up in there, hguring he zuouldrfl get hurt too much if he stopped us up the gutf, LE'GO YOU Terp eyes Frank Nardulli, as Don James' pass soars by. Ed Vereb is the early bird faclcler. Maryland displayed a style of perfection that could only be associated with the national champs that they are, in a methodical slaughter of the Cane football team that was mercifully held to 30-O. Even though UM committed three grievous errors that hastened three of the four first half TDs for the Terps it was clearly evident from the start that Miami should have stayed in Coral Gables instead of making the trek down to the Orange Bowl. Undone by its own errors, playing against one of thc greatest teams to appear around the nation in recent years, Miami still gave a creditable performance even though they never at any time gave indication of coming close to the ominpotent Terps. Maryland scored touchdowns the lirst four times it touched the ball. They didn't have to punt until the middle of the second period. The three TDs that Mary- land scored in the Hrst period followed Miami mistakes. Un the third scrimmage play Ralph Felton intercepted a Don James pass and ran to the Miami 22. Maryland put it over in live plays, Chet Hanulak diving over tackle for the score. Ed Oliver made a nice runback of the next kickoff but fumbled when he was hit on his 35 and Blubber Morgan from Maryland recovered. lt took the Terps nine plays this time with Bernie Faloney, All American choice, throwing to Marty Cryster, over the goal line. After Miami had received the next kickoff, QI. B. Johnston, the manager turned quarterback, started to pass from the 45 yard scrimmage markerg he was trapped and chased and when caught he fumbled with the ball rolling to the Miami 22 where Buss Dennis re- covered it. Maryland only took three plays to score this trip, Felton smacking the middle thrice for the score. The Terps' second team pushed a 65 yard sustained march when they got the ball in the second period. Charlie Boxold's passing and Ronnie Wallerls eventual drive over the goal line highlighted that action. The strangest play of the game was Miami's biggest gain. It occurred in the middle of the second quarter. Starting from the Miami 13, Bill Smith took a pitchout, juggled the ball and had almost overpowered it and the hall popped out of his hands. It was caught on the fly by Frank Nardulli who ran 15 additional yards. Band Had Only Success Canes Rammed 20-Og Polo Grounds Debut Dud Fordham gave University of Miami its most severe beating of the year via a 20-O count at the Polo Grounds in New York. Miami writers and New York fans belabored the Miami squad on its Hrst New York visit with cat calls and suggestions of bringing a bigger band and leaving the football team at home in the future. Fordham blew down the Hurricanes in the first half, moving 33 yards to its opening score late in the first quarter and 38 yards on two passes for the second tally after the teams had changed ends of the field. Final score for the afternoon contest came in the third period when Joe Yalch fielded Ed Oliver's punt on the run and lied down the north sideline for 43 yards and six points. The Ram was on the Miami four-yard line and going strongly when the game ended. The Hurricanes gave a repeat performance of the misfor- tunes of the Maryland game as they llubbed practically as many times. UM fumbled five times and only recovered once. Statistics didn't tell the troubles the Canes had once they got within their opponent's 40 yard line. Fordham outgained Miami with 166 yards on the ground and 78 in the air as compared to 73 rushing yards and 61 passing. First downs gave the Rams 16 to Canes nine. Miami put the ball into play only .five times in the first quarter. In the second it was jammed in its own territory constantly. Their most concerted effort came in the fourth period when they drove to the Rams 30 only to lose the ball once again on a fumble. The Coaches Said: GUS: "We were miserable out there. Nobody was tackling or blocking. This is the worst we have ever lookealf' ED DANOWSKI: "Our team was up for the game but appar- ently Miami wasn't. I anticipated ci much closer game." ANDY WAVES a signal to the defensive team and bites his tongue in worried but hopeful anticipation. BOB BREITENSTEIN listens to the glum news from the other assistant coaches upstairs in the press box. A GAPING HOLE is ut to use b Joe Lam' ' ' ' ed up I2 yards. Frank McDonald leaps but misses p y :ern on an excursion that piclc fs? :iw 91 4 Q .,. N x . fir? ?' R sag RM AL :'fmQ 2 VMWM fa Amd . X :Qi ag 'lv .N u ' 152 7 ..! ' K ,f I A .Y -if flsisfi ' A Q 1 M xc ' 'W H f' ? N7 , Q .J My , W .- Egg 9 . fi- fa. S if N ' ' " .' D., ,zz , .. D , ,F Mfg S ,,Z"2V.1A. .Wi i ,ff :f 5.11-1 AA, IA. ,wx -' .. : kkff,,?v X.. Q f 'F W W ' 11 'S iiggi lQ QEk- 'QSQQ rf, - 1, du X-sem. w ': H.: . ww- . L M ' Y Q ,- 6 V. 1 .. S fx Q if I W 1 3: - , 5 t mm KF Q rx 1 t u wi- Qs-. . WN Q I . z, i-si. -N., ' Q S 'f 'xiffwril ,, . V, -s 154 .1 gg f "1 E4 iigg " aw 32528 Q , 15: if A M A ff 1' s ' fe Sharpen Weapolls for Gator Clash Late Season Upsurge Shackles V. P. I., 26-0 'LThe preliminaries are over-only the University of Florida remains to be confrontedfi This was the thought running through the heads of Miami players and fans after the hot- and-cold Canes had just finished battering Virginia Tcch 26-0. The win put Miamils record at three wins and hve losses. lt was nothing outstanding but the success or failure of an entire season would be based on the Florida game, or so everyone agreed. ln this fray Miami reversed their course. They could do nothing Wrong, which was a welcome change. When scoring territory was reached they poured on the overdriveg five enemy passes were intercepted and they had practically all the luck. ln the lirst period a V.P.l. halfback dropped a TD pass in the end zone with no one around. The nearness of an impend- ing score may have been the shock necessary because Miami tightened up, recovered a fumble early in the second period and punched to a TD. Third period action saw them add an- other and then two more in the fourth. Don James sneaked over with the first score after a grunt and shove drive that covered 27 yards. The next TD came on a 26 yard sprint by Whitey Rouviere on a fourth down run that ended a 79 yard effort. The pair of scores in the last quarter came on a 51 yard play that began with a screen pass from James and ended with Ed Oliver running half a century for the touchdown. A 70 yard drive which had Bill Smith carrying the goods over from 13 yards out tallied the final TD. The Coaches Said: GUS: "The ball just bounced our way awfully good. We'll talk about Florida now." FRANK MOSELY: "f1ncly's boys flifl a good job. They hurt us in the second half." DOWN he goes: Howie Wright l2ll is about to have his pins knocked out by Whitey Rouviere. WHAT NOW P0'1deI'S Gus. 65 he r6Sl'I'6irlf- 6f1Xi0US Ellenson lcenterl decided the play that deciphered J- B- -l0l'U'1Sl'OH lleftl. A quick conference with Gene V.P.l.'s defense and Don Bosseler fright, carries it in as. HURRICANE Ernesi' Tobey l5ll 'Fell short of Jackie Simpson l34l, but Whitey Rouviere stormed him down for no gain. Canes Stun Favored Florida Eleven, 111--10 STERN FACED Ed Oliver stares unbelievingly a+ 'the score. Rouviere 'tries to clear the fog. Miami redeemed a whole season with one powerful stroke before a Homecoming crowd of 55,530 persons when they upset favored University of Florida, 14-10. The Canes came from behind twice, scoring the win- ning TD with only four minutes and 10 seconds of the game remaining. Freshman Eddie Oliver scored the all important second TD on a blasting shoot play inside Floridais left tackle. But to pick out one man would be a mistakeg this was a team victory made possible because of a new high in drive and lighting spirit. Florida was stopped on the Miami 12 in the first period for three downs and Harry Speers made a field goal on the fourth down. That margin of three points still stood as the lone score at halftime. Miami took the second-half kickoff and marched 60 yards for the score. A new triple- handoff-forward-pass play set up the score as it later did the winning TD. Bill Smith ended up on the passing end and threw to Wllitey Rouviere who was stopped on the Gator seven. Rouviere climaxed four line bucks with a dive over the line from the two for the score which stood at 7-3 after Dan Tassotti completed the first of two conversions. Florida came back immediately with a march of 69 yards. Tommy Haddock went over from the four on a drive behind the strong side of a line that was unbal- anced to the left. After the extra point completion Florida was through for the night. Gathering drive with confi- A WINNING DIVE is taken by Ed Oliver as he carries the victory TD over the strips despite a quartet of Gator defenders. ew Triple Reverse Pass Pla Turns Trick dence Miami pushed the Gators all over the Held for the balance of play. They were stopped at the door-step early in the fourth period by a magnificent Florida goal-line stand, but the stay was only temporary. Florida was forced to punt and Artie Knust took the ball on his 30 and run it back to the 447. Miami unfurled its triple pass forward play again from Don James to Don Bosseler to Rebel Book- nian. The last man fired a perfect pass to Oliver who took it in stride and raced to the Gator 20 before being stopped. Bosseler picked up ll yards, Johnston sneaked three, Bosseler hit again, this time for four, and Oliver plunged over for the final tally. Miami, playing a four-man line, knocked down a rain of Florida passes for the next four minutes to starve off a desperate Gator drive and so made good one of the greatest victories in their history. Before the final gun had stopped a merry ringing in the l'lurricane's ears, the field was flooded with students and fans, Gus was being paraded about on the jubilant players, shoulders and the goal posts were ripped from their stanchions, destined for fraternity archives. Last year's 43-6 smear of the Canes by the Gators was forgotten for that night and Andy was proclaimed the "Jim Tatum" of Coral Gables. Accolades flowed like water and prospects for next year were deemed astronomical. The Coaches Said: GUS: "I knew we'd win it. I told the kids all week they could do it! It was the one we really wanted." BOB WGODRUFF: alt just wasn,t our night. I thought late in the game when we held them after they had a hrst down on the one that we had won itf, CHEERS from +I-ne champions are sounded by tri- umphant Canes while Gustafson smiles contentedly. Mm bs AN ALL-OUT effort by UM's Doug Howell was iust a belly-flop -to Ol'1io's All-American Paul Ebert ll Il who stole the ball. New Coach Hired for 355 High Hopes Faded Fastglifliami on 5, Lost 10 Aspirations were high before the season commenced. Predictions of the fastest team in years and the addition of two junior college transfers were said to put the UNI basketball team on the stairway to stardom-but the hopefuls were far from correct because Miami's team just didn't have it. The prognosticators talks? struck a high pitch after the ' initial game of the year when Florida fell before a hustling UM quintet 85-75. But then came Higbflrande ' and the renowned Bevo Francis, the situation was reversed, UIVI falling 98-88. Ohio State came next and , set a record for the worst defeat handed a Miami team, ever, was broken later in the 106 81 This record how season when Stetson lam- BRUCE HALE busted Miami 108-56. A former professional player and coach, Bruce Hale, was signed at the end of the year to head next year's basketball squad. Hale is considered one of the top SET IT UP! enC0U"59e5 Dave Wlke. bailfelball C06Cl'l and coaches in the country and was a player-coach with the head Weiner- +0 UM'S lW5'llinQ bU'l' POYOUS defense- world champion Indianapolis professional team in 194-9. 116 . V v -2. ., , A ' V4 5: 'gif' 4i'f :A , .V. 'av 1 . as tb 5 'f 1 y JM: v J . 4- '. s -:-64251. zzz if 1 1 ' - VsE..zE2- ' Q , W V ,. 1 EZ:-Q . , ,F -:wif ff is X I M k 1 , .. , Q . ff :Ik 'mi X it 3, g , if , ,ls - M, 1 5 .gh MES N... ,f B , , 3: 6. K ' ' 'BP' n 5, - 3. ' N, ' 1 .. ss 2 QE ,I x- V 'SN -.P - V' x ., t -.--,I SL' ,R " ' .--mf ? Q ,E A V 1'5:"K1 wa X ggfjgg my wx 'X 1, iv I f.'2k' Yi n 55' iw v Y 7 2 ,H f Z- 4: W,,V-aw na . ...,., 1, H V.-. ' 1' .- - I 1 '7 Q, f 5:51 " R. 1 . 1 ' .:. 3 t I " 4 . Mig ' A A may A f I, , -Z. 5,1555 mgigzk . . . E V -1- -M .W H-SM W H H A ' f M .. 25 'E , V .Z L .., ,., 5 V A L: - . E? --.. ' f - if S H 12:2 43 I X . i -. .3553 H , "R , ' ' Q ' s ' ' .. ., QFIFF5: 1 4 W 5 gi M 335 1" Lf. M 1 'iigfgiwf ,X I K5 Haw mx' V W H W Q , , A. M ,A H , gp .. , N. ff 1-: Y -1 W .N B ,V -P 2 52 s '-A ' 'Wg . wg., , . waxy 4 wT"'6"m.. .liz - - - fi .1 ,. M 'S--. H 5 :TQ 'EEL gig fgf ii: - .,... , H pm K B: -I ..,., - A jgi ' -- X ij: ' ' ' - -- . Vw 2.21 .. .. ,g Y 9 M . k an . . -ffm 'ff ' .Lf su 1 ws v x H, M-I if -W ,N " WW ,..M-W H ,Vx-ga 5 QA B-1 2 2 M f' 'W' Seve fwfr-s 1 dw A: gym My N, WAT . A iw f QQ E W 1. H , . ,,:1n4g.-VW fn 'W' , 4? ..... 5 ,i l,....- . 1, ,. .. Q f I Ev ,Q , - 1 qu , 'A r I A Q :Magi "QL 5 QQ ,- ' -Tw .3 if ' s rm, an Y? F15 mi nw Z, SEQ ii, XV, 46: A Q 5 ' Q 'Hn Z, 5 ig sg-X wi A+, , X QRHNDQ ID -X if S A . M t f, 4 S I 3. XX is: -jr 1 f 4 5 , 3 WS! ,NYU ' K.: , 2 N, 3 E X' A W x W Q A 'Y fa ! -5 f 37' 2 , 1 YW 'S Q. ag ,s f 85 "' X S as tag? z an xx, '35 ,4 iw N M N 2 31, if kylff 5, W, 2: A.,L,,44.: an nw. MWM F 4,., 25.1 F ,ifxayg x - JMMNQ f wmv U-H 251553 as QM 1' 4 I954 QAGE TEAM: Front row: Willie Schayowitz, Gerry Kressler, Doug Howell, Ernie Preito, Billy Walters, Coach Dave Wike. Second row: Jim Carson, Bob Denton, Bob Kechefski, Ed Klima, Ronnie Byrd, Dick Miani and Harold Ari-erburn. 12800 Watch Seven Games Attendance Record Brokeng 3, 1 See Bevo SEEMINGLY poised on a Rio Grande player's hand, Harold Arterburn hefts the ball up for a score One thing that most people overlooked this year was establishment of the largest attendance record in the schoolis history for a basketball season. A big switch from the Coral Gables Coliseum to the Miami Beach Auditorium was made for the Hurricane home games. Only seven contests were played there but the new record of 12,800 was set. Largest single attrac- tion of the year came against little Rio Grande and big Bevo Francis. A total of 3,521 persons saw the contest. It was only after the Stetson affair which barely drew enough to pay the light bill with 398 persons, including the cheerleaders, that the remaining three home games were set at Coral Gables High School where no attend- ance was taken. The major fault of having home games on the Beach is also normally overlooked. When the Hurricanes had their games at the Coliseum they were allowed to use that location for practice sessions. But as Coach Dave Wike put it 4'We had to use the Gables High School gym to practice in and of course we had to share it with their basketball team-it just doesnit work out for two teams to practice in one gym." Height, the normal ingredient lacking on UM teams, was prevalent in abundance in 754- but the skill that comes from skillful practice was not. With Schayowitz, king pin of this year's team, gone from next year's line-up, Hale faces a rebuilding job the likes he has probably never seen in his 10 years of collegiate and professional experience. Jack Harding, UM athletic director, has promised more basketball scholarships for the talented hardwood coach in his search for basketball players. Wike has returned to his full-time job of athletic trainer for the ever-expanding Miami sports program. gy. J-' Q ' q N H w 'Lb . AI?- , -yx 'SIX Q 06 Q f-. aymfxwaf Wm .V si? K 8.51. 5 K SKS? nw Ma 'X mv- uw - .rf ,y Q i . ff' , . A Awe, ' ' Q y , ,, 4 S 225 . ,M-.N 'W gr: '-Hr? MMT-.iY -fn ' .. ,wav .1 ,1 .., T-Winnie BOB KANG and Charlie Weatherbee lcenterl finished firstand second in l50-yard relay event againsl' Florida. Tops In the South GEORGIA'S Reid Patterson beats Miami's ndefeated Swimmers Claim A xv wr ef UM l954 SWIMMING TEAM: lfronil Buddy Sears, Bob Buclcly, Pete Buclrly, George Nachwalter, Charles Wealherbee, Ted Keller: lrearl managers, Jim England, Dave Kopenhaver, Carl Uydan, Bob Eisen, Gay Rosser, Gordon Sellick, Hal Mischner, Ralph Johnson. 1122 Miami's swimming team, after an undefeated season in collegiate and AAU circles, lays claim to Wfhe South- ern Championshipw of the United States. The minute traveling squad of twelve men defeated the University of Florida, Southeastern Conference champions, and won the AAU Southeastern crown in Atlanta, Ga. Coach Loyd Bennett utilized the smallest major swim- ming squad in the country to every possible advantage and squeezed past the University of Florida, twice, Uni- versity of Georgia, twiceg Jacksonville Navy Base, the Georgia AAU meet and won the AAU laurels in Florida. Every record listed on the UM books was broken this year excepting the 200-yard breaststroke event. Gordon Sellick, a freshman sensation, combined with Olympic swimmer Gaither Rosser and Bob Kang in breaking six individual marks. In the course of the year, Sellick, a two year All American high school swimmer, broke the 50-yard free- style with a 23.15, set the new 51.6 mark for the 100- yard freestyle and smashed the 150-yard individual med- ley record with a 1:32.6 clocking. Rosser broke two of his own record marks in the 200-yard freestyle and the 44-0-yard freestyle. His new best times are 2:12.11 and 4f:5O.1 for the two events. Kang, already the holder of the UM record in the 220 1 ., f, gh ,. N 9, In .--. X .4 .- . ff : rn a a be . . Mg., T . . v 2 it H a W 5 .. 5 aw E - fl . - bn A iw -I g . hgjrtt Lg g riff? x r . iv . .- v- ' ' ' ' ' 496710, . 1 , , . .ar-.V -V in H n Z -I - -.y n :. .. ef n ,.... I-: Z sU..E.r.....gc-1 gt. K - V M L: J .. ra f " agiittiiai QW' 5 -.wif IR wi . . .. .Wg W, . .. gp 2. Q . l W ,. . " 451 3. 'i f"f3'2 .Eg gzz ' A .V .. z -2141 ' 4'-' ' 1. ' '- -- - -' " 5 ' V 3 .Q .g::'fEgE..,f'fjjgfifl .5 ,a::,:.,' . , BQ ,4. .. 5'e:s-'T ' . . N 'Q' . . . ..,,. - , - : . . 1 , - :D-., "- 3-'if'-A-Q R,-was as -3,5 H Selllck in the I00-yard freestyle race. ---- , fm, tif ' " an zlz uznz H J, , .1 Q .. .,, A . , a- i , ---- . . FW A "-.3 1' ' H :-', H- . 3 , y its .ry , - reg-., - " 1 A-"" " M f - . .- . hampion hip yard back stroke, set a new Pratt pool rating wit ha 2223.5 timing. The big trio of Sellick, Rosser and Kang combined their talents in the 300-yard medley race and set a record against the Jacksonville Navy Base team with a 3:01.1. The duo of Sellick and Rosser continued their champion- ship form in the 440-relay when they combined with Ralph Johnsen and Harold Mischner to elapse the old mark and set the new 3:36.0 record in the Georgia AAU effort. Pete Buckly, long distance freestyle artist and captain of the team, was clrafter after participating in two meets, leaving a gaping hole that Bennett found hard to fill. Such men as Pete's brother Bob Buckly, Charlie Weather- bee, Harold Mischner, Ralph J ohnsen and Fred Liepzeger were handed the job and captured enough points in their various events to fill the bill. Rosser and Sellick were chosen to represent the UM in the National AAU Inter-Collegiate swimming meet at Syracuse after the team had successfully downed all opponents in the Florida AAU meet at Miami Beach. Only one man, Sears, is a senior and will be lost to next year's team. Even greater heights may be attained if more depth can be found to support the tiny team which Bennett described as "the best squad of boys and swimmers I have ever coached." 123 wass- ll ,.: L-,-..: 'Ta -' .f ff' J' I, f. -' -If-..".iZ. . .. .1555-:3:r :a-ati:-1 . '. .... 5??39Q"" if 'W' N7 ' 'T 'VE all ff ,Q if :.: -"' N W 'iw' f' B W , . iw ' Ig..-.:. :.:, nz- HQ :-Q ,, " E?E:E:,i:E::.:..::.:..,:,. G WM -., 4. M.m at .L I Ai are pass. UM'S OUTSTANDING swimming star Gay Rosser practices his strokes, kicking and breathing to keep the form that kept him undefeated throughout the year. Rosser broke two of his own records marks in the 4-40 yard freestyle and paced the UM team. -wigiiidaif-gif wwy, hu' Wk fr Y J f'5'..P .351 4- :Ziggy ,Qs- . ' aa: .... . f, . 4, - is ak -"C:g5E1ev'wj9'Q33 Wfvsiii 4' J' haf ii. -1 GB! Qi! Www, '- ED WEISS, UM catcher, is caught on a 'throw in from the outfield. He was trying to stretch a double against Amherst. Dunn ptimistic Despite Team Injuries BOB TARO, captain and veteran shortstop, watches from the bench after an early season leg injury benched him. Coach Eddie Dunn was optimistic when the 1954- season began for his UM baseball team. True, he had some troubles, his catcher, second baseman and center fielder as well as most of his pitching staff were gone from last yearis squad that won 10, lost 10, and tied one. But even this didn't faze Dunn and his reasoning was sound to those that sat and listened. He had Bob Taro, shortstop deluxe and a .379 hitter last year, back at shortstop. However, more trouble came when Vince Pagely, an outfielder who hit .364 last year, quit the team along with a fresh second baseman who opened the season a first-stringer. After eight games Miami had pulled themselves up to a 4-4 record. This is better than it sounds because Taro, the captain and star, had been injured and seemed out for the rest of the season. In the slack that these incidents had caused, two men, Bob Adams and freshman John Mathews, carried the batting load while a spotty but strong pitcher, freshman Chuck Swenson, was the bright spot of the battery. Adams, Frank Vicendese, Bob Roman and Willie Wilson patroled the outfield while Frank Piveronas and Stuart Beal split the first base duties while Mathews seemed set at second and Carl Garrigus fielded well at shortstop. Dave Weiss held reign at the hot corner while Ed Weiss took to the backstop position like he owned it. Among the pitchers Swensen held sway, followed by Martin Martaniuk, Larry Murphy, Bob Kichefski, and J ack Marnhout. Ed Lindquist was labeled a comer. "'sf-W my 4 n If I? we ik- Q an ,, , ' he G A ,Q-,.i5f,la:'.- gws. W 1954 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM: lFron+l, Coach Eddie Dunn, Jack Marnhoui, Chuck Swensen, John Mafhews, Vince Pagely, Tom Adams, Bob Romano, Andy Kosfopholus, Ed Lindquist Siuarf Beal, AI Voidak, Dave Weiss, Alex Tassos. IRearI Henry Marfaniuk, Fred Frear, Tom Basich, Frank Piveronas, Frank Vicendese, Ed Weiss, Larry Murphy, Jim Marlin, Leo O'Boyle, AI Hansen, Ken Sanders, Nick Pelrone, Bob Kichefski, Bob Taro and Coach Bill Regan. COACH EDDIE DUNN shoufs "move back," walches ba'H'er and wonders whal pilcher is next f. 'f,M '- 14 we ,3g' ,law ,, Q "' - 'Hwang ' ' ' ive' Y, ff-W :W IT WENT TI-IATAWAY! Bob Romano poin+s 'Ihe way he iusi- hil' ball. A CROWD'S EYE VIEW of field has Chuck Swensen firing a fasi- one. 7' ,rm T' irajv-H '54 Tennis Team Ranked Possible National Champs '4On paper this is the best team 1 have coached since 1940 and possibly this year's national champs," was the way UM tennis coach Bill Luliier described the 1954- net team. During that 1940 season Luliier coached the undisputed national champions at Pres- byterian College. Since then, in the six years he has been at Miami, Lufiier has lecl his squad to 79 victories with only one defeat and one tie. His tenure has included a national championship at Miami and he has never had a team that was ranked lower than fifth nationally. There are no extremely outstanding men on this year's squad but rather an evenly balanced aggregation that has often been changed in playing position from match to match. Orlando Garrido has been the most consistent number one man with Al Harum, Captain Jerry Slobin, Bo Anderson and Reynoldo Garrido rated toss-ups for the second position. Larry Schaffer and John Kupferburgcr are alternately the sixth and seventh men on the ranking. Six Wins had been registered in March with 13 more matches scheduled against some of the toughest teams in the eastern United States. CAPTAIN Jerry Slobin hits an over-hand slam during Miami invitational tourney. l954 VARSITY TENNIS TEAM: lLettl Larry Schaffer, Al Harum. Sal Vincentf Ed Rubinotf, John Kupterburger Bo Anderson. Jerry Slobin, Orlando Garrido and Reynolclo Garriclo listen to lrightl Coach Bill LuFFler's words ot wisdom T' asa--a ' Maanwa ma cam" - its E F 5 as a 1. . aaa Msg sam, was W mms H is . .aa " as up it-tw sae , ,X H i Y . . . . is 'if K " Jr , 3 . . .3 r 5 X' if 1. 4 5... . "1 1 , . 1 I . - Z U 3 V Q, Q-. -rl THE OUTSTANDING shot putter is Bert Grossman. EARL WELBAUM is UM halt miler extraordinary Track Team Has ualit But o uantit Miami's track team, which always depends on quality instead of quantity, had two strikes against it before the season opened with the transfer of Greg Dillion and the drafting of Howard Bankeston, two proficient point producers in 1953. Dillion, a sure point man in the one and two-mile runs, entered Auburn and Bankeston, a hurdler, broad jumper and pole vaulter, went into the Marines. Both were freshmen last year. Earl Wellwauzii, a half and quarter-miler who ran in any event Coach Lloyd Bennett needed him in last year, was expected to spark the team. He has only been beaten once in four years in his specialty, the half-mile run, and holds the UM record of 1:59.3. Bert Grossman and Larry lVIeCollister are sure first place men in their eventse-the shot put and discus. Both hold the UM record for their event. MeCollister has a 159 feet. 9 inch discus throw and Grossman has a 51 feet, 7 inch heave with the shot. lVIiami's other hopes include John Davidson, high jumper, who holds the record of 6 feet, ilk inchesg Jerry Utter, who equaled the mile mark of 4436.5 and is a two miler as wellg and Ed Donaldson, a broad jumper, hurdler and high jumper. Even though Miami copped their lirst meet of the year 95-31 over Amherst it is almost too much to hope that the diminutive squad will be able to equal last year's 8-1 record. S2353 saga E at as nagWM W Sew X rgigfjagzxa-affirm ,g:f3mpgZ5,TE7y as nw-mi-ssyvsanr aiiwl' : E. ss. .gg si 5 LQZQEH .Hrs . Flil-ggw pai-j5W': X ass LLOYD BENNETT, veteran traclc coach ..,,,,MsF,., ,,,.,.,,,M,M, M, I-as W ,. , . N . as-14.-isa sr-a is 4. asm M Ms is 5, f it s Q s a I954 Track Team: ltrontl Diclc Thomas, Joe Morrison, Paul Kilcoyne, Paul Reilly, Dave Lynch, Joe Maguire, David Capler, Earl Welbaum. fmiddlej Don Lichtenstein, Pete Sprenlrle, Al Griffiths, Bob Buckly, Bill Ben- nett, Will Diaz, Jim Leulcanech. lrearl Phil Clark, John Davidson, Dick Olsen, Diclr Ellis, Jack Quinn, Jerry Utter, Ron Ferraro, Larry McCollister. x x fa 4 in I954 VARSITY GOLF TEAM. Front row, left to right, are Don Dolan. Bill Graham, Jim Campbell, Bill Hendrick. Back row, Captain John Cusano, Don Crawford, Arthur Ellis and Coach and Dean Foster Alter. JOHN CUSANO, captain of the golf team, utts a six-'Footer into the cup while Ace Ellis holds the pin. Golfers Place Third In Florida Competition Graduation, and the draft will take the nucleus of the golf team away from UM at the end of this year to leave Dean Foster Alter's team dangerously short of experienced personnel. Captain John Cusano, ,lim Campbell, Arthur Ellis and Bill Watts receive their diplomas while Joe Brookes, former co-captain of the team, was called from school during the middle of the second semester by the Selective Service. Miami placed second best on a school basis in the Florida Intercollegiate tournament this year but the University of Florida had two teams in the first and second spots of the standings. The UF champs shot 123 under par golf for 72 holes, scoring 1134- while their second team shot 1160. Miami's score stood at 1185. Campbell, Cusano, Bill Hendrick and Miles Schlapik were the UM's top quartet. Hendrick was low man with a one over par 279 for 72 holes. In the annual spring and fall qualifying matches for the members of the golf team Cusano and Brookes reigned as champs. Miami triumphed in a quadrangular meet, scoring 24 points to Rollins' 22, FSU's 1815 and Stetson's 715. But the only other competition of the year was a slaughter as Florida won 27-7 in a dual affair. Three tournaments, The Bowman F. Ashe Memorial, a dual meet with Memphis State and the Southern lnter- collegiate at Athens, Ga., remained on the golf slate. Wag, 9 'rms A UM FENCER parses his opponent s thrust and leaps backwards 'lo lunge forward a second later for touche and the match. Fencing 'Master' Graduates, Team to Defend State Title Al Murray, organizer of the UM fencing team in 1950 and since then coach, manager, captain and champion of the fencers in all of Florida, graduated in January of this year leaving a gaping hole in this, the newest varsity sport at UM. Jim Stapleton, another student-coach-fencer, took over the reins for the second semester of the year and with Murray still attending school and competing in the matches, the team record stood at two wins and one loss previous to the state competition. Miami is the defending state championship team and Murray will be working to retain the individual state fencing championship he has held for three years. The coed fencing team which is composed of only two members, Fran Watts and Linda Ettlinger, won their single match against Sarasota's women's team. Top men for Miami and those which are on the varsity team are Murray, Stapleton, Mac Lombard, Butch Rosenberg, Dave Bulfham, Ron Atkins, Anthony Liotti and Mike Leech. Interest ran high in the UM fencing club this year as 35 persons signed up and fenced every Monday, Wednesday and Friday in the parking lot near Ring Theater, attempting to make the team. . , X , 5' program. 24 Activities Offered NORMAN WHITTEN, Recreation + Direct-or, is caught by the camera during one of his many forays about campus. INTRAMURAL Director J. M. Kelsey sits before the huge master standings board of the intramural 19 3- Record Intramural Year Two men, Norman "Chink" Whitten and J. M. Kelsey, headed the intramural program of the University during the first and second semesters respectively. They led the extensive 24 activity extravaganza to its seventh straight record year. Whitten, normally Recreation Director for the UM, took on the added duties of Intramurals Director for the initial half of the year when Kelsey took a leave of absence to study for his doctorate at lowa University. It seemed that the program had reached some sort of peak last year when 5,000-plus daytime students partici- pated in the school-year-long program. However, this year each of the major sports broke entrance records topped by the basketball tourney which had 44 teams playing. When Kelsey returned for the second semester, records continued to fall both in participation and aggressiveness during the all-out fight for the eventual goal of all organi- zations, both fraternal and independent, the Presidentis Cup. It was donated by the late President Bowman F. Ashe in 194-7 and is awarded annually to the organiza- tion which has compiled the most points over the year. Beginning immediately after fall registration, touch football is followed by bowling, tennis, handball, basket- ball, boxing, rifiery and track. Second semester activities have soccer, wrestling, volleyball, pocket billiards, swim- ming, table tennis, softball, horseshoes, badminton, canoe- ing and golf. Those combined with live forensics: debate, poetry and prose reading, extemporaneous speaking and oratory, provide an assorted selection for every male student tak- ing l2 hours of undergraduate work or ten hours in Law or Graduate school. J. M. KELSEY, Dr. Thurston Adams, Mrs. Catharine Sample and Norman Whi'H'en iust before the awards assembly 7 Pikes Take Football Crown From Sigma VD ln Finals Pi Kappa Alpha, second place team in last year's President's Cup race, jumped ahead in the 1953-541 contest by romping over Sigma VD in the linal touch football championship game, 19-6. The ambitious PiKA team was sparked by ,lack Larisonis 60-yard touchdown dash and two passes from Larison to George Kripphane and Don Kirchenheiter for the scores of the game. The Sigma VD B team also lost out in the finals, this time to Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The fraternities seemed determined not to allow the independent organization to regain the double Presidentis Cup and B championship of 1953. SAE's B grid squad combined a pass and a safety to edge out the VD B team 8-0. PiKA received 255 points toward the Cup for their win and were closely followed by Sigma VD with 215 points. The lead was held by the football champions for tive months until VD won the swim- ming and billiards tournaments shoving Pikes into a second place for the second straight year. SAE held the B league through March without being threatened. 3. DR. C. DOREN THARP flips a coin to start the tirst intramural game. PASSING was the main ottense used during the six-week round robin football. .., ska . ., E ,a an afegs M.-egg! x . x SMILING 'Football champions Pi Kappa Alpha pose with their house mother. P I . -1.1-i.sp ALL EYES are on the ball as a Tau Kappa Epsilon player sinks one. TKE beat Kappa Sigma 40-36. A QUARTET of sharpshooters play havoc with the 'targets which C. L. Pearson lbottoml dutifully scores. SAE Nabs Championship In Intramural Basketball Sigma Alpha Epsilon, a team that hadn't previously won a basketball crown in the history of the intramural program, silently coasted along through a seven-straight win session in league play and three play-off contests for the A division championship. The SAE contingent defeated Phi Delta Pi 44-39 in the finals after all the favorites had been eliminated from con- tention. At the same time Monarchs, an independent dormitory team, coasted through seven B division league wins and crushed three opponents for the B laurels. The independent quintet ran through Tau Delta, 61-293 Sigma Chi, 4-7-223 and blasted Sigma Nu, 51-27, in the all important championship game. SAE on the other hand squeaked their way through the American league, winning two games on forfeits, one by four points and another by a single digit. Even in the play- offs they didnit show their skill abundantly. Kappa Alpha lost in the Hrst round by only one point, 38-37. Alpha Epsilon Pi fell, 38-29, and Phi Delta lost by five points in the last game of the year. Biflery Two teams fired the highest scores ofthe year in the finals of the intramural riflery competition, only Kappa Alpha's 739 was 16 points higher than Sigma Alpha Epsilon's 723. Led by Vic ,Iohnson's 179 points out of a possible 200 the four KA teammates, Bud Slaughter, Vern Gransden, Todd Davis and Carroll Wright, hit enough for the championship total. Peculiarly enough SAE lost out in the finals of the B division as well. Lambda Chi Alpha won the winners slot with a Hnal firing of 64.0 points as compared to SAE's 621. The SAE first round score was 663, more than enough to win the tourney. Lambda Chi on the other hand shot a first round of 576. Previous to the play-offs each team shot two rounds with the top eight gaining tourney berths. SAE finished top dog with Kappa Alpha fifth. Needless to say the final outcome was unexpected. Handball Strangely enough, Phi Sigma Delta, winning organization in the intramural handball contest, didn't have one of their members listed in the champions circle of either the singles or doubles divisions. Del Olsen of Sigma Chi won the A division singles while Herb Weisbrot and Hal Shmueli of the Engineers Club were copping the cloubles'championship. ln the B division Pete Schupack of Alpha Epsilon Pi finished on top in the singles competition. Arnold Glantz and Ash Zelin won the doubles affair. Weisbrot and Shmueli were the standouts of the entire activity, never once being seriously threatened. They won their final game 15-8 and 15-9. Not once during the seven contests they played were they forced over the two game minimum. 2, ' :.:" "ww ' W " ' "af .,., -'wa -H rw is ij- s as E an mms. aisaa aww saw an an DRIVING OFF to a good start in the 440-yard dash are the eight finalists for the event. Leucanech IIe'F+j won in 55.7. sissy We es N H was at ff W 2 asm wma: E swag m 5 is fi fame a wg af Ewa .. .i 4 ,af . . 5 we a Pi Kappa Alpha made use of quantity and totaled points enough to win the 19541 intramural track cham- pionship, nosing out Alpha Epsilon Pi 33-29. If Sigma VD hadn't forgotten to list some of their members on the master roster though the results would have been different. Jim Leuchanech, a VD who was neglected, ran- as an independent in the meet and copped three Iirst places for 30 points. He won the high jump at 5-feet, 9-inchesg broad jump in 19-feet, 1.0-inchesg and the 440-yard dash in 55.7. The broad jump win was in the B division but it was still eight inches further than the A division winner. Pete Sprenkle was the champion for PiKA, however, as he placed second in tl1e 220-yard dash and third in the 100-yard dash. The Pikes failed to win one first place in the meet. The B division wasn't as difiicult for the PiKA mem- bers to master as they walked away with that title too. There they garnered 65 points as to Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon's second place total of 50. Billiards It was all Sigma VD in the billiards competition as Syd Unterburg won his third consecutive singles cham- pionship while Bob Kang and Tass Kouchalakos com- bined for the doubles championship. Another all VD affair was the B division doubles where four VD teams reached the semi-Finals but where Dan Marshlak and Ron Cohen won. Dick Wichman took the B singles after he and three other SAE brothers reached the semi-finals. A ONE POINT landing is about to be made by Jim Leucanech who jumped I9-feet, I0-inches for a win. gas 5 Q j News Q sas me X M w WWW ,ian M1542 HMB mm EVER? N ..,.s m is m Ein Q EEWQQSE H yan was V W . sms uma QQSW aug swag si K .fl fi' ,gg 1: 'n W mul as mamma . is saw as .,. K n .f . M is 7 ai :-5' .Egg Y .iam 5 4. x'-mtai 'fvszi?a 1, ... ,. if E V. .3. H H H V . as Q. " as E ai? wg ' -21 ' - " :::'f' " , a-gy' mga? W sr hw -W-Wa 5-lf... f I ' an mix as 1 M .. E my H EH aaa -'::::vf :::- 5 H . .. .. m gift? Q iTH'ES?'K" ?f:'wf"a' ff - , - -- I - .F 'nw' i.' ,. ,. ,Q : . . :::..:.:.:. mi,-: 'Q : was . i , .. can I I .. : - . 1. aaa. ,. mwah af. .., aa., F I .Q 'N '5 5 :' 5 aQaiF'g.a5'Q2E aa, .gg H1 iaigfti f we: -Q 5 33155. E:E .J :E: ' . :. :.:.:.:.: : I f ' '- :QWQEQ :.::::::..:. :-: maf imf " at B: Q amww :.... g a--'Q Isl 'W W 5- as aa' fam 5 E semi f ' . up ' LSC'-' 212 'M im ma wi 23,22 9 fr: ga-g,axw..T gt H Wa an as a Kansas i ' ta w r . 5 E -M a W a s M M a wg s ' .. sw - V .. . ' fs2 '.j.iI.I af a T A . a a W , . im . 5:- :E - . Am a aa.. Ea 1' ', asain a at W E E mt' Ea a B ' 5 .f iw . - ea. - , Aj? 'sa lima SW B Ba ' ' " 'a -fa V' 5135: ,.? me --1 rfautz. H H mf S2322 ,H galil H I X " H V123 M Sit N B W 'aa W I ZZ -H W Z H Epi icwmamsgwg W E W mam Hag Eg x af ga mms xx fem sg? A was X Exmwmmz ga H 1 i-mu ms new im 5 X Q Nga an E mt Snr QE mag ia If saga mia ma Bmmsa Q H ix qs EEE Emma slugs as E ms g sa us 'ii ag: ' si .5:.- a , H N .V E aa- ,Hg as a E Mm. -is1gGFfw I -fm mmuig -351. ,.: xx- -sm xmagff 2.55555 :. : H ,I , Us iw- am-xu if a-1-'F' i . 5? M3 an 3 2 ' Q mana S9 mamma amass is 4-:ax I awggs . JE , Najaf 5 ma me , nv-'simian T N asm W, .ma -HBEEE E 5 E Q . gina- in 2' W aan-1-xx . is M if .1 A - x I . BUNNY LOVETT proudly smiles at the boxing champs he helped train: Bill Ervin, Andy Kostopoulous, Ferry Poole, Bill Nichols, Bobby Kanq, Jim Cassia, Jim Ceburre, John Westra, Charles Allen. Boxing Big Charles Allen punched his way to the heavyweight intramurals boxing crown and won the eye of Bunny Lovett, former assistant boxing coach of the University. Allen, an ex-marine, Went on to win the Florida Golden Cloves title and a trip to the nationals in New York. Besides this the heavyweight champion Allen led his Sigma VD team to the organization title as well, in the intramurals and later in the Golden Glove matches with other UM fighters as teammates. VD accumulated 14-5 points towards the President's Cup by taking four of the nine weight division championships. Bobby Kang, 14-83 Andy Kos- topoulos, 130, and Bill Ervin, 125, were the other king pins. Other weight champs were: Ferry Poole, Independent, 1363 Bill Nichols, PiKA, 1425 Jim Cassia, Lambda Chi, 1563 John Westra, Kappa Alpha, 1753 and Jim Ceburre, Phi Kappa Tau, 165. B division Winners were Joe Clein, TEP, 125, Lamar Jackson, VD, 1365 Ken Pierce, PiKA, 142, Henry Amoon, Phi Kappa Tau, 1483 Sid Cohen, TEP, 156g Newman Vosbury, Independent, 175g and Marty Sameloff, TEN, heavyweight. The Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity won the B division team trophy. This was the second straight year that Pi Kappa Alpha has linished second in the boxing tournament. This year they received 105 points, 40 less than the winning VDs. SYD UNTERBURG, three time champion ot the intramural billiards championship in action against Bill Jeter, SAE, in finals. RQNALD COHEN, a two event winner for Sigma VD, pulls a length ahead in the final lap of the 220-yard freestyle event. SINGLES champion Bob Bayley of SAE is being congratulated by Don King, ZBT, 2nd place winner. HISPANICS. intramural soccer winners the second straight year, pose after their championship game. Swimming Sigma VD compiled 36 points and topped all contenders in the intramural swimming meet at Venetian Pool. Phi Delta finished second, 12 points behind the VD swimmers. Ronald Cohen won 12 of the points in the 220-yard freestyle event and 100-yard breaststroke as Well as swim- ming on the championship VD 150-yard medley relay trio. Pi Kappa Alpha copped the B division team champion- ship with 32 points with Sigma Alpha Epsilon gaining the second rung with 29 digits. Other winners in the A division were Bob Blake, ATO, 50-yard backstrokeg Bill Larrowe, Phi Delta, 100-yard free- styleg Hal Gundersdorff, PiKA, divingg and Phi Delta in the 200-yard relay. Tennis SAE, led by A division singles champion Bob Bayley, copped both the A and B division team championships in the intramural tennis tournament. Jerry Greenberg and Al Lupa of Pi Lambda Phi edged out Bob Race and Dick Murphy for the doubles crown. In the B division Bob Hoey of Sigma VD finished on top of the heap for the singles medal, while Douglas Hughes and Ken Douglas oi Sigma Nu were winning the doubles laurels. .KE - 3 . ! S , I WINNERS OF THE INTRAMURAL wrestling tournament' are: Tom Prai, heavyweight: Bruce Tucker, I75 class: Paul Capotoso, I65g Tom Darcy, l55g Tom George, I45g Dan Gordon, I36g Ron Freeman, l28: and Neil Goldstein, l2I. A Wrestling Even though Sigma Alpha Epsilon could claim only one individual championship in the intramural wrestling tour- nament, the organization walked off with the trophy, mass- ing 100 points with 15 wins in the three day tournament. Pi Kappa Alpha took Hve of the six B-Division finals bouts to cop that half of the competition. Tom Darcy, the 155 A-Division champion, was selected the outstanding wrestler of the entire tournament. He regis- tered iour preliminary pins and repeated the feat in the final go. SAE,s lone champion was Tom Ceorge who won on a refereeis decision after he and John Piechalak of Sigma VD had wrestled their alloted time and had equal scores and time advantages. Another round was wrestled and the same thing occurred, necessitating the decision. Other A-Division champs are: Neil Goldstein, 121g Dick - 'n ma-I-ch. Freeman, 1283 Dan Gordon, 136g Paul Capotosto, 1653 BRUTISH BODY press Is aboul +0 end wreslll 9 Bruce Tucker, 175, and Tom Pratt, heavyweight. Wf- The D-Division champs are: Ron Culpi, 128g Ed Kole, 136, Ron Hyken, 145, Bill lVlcEwen, 155, Hal Gunders- dorf, 1753 and Bob Gamher, heavyweight. Volleyball Kappa Sigma unseated Alpha Epsilon Pi's volleyball de- fending champions for the mural crown during the second semester of the year. AEPi had been the champ for three out of the last four years and for the last two consecutive years. Both teams went into the finals undefeated for the year, they had iden- tical 7-0 records in their leagues. AEPi seemed on their way to another crown after they won their first game of the final go, 15-if but then Kappa Sigma copped the second two 15-44 and 15-9. ln the B-Division Sigma VD left the AEPi Bs in second AN ARM PUSH cloesn't seem +o bother bottom man. place, edging them 15-9, 15-17 and 15-10 for the match and championship. 136 Squadron 16 Champs In Two ROTC Sports Reserve Ollicers' Training Corps four-sport intromural program, working under the coordination of the overall intramural program, was practically a one team affair for Squadron 16 of the Air Force. The first of the four sports in the ROTC schedule, which includes football, basketball, volleyball and soft- ball, had the 16 aggregation as the champs. It only came about though, after they had whipped Sqd. 24, 12-6, in a play-off for the top rung of the Vandenburg or Air Force league. ln the championship go, Sqd. 16 edged the Army king pins, Company F, 6-0. The lone score came on a pass from Jim Carson to Ed Rubinofi that covered a small but important two yards for the score. A pass play to Howie Keene had set up the TD, via a 410-yard heave from Carson. CHAMPION CAGE HOOPERS Sqd. I6, winners ot the all military basketball competition, line up betore game. HEATED RIVALRY BETWEEN Army's Co. A and Air Force's Sqd. I6 volleyball game netted Co. A the crown. In the basketball competition Sqd. 16 had it sewed up from the start. Keene, former captain and star performer for the varsity basketball team, led l1is crew to the championship in the Air Force league and then romped over the Company A Army champions 56-39 for the over all military crown. Keene hooked and shot his way through the game, totaling 25 points for his efforts. Sandy Farber was the Army's lone hope, he sank 24 points and 16 of them came in the second half. All told the Army scored only 17 points in the entire second half. It was Squadron 16 again for the Air Force when the volleyball championship was decided. Only this time Company A, winners of the Army crown, won the over- all military championship by trouncing the 16 team 15-4- and 15-ll. Competition began in the last ROTC sport of the year, softball, in April and the best Army can do is tie the Air Force for the over-all championship. L. CHI OMEGA'S sporis champions colleci' fheir rewards and Dr. Thursion Adams' congraiulaiions. BeH'y Deriso HEATED compe+i'l'ion prevailed +hroughou'i 'rhe coed ping pong fournameni as exhibifed in +his preliminary singles march. llefil accepis ihe volleyball feam 'irophy while Beverly H a sl. YH Sl M Bingman lrighil receives 'Phe loaskeiball 'ieam +rophy. wg fl' if E!-X.,r'-Ax- as M fee W is 59-xwmga' ai: 5 zi- an meg if zzz z -5 -.ass QSM . H THIS COED 'lakes a heaH'hy cdi' ai' ihe ball bui' she missed, in 'l'he sofiball iournamenf held on Norfh Campus of The UM. as may xg QQQ Mwsnyz MRS. CATHARINE SAMPLE. Direcior of Coed Inframurals. wafches compeiiiion in her program. Adnlinistration BOARD OF TRUSTEES: Daniel H. Redfearn, Charles F. Kettering, Edmond A. Hughes, Eleanor F. Montgomery, Daniel J. Mahoney. Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson, Robert Pen'I'land, Jr., Frank Smaihers, Jr., John S. Knight, Fleming G. Railey, William Arnold Hanger, Roscoe Bruns+eHer, John Oliver, LaGorce, John C. Clark, Gilbert Grosvenor, McGregor Smith, Oscar Dooly, George E. Whitten. MRS. PEARSON chats with Daniel Mahoney and J. N. McArthur cluring 'the Ci+izen's Board Dinner. Backbone of the University of Miami, the Board of Trustees is composed of outstanding members of the community. The board meets in the DuPont building to decide on proposed changes and expansions of the University. Policy setters, the members vote on issues concerning the various schools and departments. Financial problems and long-range plans for the future expansion of the University are under the jurisdiction of the Board. The board serves in a regulating capacity and many aspects of the administration come under its jurisdiction. Because of efforts on behalf of the various building funds, construction has started on the Ashe Memorial Building, named in honor of the Universityis first pres- ident, and the Arnold Volpe Music Building, honoring the first conductor of the UM Symphony Orchestra. The building of the Eaton Dormitory was also started. The Board of Trustees is known for its outstanding interest in the furthering of the achievements of the f A.. ,.. University. e 5 ,1 141 iq I nm my W I Q H ,E N n H I W H. 9 .W H ,A X. -MX ilu? MESS A H H - EH mx ms ,E EH amy Wm gg-H - H---'K Hu: img sw K-:mlm H EEE mam Hmm H H .:.:,:. 5.5 H 5 M H E 21 42? ,wxwm N HS gg 3 Wim naissmsif' .H gm H' M sigma -'W-Em BSS Y! Hn H5653 H .lf W W Bi .Q sins EWR Q wwe' K B . XE!! WJ! EE aww S8529 E 'Y H , B gwm mms :X B ms DRJF K H - X u U In -H fm H nu ,QM M 1 if f gs U B T - H. - - H2 w ww. Q ' H W ' .SI H 5 Q ,-,... :' E .,... I ss P: B' -X A S, ,C M H ' nl H X Z is - H LZ 'Vw QW-1 CH M H Kg!! BH " 'SU J K - wma: ' ' s sm, A E B ,, . E ,... . . S ., K, Y' 5 H B V H is N E m 5 PLZ H M H an x 339-vga NLE 5, -mg ss if gms. 91 ss H mu -ss ra NN PEARSON gm km :'P N. if IRON ARROW officers tap K Dr. Pearson as second hon- orary advisor to the group. the highest men's honorary. Unifversityis Second President President ,Ia F. W. Pearson Ends First Year From the rostrum on the Memorial Building plaza, Dr. Jay Frederick Wesley Pearson raised his right hand to pledge his faith in the University of Miami. That was on the seventh day of May, 1953. Looking back to 1926, when this same man left the famed Williain Beebe to join his former freshman dean as they began to dream dreams and work near-miracles to transform those dreams into reality, this oath symoblized a sincere loyalty that had spanned half of his fifty-two years. Climbing the academic ladder at UM, Jay F. W. Pearson rose from biology instructor to department head, dean of the faculty, dean of the administration, university secretary, and then, following his return after a tour of duty with the U. S. Army Air Corps in World War 11, vice president. Along the way, the graduate of Pitt and Chicago established courses of study in zoology, including the first classes in marine biology. The death of Dr. Bowman Foster Ashe in December of 1952 left a void at UM, and the Board of Trustees placed their confidence in the late presidentis closest aide and associate, Jay Pearson. Following his inaugu- ration, the second chief executive of the university authorized the construction of a new administration building to bear the name of his predecessor, created a student guidance center, and gave life to a mutual ex- change program with Havanais Finley Institute. Also, he invisioned the immediate ground breaking of a music school building, additional dormitory facilities, and ob- served the initial mature steps of Florida's first medical school. As the "cardboard collegei, of '26 became the distin- guished fiourishing inter-American university of '54, Jay F. W. Pearson, who had helped lay the foundation with its architect in the Hrst days, proved that his inaugura- tion day pledge was sincere. His body, heart, and mind are ever improving upon the growing structure that is the University of Miami. UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT PEARSON receives an award 'From the American Cancer Society for meritorious service by UM. , -zusxf' H' 'W'- THE SECOND PRESIDENT of 'lhe Unlversrly oFFlcla+es wl+h o'I'her UM and local dlgnllarles al' 'l'he Ocfober I5 I953 groundbreaking ceremonies of ihe Ashe Memornal Building honoring 'lhe schools flrsi presndeni Dr Bowman F Ashe Never Endlng Asplratlons Drlve Umverslty DONNING A PARACHUTE UM s presldenl' wl+h ofher lmpor+an'l' men +ook JCOC sponsored four of defense areas 144 IN A CEREMONY honormg Pan American relahons Pres: den+ Pearson unwraps grfl' from a Soulh American neighbor l . . . . . . . . I . . . . . . , . . n , . . . I I C I C I , . . . . . . I - I . . . . . - -A . Q , 1 . ' T3 M I , . V N 'l E Lf, K w X Jig. RELAXING WITH cocker Spaniel, Blackie, President Pearson enjoys a respite trom duties as UM prexy. But the job is far from completed. ln this, his second year as president of the University of Miami, ,lay F. W. Pearson recognizes the need for continued growth. Under his personal supervision the work begun by him and the late Dr. Ashe proceeds at an ever increasing rate. New departments are added and flourish, ever ex- panding the Helds of study and research at UM. New buildings seemingly sprout from the earth overnight. More and more distinguished scholars join the staff to teach, counsel and study. And there is no end in sight. For ,lay F. W. Pearson realizes that the stillborn university he helped to breathe life into twenty-seven years ago is now a vital, dynamic and very healthy adolescent. An adolescent that will grow and grow until one day it reaches full maturity. That day will see the University of Miami take its place as the worldis unchallenged center of Inter-American culture and learning. That day will also see President ,lay F. W. Pearson planning for bigger and better things at UM. For his dream will find realization only in the unceasing growth of his precocious progeny, the University of Miami. AFTER INAUGURATION as UM president, Dr. Pear son received warmest greetings trom his wite, Hazel DR. AND MRS. PEARSON, Jay, Jr. and Michael. V,1. , . , , ,L , 2 E CENTERFQ Presidenw' Cenfer ., . , MDEBH A DR. H. FRANKLIN WILLIAMS Vice President and Dean of Students W dministration DR. CHARLES DOREN THARP Secretary of the University H L Q '- S ' ' 1' - 'Aw ' DR. JAMES M. GODARD W, , Q-,- . . - Q J W.. , 5 x NX Dean of Administration Y, , " , ' . I ' ' A " X1 : A is-'i' :":gV -xg 'Q ' f J! .. 5 If :,i: , ' 1" if li Ig' , 'Q' . . -1 ' - ',':'1 .:." . " ' ' , x ia. W '-if SID EY B. AY ARD Treasurer of the University A N QW ,WK W .. -mn 5 . .,.:-:.:. :.:.:.:.:.:.:.3,,.,,g.,.-.,., II ' W ' -. I Y -- :s: H3 pf ss n ss a ss mn mm mum ms mf sw am V- W M ' ' w ,I M H W H E B M Q N B is f-:.: 5 E - 2 W ,., .:. ,a,.:. W H . ,im --E.: M.: : Q I , 'II-:F A I 5 I ...:.: ,:IfgIg!I5I :.: H E I, ,S :,.:.,,f5IEI .,. ,,.I,:i., I: :L ff 3""'ff. ., 1- .. .... .... M.. .HI EIE..IIIIIIII :.:,..:.. -'A :.:, :.:4.:.. ss ::::1:-: :-: -:- 2-fr-:--.:-. ' , LL . ' L Q " ' .3. I EII.III ,:., III If , III B awk. I I fs: :,:I,.:.- W -. , Mg II . ,.,,..:. g,,,,., Q W - A E, :.. Im .:. :. ' " 'LL2ZL: . , , I II X I 5 H. it gl 2 - X - ,X 3 'X ' E ss 1 - Q N -f ,1 . M if 1 . I - E . ,I ,S 1 IL - If! ui-wtggx Q' M uf-M-in - B U Y... Q U U - Q X Q. H 1 W H .4 - Q B II II gn fm - Q Q I gm- Q -.H B Q J mm Q - Q if H Q Q B - Q Q H Q 1 Q E,-1 1 gs a H SSB ' . .5 U, .,.,. J w gpm .m:.'-We.-x-ss -H mfg- . H E -mn 'xx .1 55' ss ss ss - - ':.: .:. W 5 . A .,:.,,...Q"" I -:- .. fy HARRY H. PROVIN Director of Admissions EUGE E E. COHE Budget 0 cer mu: igusstg-I JS' 925351 W it-. X, a nw ma- vm va ms ww .1 B m ms mi a - A 'wma :mn mx-ws mn Eggs H EE-H M N M BSHRHPH' FH mm mm H H EE H-HB E-E 'E-SSB Eiga -H-safwms M - www H T B 5 Jw? S, -vmtt-we M 335552 B, WEB, . 'N-.Isssw "E M4 Q-I ' E. M, MCCRACKEN Registrar DR. ARCHIE L. McNEAL Director of Libraries . 75 'rl A fe 'T' 4 MALCOLM ROSS University Editor .Y 5 . if 'J 4 1, . , an QA Q.. ,f' ww' OHN J HARDING J Dlrector of Athletlcs T 2 Y up QPU? M,,w' Q,-1 M .v"" DR DAN STEINHOFF Dzrector of the Evenmg Dwzszon DR WARREN STEINBACH I Director o the Summer Sesswns 4,,r"' 149 ,,,,..wW .',,k A, .wff ir, ', 1 2 ,f ' if . -I ,Z W, . 4 Y. ..-'lv , A .M M., Z" 4 J 7 ' . ' ' R A .L X, K R " P Q YMvfE'z? 'Mu 4 . " J I ' KH , f - ,4,,w'. nfvffw: X-W? g'f7'S'7?'. pig? A I ,722 I .Q .273 . x 'I . . A A F Y E , ,,4.4,,....,.. , 1 . f A Q, ' Xfw ' ' . M K, Q .Q H , W H A ' ,JW nm xx fl Y A 1- I ' ,, 1 i , , x H Q . ,1 47 f A - 'v ' 1 ' 0 ' ' , I 1 . , H . - M V . f X , IK, MA , 3' K 5 'V K 1 w 14 A MARY B. ERRIT T Dean of Wornen sf v mn E 555.324-3? -5 Hmmm W ww N n Aw mam a a FOSTER E. ALTER Dean of Men 12243 U 150 a is gsmxx H 2 ala: SEQ 2 H H fa :H M as - Big-mx Biggs mf mm H is EEE "?i'Zm"'- SS E BB B gs mimi mga SH EEE maximum x E mi B B gs gs 2 -M gs im as Ek- B HH B B H- gs B gs E- msgs 'EN mf mi ml ,. ms m ss as mis DR. WALTER 0. WALKER Dean of Research and Industry asa X xi FEE W mix 5 3 7. My Q ' w '-E .1 ' H 'F - ef - me -ngwl Wi. : Nm SW. ww ss may W Us SJ Haw f ss na as naw a ' x I.. ss ss ss ss ,,. v 1 . I - ,jj 1 wif' J sf. A :ax Z rx winv! 4, H 1 1. X an H xg A ,.e,,43. N M EM, Y Q N .K ., W , QL BQ- H- Q, nw - sun: A N 1 fa L A JA J A Q 'dpi ,,..-o- ML5ff'gg25 ff QJPLACEMENT mm YMENT OFFICE ...fuse D 2 .yqsm , g ' i.. :xi K Y ,N xg, -W tx 3 H nl '. . E H ' L- ' it X E E 1 Bids .ymwggl E Mm mmmx gi L fmsmm H . H M Hmm ,ms vw-E a s 12 .I " ,. www' im -awww f N msn- : L.. . v zz 2 .L ax M ' - H ,- hw -'. .- .www f, f . ,a N :.: ..- N 1, - 1 'iff .:. 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' .1 xv f ,',' 37' ".- gwfffw is -,Q 4. 4.893 gf 4. 5 N qwlrg Qi uv fm 'Cr.ff,lvfQfj?.s.3.xQ,'.kg"-, .V , Q - 1.-1'i1x Q3 . 1. f' . V "HS V4"i'f6Q vi -if .J ' 'S' -V if'---5 "-.x -' V 'ff ' ' ' 2l"'X.1-,"wJ: -'1. ,S.w.:,5 5 J W wk' . ..A, Q " E4 '.f9w.,:'4i' ,yew -- 5 -Q-f.-:Qi--fav 4' .s , .-5g.1.,.ff2.a- 'f' ! ' 'f P, .. I r,v .xA...Tgj1.V.V-,311 .gvn Y- ix wg lrinx , I ul ,-R . -4 -y x ' W V , ' ry- . ,Ja yy ' " H , ' uf, ' W - fl Q ,S , K ' , ' ' K 225 'W . 1 ' E ,. . ,- . l 3? . .. ' ,. , , :.,, ..,. H M, ... 41- N . S M . f 34 ' in 4 Z' 3 ,fy 1 Q 4 222 w - 'I rf:-we :.: ,. ' 3' S va ..., 31:55 H if? ' ' . me .gf A ,.,.. EEA: -3-Mr -' ---- - T -9 ' -'-' 2 . 'I 1 . 'N I I 1 'H WT ' ..,.. :E H ry-1,5 2 11 , ,7 55 vw Q if - fav Q15 0 dw .. is E if six H any M - ' A' QSSQHLEESWQ QEFEIQEE Hz Eff H M E' B- kann, W Hvmwsffxw W 5 1: 'G 2 H WEE WSE Hmm .HH 5-. mm. www in a ma a . Rumi-, 2 Q 4 -,H J un .,, :aff .: W 3 . W e, .sl ,.,. ,., E 4 E o ' F F 5'-r. , H',f..g,a f f3"s+,,f4 mu QV , 'v H ' iii-1-p7ny'w Q1 E-g':"""M N ., , ff.. ...F "- ' ' , Y dt!-'ff -1, mf Ak fwmfi , .Q . M- ..f""! i f I ' v , F.: The UM Graduate School has given 720 graduates de- grees since its inception in 1941. Greatly expanded in 1947, the school now offers courses leading to the Mas- teris Degree in arts, business administration, education, law and science. Majors may be taken in 25 fields, from accounting and mathematics to education and human re- lations. Over half of the students who have received a Master of Science or a Master of Art degree from UM have gone on to study for their doctorates. A reading knowledge of a foreign language is a re- quirement leading to an MA or MS in eight departments. All graduate students must maintain a B average and no grade below C is counted toward the degree. Dean J. Riis Owre and the 13 man Committee on Graduate Study supervise the work of the 530 graduate J. RIIS OWRE Dean of Graduate School GR UATE SCHOOL students. Approximately half of those studying for a Master's Degree are part-time students. Graduate study is an integrated program of advanced, specialized study based on academic and personal ma- turity. Seminars in specialized fields are offered in many of the departments. A number of assistantships, fellow- ships and tuition scholarships are available. Combined senior-graduate registration is permitted if an undergraduate has a B average and the permission of his undergraduate Dean and the Dean of the Graduate School. Students are permitted to apply for admission to candidacy for a degree after completing one semester of 12 graduate credits. The graduate record examination is required of all students. i . L " " z "'--: , -' ,. N P 0 A"' DE LA ROSA, PHILIP A: llzxvanal Cubng M.A. in Spanish. REYES, IOSE R.g Cozlnis, llucrto Ricbg M.A. in Spanish. PIFERRER, MANUEL D.: Baines, Cuba: MS. in Zoology: BBB 3, 4. ARTS AND CIE CE An arts and sciences student must complete courses in a foreign language, sciences, social studies, English, logic and the humanities as requirements toward his degree. His major and minor field of study and electives in those courses that interest him complete the courses needed. A student may major in subjects from art to zoology in the College of Arts and Sciences and receive not only specialized knowledge but a broad cultural background. The outstanding facilities of the Ring Theatre and the Lowe Art Gallery are especially helpful to the drama and art student as well as the entire community. The art department ollers courses in sculpture, ceramics and E. MORTON MILLER Dean of Arts and Sciences commercial art along with 'the regular curriculum. The drama department coordinates its program with a yearly Shakespearean Festival. For students wishing to prepare themselves for further study the college offers a pre-medical, pre-dental and pre-professional social work curriculum. The college has an enrollment of 2300 students with a faculty of 175 full-time professors. Students may sup- plement their liberal arts foundation with courses in other schools of the University. Dean of the college is Dr. E. Morton Miller. Through the advisor system the students are aided in D selecting their courses. E l R. Abel S. Alfieri M. Allen Louis Arsenaull' E. Averre H. Baranowsky R. Baum H. Albury G. Almiranies N. Arce V. Asencio B. Bagg M. Barrow O. Becker D. Alexander M. Akin P. Archambaull R. Aubrey G. Ballz G. Bassett W. Becker ABEL, ROBERT W.5 Cleveland, Tenn., A.B. in American Civili- zation, fbl-IE 1, 2, 3, 4, AGM 2, 3, 4g Dean's List 2, 3. ALBURY, HOWARD B., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Philoso- phyg Wesley Foundation 4. ALEXANDER, DIMITRY N., Miami, Fla.g A.B. in Radio-Television, Track 1, 2, 3, -lg Fencing -lg Russian Club l, 2, 3, Radio-TV Guild 1, 2, 3, f-l. ALFIERI, SALVATORE A. IR., Newark, N. I.g B.S. in Botanyg EN 2, 3-Sentinel, Corr. Sec., 4-Recorderg BBB 3, 4, AGM, Gifford Society 3, -lg Chemistry Club 3, -lg Newman Club 2, 3, -ig Dean's List 2, 3, el. ALMIRANTES, GREGORY, jersey City, N. 1.1 B.S. in Chemistry and Zoology. AKIN, MARIORIE L.3 Miami, Fla.g A.B. in Iournalismg Hurricane 33 92112 -l. ALLEN, MORTON M.3 Tampa, Fla.g A.B. in English. ARCE, NOEMIg Guayaquil, Ecuador, A.B. in French. ARCHAMBAULT, PAUL 5.5 Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English. lT'S A LONG way ahead bul' lhe road is clearly marked: one goes via llie arrow roule. ARSENAULT, LOUIS I. IR., Bath, Maine: B.S. in Physics. ASENCIO, VICTOR A.g Cabo Rojo, Puerto Rico, B.S. in Food Technology: ATQ el. AUBREY, ROGER F., Rock Island, Ill.: A.B. in Psychology, Philosophy, YIIX 'lg Philosophy Club 49 Spanish Club 3, 4. AVERRE, ELINOR A., San lose, Costa Ricag B.S. in Chem- istryg X0 3, 4g Chemistry Club 3, 4-Sec.: German Club 4. BAGG, BARBARA, Kew Gardens, N. Y.: A.B. in Sociology, EMD 2, 3, 43 MICA 1, 23 Sociology Club 3. BALTZ, GEORGE M. IR.g Buffalo, N. Y., A.B. in Government, Philosophy, AERI- 2, 3, 43 IFC 3, 4. BARANOWSKY, HERBERT, Brooklyn, N. Y.g A.B. in History: AEH 2, 3, 4. BARROW, MARION M.g Paterson, N. l.: B.S. in Nursing. BASSETT, GLORIA K., Toledo, Ohio: A.B. in Radio- Television. BAUM, ROBERT D., Miami Beach. Fla., B.S. in Chemistry: BBB 3, 49 Band 1, 2, 3, 4. BECKER, OTTO P. IR.3 Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Iournalismg KE l, 2, 3, -l. BECKER, WAR- REN E.g Litchfield, Ill., B.S. in Chemistry, Chemistry Honor Society Z3 Dean's List 1, 2, A-B ARTS A SCIE CES L. Bennell' H. Birf F. Bloom P. Benzil C. Blacli L. Blolner P. Billis J. Bliss B. Brahms BENNETT, LAWRENCE O., North Augusta, S. C., B.S. in Botany, Gifford Society l, 2, 3, 4. BENZIL, PHILIP S., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, MICA 2, 3-Executive Counselor, AEA 2, 3, 4-Pres., Chemistry Honors Society 3, 4-Sec., Pre- Dental Association 2, 3, Dcan's List 2, 3, BILKS, PATRICK S., Miami, Fla., A.B. in English. BIRT, HARRY W., Miami, Fla.: A.B. in History: Philosophy Club Z, 3, 4: IRC 3, 4, Hurricane 1. BLACK, CHARLES E., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-Television, ATA 1, 2, 3, 4, AEP 3, 4, QPMA 3, 4-Trcas., Radio Guild 2, 3, 4. BLISS, IOHN H., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Government. BLOOM, FRANCES E., Akron, Ohio: A.B. in Psychology, ABQ 1, 2, 3, 4-Pres., NKT 3, 4-Treas., AZT 2, 3-V. Counselor, 4-Sage, EAKIP 2-Sec., 3-Treas., AGM 3, 4, Lcafl and Ink 2, 3, 4, Sweetheart of Tau Epsilon Phi 4: Senator Z, 3: SA 3-Sec., Ibis 2-Sorority Ed., 3-Associate Ed. 3: Hillel l, 2, FAX 4, Who's XVho 4. BLOTNER, LILLIAN A., Ienscn, Fla.: A.B. in French, IIAQ 3, 4-Sec., French Club 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3. BRAHMS, BEVERLY H., Atlantic Beach, N. Y., A.B. in Psy- chology, Chorus 3, 4. BRANDON, IAMES H., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Economics. BRAUSTON, BRUCE B., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, BBB 2, 3, 4, Election Board 3, SIR 3, 4: MICA 3, 4, ACS 2, 3, 4, A4552 2, 3, 4, Dean's List l, 2, 3. BREITKOPF, PHYLLIS I., Highland Park, N. I.: B.S. in Home Economics: EACP 2, 3-V.- Pres., 4-Pres., FAX 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, Resi- dence Counsellor 3, 4. ARTS A D SCIENCES J. Brandon W. Brewlon B. Brauslon E. Brill P. Breillropf S. Brown W. Brown K. Burger N. Bruno W. Burgess F. Buchanan B. Butler BREWTON, WILLIAM S., Pahol-acc, Fla., B.S. in Zoology, Botany: ZIAX 3, I'9T 4, Square and Compass 2, Ski Club 3, Gifford Society 4. BRILL, ELSIE R., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Mod- ern Languages, French Club l, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club l, 2, 3, 4, Italian Club 1, German Club 2, 3, 4, Russian Club 4. BROWN, SHIRLEY A., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Sociology, Sociology Club 3, 4. BROWN, WILLIAM T., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Zoology: ATS? 4. BRUNO, NICHOLAS, Newark, N. I., A.B. in Economics. BUCHANAN, FRED A., West Newton, Mass., B.S. in Botany, Botanical Society 3, 4, Spanish Club 4. BURGER, KATHLEEN, Freeport, N. Y.: B.S. in Home Eco- nomics: AAA 1, 2: ATM 2, 3, Home Economics Honorary 3- Pres., FTA 2, 3, Dean's List l, 2, 3. BURGESS, WARREN E., Whitestone, N. Y.: B.S. in Biology, QI-IE lg Spearfishing Club 2-V.-Pres., Dean's List I, 2. BUTLER, BARBARA, Chelsea, Mass., A.B. in Spanish. A SYMBOL of the University of Miami's home lown, the maieslic Coral Gables court house. H so ss me QW s Qigggim .gigs mx-i I 5. B Hs P. Byrd J. Carter W. Cerniglia R. Chaillef R. Choisser H. Cogerf K. Conner E. Carenasos G. Caferino A. Ceuruels J. Chambers B. Chudom A. Collazo M. Coslea C. Carpenfer J. Celian L. Chaillei' W. Cheek G. Cochrane G. Colley L. Courlelis BYRD, PETER R., Conway, S. C., A.B. in History. CARA- NASOS, ESTHER A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, EK l, 2, 3-Sec., 4-Pres., Symposium 1, 2. CARPENTER, CLARENCE A. IR., Canandaigua, N. Y.: l3.S. in Physics, ITKCIY l, 2, 3, 4, Dcan's List 2. 3, 4. CARTER, IOSEPH L. IR., Miami. Fla., A.B. in Geography: FST 4-Treas. CATERINO, GEORGE H., Ossining, N. Y., A.B. in Art, KIT 4. CELIAN, IACQUELINE I., Miami, Fla., A.B. in English, ZTA 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2: Italian Club 3. CERNIGLIA, WILLIAM I., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Food Tech- nology. CEURUELS, ALBERT R., Boston, Mass., B.S. in Zoology BBB 3, 4, Dean's List 2. CHAILLET, LUCILE R., Atlanta, Ga. AB. in Sociology, AAA 4: Dean's List l, 2, 3, Sociology Club 1 AKA. v I CHAILLET, ROBERT F., Washington, D. C., A.B. in Psychol- ogy, DC1111,S List 2, 3. CHAMBERS, IACK A., Cincinnati, Ohio: A.B. in Psychology, EX 1, 2, 3, 4, Psychology Club 3, Lutheran Club 3, Chorale l. CHEEK, WILLIAM R., Charleston, S. C., A.B. in Spanish. CHOISSER, ROGER M. IR., Washington, D. C.: B.S. in Zoology, KE 3, 4, Cheerleader 3, 4-Cn-Capt. CHUDOM, BYRON, Gary, Incl., AB, in Iournalism, Hillel 4. COCHRANE, GEORGE, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, SAX 3, 4-V.-Pres., Lcacl and Ink 3, 4, Hurricane 3-Sports Ed., Ibis 4-Co-editor. COGERT, HARVEY W., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-Television. COLLAZO, AIDA E., Ponce, Puerto Rico, BS. in Nursing. COLLEY, GRETCHEN, Barrington, R. I.: A.B. in English, Can- terbury Club. CONNER. KATHLEEN I., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, Newman Club I, 2, 3, -l. COSTEA, MARY I., Dearborn, Mich., AB. in English. COURTELIS, LOUIS E., Eric, Pa., B.S. in Home Economics, Home Economics Club l, 2, 3, 4-Pres. ARTS AND SCIE CES M. Cox J. Crowley S. Curcie M. Cralon J. Crump L. Danufslty J. Croof K. Culberg H. Davis COX, MARION H.: Sades, S. C.: B.S. in Botany: Wesley Foun- dation 2, 3. CRATON, MARILYN A.: Fort Lauderdale, Fla.: A.B. in linglisli: IJean's List 2. CROOT, IACQUELYNN A., Miami, Flu.: B.S. in Zoology: ZTA 3, 4: YWCA 3: Chorale 2: Wesl- minster Fellowship 2, 3-Sec. -l: Dcan's List 3. CROWLEY, IOSEPH A.: Sairzisntzi, Fla.: ILS. in Zoology. CRUMP, IOSEPH G. IR., Saginaw, Mich.: A.B. in Philosophy: 'PX 3, 4: Philosophy Club 3-Treats., 4: Deun's List 3. CULBERG, KARL B., Chicago, Ill.: A.B. in History: I'IAfP 2, 3, -l: L'Ap.iche 3-V.- Pres., 4. CURCIE, SANFORD C., Okeechobee, Flu.: A.B. in Government. DANUFSKY, LOISQ Hillside, N. I.: B.S. in Chemistry, DAVIS, HERBERT H.: Miami, Flu.: B.S. in Chemistry: Aliffl 2, 3, 4: BBB 3, 4: GIJIIE I, 2-V.-Pres.: AEA 2, 3, 4: French Club 1: Deun's List 1, 3. DAVIS, RONALD E., Lansing, Mich.: ILS. in Food Teclmology: Deaifs List 2, 3. DAWSON, NANCY I.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Russian: EK 3. -lx Lutheran Club 2, 3, -lx Russian Club 2, 3, -l. DEFOOR, IAMES A., Corul Gables, Flat.: A.B. in I-Iistoryg IIKA l. R. Davis G. de Ogburn J. Diamond F. Doyle N. Dawson L. Desser A. Diclthaus S. Dubois J. Defoor J. De S+efano R. Dodge R. Dyer dc OGBURN, GEORGE T. IR., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Food Tech- nology: Arnold Air Society 3, -lg Food Club 3, 4. DESSER, LEONARD I.: Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in Government: ZBT 4. DE STEFANO, IOHN A.: Miami, Flu.: A.B. in Psychology: Psychology Club l, 2, 3, 4: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, el: Radio Guild 3, 4: ROTC 2, 3, 4: Italian Club 3, -1. DIAMOND, IACKg Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: IIJHE 1, 2: AGM 2, 3-I-Iist., -lg A1159 l, 2, 3-Rec. Sec., 4-V.-Pres.: Deam's List 1, 3. DICKHAUS, ANN S.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Music: AAA 1, 2-Rush Chmn., 3-Sec. DODGE, ROBERT F.: Miami Bench, Fla.: A.B. in Psychology: Band l, Z, 3, 4: AFROTC I, 2, 3, 4. DOYLE, FRANK I., Astoria. N. Y.: B.S. in Geology: Newman Club I. Z, 3, 4: Geology Club 2, 3, 4: Fencing Club 4. DUBOIS. SUZANNE L., New York City, N. Y., A.B. in Iournalism: Ibis I-Index Ed.. 2-Seniors Ed., 3-Associate Ed., 4: I-Iurricune 2'Dr:1nm Critic, 3: Tempo 1: Lead and Ink 1, 2-Sec.-Trens., 3: Deun's List 2: 921411 4. DYER, ROBERT A., Haddonfield, N. I.: A.B. in History: KIJAG 4: Arnold Air Society 4. ARTS AND SCIE CES EBBA, EDWARD F.: Philadelphia, Pa.: A.B. in Drama. ECKBLOM, FRANK R.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in English: Dean's List 3. ELMER, IOSEPH W.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: BSU 2, 3, 4-Exec. Coun- cil. ENGEL, TALILA V.: Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Russian: AAA 3, 4: Russian Club 3, 4: Spanish Club 3, 4, 5: Ski Club -l. ENNIS, DOLORES A.: Homestead, Fla.: B.S. in Matlienizitics: IIME 3, 4: AAA I-Hist., 2: Math Club 2, 3-Sec., 4-Pres.: Wesley Founda- tion I, 2, 3-Sec., 4-Pres.: EMP 3, 4: German Club 3: Dormitory Council 2: Cosmopolitan Club 2: Deans List I: NKT 4: Who's Who 4. EWING, WILLIAM V.: Dallas, Texas: A.B. in Radio-T.V.: KE I, 2, 3, 4: Arnold Society 2, 3, 4: Radio Guild 3, 4. FALLS, ROBERT H.: Asheville, N. C.: A.B. in Economics: AXA 2, 3, 4: Band 3. FELDMAN, DAVID: Philadelphia, Pa.: A.B. in Speech, E VD l, 2, 3, 4. FLACK, TIMOTHY C.: River Forest, Ill.: A.B. in Sociology: KE 3, 4: Propcllor Club 3, 4: Residence Council 2. FLEISHER, ARTHUR A.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: AEII 1, 2, 3-Scribe, 4: AKIPQ I, 2, 3, 4: 411122 1, 2-Treas.: AEA 2, 3, 4-V.-Pres.: A931 3-V.-Pres., 4: BBB 3, 4: AZT 3, 4: Pep Club I, 4: Homecoming Committee 3, 4: Freshman Orientation 3: Sketchbook 3: Dean's List l: WVho's Who 4. FLINT, ELAINE B.: Union City, N. I.: A.B. in Government: Afbll I, 2, 3, 4-Hillel Rep.: I-Iillel 3, 4: I-Iuman Relation Club 3, 4. FORIS, TONETTE M.: Dearborn, Mich.: A,B. in Sociology: Sociology Club 3. FORTUNOFF, RHODA: Far Rockaway, N. Y: A.B. in Arts: IAH I- Cor. Scribe, 2-Rec. Scribe: KIT 1, 2, 4: Pep Club 1, 2: Iunior Coun- selor 2: Hurricane 1: Botany Club I: Hillel I, 2, 4. FRAUNFELDER, SARAH E.: Adanisdale, Pa.: B.S. in Nursing. FREEHLING, LEO- NORE W.: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: NKT 4: TIME 3, 4: BBB 3, 4: AGM 3: AAA I, 2-Pres., 3-Ir. Adviser: ABT 3-Treas., 45 EACIP Z, 3-Pres., 4: IZFA 1-Sec., 2-Pres., 3: I-Iillel 1, 2, 3: Dean's List 1, 2, 3: Who's Who 4. FRIEDMAN, ALBERT S.: Brooklyn, N. Y.: A.B. in Radio-T.V.: EAM 1, 2, 3, 4: Radio Guild 3, 4. FRIEDMAN, LARRY: Yonkers, N. Y.: A.B. in Radio-Television. FROW, RICHARD G.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in French: fill-IZ I: IIAKIH 3, 4-Treas.: Dcan's List 1, 2, 3, 4. GALANTE, LOUIS I.: Milwaukee, Wise.: A.B. in Economics. GARSIAN, ROBERT: Palisade, N. I.: B.S. in Geology: Geology Club 2, 3, 4. GASTON, GLORIA T.: I-Iavana, Cuba: A.B. in French, Art: AAA 1, 2, 3, 4: KII 3, 4-I-Iist.: IIA4' 3, 4-Pres.: French Club 2, 3, 4. GEBHART, ROBERT F.: Coral Gables, Fla.: A.B. in English: A429 1, 2: XVesley Foundation I, 2, 3-Pres., 4-V.-Pres.: Dean's List 1, 2, 3: Who's Who 4. GEMMA, IOSEPH IR.: Providence, R. I.: B.S. in Chemistry: AEA 3, 4: BBB 2, 3, 4: Chemistry Club 3, 4: Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4. GERSH, MYRON R.: Bronx, N. Y.: A.B. in Iour- nalism: Hurricane 4. ALTHOUGH NOT a home ec major, she'll make someone a good wife after dorm life. ARTS A D SCIE CES I ,,., ,.,: GOITZ, IOSEPH C., Norwich, Conn.: A.l3. in Sociology. GOLDEN, IACQUELINE4 Miami, Flu.: A.B. in Psychologyg IZFA I, Z, 3, 45 " I-lillcl I, 2. GOLDEY, GERRY E., Great Notch, N. I., A.B. in I-Iistoryg , ..,.,.. Psychology, 1I'X 4. P I BAE 2, 3, 4. GOLDHOFF, IRWIN B.g Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in B GOLDSTEIN, MARTIN I., New York City, N. Y.: I3.S. in Chemistry, EAM I-Corr. Sec., Z-Excliccqucr, 3, ilg AEA 3, 4, 'PHE lg I-Iillcl l, 2, 3, 4. GOMEZ, ISABEL M., I-Iizxleah, Fla.: A.I5. in Government, AAA, AEA: ABT 3, -l-Sec.: AGM, AAA 2-Trcas., 3-V.-Pres., 4-Pres.: , 2, 3, 4: NKT -1: Westminster Fellowship 1, 2, 3, -l: Dean's List I, 2, I 3g Who's Who 4. GOODMAN, BARBARA, IVaultcgun, Ill., B.S. in Design, FAX Ll: Home Economics Club 2, 3, 45 MICA Z, 3-Sec.: Sketchbook 4: Hillel 2, 3, 4. GOODMAN, GLORIA M., Miami Iicztcli, Fla.: in Psychology: AECID 2, 3, 43 Potpourri 23 Dczin's Q ' List 2, 3g 'IPX fl, TAX 4. GOODMAN, IEANETTEQ Horiicll, N. Y.: A.B. in Sociology, Sociology b M Club 2, 3. GRABENHOFER, A. P., Riviera Beach, Flu., A.I3. in Gov- M I . ' ':':' E t:l'III11Clll. GREENWALD, ALAN F., Hazleton, Pu., A.l3. in Psychologyg " f' NI'X 3, 4, ACIHSZ 2, 3-Corr. Sec., 4-V.-Pres.: Psychology Club 2, 3, 4g I-lurriczinc 2: MICA 2. GREENWASSER, RALPH H., Miami, Flu., I3.S. in Chemistry: KA I, Z-Trcas., 3, 4: ALFA 3-V.-Pres., 4, Arnold Society 3, 45 Iiaml l, 2, 3-Drum Major. GREENWOOD, LYDIA E., Ontario, Canada, B.S. in Nursing. GROO, IOSEPH A., Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Government. GROSS, B. G., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, AEA 3, 43 Chemistry Club 3, 49 De:in's List 1. I-IAAS, CLAIRE, Newark, N. I., A.B. in Government. . Z? I-IABER, MORTON5 Niagara Falls, N. Y., B.S. in Zoology: fI1EII . l, 2, 3, 4: Prc-Dental Association 3-Pres. HAGEN, IEFFREY M., 'Z,Z.zQ New York, N. Y.: A.B. in Manzigemcnt: E VD 45 Manu ement Society jg -l: Chess Club 4. HALE, FRASER, Miami, Flz1.g A.B. in Iournalismg Q15 EAX 3, 4-Trans., Lead nntl Ink 3, 4, Hurricane 3-Photo Eel.: Ibis -l-Pliotu Iicl.: Iron Arrow 4. HALL, ELEANOR A., West Lciscnring, ,if Pai.: B.S. in Nursing. E HD. - H-, ,H E .r .,. ' HARRIS, CHARLES D., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Psychology, W., E M .-.: , :.- .-. C 1 ivzilicrs 2, 3, 4. HARRIS, IULIEQ Corzil Gables, Fla., A.I3. in English, mn f S. SE mx is 255' .,.. 3 .. -I s--' AAA 2, 3, 4-Chaplain. HARTIGAN, IOSEPH H., waiitmsimfg, Pu., Q52 E mi H lI.S. in Chemistry, Newman Club 2, 3, 4: Pre-Dental Assoc. 3, -l. gg I -:- Q ' LIASBROUCK, IOHN 1.5 Tczlneck, N. A.B. in History. I LIKE A SHEEP wailing fo be shorn, an ROTC sluclenl' bemoans l'he 'fared army lnspeclions. 'Qs' SPIKE K , . was si r q. I ' . .?" ' - f Ui. - Wax- I" ' K., . ..,.F. 1. . . M1 - I . .-.Q -1 A ii 11. is an -sn ART D SCIE CES - ff ,... , . M. Headley D. Henney R. Hildreih R. Hoberman A. Hochman F. Hoffman M. Hudec S. Huni M. Hunfer C. James A. Jamison D. Jelta E. Jesmer E. Johnson M. Johnson D. Kahn A. Kaplan N. KGSSOH T. Kellell T. Kennedy E- Klmbmugl' HEADLEY, MARIE A., Fort Lauderdale, Fla., A.B. in History, QA9 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. HENNEY, DAGMAR R., Berlin, Gcr- many, B.S. in Physics: AAA 2. HILDRETH, ROBERT R. IR., Min- neapolis, Minn., A.B. in Radio-Television. HINSON, WILLIAM L. IR., Detroit, Mich.: A.B. in Radio-Television, AEP 3, 4-Pres., EAX 4, Radio-TV Guild 1, 2, 3-V.-Pres., 4-Pres., Hurricane 3, 4, OAK 4. HOBERMAN, RUTH I., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Nursing. HOCHMAN, ALAN B., Riverdale, N. Y., A.B. in Radio: TEQ2 4-Pledgemaster, 9AfIP 4-V.-Pres., Pep Club 3, 4, Sketchbook 3, 4-Stage' Mgr. HOFF- MAN, FERN R., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Psychology. HOLBROOK, EUGENE E., Dixon, Ill., A.B. in Psychology. HUDEC, MAIEL L., Cleveland, Ohio, A.B. in Drama, 9AfP 4-Sec.: Ir. Counselor, Homecoming Comm. 4, Sketchbook 4, Who's Who 4, Ring Theater Productions. HUNT, SHANE I., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Geology, ZX 2-Sec., 3, 4, YIJHE 1, 2, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4, Geology Club 3-Sec., 4. HUNTER, MARDELLA R., Sharon, Pa., A.B. in Sociology, AZ 2, 3, 4. IACOBSON, WALTER S., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Economics. IAMES, CAROL H., Canton, Ohio, A.B. in Speech, Pep Club 4: Cheer Leader 4, WAA 1, Z, 3, 4, M Club Girl 3, Ir. Counselor 2. IAMISON, ADEANE N., Hickman, Ky., A.B. in Iournalism, AAA I, 92111 3, 4-V.-Pres., Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. IEKA, DONALD L., New- ark, N. I., A.B. in Iournalism, Maioring in Hurricane, EAX 4-Pres.: Hurricane 4-Editor, Who's Who 4, RKC 4. IELINEK, BETTY A., Cicero, Ill., A.B. in Drama, Sketchbook 3. IESMER, ESTHER M., Lafayette, Ind., A.B. in Sociology. IOHNSON, EDWIN A., Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Iournalism, TKE 3. 4-Hist., New- man Club 3, 4-Pres., Lead and Ink 3, 4, Hurricane 4-Sports Ed. IOHNSON, MARTHA L., Coffecville, Miss., B.S. in Nursing. IUZEK, CHARLES, Nanuet, N. Y., A.B. in Philosophy, BBB 2, 3, 4, 5, Phi- losophy Club 5. KAHN, DANIEL L., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Government, A419 2-Corr. Sec., 3. 4: Dean's List 2, 3, 4. KAPLAN, ALLAN, Far Rockaway, N. Y., A.B. in English. KASSOFF, NORMAN C., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Government, IIAQ 1, 2, 3, 4-Sec.: Pep Club 3, 4, Rifle Club 3, Baseball 1, 2. KAY, BARBARA, Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in English, AGIPE 1, 2, 3-V.-Pres., 4-Pres., Panhellenic Rep. 3. 4, AAA 1, 2, 3, 4, A9M 3-Rec. Sec., 4, NKT 3, 4-Sec.: Homecoming Comm. 3, 4: Ir.-Sr. Prom 3, Iunior Class Sec.: Cheerleader 1, 2, Senator 2, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, AZT 4. KELLETF, THOMAS W., Boston, Mass.: A.B. in History, Newman Club 3, 4, Propeller Club 4, BBB 3, 4, AECIJ 3, 4, Men's Residence Council 4-Pres. KENNEDY, THOMAS I. IR., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Government, EN Z, 3, 4-Sentinel, Men's Residence Council 2, 3- Treas., 4-Pres. KIMBROUGH, ELAINE, Denver, Colo., B.S. in Retail Merchandising, EK 1, 2, 3-V.-Pres.. 4-Rec. Sec., Pep Club 3, 4. KING, CONSTANCE I., Floral Park, N. Y., A.B. in Psychology, KKI' 1, 2, 3-V.-Pres., 4, EA6 3, 4, YWCA 1, 2, Canterbury Club 1, Secretary Senior Class. H-K RTS AN SCIE CE 162 W. Hinson E. Holbrook W. Jacobson B. Jelinelc C. Juzelt B. Kay C. King KIRSNER, PAULINA H., Baltimore, Md.: A.I3. in I-Iistory. KISER, MAROLYN1.g Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Home Economics: Home Econom- ics Club 2, 3, 4-Treas.: Christian Science Club l, 2-V.-Pres., 3, 4-Pres. KISSEL, MARY C., Indianapolis, Ind.: A.B. in lournalismz SEG' 2, 3, 4-Sec. KITT, 1OI-IN, Scotch Plains, N. 1.3 A.B. in Sociology, Sociology Club 35 Russian Club 3. KOBZINA, ROGER R., Long Beach, Incl., A.B. in Radio-Televisiong SX l, 2-Sec., 3, 4g AEP 3, 4-V.-Prcs.g Radio Guild 1, 2, 3-Trcas., 4-Pres. KOCHOVOS, SPIRO 1.3 New York, N. Y., A.B. in History: CIJAA 4g Dean's List 3. KOLIAS, GEORGE C.g Miami, Fla., A.B. in Government: EQIPE 2. KRAVIS, STUART 1.3 Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Psychology, EAM 2, 3, 4, I-Iillel 1, 2, 3. KREIDLER, EDNA W., Staten Island, N. Y.: A.B. in Iournalismz AGM 35 924, 4. KRELLENSTEIN, FREDRIC T.g Bronx, N. Y., A.B. in Philosophy: 'DMA 4: Symphony Orch. 2. KUETT, GILBERT A., River Edge, N. 1.3 A.l3. in Applied Music. KUHN, NOREEN N., Coral Gables, Fling A.I3. in Russian, Dean's List 3. KULCHIN, BERNARD A., Miami, Fla.: A.B, in Sociology, AFROTC 3, 4. LABERTEW, 1OAN C., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Home Economics: AAA 1, 2, 3-Rush Chmn., 4, AAA 21 AGM 2, 33 NKT 4: Home Economics Honorary 3, 4-Trcas.g XVcsley Foundation Z: Dean's List 2, 3. LACOMBA, RAFAEL R., San 1uan, Puerto Rico, B.S. in Chem- istry: BBB 3. 4. LAFFERTY, WILLIAM L. 1R.g Miami, Fla., B.S. in Geology: ITKA I, 2, 3, 4: Arnold Air Society 3, 4-Sec., AFROTC l, 2, 3, 45 Geology Club 3, 4. LAING, WILLIAM D., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Botany, Gifford Society 2. 3, 4. LANDINI, RICHARD G., New York City, N. Y., A.B. i11 English. LANGER, IOHN S. 1R.g Miami, Fla., B.S. in Food Technol- ogy: IPI-IE I: Food Club 3, 4. LARKIN, ADRIAN C., New York, N. Y., B.S. in Geography. LAZARAN, ARLENE E., Uniontown, Pa.: B.S. in Nursing. LEE, MARGUERITEg Kingston, Ontario, Canada, B.S. in Biology, German Club 3: Russian Club 3-4 Cor. Sec.g 1r. Counselor 3. LEON, ARLENE S.: Miami, Fla.: A.B. in Sociology:A9M 33 Spanish Club 3: Hillel 33 Dfan's List 3, LEVIN, NEIL R., Port 1crvis, N. Y.g AB. in Finance. LEVINE, SYDNEY, Miami Beach, Fla., A.I3. in Psychology, 'PEA 3, 4: 'PHE l, 2, 3, 4g AGM 3, 43 Rifle Club 3, 4g IDC211'l'S List I. LEWIS, IOELINE W., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Home Economics, KKI' 3, 4-Sec.: Home Economics Club 4. LOPEZ, BERNARDOg San Salvador, El Salvador: B.S. in Chemistry: GPIIE 1, 2, 3, 43 Cosmos Club l, 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club I, 2, 3, 45 Sigma VD I, 2, 3, 45 Dcan's List l. LO PINTO, MIRIAMQ New York City, N. Y., B.S. in Home Economics: Westminster Fellowship I, 2, 33 Newman Club I, 2, 3, 43 Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 49 Chorus 1, 23 Concert Chorus 2. Sw wgw ms P. Kirsner M. Kiser M. Kissel R. Kobzina S. Kochovos G. Kolias E- Kfeidlel' F. Krellensfein G. KueH B- Kulfhif' J. Laberfew R. Lacomba W- I-a""9 R. Landini J. Langer A- Lazfffan M. Lee A. Leon S- Levine J. Lewis B. Lopez K-L ARTS A D SCIENCES 163 J. IGH S. Kravis N. Kuhn W. Lafferiy A. Larkin N. Levin M. Lo Pinio buuf 1 Wikis iTEAK H QUSE Q Arn E. Louglilin B. Luna J. Maguire H. Mangelsdoef S. Masson J. Melciian R. Mifchell S. Loupus R. Lundslen J. Maieslci N. Marlin J. Meinsohn E. Mander R. Mohler J. Lucia E. Lydclane J. Malgral D. Marvil R. Meiia W. Millard V. Molino LOUGHLIN, ELIZABETH F., New Loudon, Conn., A.B. in Psychology, 'PX 3, 4-Hist.: KME 1: EA1ID 3, 45 AGM 3, 4, AKIDA 3, -4-Sec., Newman Club 2, 3, 4-Sec. LOUPUS, STANLEY, Philadelphia, Pa., B.S. in Chemistry, LUCIA, IANET M., Hart- ford, Conn., A.B. in Art, Newman Club 3, 4. LUNA, BEATRICE, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Dietetics, AZ 2, 3, 4-V.-Pres.: Home Economics Club 2. 3, 4, Newman Club 2. 3, 4. LUNDSTEN, RICHARD H., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Physics. LYDDANE, ELLEN M., Vtlashington, D. C., B.S. in Physical Education. MAGUIRE, IEANNE K., Miami, Fla.: A.l3. in Iournalism, AZ 2, 3, 4-Pres., 92'-IP 3, 43 AGM 3. 4: Dcan's List 3: NKT 4. MA- IESKI, IULIUS M., Gold I-Iill, N. C.: A.H. in Philosophy, Philoso- phy Club 2, 2-Trcas., 4, Dcan's List 3, MALGRAT, IAMES D., Key West, Fla., B.S. in Zoology, BBB 3, AEA 4, Newman Club, Dean's List 3, 4. NO COTTON candy, bu+ plenfy of 'rliose luscious hamburgers ai +l-ie Circus are jus+ as delicious. MANGELSDOEF, HELEN P., Cambridge, Mass.: B.S. in Zoo- logy. MARTIN, NANCY L., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in English, XS? 1, 2-Sec., 3, 4, YVVCA l, 2: Ibis 1. MARVIL, DAVID L., Berwyn, Pa., A.B. in Government: KE 3, -l. MASSON, SYLVIA M., Miami. Fla.: A.B. in Art: KH 1, 2-Hist., 3, 43 Hispanic Amer. Club 2, 3, 4. MEINSOI-IN, IAMES D., Fairfield, Ill.: A.B. in Geology: DIPE I, 2, 3, 4: Geology Club 3-Pres. MEIIA, RODRIGO, Pereira, Colombia, B.S. in Fooil Technology: Chemistry Club 3, 4, Food Club 3, 4, Institute of Food Technology -l. MEKIIAN, IACK, New York, N. Y., ILS. in Zoology. MENDER, ELLIS K., Brooklyn, N. Y., AJS. in Art. MILLARD, WAYNE R., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, AFROTC 2, 3: BSU 1, 2, 3, 4. MITCHELL, RICHARD B., Colmar Manor, Md., A.B. in Geography, MOHLER, RICHARD L., Ephrata, Pa., A.B. in English, AXA 2, 3, 4. MOL1No, VIRGINIA M., st. Louis, Mo., A.B. in English. L-M ARTS A .IE CES G. Moncada l. Moyel D. Neill D. Moore J. Muravcliiclc J. Neill J. Moorman C. Muller R. Nelson MONCADA, GAYLORD A., Miami, Fla.: A.l3. in Art. MOORE, DONALD R., Hobe Sountl, Fla.: 15.5. in Zoology. MOORMAN, IOAN N., Detroit, Mich., A.B, in Iournailising HAM 3, -lg New- man Club l, 2, 3, -l. MOYEL, ISAIAH S., Norwich, Conn.: B.S. in Psychology: TEfI1 4, MURAVCHICK, IEWELQ Miami Bezreh, Fla.: A.l:l. in History, AfI2E l, 2, 33 AAA I, 2: EAQI 2, 3: Dean's List l, 2, 3. MUTTER, CHARLES B., Dania, Fla.: ILS. in Biology, ACS 2, 3, -lqA41Q 3, -lgHil1cl2, 3, -l. NEILL, DAVID S., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry. NEILL, IAMES D., Kaw, Okla.g A.B. in Radio-Television. NELSON, ROY 0.5 Homestead, Fla.: ILS. in Botany. NELSON, WALTER K., Nttmk, Conn., AB. in Art, me 2, 3, 4. NEUMOYER, GRETCHEN M., Easton. Pa., A.ll. in I-Iisturyg FAX 2, 3, -l. NONY, GEORGE M., Homestead, Fla., A.B. in Geography, AX 2, 3, -lg PGT 4. M-0 ART A DSCIE CES sl. W. Nelson E. Noonan B. Novia J. Ogden G. Neumoyer I. Norlon M. Oberman R. Ogden G. Nony M. Norton W. Odom E. Orr NOONAN, EDWARD B.g Chicago, Ill.: A.B. in Psychology, EKIPE 3, -l: Russian Club 2, 3. NORTON, ISABEL L., VVest Palm Beach, Fla., A.l3. in Iournalisni: Westminster Fellowship il: Publication Editor. NORTON, MARILYN G., liiif-lalo, N. Y., A.B. in journalism, AAU 2, 3-Hist., -l-'l'reas.g Cavalettes 2, 3, -lg Ir. Counselor 2, 3, -lg Newman Club l, 2, 3, -l: FAX -l. ' NOVIA, BETTY, Newark, N. I.: AB. in Psychology: Newman Club -l. OBERMAN, MAXENE S.g Corry, Pa., A.B. in Iournal- ism: AE41 l, 2, 3, -l-Scribe: 0211! 2-I-list., 3-'l"rcas., -l-Pres., ASM 2, 3-V.-Pres., -lg AET 3, -l-Recorder, AAA 2, 3, -lg EAYIP 2-Sec., 3, -lg Ibis 1, 2, De:1n's List 2, 3, -lg Tau Epsilon Phi Sweetheart Court 29 Hillel 1, 2, 3, -lg NKT -l. ODOM, WAYNE H.g Miami, Fla., A.B, in Philosophy, BSU I, 2-Pres., 3, -l. OGDEN, IOHN E., Miami, Fla., AB. in History, KI-'A I, 2, 3- Treas., 'l-Sec.: Arnolil Society 3, -lg Cavaliers 3, -l. OGDEN, RICHARD W., Detroit, Mich.: A.B. in Radio-Television, KE l, 2, 3, -lg AAE 3, -lg Scabbartl and Blade 3, -lg Pep Club 1, 2, 3, -lg Publications Board -lg Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, -l-Capt., Tempo -l-Art Ed. ORR, ELSIE C., New York, N. Y., B.S. in Math- ematics: AAA l, 2, 3, -lg AGM 3, -lg TIME 3-Sec., -lg Math- cmatics Club 2, 3, -lg Dean's List 1, 2, 3, -l. J. BALDl'S refined coiflure and Sybil's crealions- a mus'I' for 'the coed who wanls 'llie lalesl' in fashion. .l - - . 5... -...Q di . fc E .Q-:E 5. E il EMiQ4,,:.,,,,...,. .. -, . 1 F' M. Orf C. Painfer J. Peck A. Osborn C. Paslcewifz D. Pellar C. Owensby C. Pearce A. Perry ORT, MARION M., Brookline, Mass., A.B. in Drama, 11122 2, 3-Rush Chmn., 4-Sec., 'PX 4, Spanish Club 4, Dean's List 3. OSBORN, ALICE M., Hingham, Mass., B.S. in Art. OWENSBY, CLYDE N., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chemistry, Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4, German Club 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3. PAINTER, CECELIA B., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Music Education, Dean's List 4. PASKEWITZ, CECIL, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-Television, EAX 3. PEARCE, CAROLYN L., Miami, Fla., A.B. in English. PECK, IOYCE R., Hasbrouck, N. I., A.B. in English, Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Cavalettes 3, 4. PELLAR, DONALD H., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in History, B.S. in Chemistry, AEA 3, 4, BBB 3, 4, ASM 3, 4, QA9 3, 4, Dean's List 3, 4. PERRY, ARLINE I., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Hu- man Relations, AE? 1, 2-Ritualist, 3, 4, NKT 3, 4, AZT 4, AAA l, 2, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, 92111 3, 4, Debate Council 2, Hurricane l, 2, 3, Tempo 2, 3, Lead and Ink 2, 3, 4: Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. fg- x M. Petri M. Ploiinsky R. Polizzi H. Raiewsky J. Piechalalr R. Poinseff D. Posf J. Ranson M. Piper P. Polilo D. Presner J, Read PETRI, MARY ANN, Laramie, yVyomingg A.B. in Drama: KKI' 4. PIECHALAK, IOHN F., Chicago, lll., B.S. in Geology, Geology Club 3, -l, Sigma VD l-Pres., 2, 3, 4, Track 1. PIPER, MARTIN N., Newark, N. I., A.B. in History. PLOTINSKY, MARVIN L., New York, N. Y., A.B. in History. POINSETT, ROBERT P., Philadelphia, Pa., B.S. in Chemistry, EX 3, 4, AEA 2, 3, 4, BBB 3, German Honorary 4, Chemistry Club 2, Dean's List l, 2. POLITO, PHILIP R., Maywood, N. I., B.S. in Zoology, Newman Club -lg Choral Club 1. POLIZZI, RAYMOND A., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in English, OX I, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. POST, DONALD I., Chicago, Ill., A.B. in Government, K2 1, 2, 3-Guard, 4-V.-Pres., Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, L'Apache 3, 4, Senator 4. PRESNER, DON I., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Botany, 'PHE I, 2, 3, BBB 2, 3, 4, Chemistry Club 1, 2, Dean's List 3. RAIEWSKY, HELENE, North Arlington, Va., A.B. in French, French Club 4, Russian Club 3, 4, Chess Club 3, 4. RANSON, IOAN C., Fort Lauderdale, Fla., A.B. in Journalism, Homecoma inf 4- Human Relations 4, READ IULIETTE C., Memphis la , 1 Tenn., A.B. in English, ZTA 3, :lg YNVCA 3, Sociology 3: Cavalettes -l, Canterbury Club 3, 4. RTS AN CIE CES S. Reich B. Robin P. Rose H. Rosenfeld K. Rolhmen P. Ruclailis L. Salter E. Re nolcls J. Robinson B. Rosen H. Rosenthal S. Rowand J. Rudolph N. Sarda Y N. Riley J. Rocca T. Rosenblall REICH, SHELDON, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Art, KH 3, -lg Dcan's List 3. REYNOLDS, EDWIN S., Dayton, Ohio, A.B. in History, Dcan's List 3, RILEY, NANCY R., Wethersfield, Conn., A.B. in Iournalism, 921111 2, 3, Lead and Ink 2, 3, Human Relations Club 2-Sec., 3, Iflurricaue 2, 3, 'l'c-:mpo 2, Ibis 2-Copy Ed., 3- Associate Ed., Dean's List 2, 3: Mademoiselle College Board 3. ROBIN, BEN, Atlantic City, N. I., A.B. in Economics, 412112 1, roar 2, 3, 4, lawns List 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBINSON, JOHN H., Rochester, N. Y, A.B. in 1-Iistory, ECIDE 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 2, 3. ROCCA, IACK L., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Government, Dean's List 3. ROSE, PHYLLIS L., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Psychology, ,PX -l. ROSEN, BARBARA, Miami, Fla., A.B. in Sociology, EAKIP 2, 3, 4, AGM 3, -l, AKA 3, -1-V.-Pres., Sociology Club 2. ROSENBLATT, TOBY N., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.B. in Journalism, AAA 1, 2-Sec., AGM 3: Lead and Ink 3, Hurricane I, 2, 3- Fcatutes Ed., Tempo I, 2, 3-Fashion lid., Mademoiselle College Board I, 2, 3, Dean's List I. ROSENFELD, HERBERT M., Bridgeport, Conn., A.B. in Sociol- ogy, AKA 3-'I'i'c:is., -lg German Club I, Sociology Club 2, 3- Suc., -l. ROSENTHAL, HERMAN A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Chem- istry, Chemistry Club 3, ll. ROSENTHAL, SHELDON R., Miatni, lfla.: A.B. in History, Dcan's List 3. S. Rosenthal R-S M. Rubin H. Saclts H. Sawyer ROTHMEN, KATHERINE F., Atlantic City, N. I., A.B. in Iinglishg IAII 2, 3-Hist., 4-Corr. Scribe, FTA 3, 4, Pep Club 3, 4-Sec., Hillel 2, 3, el-Sec. ROWAND, SYLVIA D., Camden, N. I., B.S. in Retail Merchandising, ZTA 2, 3, il-Pres., Ir. Coun- sellor 3, 4, WAA 2, 3, 4, YWCA 2, 3, -ll, Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, fl, Senator 3, Dean's List 3. RUBIN, MYRNA H., Peekskill, N. Y., A.B. in Psychology. RUDAITIS, PAUL F., Hoosickfalls, N. Y., A.B. in Spanish, Russian Club 2, 3. RUDOLPH, IAMES M., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.S. in Chemistry, AXA 1, 2, 3, 4, A1119 3, 4, Chemistry Club 3, 4, German Club 2, 3. SACKS, HARRY, Hollywood, Fla., A.B. in Government. SALTER, LYNN H., Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Human Rela- tions, AQE 2, 3, 4-Social Chinn., EAKD 3, 4, Hillel 2, 3, 4, Ir. Counselor 2, 3. SARDA, NANCY E., Havana, Cuba, A.B. in Spanish, EAU 3, -lg Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3. SAWYER, HORACE K. SR., Atlanta, Ga., B.S. in Chemistry. ARTS AN SCIE CES 167 :rl 57+ Elie.-:.... . ... :.:-- .iv xl .. .,.... i. I 1 V1.1: 1 I ,, K QMS E e is no is A. Schell J. Schulte M. Schwartz R. Sherrill M. Silverberg J. Small H. Steiner F. Sclmero A. Schwancla M. Segal H. Shevach P. Silverman R. Sol-:mer R. Slewarl' ti xi is is t ,, . is "lm .age 2 E. Schief A. Schwartz S. Selcso D. Sider H. Silverslein D. Solovey A. Straus SCHELL, AUGUST W. IR., Baltimore, Md., AB. in Commercial Art: KA 2, 3, 4-I-list., KH 1, 2, 3, -lg IFC 3. SCHERO, FERN L., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Psyeliology: XIIX -l: ABM 3, -l, EAIIP 3, -l, Dean's List I, 2, 3. SCHIEF, ELLIOTT R., Kew Gardens, N. Y.: A.B. in History, I-Iillel 2, 3-V.-Pres., -l. SCHOFIELD, TILDEN R., Columbus, Ohio, A.B. in Geography, FBT 2, 3-Pres., 4g Arnold Air Society 3, Ll-Pres., Senator 1, l.Jean's List 3, -l. SCHULTE, IOHN K., Miami, Fla., A.l3. in Radio-Television: KE l, 2-Sec., 3, 4: EAX 2, 3, -l: Lead and Ink 2, 3, -lg Hurricane 2, 3-Sports Ed., -lg Tempo 2, 3-Sports Ed., -l-Editor: Radio Guild l, 2, 3, -lg NDTA 2, 3, -lg Publications Board -lg OAK -lg NVho's Who -l. SCHWANDA, ALAN B., Stafford Springs, Conn.: H.S. in Chemistry: AXA 3, -lg AEA -l. SCHWARTZ, ABRAHAM, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Physicsg QAKID 2, 3, -lg Philosophy Club 1, 2, 3, -lg Sword and Glove l, 2, 3, -l-Pres. SCHWARTZ, GEORGE H., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Radio-Television, Hurricane I: Hillel 1, 2, Radio-TV Guild 3, -l. SCHWARTZ, MELVIN I., Mclieesport, Pa.: A.l3. in Speech Correc- tion. SEGAL, MIRIAM, NVorcr:stcr, Mass., A.B. in Sociology, SACD 3, -lg NVomen's Residence Council 2-Counselor, 3, Hillel 2, 3, Sociology Club 3. SEKSO, SARA L., Coral Gables, Fla.: 15.5. in Chemistry. SHELLEY, GEORGE R., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Psychology. SI-IERRILL, ROBERT W., Miami, Fla.: 13.5. in Chemistry. SHEVACH, HELEN R., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.S. in Nursing, Deans List 3. SIDER, DONALD N., Sarzisota. Fla., A.B. in Iournalism, ZBT l, 2, 3-V.-Pres., Ll-Pres.: SAX 3, -lg A432 3, -l: AET 3, -lg Lead and Ink 3, 4, Tempo 2, 3, -l, I-Iurricane 2, 3, Iunior Class Pres., OAK -l. SIEGEL, SALLY R., Bucyrus, Ohio: A.B. in Radio-Television: AEP 2, 3, -l, FAX 3, -lg Radio Guild 2, 3, -l, NVcslminster Fellowship 3, -l. SILVERBERG, MARVIN E., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry, BBB 3, -lg ACS Z, 3, -l: German Club 3, 4. SILVERMAN, PAULA B., Chicago, Ill., A.B. in Human Relations, MICA l, 2-Corr. Sec., Hebrew Club 3, Ir. Counselor. SILVERSTEIN, HOWARD, Cols, Ohiog A.ll. in History: TIN? 2, 3, -l. SLAUGHTER, ROGER W., Deland, Fla.: A.l3. in I-Iistoryg KA 2, 3, -l-Corr. Sec.g Golf Team 2. SMALL, IOSEPH T., Avenal, N. I.: A.B. in Geography, FST 3, 4. SOHMER, ROSLYN I., New York City, N. Y.: A.l'l. in Radio- Television, AEP 3, -l-Sec.-Trcas.: Radio-TV Guild 2, 3-Sec., -l. SOLOVEY, DAVID S., Louisville, Ky.: A.B. in History, EAX I, 2: MICA l. STEIN, F. BARBARA, Miami Beach, Fla., A.B. in Sociology, AECI2' l, 2, 3, -lg Ibis 2, CCC 2. STEINER, HOWARD W., RidgeFielcl Park, N. I., A.B. in Government. STEWART, RUTH, Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Geography. STRAUS, ARNOLD M., Miami Beach, Flu., A.B. in Government, ZBT I, 2, 3, 4, AKKII 3, -lg Arnold Society, Orientation Co-Chmn. 3, Dean's List 2. - S - RTS A D SCIENCES 168 T. Schofield G. Schwartz G. Shelley S. Siegel R. Slaughler B. Stein A. Strusser E. Tanner J. Thompson H. Valentine A. Volpe J. Weaver STRUSSER, AUDREY E , Miami Beith lla A B in French lrtnth C lub 3 4 SURETSKY, BARTH E , I lil lbeth N Y AB in Motltrn l inguagf. 49A l 7 See 3 4 Potpourri 2 Sketchbook 3 SWAN, ELWIN F, M1 um Ruth Il A B in Psxeholo x SWEENEY, IOSEPH A St lamts N Y A B in Art Newman Club 3 4 TANNER, ELAINE I Miimt I'l.1 AB in Sociolotfx Souoloqx Llub l TART CARLIE B Henson N C AB in Art IxII 3 V Pres 4 Pies THIELER, MORRIS R , Miami Ili BS in loologi THOMAS, ROBERT M, B lluillc Ill BS in Chennstri BGII THOMPSON, IAMES D.: Miami, Flu.: B.S. in Food Tcclinologyg EX l, 2, 3, 4. TOPALIAN, HARRY H.: Providence. R. I.: l5.S. in Food Technology. TRAINOR, MARGARET I.: Miami, Fla.: A.I3. in Sociology: PIK 3-Registrar, 4: Newman Club 1, 2. TRAVERSE, NOR- MAN: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Chemistry: AEA 2, 3-Treas., 4: BBB 3, 4: Chemistry Honors Club 4-Trcus.: Dez1n's List 2, 3. VALENTINE, HELEN W.: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.S. in Nursing: XSZ 3, -l: Westminster Fellowship 3, 4: YWCA 3. VALERIANI, NICH- OLAS P.: Huston, Mass.: A.ll. in Islistoryz KE 2, 3, 4, 5: Seabbartl and Hlacle 3, 4-Pres.: OAK 3, 4: Newman Club 2, 3, 4, 5: Italian Club 4-V.-Pres. VERSEPUT, KATHRYN G.: West Englewood, N. I.: B.S. in Zoology. VESTERBY, NANCY L.: Ouatoona, Minn.: A.B. in Radio- 'lielevisiong Al' 3, 4. VOLPE, ALFRED V.: Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Zoology: Dcan's List 3. WAAD, AMY L.: Miami, Flu.: A.ll. in Journalism: De:m's List 1. WALTER, LUCILLE N.: Miami Beach, Fla.: A.B. in Psycliologyg Dc:1n's List 2. WATSON, ROYCE A.: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry: Honor Court 4: Chemistry Club 3, 4: ACS 3, 4: Pep Club 4: Homecoming Com. -lg Orientation Prugrani Climn. 4: Martin Lu- ther Club 3, 4. WEAVER, JANET A.: Lancaster, Pa.: AB. in Interior Decorating: WAA 2: Westminster Fellowship 4. WEINBERGER, DIXIE L.: Biloxi, Miss.: A.B. in Psychology: AE41 2-Ilist., 3, 4-Registrar: lJuan's List 3. WEINTHAL, SIDNEY M.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Chemistry. WEISS, BERNARD D.: Union. N. l.: A.B. in Mathemzitics. WENGER, IACQUELINE L.: Miami, Fla.: BS. in Zoology: KA9 l, 2, 3, 4: TAX 3, 4: Spanish Club 4: Sweetheart of Kappa Alpha 4: Ibis Queen's Court 4. WERSEL, MARY LOU: Bloomfield, N. I.: A.B. in Radio-Television. WERTZ, WILMA P.: Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Nurs- ing: Dean's List 2. S-W ARTS A D SCIE CE. 169 B. Surelslty C. Tart H. Topalian N. Valeriani A. Waacl D. Weinberger J. Wenger E. Swan M. Thieler M. Trainor K. Versepuf L. Walter S. Weinfhal M. Wersel J. Sweeney R. Thomas N. Traverse N. Vesierby R. Watson B. Weiss W. Werlz 3 l IVILLIAMS, BETTY L.g Nolcnsville, Tenn., A.B. in Rztclio-Telcvisiong VVcsley Foundation, Raclio-TV Guild. WILLMOTTQ IOHN I., Coral Gululcs, Flu., A.B. in Rucliog QPMA 3, -lg AEP 3, 4: Band l, 2, 3, -lg Radio Guild 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 45 Wesley Founclation 3, 4. WILSON, WOODROWg Citru, Fla., A.B. in Rudiog Russian Club. WINKLER, STEPHANIE Lg Miami Beach. Fla., .-LB. in Drama, AAA l, 2, Fencing Squad 45 Dcan's List l, 2, 3, 4. WHITE, FRANK W. IR., Miami, Fla., A.B. in Philosophy, ECDE l, 2, 3-V.-Pres., 4. WOODS, IOI-IN 1.5 Coral Gables, Flag A.B. in History, Artioltl Society 3, 4. WRIGHT, IAMES E., Newton Falls, Ohio, A.B. in Geography, FBT 3, 4. WROBBEL, WARREN D. IR.g Detroit, Mich., B.S. in Sociology: A245 2-Hist., 3-Corr. Sec., 4, 'PHE I, 2-Hist.g AGM 4, Newman Club 3-Pres., Dcarfs List l, 2, 3. WRUBLE, LAWRENCE D.5 Miami lieucli, Flu.: B.S. in Chemistry, Chemistry Club 3, -lg German Club 3, 'lg Hillel 3, -lg Dean's List 3, 4. WYNNE, SHELDON 1.3 lilll'l1llC21, N, Y., B.S. in Food Technology: MICA 2, 3: Food Technology Club 2, 3, 4. YAGUD, IRVINGQ Izunaica, N. Y., B.S. in Chemistry. YOUNGER, AUDREY E., Coral Gables, Fla., A.B. in Economics. ZEIBERT, MILTON D.5 Troy, N. Y., A.B. in Marketing. ZEILER, BURTON D. IR.g Miami, Flu., B.S. in Food Technology, ACS 3, 43 IFT 3, 4g Arnold Society 3, 4. ZIMMETT, BARBARA L.g Miami, Fla., A.B. in Art, KH l, 23 Hillel 1, 2, 3-Trcus., 4, Dezink List 2. AFTER A SPREE of nighl' life on Miami Beach Wolfie's coffee concluded fhe evening of fun. I W-Z ARTS A SCIE CE BURNS, EDWARD W.g Ballston Spa, N. Y.: M.A. in Econom- icsg OAI' 63 BBM 69 AKNP 6g Management Society 65 Dean's List 3, 4. SAUNDERS, GERALD K., Syracuse, N. Y.g M.A. in Econom- icsg Order of Artus 5. 'CHOOL OF BUSIN SS UlVl's School of Business Administration offers pros- pective businessmen and women a large curriculum containing all the basic ingredients of modern business. Among the many courses offered at the University are business education, business law, economics, finance, government, management and marketing. Also offered are two courses in accountingg one for professional accountants, either public or private, and the other for those not expecting to practice accounting professionally. In connection with the School of Education, a course in business teacher training is provided, While specialized training courses in secretarial work and oliice manage- ment are also available. GROVER A. J. NOE1ZEL Dean of Business Administration In the field of marketing an extensive internship pro- gram has been in evidenceg offering business majors a chance to earn money while gaining practical experience working part-time in local department stores to supple- ment their classroom knowledge. The school, recognizing the basic professional interest of the student, provides for the well-rounded mental and social development of its students. Combined degrees of law and business are available to students interested in legal aspects of financial trans- actions, corporation studies and business problems. Graduate courses are offered, leading to master's de- grees of business administration. .x fi 'Q Egan H. Abramson C. Albor H. Aronson S. Bacas R. Beniz E. Bidwell J. Black C. Aigner C. Almen E. Arfiz S. Barkley G. Bernardin W. Bikoff R. Black R. Albert S. Arlcin R. Avena M. Bell A. Beverly R. Birch M. Blaslco ABRAMSON, HERBERT W., Miami Beach, Fla., Ii.B.A. in Fi- nance: AETI 3, 4, BBM 3-Pres., -l: Golf Team 2, 3, 4, Hillel 3-V.-Pres., Nl-Pres. AIGNER, CLYDE I., Bayside, N. Y.: in Industrial Management: AXA 2, 3, -lg Pep Club 2, 3, 4: AHPS? 3, 4: Newman Club 2, 3, 4: Management Society 4. ALBERT, RONALD L., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in liconomics, ZBT l, 2, 3, 4, SClllJllZ1l'll and Blade 3, -i. ALBOR, CHARLES C. IR., Philaclelphin, Pa.: l'l.B.A. in Manage- ment, EN 2, 3, -l. ALMEN, CHARLES V., Forest I-lills, N. Y., I'l.B.A. in Foreign Affairs: Cavaliers l, 2, 3-V.-Pres., 4-Pres.: Propeller Club 2, 3, 'l-V.-Pres., Canterbury Club l, 2, 3, 4: Arnold Air Society 3, 4, Rifie Club 2. 3, -l: Mcn's Chorus 2, 3. ARKIN, STANLEY H., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Account- ing, AEII 1, 2-Treas., 3-Pres., Ll: flfllll l: AST 3, -l, AAE 3, -lg Sketchbook Business Mgr. 3, Dean's List 1. ARONSON, HYMAN, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting. ARTIZ, ERNEST H., Havana, Cuba, B.B.A. in Accounting, Dean's List -l. AVENA, RICHARD V., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics. A-B BACAS, SOLON W., Hollywood, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing, Symposium l, 2, 3, -l, MICA 3, Nl. BARKLEY, STANLEY E., Schenectady, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting: IIKA 3, -lg Arnold Air Society 3, -l. BELL, MARTIN E., Chicago, Ill., l'1.B.A. in Marketing: AEII 1, 2, 3, 4. BENTZ, RICHARD, Coral Cables, Fla.: ll.B.A. in Finance: EAE l, 2-Sec., 3-Trcns., -l-Pres.: OAK 3, -l: Lead and Ink 3, -lg Arnold Air Society 3, -l: AKXII 3, -l: Student Directory 2-Co-lid.. 3-Editor: Ibis 2. 3-Business Mgr.: Student Government 3-Finance Comm. BERNARDIN, GEORGE R., Andover, Mass.: li.H.A, in Management: Golf Team l, 2, 3, 4: Newman Club 1. BEVERLY, ALVA L., Miami, Fla.: l5.B.A. in Accounting. BIDWELL, EUGENE F., Ferndale, Mich.: B.B.A. in Manage- ment, Management Club 3, -l. BIKOFF, WILLIAM, Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.l3.A. in Government. BIRCH, RAY T., Mclieesport, Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing. BLACK, IERRY C., Coral Gables, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Dean's List 3. BLACK, RICHARD R., Fenton, Mich., B.B.A, in Management, Marketing. BLASKO, MAX I., Charlcroi, Pa., B.B.A, in Marketing. S S S 172 A. Blaiy R. Bolle S. Branclimore L. Briclgeworfh J. Brown W. Bueilrner J. Campbell J. Blaushilcl F. Bonura F. Braun R. Briggs K. Brown O. Bullock W. Canning N. Bloom J. Bowen W. Bridgeforfh M. Brillianf I. Bucltley E. Buff J. Canfalini BLATY, ANTHONY I.: Miami, Fla.: B.l3.A. in Marketing. BLAUSHILD, IAY L.: Cleveland, Ohio: B.I4.A. in Accounting, fllllll l, 2, 3, Nl: A4152 3, -l: Arnold Society 3, -l: AFROTC l, 2, 3, -lg SIR 2, 3: Deank List I. BLOOM, NORTON B.: Miami, Fla., Ii.B.A. in Finance, AEIT 2, 3, 43 ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. BOLLE, RONALD I., Roselle. N. I.: B.B.A. in Marketing: IIKA 2, 3, -iz AKXI' 2, 3-Treas., 4: Propeller Club l, 2, 3, 4: Canter- bury Club 1, 2, 3, Ll. BONURA, FRANK I.5 Iirooklyn, N. Y.: H.R.A. in Management: TKE I, 2, 3-Sec., 4. BOWEN, IAMES 0.5 Spartanburg, S, C.: B.B.A. in Management. BRANDIMORE, STANLEY A.: St. Petersburg, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: AEII 3. -l-V.-Pres.: Dean's List I, 2, 3. BRAUN, FLORENCE, New York, N. Y.: B.I3.A. in Marketing: FAX 3, 4g MICA I: Ir. Counsellor 2, 3: IJe:in's List 3. BRIDGEFORTH, WILLIAM E. IR., Winchester, Va., l's.B.A. in Economics, IIKQP 2, 3, rig Pep Club 23 Propeller Club 4. BRIDGEWORTH, L.: I3.l3.A. in Accounting. BRIGGS, ROBERT 0.5 St. Petersburg, Fla.: Ii.B.A. in Marketing: KE l, 2, 3. 4: .XEII 2-V.-Pres., 3-Chancellor, 4-Pres.: NDTA 3, -I: IJean's List 3, 4. BRILLIANT, MEYER M., Miami, Fla.: I3.I3.A. in Accounting. iv S BROWN, IAMES K.: Miami, Fla.: I3.I3.A. in Accounting: ASH 2, 3, 4: NDTA 3, 4: Tempo I-Photographer, Dcan's List 3. BROWN, KENNETH 0.5 Belleville, Ill.: I3.ll.A. in Marketing: ATQ 1, 2, 3, 4. BUCKLEY, I. THOMAS: Chatham, Mass.: Ii.B.A. in Marketing, Rifle Club 3: Glee Club. BUETTNER, WALTER B.: Fort Pierce, Fla.: II.B.A. in Account- ing: Allfb 3, 4: Dean's List 2. BULLOCK, ORRIS R.: Haines City, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: QJMA 2, 3-Treas., 43 Band 1, 23 Orchestra 2, 3, -l: BSU 1, 2, 3, 4-V.-Pres. BUTT, EMIL O.: Palm Beach, Fla.: I5.B.A. in Management. CAMPBELL, IAMES W., Coral Gables, Fla.: l3.B.A. in Econom- ics: Golf Team 3, -l. CANNING, WILLIAM L.: Miami, Fla., B.I5.A. in Marketing: KE 1, Z, 3-V.-Pres.. 4-Pres.: UM Ski Club -lt Arnold Society -iz Senator -ig IFC 3, -l. CANTALINI, IOHN S.: Indian Orchard, Mass., B.B.A. in Management. S W. Cardoso L. Carroll J. Cavanaugh A. Chansen A. Churchill R. Clarke T. Cole J. Carras W. Cash K. Chaiiman W. Charllon F. Clark L. Claughlon H. Comstock J. D. Carras K. Caslleberry P. Chamberlain l. Chinsky R. Clark L. Cohen C. Connor CARDOSO, WILLIAM T., Elizabeth, N. 1.5 B.B.A. in Manage- ment. CARRAS, IAMES D., La Grange, Ill.5 B.B.A. in Manage- ment: KAXI' 3, 45 EX 3, 4. CARRAS, IAMES D., LaGrange Park, Ill., B.B.A. in Management, ZX 3, 45 KANP 3, 4. CARROLL, LAURENCE E., Alexandria, Va.5 B.B.A. in Market- ing: Propeller Club 3, 4. CASH, WESLEY W.5 Chattanooga, 'I'enn.5 B.B.A. in Marketing: EAE 2, 3, 4, AEII 3, 4-Master at Arms5 A4191 Propeller Club 3, 45 'Wesley Foundation 3, 45 Men's Res. Council 25 Tennis I, 2, 3, 4. CASTLEBERRY, KEN D., Miami, Fla.5 B.B.A. in Government, K2 1, 2, 3, 45 AIRXI' 3, 4-V.-Pres., Arnold Society 3, 45 Senator 1. CAVANAUGH, IOHN E., Elizabeth, N. I., B.B.A. in Manage- mentg Men's Res. Council 35 Dean's List 3. CHAITMAN, KEN- NETH, Brooklyn, N. Y.5 B.B.A. in Accounting, TECID 2, 3, 4. CHAMBERLAIN, PHILIP L., New Britain, Conn.5 B.B.A. in Atlvertisingg AXA 2, 3, 45 AEII 25 Res. Counsellor 45 Senator 25 Presiclent's Cabinet 2. SATURDAY AFTERNOON 'Finds Ulvlers flocking lo nearby dime sfores for buHons ancl bows. CHANSEN, ALFRED R., Miami Bench, Fla.5 B.B.A. in Account- ing, CHARLTON, WILLIAM, Coral Gables, Fla.5 B.B.A. in Marketing, EX I, 2, 3-I-list., 4, AK'Il 2, 3, 4-Trcas.5 NDTA 3, 4. CHINSKY, I. D., Miami Beach, Fla.5 B.B.A. in Management, MICA 45 Dean's List 3. CHURCHILL, AUGUST C., IR., Chicago, Ill.: B.B.A. in Eco- nomicsg TKE 1, 2, 3-Sec., 4. CLARK, FRED B., Miami, Fla.5 B.B.A. in Finance5 BBM 3, 4. CLARK, ROGER R., Albany, N. Y.5 B.B.A. in Managemcnt5 Management Club 45 Dean's List 3, 4. CLARKE, ROBERT E., Steubenville, Ohiog B.B.A. in Marketingg CIIKE 2, 3, 4. CLAUGHTON, LILLIAN S., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing5 KA9 45 TAX 2, 3, 4-Pres.5 Orientation Comm., 45 Homecoming Comm. 45 Sketchbook 45 Dean's List 3. COHEN, LEE D., Cincinnati, Ohio, B.B.A. in Managementg ZBT 2, 3, 4, Ski Club 3, 4, Management Club 45 ROTC 2, 3, 45 Sketchbook 3, 4, Pot Pourri 2. COLE, THOMAS B. IR., South Miami, Fla.5 B.B.A. in Account- ing5 A211 4. COMSTOCK, HARRY H., Chicago, Ill.5 B.B.A. in Marketing5 HKA 45 Newman Club 3, 4-V.-Pres. CONNOR, CHARLES H., Homestead, Fla.5 B.B.A. in Marketing. -C- S S W. Conroy W. Cosgrove S. Crawford J. Cunningham R. Davis E. Decker R. Denton B. Cooper D. Covall P. Cristal N. Corleita R. Crawford B. Cross CONROY, WILLIAM H. IR., VVest Palm Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: EAE 2, 3-Sec., 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4: Propeller Club 3, Dean's List 3. COOPER, BEVERLY A., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Government: AAA I, 2-I-Iist., 3-Chaplain, 4, AAA l, 2, Panliellenic Council 23 Dcan's List l, 2, 3, 4, Ibis Beauty lg Hurricane Honey lg Dream Girl of Delta Sigma Phi 2. CORLETTA, NANCY A., Rochester, N. Y., B.B.A. in Market- ing, AI' I, 2. COSGROVE, WILLIAM C., Baldwin, N. Y., l3.F4.A. in Manage- ment, NDTA 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2. COVALT, DAVID I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, KE l, 2, 3, 4, WEEE 1, 2, 3, 4: AAE 3-Treas., 4-Pres., Dean's List 1. CRAWFORD, ROB- ERT W., Paducah, Ky., B.B.A. in Government, OAK 3, 4-Treas.g Lead' and Ink 2, 3, 4: Hurricane 2-Adv. Mgr., 3, 4-Bus. Mgr., Ibis 4-Bus. Mgr., BSU 1, 2, 3, 43 Iron Arrow 4, Who's Who 4. CRAWFORD, SAMUEL S., Lebanon, Ohio, B.B.A. in Govern- ment. CRISTAL, PAUL F., University City, Missouri, B.B.A. in Marketing, ZBT 1, 2, 3-Member-at-large, 4, Tempo I. CROSS, BONNIE C., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, KS? l, 2, 3, 4, Water Ski Club I, 2-Sec., 3-Treas., 45 Christian Science Organi- zation 2, 3, 4-Sec., YWCA I, 2, Management Club 4. CUNNINGHAM, IO ANN, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: B.B.A. in Ac- counting, ZTA 2, 3, 4-Treas., AAA I, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, WAA I, 2, 3-Treas., 4. CUSANO, IOHN A. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management: Golf Team 2, 3, 4. DAHILL, JAMES L., New Haven, Conn., B.B.A. in Economics, AXA I, 2, 3-V.-Pres., 4-Pres., L'Apache 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 43 Spanish Club 4. C-D J. Cusano R. Debee A. Decouto W. Depltin J. Dahill E. Debrei P. Demare F. Deriso DAVIS, RONALD L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIAKIP l, 2, 3, 4, AFROTC. DEBEE, RALPH I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, KE 2, 3, 4, Arnold Society 3. 4. DEBREI, ELMER I., Carteret, N. I.: B.B.A. in Management: KE 2, 3, 4, AEII 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, NDTA 2, 3, 4. DECKER, EDWARD, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. DE.- COUTO, ANTHONY S., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, -11112 1, 2, 3, 4, DEMARE, PATRICK R., Booman, N. J., B.B.A. in Accounting. DENTON, ROBERT IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, EAE 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. DEPKIN, WILLIAM, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Football I, 2. DERISO, FLOYD E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, X52 2, 3, 4-Pres., AAA I, 2-Sec.: YWCA 2, 3-V.-Pres., Management Society 45 AZT 4, Hurricane Honey lg Miss Tempo 3, BSU 4, Dean's List lg VVho's YVho 4. THE LlVlN' WAS EASY lo fake a+ Crandon Park, where sack-'lime in a hammock lured many UMers. E. Dew C. Dorsy G. Edelman A. Epsfein J. Faber O. Fickle L. Fulgaro C. Dickens R. Dowling J. Efserofl J. Erlcel R. Feldman M. Florman V. Fuschelli DEW, EMMETT R. IR.: VVest Palm Beach, Fla., B.I5.A, in Account- ing. DICKENS, CLAUDE W., Marion, Intl.: B.B.A. in Accounting. DICKSON, WILLIAM M.: Waco, Texas: B.B.A. in Accounting: A911 6, 7-Dean: Dean's List 4. DOAN, HARRY S., Mehoopany, Pa.: B.l5.A. in Management, Rifle Club 3, 4, Fencing Club 1, 2, 3, 4. DORSY, CLAUDE, Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: BAE 2, 3, 45 Newman Club I, 2, 3, -lg French Club 2, 3. DOWLING, RICHARD O.: Miami, Fla., B.H.A. in Accounting: IIKA 3, 4: ROTC l, 2, 3, -l. DRAKE, DOROTHY A.: Rochester, N, Y.: B.B.A. in Economics: AZ 3, -lg Cavalcttes 3: WAA 3. DUBOIS, ROBERT L.: Bala-Cynwycl, Pa., B.B.A. in Manage-mcntg AXA 1, 2-Trcas., 3, 4. EDELMAN, GILBERT, Melrose Park, Pa.: B.B.A. in Management: KPEII l, 2, 3, Ll. EFSEROFF, IACK T.: Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Mar- keting: 1'IAfIH 3, -l. ELLIS, ARTHUR C., Wilmette. Ill.: B.B.A. in Marketing: EX 2, 3, -lg Gulf Team 1, 2, 3, -l. EMANUEL, DAVID E.: Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, fI1HE I: Debate Club 2, Dcan's List 1, 2, 3. EPSTEIN, ALVIN B., Irvington, N. I.: B.B.A. in Management: ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4: Pep Club 1, 2-Treas., 3-V.-Pres.: Homecoming Comm. 2, 3, 43 NDTA 3, 4. ERKEL, IOHN F., Mclieesport, Pa.: H.B.A. in Marketing. ESTAVER, IIM B., Coral Gables, Fla.: B.B.A. in Manage- ment: EAE 1, 2, 3, 4. EVERETT, IOHN A., Etieretts, N. C.: H.B.A. in Marketing. FABER, IOSEPH P.g Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Marketing: Newman Club 4. FELDMAN, RONALD S., Chicago, Ill., in Manage- ment: ZBT 1, 2, 3-Sec., -l. FELDMAN, SETI-Ig Belle Harbor, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management, IIA? 2, 3, 4-Treas. FERNANDEZ, IOSEPH G.: Hialeah, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting: Dcan's List 1, 2, 3. FICKLE, OLIVER B.g Miami, Fla., l5.B.A. in Government: EX 1, 2, 3-V,-Pres., -lg Senior Class Trcas. FLORMAN, MARVIN S., Cleveland, Ohio: B.B.A. in Management. FREEMAN, DAVID W.: Key West, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting. FRIEDMAN, ROBERT L.: Miami Beach, Fla.: l3.B.A. in Economics. FULGARO, LOUIS M.: Chicago, Ill.: B.B.A. in Marketing. FUS- CHETTI, VINCENT I., Union, N. I.: l3.B.A. in Marketing: EGPE 1, 2, 3, 4, ASH 2, 3, 4: NDTA 2: Rillc Team 3. GANGEL, SYDNEY, Toronto, Canada: B.B.A. in Marketing. GARCIA-VEGA, IOSE M.: Camaguey, Cuba: B.B.A. in Marketing: Propeller Club 2, 3, 43 Newman Club 3, -lg Italian Club 1, 23 Cosmos Club l, 2-Treas., 3, 43 Spanish Club 1, 2: French Club 1, 2. 'r-. A .la ,, ..,,,, 1, Ji f it 'SW' 'LM lit' -4.. a gi? ,HS - H. Doan vlgllgfjlign R. Dubois A. Ellis D. Emanuel J. Es-lever J' Everell S' Feldman J. Fernandez D Freeman R. Friedman 5. Gangel J. Garcia-Vega D-G ESS 176 GARDINER, IRVING: New York City, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting. GAVRILA, IOHN' L.: Ecorse, Mich.: B.B.A. in Management: NDTA 3, 4. GDULA, ROBERT M.: Albany, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Economics: EN 3, 4. GETZLER, IOSEPH W.: Lynbrook, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting. GILLMAN, RICHARD: Newark, N. I.: B.B.A. in Management: TECI1 1, 2, 3-Pres., 4-V.-Pres. GINSBURG, BURTON: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: Dean's List 1. GLACE, IESSICA K.: Catasauqua, Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing: AAA 3, 4-Treas.: TAX 3, 4. GLASSNER, IOR- DAN M.: Chicago, Ill.: B.B.A. in Management. GODLEY, SLADE IR.: Miami. Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: IIKA 1, 2, 3, 4. GOLDSTEIN, IRWIN O.: Bronx, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Hillel 3, 4: AROTC 3, 4. GREEN, IAMES W.: Cleveland, Ohio: B.B.A. in Economics: ZBT l, 2, 3, 4: IFC 2-Sec.: Res. Council 2, 3-Sec., 4-V.-Pres. GREEN, LOUIS B.: Cincinnati, Ohio: B.B.A. in Marketing' ZBT I, 2, 3, 4. GREENBERG, IERRY L.: Tulsa, Okla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: HND 2, 3, 4-Pres.: Scabhartl and Blaflc, 3, 4: IFC: Dean's List 3: Who's Who 4. GRITZ, MARTIN S.: New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management. GROSS, ALLEN B.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. GRUNDMAN, VIOLET M.: Hialeah, Fla.: B.B.A. in Business Education. GRUNDWERG, SAUL: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Dean's List 3. GRUNENWALD, IOHN W.: Kingston, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management. GUERRERO, GUILLERMO I. IR.: San Iuan, Puerto Rico: B.B.A. in Personnel Management: Management Society 3, 4. HAAG, RICHARD C.: Rochester, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: KE 2, 3, 4-Guarcl. HACKNEY, CLYDE V. IR.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Government: AKXP 4. HAERTLING, LAMBERT L.: St. Louis, Mo.: B.B.A. in Management: KE 3, 4: M Club 3-4-V.-Pres. HAGER, TRACY E.: Columbus, Ohio: B.B.A. in Economics. HALL, PATRICIA M.: Chicago, Ill.: B.B.A. in Marketing: AI' 1, 2. HAMILTON, MICHAEL H.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: AEII 3, 4. HARRIS, MACE A.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. HART, ROBERT F.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: 1'IAfIP l, 2-Rush Chinn., 3-Pledge Master, 4: Dcan's List 3. HATFIELD, RICHARD F.: Sioux City, Iowa: B.B.A. in Marketing. l Gardiner J Gavrila R Gdula J Geizler R Glllmah B Ginsburg J Glace J Glassner S GOCHBY l Goldstein J Green L Green J Greenberg M Grrlz A Gross V Grundman S Gfundwefg J Grunenwald G Guerrero R Haag C H5Cl'f'9Y L Haerflung T Hager P Hall M Ham'l'l'0l'1 M Harris R Hari R Haffleld G-H US SS 177 J. Hawkes W. Hawkins F. Haynes R. Heifman R. Hemmarsmeier W. Harder W. Hilfbrand C. Himmel V. Hoey R. Holmes B. Horowitz D. Humphrey C. Hyde P. Hyman A. Ireland M. lssacman J. Jackson F. Janeczek A. Johnson A. E. Johnson H. Johnson HAWKES, IOHN I., Iersey City, N. I.: B.B.A. in Management, ECIJE 3, 4. HAWKINS, WILLIAM E., Miami, Fla., B.B.A, in Management: DIPE 2, 3, 4-Pres.: Student Govt. Director of Social Welfare 3, Who's W'ho 4. HAYNES, FREDERICK M., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. HEALY, NANCY A., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, AAA 1, 2, 3, -4: TAX 2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pep Club 1, 4, Cheerleader 4. HEITMAN, ROGER E., Dearborn, Mich., B.B.A. in Marketing. HEM- MERSMEIER, RAYMOND, St. Louis, Mo., B.B.A. in Marketing. HERDER, W. E., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, HILL, EDWIN H. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, KA 2-Trcas., 3, 4, AEII 2. I-IILTBRAND, WILLIAM C., Salem, Ohio, B.B.A. in Accounting, Lutheran Student Union l. HIMMEL, CHARLES, Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Management, ZBT 2, 3, 4: SAA 2, 3-Pres., 4. HOEY, VINCENT R., Auburn, Mass.: B.B.A. in Marketing, Sigma VD 4: Newman Club 3, 4. HOLMES, HENRY P., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. HOLMES, ROBERT N., Riverside, Calif., B.B.A. in Economics, EN 3,4. HOROWITZ, BENNIE, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. HUMPHREY, DOYCE L., Manitou Beach, Mich.: B.B.A. in Marketing. AEII 3, 4. HUNTING, IAMES F. IR., St. Petersburg, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, AEH 4. HYDE, CAROLINE M., Drexel Hill. Pa., B.B.A. in Management: Management Society 4. HYMAN, PAUL A., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting, Dcan's List 2. IRELAND, ALBERT I., Camden, N. I., I4.B.A. in Economics. IRWIN, WILLIAM T., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. ISAACMAN, MELVIN K., Harrisburg, Pa., B.B.A. in Economics: rnxfb 1, 2, 3-Pres., 4, L'Apache 3, 4, NDTA 3. IACKSON, Jos- EPH C., Wildwood, N. I., B.B.A. in Finance. IANECZEK, FRANK, Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management. IACQUITH, GEORGE H. IR., Park Ridge, Ill., B.B.A. in Management, EX 1, 2, 3, 4. IOHNSON, ARNOLD R., Miami, Fla., B.l3.A. in Accounting, AEH 3, 4. IOHNSON, ARTHUR E. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. IOHNSON, HARRY D., Iamestown, N. Y., B.B.A. in Accounting, Dean's List 3. IOHNSON, KENNETH G., Scranton, Pa., B.B.A. in Accounting. H-J U S S 178 ai 3 i'--rs: 4 i fr .: ' V' J N. Healy E. Hill H. Holmes J. Huniing W. Irwin G. Jaquith K. Johnson F. Jones J. Kaufman L. Kilbride D. Kleinman H. Kesler T. Lamb W. Leighly IONES, FREDDIE T., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, AEII 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3. IONES, RICHARD T., New York, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: AEII 2, 3, 4: Management Society 3, 4, QGK 1: Dean's List I. KAPLAN, MARTIN A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, AMS 4, Cavaliers 4. KATZ, ALAN R., Baltimore, Md., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIAIIP 1, 2, 3-V.-Pres., 4-Pres. KAUFMAN, IACK M., Great Neck, N, Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, CDEII 1, 2, 3, 4, L'Apache 2, 3-Treas., 4. KECK, WAYNE H., Wells- boro, Pa.: B.B.A. in Management, AKXIf 3, Management Society 2, 3, 4-Treas. KEENE, HOWARD I., Duquesne, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing, M Club 3. KELLY, WILLIAM C., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, EX 3, 4. KILBRIDE, LAWRENCE F., Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting, ABIT 2, 3-Treas., 4-Sec.: Golf Team 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. KING, DON I., Niagara Falls, N. Y., B.B.A. in Govern- ment, ZBT I, 2, 3-Treas., 4: AKXI' 3, 4-Sec., Tempo 1, Senator 2. KING, WILLIAM S., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. KIRCHENHEITER, DONALD B., Hasbrouck Heights, N. I., B.B.A. in Management, IIKA 3, 4-Sec., Management Society 4. KLEINMAN, DONALD, Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing. KLUBECK, HOWARD, Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing, EAM I, 2, 3-Pledge Master. 4, Swimming Team l: Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. KOENIG, MARVIN M., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management: CDEA 4, Hillel I, 2, 3, 4: Dean's List 2. KOPALD, AVRON S., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Finance, Bit and Spur I, 2, Hillel I, 2, 3, 4. KOSTER, HARVEY B., Philadelphia. Pa.: B.B.A. in Management. KRIPPAHNE, GEORGE, Chicago, Ill.: B.B.A. in Marketing: IIKA 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4: Rifle Club 3, 4. KURINSKY, HERBERT, Lakewood, N. I.: B.B.A. in Management: 'FEA I, 2, 3, 4. KUZMA, PAUL A., Long Island City, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, 9X 2, 3, 4. LAMB, THOMAS W., Pleasantville, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management: Dcan's List 2, 3. LANDY, LAWRENCE D., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Industrial Management: ZBT l, 2, 3, 4: Band I, 2. LARUSSA, IAMES P., Tampa, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing, QA 3, 4, Football I, 2, 3, 4. LASTOFKA, ROBERT I., Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. LEIGHTY, WILLIAM E., Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Economics. LESSTER, WILLIAM C. IR., I-Iampton-Bays. N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing: Ski Club 4. LEVERENZ, EDWARD C., Danville. Ill.: B.B.A. in Manage- ment: SAE I, 2, 3, 4, L'Apache 3, 4-Treas. LEVINE, RALPH L., Cleveland, Ohio, B.B.A. in Accounting, EAM 2, 3, 4, 5. J-L S ESS 179 ni iw 9 is naz- is-is w nan was QE' ssfmm 2553 R. Jones W. Keck D. King H. Klubeck G. Krippahne L. Landy W. Lessfer M. Kaplan H. Keene W. King M. Koenig H. Kurinslcy J. Larussa E. Leverenz A. Kats ' W. Kelly D. Kirchenheiier A. Kopald P. Kuzma R. Lasioflza R. Levine R. LeviH J. Lifchiqeld T. Lulaas H. Lieberwiiz A. Lockshin H. Lucas J. Linus E. Lowenstein C. Lynch LEVI'I'I', ROBERT Chicago, Ill.: l3.B.A. in Marketing: IIAKIP 2, 3. 4: AEII lg Ski Club 2, 3, 4: Pep Club 2, 3, 4: IIL 4: Cheerleader l, 2, 3, 4: L'Ap:1clic 4. LIEBERWITZ, HARMON E.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: Propeller Club 2. 3, 4: Management Society 4. LINUS, IAMES I., Pliilaflelpliia, Pa.: B.B.A. in Marketing: EX 2, 3, 4: M Club 3, 4: Football 2, 3, 4. LITCHFIELD, IOHN H.: Evanston, Ill.: B.B.A. in Accounting: AXA 4. LOCKSHIN, ALLEN: Youngstown, Ohio: B.B.A. in Marketing: KPEA 1, 2, 3, 4. LOWENSTEIN, EARL M.: Detroit, Mich.: B.B.A. in Management: AIIPQ 3, 4: Management Society 3-V.-Pres., 4: Hillel 2, 3, 4: IZFA 2, 3, 4-Pres. LUBAS, THEODORE I.: Passaic, N. I.: B.B.A. in Management: KIJA 3, 4: M Club 2, 3, 4: Senator 4: Newman Club 2, 3, 4: Iron Arrow 4: IfVho's VVho 4. LUCAS, HAROLD P.: Norwich, Conn.: B.B.A. in Marketing. LYNCH, CHARLE G. IR.g Skylancl, N. C.: B.B.A. in Management. LOCAL RESTAURANTS are familiar sighis fo sfudenfs iired of washing fhose wai+ing dishes. L. Maliby M. Margol J. McCarthy M. Meiselman G. Manning P. Marko C. McKay C. Mergl J. Manning M. Markowitz W. McNeill W. Merkel MALTBY, LESLIE A., IR.: Miami, Fla.: B.H.A. in Markctinili A1119 l, 2-Trcas., 3, 4. MANNING, GEORGE G.: Fort l.:iutlcr- clale, Fla.: B.I'4.A. in Economics: Dcan's List 2, 3. 4. MANNING, IAY I., Miami, Fla.: l5.l5.A. in Management: IKE 2, 3, -l-V.-Prcs.: SA 3. MARGOL, MARVIN S.: Miami Beach, Fla.: R.B.A. in Manage- ment: MICA l, 2, 3, 4. MARKO, PAUL M.: Kew Garclcns, N. Y.: B.Pi.A. in Management: EX l, 2, 3-IFC, 4-Pres.: L'Apaclic 3-Sec., 4-Pres.: AKXI' 3, 4: IFC Outstanding Fraternity Main Awartl 3. MARKOWITZ, MARVIN M.: Miami Bench, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management: ZBT 2, 5, -l: Hillel 2, 3, 4: Dciiifs List 3. MCCARTHY, IOHN C. IR.: Savannah. Ga.: lS.B,A. in Intlustrial Management. MCKAY, CHARLES F.: Miami, Fla.: l3.B.A. in Foreign Trade: KE I, 2, 3, 4: ABT -l: Scabbarcl and Blaclc 3. 4: Propeller Club 2, 34V.-Pres., 4-Pres.: NDTA 3-Sec., -l-Pres.: SRG 4-Cabinet: Management Club 3, 4: Psp Club 4, NVlio's Who 4. MCNEILL, WILLIAM E.: Oklahoma City, Okla.: B.B.A. in Management: KE 4. MEISELMAN, MICHAEL H.: Charlotte. N. C.: B.B.A. in Gm'- crnmcnt: AEII l, 2, 3, 4. MERGL, CAROLYN M.: Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Business Education: .XZ l, 2-Soc. Chmn., 3-Scc., 4: YVVCA I, 2. 3. MERKEL, WILLIAM H.: New York City, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Management. L-M S I S K. Merval: S. Miller l. Mishlcin R. Michelson J. Milloway W. Mize D. Miller J. Minch W. Moa+s MERVAK, KAROL, Miami, Flu.: B.15.A. in Marketing. MICH- ALSON, ROBERT L., Mount Vernon, N. Y., B.l3.A. in Manage- mcntg 1-DEH 5, -l: Management Club Ll. MILLER, DONALD I., Miami. Fla.: ll.B.A. in Economics, X111 3, -lg Newman Club 3, -l. MILLER, SI-IELDON B., New York, N. Y.: B.l3.A. in Manage- ment, AEII l, 2, 3, -l. MILLOWAY, IOHN E. IR., Miami, Fla.: l5.B.A. in Managcmcntg IIKA 2, 5, -l. MINCH, IACK D., Clcvc- lantl, Ohio, B.B,A. in Management, Management Society. MISHKIN, IRVING W., Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Accounting, Hillel -l. MIZE, WILLIAM B., Miami, Fla., li.B.A. in Man- agement. MOATS, WOODROW B. IR., licfl Air, Mal., B,B.A. in Marketing, OX 3, -l-V.-Pres. MOONEY, DANIEL I., Lottisvillc, Ky.: B.B.A. in Business Administration, 111KT 3, -l. MORAN, HENRY I., Miami, Fla., l5.l.i.A. in Management. MORRIS, WILLIAM, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Managenisnt: MICA 35 lvlanagenicilt Club 5, -l. M-0 U S S D. Mooney H. Moss F. Murphy M. Neill H. Moran F. Moller R. Murplwy A. Odom W. Morris P. Mulligan L. Nageli D. Oeslerle MOSS, HARVEY C., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting. MOTTER, FREDERICK E., I-Iarrisburg, Pa., B.B.A. in Market- ing, Cavaliers 2, 3-I"Iist., 4, MULLIGAN, PETER L., Hollywood. Fla., B.B.A. in Management. MURPHY, FRANK W., Boston, Mass., B.B.A. in Marketing, Newman Club 3, -l. MURPHY, RICHARD H., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, EAT 2, 3, -lg Newman Club l. 2, 3, -I. NAGELI, LORRAIN G., Emlenton, Pa., B.B.A, in Man- agement, KZ 2, 3, Ll, NDTA 1, 2. NEILL, MARGARET, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, ZTA 2, 3, 4-V.-Pres., EAKIP 2, 3, 4. ODOM, ALLENE M., Princeton, Fla., B.B.A. in Government, Italian Club 3-Trcas.g Dcan's List 3. OESTERLE, DOUGLAS W., Hialeah, Fla., B.Il.A. in Accounting. NOT AS GOOD as Mom's, buf i+'ll clo unfil June. And il' sure does beal cooking in. Don"l' you agree? U ...Zi I' S. Olinsky J. Owens V. Pasquarella S. Onuslia A. Paigo P. Pasternalr N. Oswell P. Palilonis H. Paylas OLINSKY, STANLEY L., Lakewood, N. I., B.B.A. in Market- ing, SIR I, 2, 3, MICA I, 2, 3. ONUSKA, STEPHEN T., Perth Amboy, N. I., B.B.A. in Accounting, AHA 3, IIHHE 1, Rifle and Pistol Club 1-Treas., 2, 3-Pres., 4-Ex. off., Chess Club 1, Newman Club 1, 2-Editor, 3-Pres., 4-Advisor. OS- WELL, NATHAN E., Reading, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing, KIIETI I, 2-I-list., 3, 4, Tempo 1, Hurricane 1, Election Board 3. OWENS, IOSEPH F., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, ABIT 3, 4. PAIGO, ANTHONY F., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Scabbard and Blade 3, ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. PALIL- ONIS, PAUL N., Binghamton, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, A241 3, Propeller Club 3. PASQUARELLA, VICTOR R., Steubenville, Ohio, B.B.A. in Marketing. PASTERNAK, PETER P., South River, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing, EQE l, 2, 3, 4, Football l, 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 4. PAYTAS, HENRY R., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.B.A. in Man- agement. x, rif R. Peeples A. Perlman D. Plotkin P. Porfanta M. Pehr E. Peters A. Plumer R. Powell K. Peirce R. Peters J. Polan A. Princiotia PEEPLES, RICHARD H., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, IIKA l, 2, 3-V.-Pres., 4. PEHR, MARVIN S., Baltimore, Mal., B.B.A. in Accounting. PEIRCE, KENNETH N., Waltham, Mass., B.B.A. in Management. PERLMAN, ALBERT C., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, CPETI Z, 3, 4. PETERS, EDWARD R., Miallli Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, QPHE 1, 2, 3, 4, Hillel 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. PETERS, RICHARD W. IR., Coral Gzlblcs, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, EX 2, 3-Pledge Trainer, 4. PLOTKIN, DONALD, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, Management Club 4. PLUMER, ALAN W., Flushing, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, GX 1, 2, 3-Sec., 4, Management Society -l. POLAN, IACK H., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics. PORTANTE, PETER A., Bronx, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, EfPE 2, 3-V.-Pres., 4, Pep Club 2, 3-Pres., IFC 3, NDTA 2, 3, 4. POWELL, ROBERT S., Joplin, Mo., B.B.A. in Marketing, EN 1, 2, 3, 4, OAK 3, 4, AEII 2, 3, 4, AQIPQ 2, 3, 4, IFC 3-Sec., 4-V.-Pres., Pres., Res. Counselor 2, 3, 4-Pres., AAE 3, 4, Lead and Ink 3, 4, Ibis 3, 4-Organizations Ed.: Tempo 2, NSA- delegate, Homecoming Comm. 3, Orientation Comm. 3-Chmn., Who's Who 4. PRINCIOTTA, ANTHONY R., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A in Management, EKIPE 3, 4. S ESS S. Prizanf R. Quinones-Pereira Y. Rapkin L. Richmond J. Ring K. Roberis M. Rosen M. Prosser B. Rabin C. Reilly W. Rickelson T. Ringwood M. Rodman H. Roskin J. Puig J. Randolph H. Richmond H. Riclgely C. Robards D. Rose S. Roth PRIZANT, SHELDON I-I.g Chicago, Ill., in Management, Rifle Club 1, Z, 3, -l: Dean's List 2. PROSSER, MARGARET A., Amigo, Wisc.g B.B.A. in Marketing: AI' l, 2, 3-Pledge Trainer, 4: Propeller Club 4. PUIG, IUANQ Havana, Cuba, B.B.A. in Mar- keting, 'NA 3, -lg Propeller Club 3, el. QUINONES-PEREIRA, RAFAELQ Santurce, Puerto Ricog B.B.A. in Accounting. RABIN, BEVERLY I., VVest Palm Beach, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing: TEE 1, 2, 3-Vice Pres., -l-Pledge Mother: PAX 3, 4, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4: BWMOC Club 1, 2-Sec.g Pan Hellenic Council 3-Treas. RANDOLPH, IAMES G., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. RAPKIN, YALE, Miami Beach, Fla., B.H.A. in Economics, AEH 2, 3, 43 IFC 4. REILLY, CHARLES V., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, ATSZ 1, 2-Sec., 3-Pledgemaster, elg Pep Club 4-Pres., Newman Club 1, 2, 3. RICHMOND, HENRY I.g St. Albans, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing: EAM l, Z, 3, -lg Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Ski Club 1, 2, 3, NDTA 1, 2, 3, 4. RICHMOND, LEE G.5 Milton, WV. Va., B.B.A. in Marketing: Hurricane Rifle and Pistol Club -ig AFROTC 4. RICKETSON, WALTER B., Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Management. RIDGELY, HUGH E., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, AEII 3, 4. RING, IACK S., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketingg fIPE1'I 2, 3. RINGWOOD, THOMAS B.g Auburn, N. Y., B.B.A, in Marketing. ROBERDS, CHRISTINE A., Savannah, Ga., B.B.A. in Business Education: AATI 1, 2-Rush Chinn., 3-Reistrarg Freshman Class Treas.: Pep Club 13 SBG 1, 2, 3. ROBERTS, KENNETH R., Alexandria, Va., B.B.A. in Econom- ics, Management Society 4. RODMAN, MAX I-I., Miami, Fla.: B.B.A, in Accounting. ROSE, DONALD S., Miami Beach, Fla., B.B.A. in Economics, IIAfIJ 1, 2-Treas., 3, -lg 'IPI-IE 1, 2, 3, 4: Dcan's List 1, 2, 3, 4. ROSEN, MARTIN I., Hollywood, Fla.g B.B.A. in Foreign Tradeg NDTA 2, 3-V.-Pres., 4, Sketchbook 45 SIR 3, 4-V.-Pres., Home- coming 4g The Spokesman 1, 2-Editor, Military Queen Contest, Chmn. ROSKIN, HOWARD E.5 Miami, Flag B.B.A. in Account- ing, Dean's List 1. ROTH, SEYMORE M.g Opa Locka, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. U S S N. Rubens M. Sahlgren N. Sasse D. Schipperl' L. Schneider J. Sheridan B. Silverman M. Rubin B. Saladino G. Scl-nainuck J. Schlappich R. Schulberg A. Sherman H. Silverman RUBENS, NORMAN L., Rochester, N.Y., B.B.A. in Management. RUBIN, MARVIN, Hollywood, Fla., B.B,A. in Economics, IIAQJ l, 2, 3, 4lg Baseball 2, 3. RYAN, CLAUDE H., Pascagoula, Miss.: B.l3.A. in Marketing, AEII -l. SAEGER, WILLIAM T., Union City, N. I., B.B.A. in Management, AEII S, -l-Scribe, Management Society 3. SAHLGREN, MILTON N., Cleveland, Ohio: B.Il.A. in Management: Dearfs List 3. SALADINO, VITO T., Brooklyn, N. Y.: B.B.A. in Economics, Sigma VD l, 2-Sec., 3-V.-Pres., -l-Pres. SALTA, IAMES C., Laconia, N. I-I., B.B.A. in Management: EX l, 2, 3-Sec., -l-Rush Chmn., Pep Club 2, 3, ll, Canterbury Club l, 2, 3, -l. SAMUELS, WARREN I., Miami Beach, Fla.: B.l5.A. in Economics: 411122 l, 2, 3, -lc Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. SASSE, NANCY S., Buffalo, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing: .AAA 2. 3, 4: PAX 2, 3, 4. SCHAINUCK, GERARD I., Wilkes-Barre, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing, IIAKID 2, 3, 4. SCHENK, LAWRENCE W., Miami, Fla.: B.B.A. in Marketing, AEH 3, -fl. SCHERMER, PHYLLIS T., Detroit, Mich., B.B.A. in Marketing, AAA l, 2, 3, -l, ABM 5, -lg FAX 5, -l: Human Relations Club 2: Psychology Club 2, 3, Hillel 2, 3, -lg Homecoming Comm. 3, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, -l. SCHIPPERT, DIANE B., St. Petersliur, Fla., R.B.A. in Marketing: Al' 3, -l-Treas. SCHLAPPICH, IESSICA A., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing, I'AX 5, -l, Band 1, Orchestra I, 2, 3, -l. SCHLECKER, HERBERT S., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management, Manage- ment 3. SCHLINDWEIN, ELMER C., Iersey City, N. I.: H.B.A. in Industrial Management. SCHNEIDER, LOUIS I., XVheeling, VV. Va.: B,B.A. in Management, 'IPA Z, 3-V.-Pres., -l-'l'reas.g A2241 2, 3, el: A1110 -l: Management Society -lg Homecoming Comm. 5, -lg Orientation 3, -l: Wlio's Who -l. SCHULBERG, RICHARD G., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. SEDORCI-IUK, FREDERICK, Salem, Mass.: li.lS.A. in Marketing, Russian Club 5, -l. SEGAL, WILLIAM I., Miami, Fla., lf-.B.A. in Accounting. SHERIDAN, IAMES I. IR., Ardmore, Pa.: in Management. SHERMAN, ALVIN S., Miami, Flu.: B.B.A. in Marketing. SLATE, WILLIAM B., Detroit, Mich.: B.B.A. in Management: KE 2. 5, -l: E VD Ll. SIEGLER, CAROL, Miami Beach, Fla., H.B.A. in Accounting. SILVERMAN, BERNARD W., Chicago, lll., l'5.B.A. in Marketing, Ann 1, 2, 5, 4. SILVERMAN, HOWARD F., imeiwguc, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketiligg AEII 2, 3-Hist., rl-IFC. SIMPSON, CHARLES G., Long Island, N. Y., B.l5.A. in Marketing, 'IJEII 2, 3-Sec., -lg Propeller Club 3, rl: NDTA 3: Sketchbook -l: Hillel 2, 3, -l. SINGER, MY- RON I., Lawrence, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing: fI1EII 1, 2, 3' rl-V.-Pres. . ,- l in-- S QE C. Ryan W. Seeger J. Sana W. Samuels L-I Schenk P. Schermer H. Schleclter E. Schlinclwein F. Seclorchul: W- Sfqal W. Slaie C- Sqlqlef C. Simpson M- Singer R-S S S S 184 l G. Slobin D. Soper E. Sperber W. Starling J. Stern E. Stys J. Swenson SLOBIN, GERALD L., West Hartford, Conn., B.B.A. in Marketing, IDEA 1, 2, 3, ll, M Club l, 2, 3, 4, Tennis Team 1, 2, 3, 4-Capt. SMITH, IACQUELYN, Williamsburg, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing, '-PM l, 2, 3, el, Cavalettes, 2, 3-Sec., 4, I-Iurricanettc 2, 3, el, Westminster Fellowship 2, 3, el: Home Economics Club 2, 3. SMITHERS, IOHN L., Brookline, Mass., l3.B.A. in Accounting. SOLOMON, FREDERIC E., New York City, N. Y., l3.B.A. in Economics, 4JEll 2-Rush Chmn., 3, -l, AFROTC l, 2, 3-Cadet Major. SOPER, DONALD I., Berwyn, lll., l3.B.A. in Government, KE l, 2, 3, -tl-Treas., Alix? 2-Treas., 3, el, ROTC l, 2, 3, 4, Ski Club 1, NDTA -l, Propeller Club 4. SOTLAND, MALCOLM S., Flushing, N. Y.: in Accounting, TEQIJ 2, 3, el, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, National Defense Transportation Assn. 2, 3-Treas. SOTUS, THA- LIA F., Sharon, Pa., l5.B.A. in Marketing, Symposium 1, 2, 3, Atl Club 3. SPAFFORD, ALMA L., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. SPERBER, EMANUEL V., Cranford, N.I., li.B.A. in Management, Management Society -l-Pres., Residence Counselor 3, el. SPIEGEL, ROBERT E., Passaic. N. I., B.l3.A. in Government. SPISAK, PAUL- INE I., Chicago, Ill., B.l5.A. in Management, ZTA l, 2, 3, el, Manage- ment Society 2, 3-V.-Pres., el-Sec., Newman Club l, 2-Soc. Chinn., YWCA lg Ir. Counselor 2, 3, -i. STABILE, RITA E., Pittsburgh, Pa., B.l3.A, in Business litlucalion, Cavalettes 2, 3. STARLING, WILLIAM L., Pearson. Fla., B.B.A. in Economies. STECKBAUER, CURTIS I., Miami, Fla., l3.B.A. in Management: AEI? 3, -l. STEEN, DILMON K., Detroit, Mich., B.B.A. in Market- ing, Propeller Club 3-Corr. Sec., -l. STEINBERG, ALBERT, Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management, Hillel 1, 2, Dean's List l. STERN, IEROME I-I., Bronx, N. Y., l3.B.A. in Marketing, KIIEH l, 2-V.-Pres., 3-Pres., -l, ABIT 3, 'l-V.-Pres.: Pep Club 2, CCC 1, IFC 3, lflomecoming Comm. 3, -l, Orientation 3. STIERER, PATTY E., NVCSI Palm Beach, Fla., l5.l3.A. in Marketing, 1112113 2, 3-V.-Pres., -l-Pres., VAX 2, 3, -l-Treas., Senator l, 3: Residence Council 2, Orientation Comm. 2, CCUN-Chmn., 3-Delegate: Quer:n's Court, Law School 3, I-lillel l. 2, 3, -ig NKT -lg AZT -l: XVllu's NVl1o -t. STONE, STAN- LEY L., Miami, Fla., li.l5.A. in Accounting. STROMFELD, THELMA M., Bloomfield, N. I., B.B.A. in Marketing. STYS, EDWARD I., Duquesne, Pa., B.B.A. in Marketing, Hucksters Club l, 2, Rifle Club l, Chorale 2, 3, Cavaliers -l, AKNI' -i. SULLIVAN, IOHN L., Chicago, lll., B.B.A. in Management. SUTTON, FRANK I., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Marketing. SWEM, LEE A., Bronxville, N. Y., li.l'l.A. in Finance, AX 2, 3-Treas. SWENSON, IOHN A., Worcester, Mass., B.B.A. in Management, GX 2, 3-Sec., -l-Pres., Arnoltl Air Society 2, 3, -l, IFC rt. TAMBU- RELLO, FRANK P., Iersey City, N. I., l3.B.A. in Management: Sigma VD l, 2, 3, -l-V.-Pres., Newman Club 2, 3, -l. TAYLOR, WIN- FORD D., Miami, Fla.: B.l3,A. in Accounting, AED 3, -l. THOMAS, IOHN G., VVashinglon, D. C., I5.l3.A. in llcononiics, AXA 2, 3, fl: Ibis 2. S-T S S S 185 es -an .nm ts Q' sara of xt J- Smith M. Sotlancl R. Spiegel C. Stecltbauer P. Stierer J. Sullivan F. Tamburello J. Srnithers T. Sotus P. Spisalt D. Steen S. Stone F. Sutton W. Taylor F. Solomon A. Spafford R. Stabile A. Steinberg T. Stromfelcl L. Swem J. Thomas THORPE, ROYAL K.5 Erie, Ill., B.B.A. in Marketing, AXA 2, 3, 4. THRASHER, EDWIN L., Springfield, Mass.g B.B.A. in Accounting, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. TICE, NORMAN H., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, AEI! 2-Hist., 3-Pres., 4. TINLIN, RONALD G.5 Canton, Ohio: B.l3.A. in Management, Man- agement Society 4g Dean's List 4. TORRUELLA, GUILLERMO 1.3 Ponce, Puerto Rico, B.l3.A. in Economics, KE 2, 3, 4. TOTH, IOHN M., Gary, Ind., B.B.A. in Economics, Sigma VD 2, 3-V.-Pres., 43 Baseball 1. TREVETT, FRANCIS E.g Miami, Fla.g B.B.A. in Management. TRUEBLOOD, ELWOOD B. IR., Miami, Fla., B.B.A. in Management. TRUSTY, DIRK E., La Porte, Incl.g l5.B.A. in Economicsg EN 1, 2, 3, 4-Marshal, ABIT 3, -lg Men's Res. Advisory 4-Treas. TUMBAS, GEORGE P., East Chicago, Ind., B.l3.A. in Industrial Management. UMSCHEID, CLIFFORDQ Ritlgefielcl, N. 1.5 B.l3.A. in Government, Psychology, IIKA 3, 43 L'ApaChe 3, 4. URION, MAR- TIN I.g Philadelphia, Pa., B.B.A. in Accounting, Dean's List l. URMETZ, IO M.g Cincinnati, Ohio, B.B.A. in Business Education: VAN BEZOOYEN, MAE A.g Washington, D. C.g B.B.A. in Ac- counting. VAN DIVER, IOHN E., Clearwater, Fla., B.B.A. in Manage- ment, ABIT 2, 3, 43 Management Society 3, 4. VILBERG, THOMAS Miami, Fla., l3.B.A. in Accountingg EAE 1, 2, 3, 4. VLAHAKIS, PETER 1.3 Miami, Fla.g B.B.A. in Manage- ment, ECIJE 2, 3, 43 Symposium Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Management Club 4. WALKER, BERNICE W., Miami, Fla.g B,B.A. in Accounting, Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 43 Dean's List 2, 3. WARD, MICHAEL I., Bayonne, N. I.: B.B.A. in Accountingg EN 1, 2-Treas., 3, 4, A211 2, 3, 4-'I'reas.g Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. SUN BAKED beach calm sea ancl sfafely palms form a froplcal and peaceful refuge from classes. TW S ESS W-Z WEISBORD, ALLEN, Philadelphia, Pu.: B.B.A. in Marketing, TES? 4, Pep Club 4. WEISSEL, WILLIAM I., Coral Gables, Fla., B.B.A. in Accounting, Majoring in IBIS: ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4, AIQXI' 3, -l-Pres., OAK 3, 4: AAE 3, -l: ABT -4: I-Iomecoming Comm. Chmn. Ll: Ibis 4-Editor, Iron Arrow 4, Who's Who 4: RKC -l. WELBAUM, ROME E., Miami, Flu., in Government: IIKA l, 2-Sec., 3, Ll: M Club 1, 2, 3, 4-Sec.: Pep Club -lg OAK 4: XVl1o's Vifho il. WELLS, IOHN C., Coral Gables, Flu.: B.B.A. in Marketing, AEKI' 3, 4-Pres., ROTC 3, 4. WENDT, WILLIAM M., Richmond, Va., B.B.A. in Accounting, HIHMA 2, 3-See., 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Wesley Foundation 2, 3-Treas., Ll-Trans., De:1n's List 2. WEST, CHARLES W., Charlotte, N. C.: B.B.A. in Government: ECIPE I-IFC, 2-V.-Pres., 3, 4-Pres.: lr. Class Vice-President: Cavaliers 3, 4-. WHEELER, ROBERT C., Sarasota, Fla., B.B.A. in Government, K2 I, 2, 3, 4, Pep Club 3, WHITE, BETTE A., Ridgefield, N. I.: B.l3.A. in Business Education, X52 2, 3, 4-Treas., Ski Club 2. WHITE, IAMES A., Oneida, N. Y., B.B.A. in Management. WICKER, SALLY R., Chicago, Ill., B.B.A. in Management, Ski Club 3: Hillel 2, 3, Sketchbook 3: Pep Club 2: Deun's List 2, 3. WILKINS, RUSSELL E., Springfield, Mass., B.B.A. in Advertising, Hucksters Club 2, 3-V.-Pres., -lg Newman Club 1, 2, 3, -Ig A321 3, Ll-V.-Pres. WITTLING, HAROLD C., South Bend, Ind., B.B.A. in Management, ATI! 2, 3, -l-Treus., 5-Pres., A6115 -l, 5: UM Ski Club 2: IFC 2, 3, 4. ZEGA, FRANK D., Torrington, Conn., B.B,A. in Finnnce. ZETNICK, DONALD P., Bannockburn, Ill.: B.B.A. in Economics: KE l, 2, 3, -l: ABIT 2, 3, 4: Cavaliers l, 2, 3, 4: M Club 2, 3, 4: Afbfl I, 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 1, 2, 3, -lg Newmun Club 1, 2, 3, -l. ' ' ' Y "' WWW' 'Y ""D' Y'-Y' 'iE.T3'TDi'1 ZILBERBERG, MARLENE, vcmof city, N. J., 1z.B.A. in MZQEAEQ IAH 2, 3, 4-Treats.: Propeller Club 3, 4-Sec., Hillel 2, 3-Sec., 4: Dean's List 3. ZIZMER, EDWARD K., New York, N. Y., B.B.A. in Marketing, 'IDEA -I. ZUCKER, MERYL L., Indianapolis, Ind., B.B.A. in Marketing, ZTA 3, -lg Management Club 3, 4, Dean's List 3. S1555 A LOCAL DEPARTMENT sfore where s+uden+s spend some of Pop's lovely green sfuFF looks busy JOHN R. BERRY Dean of Education Offering a combined practical and theoretical course to its 850 students, the School of Education supplies Dade County and Florida with a large percentage of its elementary, junior high and high school teachers. The four-year curriculum standard offered by the school leads to a degree of Bachelor of Education. Grad- uate work is also available leading to the degree of Master of Education or Master of Arts. Besides the normal elementary through high school training given, there are special curriculums available for teachers and other educational workers in health and physical education and industrial arts education. The graduate may receive, without further examina- .1 5 4 I . ' f ' 5 'e - . 31- ' ,. l 1 Qs' .2 ggi if., affix. me .. t 1 fi l sg Wifi , M 'fl H, B W " 5 W 2 -P "-'i'iL vii?" N if "'i 3 ., l M QUINTAL, IOYSANg Liberty, N. Y.: M.licl.: IK 3, -l, 5, 6. WATSON, DORIS 1.3 Miami, FIa.g M.lial.g lDuun's List 'l. SCHOOL OF ED CATIO tion, the Florida Graduate Certificate and thereby be legally qualihed to teach in the public schools of the state. Provisions have been made in the standards of the school so that graduates may be certified to teach in many other states without further course requirements and in most of the remaining states with minor additional training to meet local variations. Three types of work are emphasized in the school. The main departments are general or cultural courses, pro- fessional courses in education and courses leading 'lo mastery of the subjects to be taught. Student teaching in local schools is the culminating professional experience in the training of teachers. i l l B. Adams C. Akers C. Andriofis R. Adler R. Alper E. Appelbaum W. Adams E. Alvin T. AH'ridge ADAMS, BUNA I.g Jacksonville, Fla.: B.E1l. in llusincss Ecluca- tiong KAN al: FTA fl. ADLER, ROBERTA I., Miami licacli, Fla.: ll.Ecl. in Elementary Eclticatimtz FTA -l: Hillel 3, rl. ADAMS, WILLIAM A.: Collingclalc, Pa.: B.Etl. in Social Studies: EN 2, 3, 4-Lt. Commlizg Football 1, 2: Track 2, 3, fl. AKERS, CLARA F., Broaclviuw. Ill.: Blicl. in Elementary Eclu- cation: VVcslcy Foumlation 3, -l: FTA 3, 4-Pros. ALPER, RUTH H., Miami, Fla.: B.EiI. in Tilcincntary Education: EMI! 2. 3: FTA 2, 3, 4: Human Relations Club 3. ALVIN, ELLEN S.: Miami, Fla.: B.E1'l. in Elcincntary Education: AECIP l, 2, 3-Trcas., 4: NKT 3, 4-Pres., KATI 3, 4: FTA 3, -lg I-Iurriczinc 1, 2: Ibis l: Homecoming Committee 1: CCC committee l, 2: lliis Beauty lg Iflurricanc Honey l: Soplioinorc Class Trcas., Dcan's List 3. ANDRIOTIS, CONSTANTINIS I., Broolilyli, N. Y.: lllfcl. in Physical Education: fI2KT 3, 4: PEDnicn 43 Symposiuin Club 3: Dcan's List l, 2, 3. APPELBAUM, EDITH: Nyack, N. Y., R.Esl. in Elementary Education: I-Iillcl laSoc. Climn., 2, 45 FTA 4. ATTRIDGE, THOMAS I.: Miami, Fla.: l3.Etl. in Social Stutlics: Canterbury Club 3, 45 Dean's List 3, 4, FTA 3, Ll. AUERBACH, PHYLLIS T.: Miami, Fla.: Rlicl. in Elementary litlucatinn: FTA 4: ACE 4. AVAUNT, MARY L.: LZlI'Cl'll'I10I'll, N. Y.: B.Etl. in Elementary liclucatinn. BAGWELL, HELEN 1.5 Miami. Fla.: Illlrl. in Elementary Etlucatiun: AAU 2, 3, 4-Sec.: BSU l: FTA lg YWCA 1, 25 Dczitfs List 3. P. Auerbach A. Bandish S. Bellar E. Bernie M. Avaunf H. Barlow E. Bennett A. Berry H. Bagwell A. Barnard W. Bernard P. Bicknell BANDISH, ALBERT L., Plymouth, Pa.: lklricl. in Pliysical llzlu- cation. BARLOW, HILDA M.: Syracuse, N. Y.: B.ljil. in Elc- mcntary Etlucation. BARNARD, ANITA I.: Miami, Fla.: l3.Etl. in Elementary Etluczitiong AZ Z, 3-Sec., -l: Ilancl l, 2, 3. 'l. BELLAR, SALLY L.: Fort Lautlcrtlalc, Fla.: B.EfI. in Elementary Education: X52 l, 2, 3, 4-Soc. Chmn.: YWCA 3: jr. Counselor 2, 3. BENNETT, ELLEN, Coral Gables, Fla.: B.Ecl. in Elemen- tary Education: .AZ 2, 3, 4. BERNARD, WINIFRED E., Miami, Fla.g I3.Ecl, in Scconclary Education: EMD 3-Pres., 4-V.-Pres. BERNIE, EDITH N.: Miami Beach, Fla.: Blitl. in Elementary Education: AE4' l, 2, 3-V.-Pres., -l. BERRY, ANITA I., Okla- walia, Fla.: B.Etl. in Elementary Etlucation: ZTA 2, 3, -l-Social Climn.: Pep Club 33 Band 1, 2, 3, 4. BICKNELL, PAUL D., Glouccstcr, Mass.: B.Etl. in Inclustrial Education: EN 2, 3-Mar- shal, -lg 'KAH 45 Industrial Education Club 2, 3, -l-Prcsg .Dcan's List 3, 4. CATI J. Brey E. Burclt P. Carter A. Chillag R. Cove P. D'Amico T. Descoieaux B. Bullard R. Campbell N. Casey A. Cioflo J. Cummings L. Decker J. Dobbins V. Bullard D. Carano K. Checlt A. Cogen E. Curry C. Dembowski J. Downey BREY, IOHN C., Chicago, Ill., B.Ed.-in Mathematics: Newman Club 3, 4, Rifle Club 3, 4. BULLARD, BETTY I., I-Iallstcatl, Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical Education, IIAKII 4: PEM Club 2, 3, -l. BULLARD, VERNON E., lraan, Texas, H.E.t.l. in Physical Edu- cation, I'EDmcn 2, 3. BURCK, EDMUND L., Iacksonville, Fla., B.Ed. in Social Studies, A2111 3, 4, QAG 3, 4, Dean's List 3. CAMPBELL, ROBERT I., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Industrial Arts, Industrial Arts Club 3, 4, BME 3, 4, Dcan's List 3. CARANO, DOMINIC, Youngstown, Ohio, B.Ed. in Speech, KE 2, 3, 4. CARTER PATRICIA G ' Miami Fla: B.Etl. in Business Educa- tion, AAEI 2, 3-Soc. Chniil., 4-V.-Pres. CASEY, NANCY I., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, KA9 l, 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Pep Club 4. CHECK, KATHY I., Moncsscn, Pa., B.Ed. in Spanish, ZTA 3, 4-Social Chmn., EAU 3, -lg Senator 3, Chorus 3, Newman Club 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4-Pres., Cavalettes 4. PRONE POSITION for poring over fhe lexl was easy 'lo accomplish in lhe S+uclen'l' Club's upper lounge. CHILLAG, AGNES, Hollywood, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Edu- cation, AKIPE 3, 4-Rec. Sec. CIOTTO, ALBERT R., Detroit, Mich., B.Ed. in Physical Education, GX 3, 4, PEDmen 4, New- man Club 2, 3, 4, Residence Council 2. COGEN, ANITA, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, EAC? 2, 3, 4, FTA 2, 3- Corr. Sec., 4, Hillel 2, 3, 4. COVE, RUTH F., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., B.Ed.: Jr. Residence Counselor 2, 3. CUMMINGS, IOAN E., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Newman Club 3, 4. CURRY, EDNA W., Key West, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, FTA 3, 43 DCHIIYS List 3. D'AMlCO, VICTOR I., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Edu- cation. DECKER, LYNN A., Hatboro, Pa., Il.Ed. in Physical Education. DEMBOWSKI, CHESTER T., Windsor, Conn., B.Ed. in Physical Education, KIIKT 1, 2, 3-Sec.-Treas., 4, L'Apache 2, 3, 4, Pep Club 2, 3, ROTC 3, 4. DESCOTEAUX, TERESA E., Biddeford, Ma., B.Ed. in Elc- mentary Education, Newman Club 3,4. DOBBINS, IOHN B., Columbus, Ind., B.Ed. in Biology. DOWNEY, IEAN, Fort Lau- derdale, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, X52 3, 4, Chorus 3, FTA 4, YWCA 4, Westminster Fellowship 4-Pres. 1:-n EDUCATIO C. Duey E. Epstein M. Fink L. Gaines N. Geller J. Goldberg J. Greenhul' R. Egan R. Epstein J. Franklin D. Garnell R. Gent R. Greenburg J. Gryzich B. Elkins G. Fardig E. Gagich P. Gelbarcl G. George B. Greenfield J. Harbrook DUEY, CHARLES 1.3 Miami, Fla., B.Etl. in Spanish, Spanish Club 4, FTA 4. EGAN, RAYMOND A. IR., Pittsburgh, Pa.: B.Ed. in Industrial Arts: Industrial Arts Club I, 2, 3, 4: Rifle Club 4, Newman Club 3, 4. ELKINS, BARBARA 1.3 Coral Ga- bles, Fla., B.Ed. in Secondary Education, ZTA l, 2, 3, 4, UMSKI 1, BSU 1, 2, 3-Sec., 4-V.-Pres., YWCA 1, 2, Senator 3. EPSTEIN, EVELYN B., Rochester, N. Y., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, MICA 3-Hist., 4-Sec., Dean's List l, 2, 3. EPSTEIN, ROBERTA B., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, 'PEE I, 2, 3: KAH 3, 4, FTA 3, 4: ACEI 3, 4-Pres. FARDIG, GLEN E., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Industrial Education. FINK, MARY E., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, ZTA 1, 2, 4, Wesley Foundation l: YWCA 1. FRANKLIN, IUNE, Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, EMD 2, 3, 4, Lead and Ink 3, 4, Ir. Counselor 3, Tempo 2- Exchangc Ed., 3-Asst. Bus, Mgr., Pep Club 4. GAGICH, ELI, Cleveland, Ohio, B.Ed. in Physical Education. GAINES, LILLIAN H., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Edu- cation, NEA l, 2, 3, FTA l. 2, 3: ACE 35 Dean's List 2, 3. GARNETT, DEANE 1.5 Chicago, Ill., B.Ed. in Elementary Edu- cation: FTA 4: Dean's List 3, 4. GELBARD, PI-IYLLIS R., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, BLVD 3, 4, I-Iuman Relations Club 3, FTA 2, 3-Pres., 4. D-ll ED CATIO GELLER, NANCY S., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Dean's List 3. GENT, ROBERTA A., I-Ionaker, Va., R.Ed. in Elementary Education: WAA 4, BSU 4. GEORGE, GENEVIEVEg Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education, EK 1, 2, 3-Pres., 4-V.-Pres., Cavalettes 3, Senator 2. GOLDBERG,1ULES5 Philadelphia, Pa., B.Ecl. in Social Studies, Deans List 3. GREENBERG, RICHARD I., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Secondary Education. GREENFIELD, BARBARA A., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Dean's List 3. GREENHUT, IOSEPHQ Bronx, N. Y., B.Ed. in Education, PEDmen 4, Sigma VD 3. GRYZICI-I, 1OSEPH 1., Parish, N. Y.: B.Ed. in English. HARBROOK, IOHN IR., Detroit, Mich., B.Ed. in Physical Education. WINTER WONDERLAND lakes on a differenl' meaning in a quiel' canoe on 'lhe UM sludenl' lake. N. Heston L. Holland M. Jansen B. Keene J. Kobrin S. Kuschner A. Libro C. Hicks R. Hoffman P. Hurst D. James J. Jensen J. Kane J. Kendall E. Kennedy A. Kowalchult N. Krall' J. Larison M. La Salvia B. Lilifmann M. Love HESTON, NANCY I.: Speedway, Ind.: B.Ed. in Business Education: WAA 1, 2, 3, 4: BSU l, 2, 3, 4. HICKS, CHARLES L.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education. HOFFMAN, RICHARD P.: Allen- town, Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: M Club 3, 4: Basketball 2. 3, 4. HOFFMEYER, BARBARA M.: Queens, N. Y.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: MICA 3, 4-Treats. HOLLAND, LOLA E.: Redland, Fla.: B.Erl. in Elementary Education: Dean's List 2, 3. HURST, PHILIP P.: Fort Pierce, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: EN 3, 4: FTA 3, 4: Dean's List 3, 4. IAMES, DONALD E.: Massillon, Ohio: B.Ed. in Physical Education: Sca- bard and Blade 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Iron Arrow 4: NVho's VVho 4. IAMES, JOHN W.: Plymouth, Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical Education. IANSEN, MARGARET M.: Oshkosh, Wis.: B.Ed. in Secondary Edu- cation: AAA 4: Newman Club 3, 4: Spanish Club 3, 4. IANSEN, IAY W.: St. Petersburg, Fla.: B.Ed. in Speech, Drama. KANE, IOYCE A.: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.Ed, in Elementary Education: EK 3, 4: Newman Club 3, 4. KAPUSHY, EDWARD I.: Union Beach, N. I.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: PEDmen 3, 4. KEENA, BARBARA A.: Wauwatosa, Wisc.: B.Ed. in Physical Educa- tion: 'PAH 3, 4-Treas.: WAA l, 2, 3-V.-Pres., 4: PEM Club l, 2- V.-Pres., 3, 4, KENDALL, IACQUELINE I.: Indianapolis, Ind.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: EK 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 1, 2: Dean's List 4. KENNEDY, EFFIE E.: Miami, Fla.: B.E1l. in Elementary Education. KILBRIDE, IAMES M.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Secondary Education. KOBRIN, IOAN: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AQE 1, 2, 3-Pledge Mother, 4: Cheerleader 2, 3: FTA 3, 4: Pep Club 2, 3: Sweetheart of AEII 3: Dean's List 3. KOWALCHUK, ANATOLE B.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Secondary Education: Dean's List 3. KRAFT, NATALIE P.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: MICA l-Social Chinn., 2-V-Pres.: WAA 2: Sophomore Class Treas. KULKA, IOHN R.: Cleveland, Ohio: B.Ed. in Physical Education: Newman Club 2, 3, 4. KUSCHNER, SELINA: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: KAH 3, 4: Hillel l. LARISON, IACK D.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in English: IIKA l, 2, 3-Sec., 4: Senator 2: Vice-Pres. junior Class. LA SALVIA, MARY LOU: Cleveland, Ohio: B.Ecl. in Elementary Education: AI' 3, 4: WAA 3, 4: Pep Club 4. LATHOURAKIS, GUS: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: Asiffl 3, 4: Plillmen 3, 4. LIBRO, ANNE M.: Atlantic City, N. I.: B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion: EK 2, 3, 4: Cavalettes 2, 3-Pres., 4: Newman Club 2, 3. LIFF- MAN, BERNA: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: CIPAII 3, 4-Sgt. at Arms: PEM Club 1, 2, 3, 4: WAA 2, 3, 4: Cheerleader 1, 2, 4: Mixed Chorus 1: Pep Club 1, 2, 4. LOVE, MARY S.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Secondary Education: Cavalettes 3, 4: I-Iurricanette 2, 3, 4. MACK, IOAN C.: Coral Gables, Fla.: ll.Ed. in Elementary Education: EK 4: FTA 4. H-M D CATIO 192 5. xv -Q V "', . di! 4 F 1 45,555 4 'Q f' ,,., ,JJ -4 gf, in iw-N ' B. Hogmeyer J. James E. Kapushy J. Kilbride J. Kullta G. Lafhouraltis J. Mack MAGNUS, RALPH S.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Secondary Education: FTA 1-I-list., 2, 3, 4: I'9T 3-Sec., 4-Pres.: I-Iuman Relations Club 4. MAHAKIAN, LEON D.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Social Studies. MAIEWSKI, ALFRED W.: Indian Orchard, Mass.: B.Ed. in History: A241 3, 4: GIAB 3, 4. MARKUS, STUART A.: Chicago, Ill.: B.Ed. in Speech Education: Rifle Club 4. MARTIN, PRISCILLA G.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Education: EAKIJ 3, 4: Westminster Fellowship 3, 4. MASTELLONE, RAYMOND A.: Hillside, N. I.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: Football l, 2. MATSUNO, MARIA I.: Kendall, Fla.: B.Ed. in Business Education: EMI? 3. 4: FTA 4. MCCOY, IANET: Shelby. N. C.: B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion: EAIII 3, 4: Ir. Counselor 2. 3-Supvr. MCGLOHN, PATRICIA L.: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education. MCNAIR, MARGARET F.: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.Ed. in English: AAA 1, 2, 3-Hist., 4-Social Chmn. MCNEELEY, ANNE B.: Tazewell, Tenn.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: AAA 3, 4: FTA 3, 4. MEYER, LILLIAN E.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Secondary Education: EAI 3, 4: WAA 1, 2, 3, 4: FTA 1: Band 1, 2, 3. MEYER, SURA F.: EnHeld, N. C.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: IAII 1,2-Pledge Mother,3,4-V-Pres.: EA41 2,3,4: Residence Council l, 2, 3: Senator 4: Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4: WAA l. MOFFETT, PATSY R.: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education. MORETTI, GENE L.: New York City. N. Y.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: EN 2, 3, 4: M Club 2, 3. 4: Baseball l, 2, 3, 4. MOYER, ALLEN I.: Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: B.Ed. in Industrial Education: Industrial Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4-Sec.-Treas. NEWKIRK, RICHARD O.: Miami Beach, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: Deans List3,4. NOONAN, WILLIAM F.: Morristown, N. I.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: ATS? 1, 2, 3, 4-V.-Pres.: PEDmen 3, 4-Pres.: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. NOVAK, NICK IR.: Duquesne, Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: PEDmen 3, 4: Boxing 1, 2: Dean's List 3. O'BOYLE, LEO I.: Scranton, Pa.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: Newman Club: M Club. OLSON, ROBERT N.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: EN 3, 4. PAGE, THOMAS R.: Louisville, Ky.: B.Ed. in Education: Scabbard and Blade 3, 4: NDTA 3, 4: FTA 4. PANELLA, THOMAS L.: New Brunswick, N. I.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: EVD 2. 3. 4: ROTC 2, 3: PEDmen Z. PARKER, IOSEPI-IINE F.: Kendall, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: Dean! List 3. PEDERSEN, EDITH L.: Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education. PEDIGO, ANNE M.: Coral Gables, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion: AAII l, 2, 3-Rec. Sec., 4. POPE, SARA M., Atlanta, Ga.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: fI'AlT 3-Librarian, 4-V.-Pres.: PEM Club 1, 2-Treas., 3, 4: VVAA l, 2, 3, 4: BSU l, 2, 3-Council, 4. PIACENTE, 31. 4T.: Mamaroneck, N. Y.: B.Ed. in Physical Education: I'EDmen , -Pres. R M59"'U5 L. Mahalzian A. Maiewslti S. Markus P Marhn R. Masfellone M. Mafsuno J. McCoy P MCGIOHI1 M. McNair A. McNeeIey L. Meyer S MBYBV P. Moflfefi G. Morefli A. Moyer R Newklfk W. Noonan N. Novalt L. O'Boyle R Olson T. Page T. Panella J. Parker E Pedefsef' A. Pedigo V . S. Pope V. Fiacenle M-P D CATIO 193 PIELET, FAY B., Hinsdale, Ill., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PEM I, 2, 3, 4: WAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Ir. Counsellor 3, 4: Hillel l, 2, 3, 4. RANDAZZO, ANGELO S., Brooklyn, N. Y., B.Ed. in Art Education. REICH, DOROTHY K., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, EAQ 2-Pledge Pres., 3, 4, KH 3, 4, FTA l-Hist., 2, 3, 4, MICA l. REILLY, IOHN F., Newark, N. I., l3.Ed. in Industrial Arts, Industrial Arts Club 3, 4. REYNOLDS, WILLIAM R., San Iuan, Puerto Rico: B.Ed. in Social Studies. RODGERS, NANCY R., Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education, X9 I, 2, 3, 4, FTA 2, 3, 4, YWCA 3-Treas., 4-Pres., Pep Club 3, 4, Dream Girl of HKA 3. ROSENFELD, PRISCILLA I., Lake Worth, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, FTA 1, 2, 4, Ir. Counselor 2: Hillel 3, 4-Corr. Sec. ROSENTHAL, MARVIN, Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in English, FTA 2, 3-Treas., 4-I-Iist. ROSS, LIBBE, Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education. RYAN, AL, Redondo Beach, Calif., B.Ed. in Physical Education. SABBAH, IOYCE S., Great Neck, N. Y.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education: fIPEE I, 2, 3, 4: Ir. Counselor 2, 3: IZFA 1, 2-Treas.: Hillel I, 2. 3, 4, Dearfs List 3. SCHULTE, MARLENE A., Mankato, Minn., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, Newman Club 3, 4, Cavalettes 4. SCREEN, DONALD D., Portal, Ga., l3.Ed. in History, Scabbard and Blade 3. SEROTA, IUDITH C., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ecl. in Ele- mentary Education, AKPE 2, 3, 4-V.-Pres.: EAfb 2, 3, ACE 3, FTA 2, 3-V.-Pres., Sketchbook 2, Dean's List l. SISSELMAN, MURRAY, Parksville, N. Y., B.Ed. in Secondary Education, EAM I, 2, 3, 4- Pres.: A479 3, 4, IFC 4: FTA 4. SISSON, EVELYN M., Waukegan, Ill.: B.Ed. in Elementary Education, AI' 3, 4, Pep Club 4, VVomen's League 3, VVestminstcr Club 3, 4. SHELLEY, HAROLD F., South Miami. Fla., B.Ed. in Industrial Arts, Industrial Arts Club. SMITH, EVERT W., Miami, Fla., B.Ed. in Physical Education. SMITH, SHIRLEY, Roanoke, Va.: B.Ed. in Physi- cal Education, Cavalettcs 3, 4, PEM Club 3, 4, WAA 3, 4. SPEYER, GLORIA H., Coral Gables, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education, FTA 3, 4, Hillel I, 2, 3, 4. SPIEGEL, SEYMOUR, Philadelphia, Pa., B.Ed. in I-Iistory: NDTA 4. SPODEN, AUDREA L., Chicago, Ill., B.Ed. in Physical Education, EAT I, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3, 4. SPRAFKIN, IRIS B., Miami Beach, Fla., I3.Ed. in Elementary Education. STAUBACH, DONALD A., Carteret, N. I., B.Ed. in Physical Education, PEDmcn 3, 4, Asst. Director of Intramurals 3, 4. LOOK OUT BELOW' The dive looks fancy but I+ ended in a belly 'Flop before we lefi' for classes. l TIO s-z CATIO STOLLER, MELVIN M., Miami, Fla.: B.Ed. in Industrial Educationg Industrial Education Club I, 2, 3, 4. STOVALL, CLARA M.g Bassetts, Va.: B.Ed. in Social Studies: De:1n's List 3. STRAUSS, IOAN E., Miami Beach, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Education. STROUSBERG, LEO, Miami, Fla.g B.Ed. in Elementary Education, ACE 4-Treas.g Dcan's List 3. TAND, ROBERT D., Baltimore, Md.: B.Ed. in Music Eclucationg IPMA 4. THOMAS, ROBERT A., Drexel I-Iill, Pa., B.Ed. in Business Education: KE l, 2, 3, 4. TOMBLIN, IOSEPH A.g Chicago, Ill.g B.Ed. in Physical Education. TOTH, MARGARET G.g Miami, Fla.g B.Ed. in Elementary Education, ZAIIP Z, 3, 43 FTA 2, 3, 45 Westminster Fellowship 2, 3, 43 Human Relations Club 2, 3. UDELL, MARILYN F., Miami Beach, Fla.g B.Ed. in Elementary Edu- cation: AAA 2, 3, 43 FTA Z, 3, 4: Dcan's List I, 2, 3. ULRICH, ROBERT L., Seymour, Conn.: B.Ed. in Physical Educationg ECPE l, 2, 3, 4: Cavaliers 3, 4. VALENTINE, THOMAS W., Key Largo, Fla.: B.Ed. in Industrial Arts, Canterbury Club 'lg Res. Counselor l, 2, 3-Treas. WALDAS, GRETA5 Swan Lake, N. Y.g B.Ed. in Art, KII 3-Sec., 4-V.-Pres., MICA 33 Deau's List 2. WALKER, LINDA C., Havertown, Pa.: B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion: KKI' 2, 3, 4: Womcn's Res. Council, 4-Pres. WALTZER, BERNARD, Yorktown Heights, N. Y.: B.Ed. in Elementary Educa- tion: A4152 3, 4g Radio Guild l, 23 FTA 3, 4. WARRELL, EDW'IN S. IR., I-Iull, Mass., B.Ed. in Social Studies: HKA 2, 3-Pres., 45 OAK 3, 43 M Club l, 2-Treas., 3-Pres., 4: l-'Apache 3, 4: Track 1, 23 Senator 3. WATSON, DORIS P., Coral Gables, Fla.g B.Ed. in Elc- mcntary Education, KA9 l, 2, 3, 45 AAA 25 KAII 3, 4-Sec., Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. WEEPIE, KENNETH I., Deadwood, S. D.: B.Ed. in Secondary Educa- tion. WEINER, LEON, Paterson, N. I.g B.Ed. in Physical Education. WENZEL, IACQUELYN I., Michigan City, Ind.: B.Ed. in Secondary Education. WHITE, WALTER E.g Plymouth, Ind.g B.Ed. in Industrial Education, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. WILLEY, PATRICIA I.g Weirton, W. Va.: B.Ed. in Elementary Educationg AEA 3, 43 Chorale 45 Cavalettes 4. WILLS, BEVERLEE H.3 Grosse Pointe, Fla., B.Ed. in Elementary Educationg ZTA 1, 2, 3, 49 Cavalettes 2, 3, 4-V-Pres.g Miss Tempo Ig Sweetheart of AEII 2, IBIS Queen's Court 4. YANUCK, MELVIN I., Kew Gardens, N. Y.g B.Ed. in Physical Educationg AEII 2, 3, 4g Basketball 1, 2, 3-Capt., 45 M Club I, 2, 3, 4. ZUECK, WALLI R., Hialeah, Fla.g B.Ed. in Elementary Educationg FTA 45 ACE 4-V.-Pres. 'iff A WEEKEND TO Miami Beach complete wnlh sand and surf delights 'lhe UM sunworshlpers v A four-year professional curriculum leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science in the School of Engineering. Six types of major fields are available to its students. The fields are: Architectural, Civil, Electrical, Industrial, Mechanical and Engineering Science. Thorough training in the fundamental principles under- lying engineering practice is the aim of the curriculum. Each of the six fields listed is broken down into more specialized iields, such is the case in Architectural Engi- neering. There courses in building construction and in the structural, mechanical, and design phases of archi- tecture are given. Five large laboratories are maintained by the school as well as a power plant and pumping station on South JOHN H. CLOUSE Dean of Engineering School NGINEERI Campus for practical training of the students in the school of engineering. The Dynamo laboratory is used by the electrical stu- dents and offers practical operating experience with a wide variety of electrical machinery. Modern equipment representative of that used by leading manufacturers is maintained in all of the labs from the Electronics down through the Fluid Mechanics, Measurements and Mechanical Laboratory as well as the Dynamo division. The Universityis Civil Engineering students have access to modern sewage disposal plants and sanitary sewerage systems thereby gaining study in sewage-treat ment methods, plant control and operation. 3 E t ? f .J 4 . sm Xt, . I I E 3 x 3 3. .:. il 1 31 . . ,x , 1 . is -it a - ' Q- my . N . . R151 z -:- S., -if Q3 Q. Eg- :--23:5 rg-J.. it ' i :.. as . 4 ABBOUSHI, AWN1 K.g lenin, Trans-Iortlanq B.S. in Electrical Engi- neering: HME 3, -l-'1'reas.: Engineering Honor Society 3, -l: IES 3, -l: IRE 3, -l: Deaifs List 3, -l. ALVAREZ, ROBERT L.g Miami, Fla.: ILS. in Electrical Engineeringq IRE lg Illllllllllllifillg Engineers 2g New- man Club 1, 2: Baseball l, 2, 33 Dean's List 3. AVELLA, DIMASQ Sogauioso. Colombia: ILS. in Architectural Engineering. AYARZA, IAIMEg Bogota, Colombia: 15.5. in Architectural Engineering: fIvlA -lg Newman Club -l. AYMONIN, FRANK G.g Miami Beach, Fla.: B.S. in Civil Engineering: Engineers Club 23 Newman Club -lg Engineers Honor Court 3. BASCOME, WARREN I-1.3 Mamaroneclt, N. Y.: 13.5. in lntlustrlal Engineeringg EIDE 3, -lg Engineers Club -l: Institute of Radio Engineers -lg Basketball 1, 2, 3. BAXTER, ARTHUR A.g Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineeringg Engineers Club l. 2, 3, -lg Society of Automo- tive Engineers 4: Newman Club 1, 2. 3, -l: AFROTC 4. BEARD, HAROLD E., Miami, Fla.: 13.5. in Architectural Engineering. BERLANTI, FRED L.g Harrison, N. Y.: BS. in Civil Engineering. BERNARDO, FRANK I., Pittsburgh, Pa.: 15.5. in Civil Engineering. BINGMAN, BEVERLY M.g New Cumberland, Pa.: A.1i. in Psychology: XS! 2, 3. 4-Sec.: WAA 1, 2, 3, -lg PEM Club l, 2, Psychology Club 3, -l: YXVCA 3g XVeslcy Foundation l, 2: XPX -l. BINKLEY, WIL- LIAM H., Memphis, Tenn.: PLS. in Architectural Engineering. BRADFORD, WILLIAM C.g Miami, Fla.: 13.5. in Electrical Engineer- ingg Engineering Honor Society 3, -lg IRE 1, 2, 3, -l-Pres. CAMPBELL, CLAUDE K., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Engineering Honor Society 2: IRE 3, -lg Arnold Air Society 2, 3. CARMONA, LUIS A.g Caracas. Venezuela, 13.5. in Architectural Engineering. CARMONA, IOSEPHINE C.5 Havana, Cubag 13.3. in Architectural Engineering. CARRIG, FRANCIS I.5 Hornell, N. Y.: 15.5. in Mechanical Engineer- ing: Engineers Club -l. CASABLANCA, WALLACE S.g Santurce, Puerto Ricug 15.5. in Architectural Engineering. CASTELLANO, NICHOLAS D.g Cliffside Park, N. I.: li.S. in Civil Engineering, A1193 l, 2-Sgt.-at-Arms, A429 2-Alumni Sec.: Engineers Club -l. CHAPMAN, BOBBY I,g Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, AXA 1, Z, 3, -l. CHAPMAN, JOHN R.g Mlami. Fla.g B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: COLLINS, ROSCOE C. IR.g Miami, Fla.g 15.5. in Architectural Engi- neeringg Engineers Club -l. COMBS, NANCY 1.3 Ft. Lautlerdale, Fla,g A.B. in Psychology, X9 I, 2, 3, -lg AAA I, 2, 3, 4g AGM 3, -lg Psychology Club 3, -lg Dean's List 1, 3, NIIX -l. CROCKER, GER- ALD D., Lake Worth, Fla.: B.S. in Architectural Engineering. STATELY MONUMENTS and beautiful gardens adcl lo the enjoyable surrounding of Miami U X. ,ci 5. I g-QE-fl E I .rw-reggae: G I E E R I li :ti-gggisift i M5151 eggs: - -i 1: it L., E is u W war-Mwexa any' ' K rt as B is 'E mm egii egg: H .aggzgjs - -ti 5, B fegffglgi E W it-r - as-A Q . gear P A. Crouch D. Deneen R. Ebsary D. Fealherman E. Fulcher H. Gopman G. Grilzbaugh A. Daclras J. Devifi H. Elmore G. Fink A. Gass C. Gray D. Gulhrie J. Dees N. Devleloglou H. Epslein J. Fortin H. Gaunfl C. Gregory J. Hallman CROUCH, ANDREW P., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Engineering Society 4. DADRAS, ALY S., Teheran, Iran, B.S. in Architectural Engineering, Engineering Honor Society -l, Engineer's Club 3, 4. DAES, IOSE M., Barranquilla, Colombia, B.S. in Civil Engineering, CIDIA 1-Treas., 2-V.-Pres., 3-Pres., -l, Cosmos Club 1, 2, 3, 4. DAGER, SIMON, Caracas, Venezuela, B.S. in Civil Engineering. DENEEN, DONALD R., Chicago, Ill.: B.S. in Civil Engineering, EX 3, 4, Engineers Club. DEVITT, IOHN N., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, A4252 2, 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, -l-V.-Pres., Institute of Radio Engineers 4. DEVLETOGLOU, NICHOLAS H., Athens, Greece, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 2-Treas., Symposium 1, 2, 3-Pres., 4, Intitute of Radio Engineers 4, MICA 2, 3. DRAPER, RALPH M., Albany, N. Y., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Engineers Club 3, 4. EBSARY, ROBERT B., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Dean's List 4. ELMORE, HOWARD I., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engi- neering. EPSTEIN, HYMAN, Brooklyn, N. Y., B.S. in Civil Engi- neering, Engineering Honor Society 3, -lg 4111122 l, Dean's List 3. ERICKSON, CHARLES G., Coral Gables, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, KA l, 2-Sec., 3-Pres., -l, IFC l, 2, Institute of Radio Engineers, IES 3, -l-Treas. FEATHERMAN, DANIEL I., Philadelphia, Pa., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, -l, Sigma VD 2, 3, Fla. Engineer- ing Society 2, 3, 4, Hillel I, 2, 3, 4. FINK, GERALD E., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 3, rl, Engi- neers Club 3, 4, Institute of Radio Engineers 3, 4. FORTIN, IOSE, San Salvador, B.S. in Architectural Engineering, Engineers Club 3, -lx Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Dcan's List 2, 3. FOVUSE, DOUGLAS K., Ambridge, Pa., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineers Club 3, -l, Institute of Radio Engineers 4. FULCHER, ELMER C., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Institute of Radio Engineers 4. GASS, ALBERT E., Paterson, N. I., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineers Club 2, 3, -l, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, GAUNTT, HENRY, Chattanooga, Tenn., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, IRE 3, 4-V.-Pres. GMITTER, FRANCIS T., Iersey City, N. j., B.S. in Civil Engineering, ATU -l, Newman Club 3, -l, ASCE -l. GOPMAN, HERBERT L., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Architectural Engineering, TE41 l, 2-Scribe, 3, 4, lr. Class Treasurer. GRAY, CHARLES R., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Industrial Engineering. GREGORY, IACK L., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, IIKA 2, 3. GRIGSBY, FRED D., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering. GRITZBAUGH, GEORGIA L., Chicago, Ill., B.S. in Architectural Engineering, Engineers Club 1, 2, 3-Sec., -l. GUTHRIE, DAVID E. IR., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers 4, Engineers Club -l. HALLMAN, IAMES I., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineers Club 3, 4. HALSEMA, DONALD F., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, KA 3, 4, Newman Club 4, Engineers Club 4. c-H NGI EERI 193 S. Dager R. Draper C. Erickson D. Fouse F. Gmifler F. Gvrigsby D. Halsema V. Hawkins E. Horanoff T. Jennings R. Lavin E. Lloyd C. Martinez E. Miller HAWKINS, VERNON V., Tampa, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing, IRE. HEYER, EDWIN F., Keyport, N. I., B.S. in Civil Engineer- ing, Engineering Honor Society 3, -l, Engineers Club 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. HINZ, IOHN R., Chicago, Ill., B.S. in Civil Engineer- ing, Arnold Society 3, 4. HOCHSTIM, IAN, Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Architectural Engineering, KIIHE I, KH 3, 4-Sec., Dean's List I, 3. HORANOFF, EUGENE V., Dearborn, Mich., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers 4. HUBER, EDWARD L., Willow Hill, Ill., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineers Club 3, -I: IRE 4. IGLESIAS, HORACIO, EI Salvador, San Salvador, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. INGALLS, IAMES L., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineers Honor Society 3, -l, Engineers Club 3, -l, IRE -l, Christian Science Club I, 2, 3, -l-'I'reas. IENNINGS, TIPTON D., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, BAE I, 2, 3-V.-Pres., 4, OAK 3, 4, AZT 3, -l, 42112 I, 2, 3, -I, TIME 3, 4, A1119 I, 2, 3, 4, Engineering Honor Society 3, -l, Lead and Ink 3, -I, Hurricane 3-Cir. Mgr., SBG -l-V.-Pres., Dean's List 1, Who's Who -l. KIEL, FRANKLIN K., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Institute of Radio Engineers 3, 4, Illuminating Engineers Society 3, rl. KIRCHNER, CHARLES W., Hialeah, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, IRE 4. LADD, CHARLES W., Bowling Green, Ohio, B.S. in Civil Engineering. LAVIN, ROBERT I., Ft, Lauderdale, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering. LAWRENCE, IOHN I. IR., Hartford, Conn., B.S. in Civil Engineer- ing, AXA 2-Soc. Chinn., 3, -l, Newman Club 2, 3, Engineering Club 2, 3. LEFEVRE, DANIEL P., Albany, N. Y., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineers Club 3, -l, Society of Automotive Engineers 4. LEFKOWITZ, HOWARD, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 3, -l, TIME 3, -l, OAK -l, Amateur Radio Club 4, IRE I, 2-Treas., 3-Sec., 4-V.-Pres., Honor Court, Engineering School, Homecoming Comm., 4, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. LLOYD, EDWARD R., San Fernando, Calif., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 3, -l-Pres., Engineers Club 3, 4. MANNER, IOHN M. IR., Clifton Forge, Va., B.S. in Industrial Engineering. MARCIANO, ALFREDO M., Valencia, Venezuela, B.S. in Civil Engi- neering. MARMORSTEIN, ELMER, Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Archi- tectural Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 4. MARTINEZ, CLAUDIO L., Yaguajay, Cuba, B.S. in Mechanical Engi- neering. MCCARRAHER, DONALD I., Reading, Pa., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Engineers Club 4. MCCULLOUGH, RICHARD I., Los Angeles, Calif., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Institute of Radio Engineers 3, -I. MEIIA, RICARDO C., Medellin, Colombia, B.S. in Civil Engineering. MILLER, EDWARD C. IR., Allen Park, Mich., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers 4, Management Club 4. MYRICK, MARVIN I., Gregory, S. D., B.S. in Engineering Science. NATHAN, MYRON I., New York City, N. Y., B.S. in Civil Engineer- ing, Engineers Club 2, 3, -I, Institute of Radio Engineers 2, 3, 4, Stamp Club 3, -l, Hillel l, 2, 3, -l. NAWROCKI, THAD I., Brock- ton, Mass., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. ll-N GI EERING 199 E. Heyer J. Hinz J. Hochslim E. Huber H. Iglesias J. Ingalls F. Kiel C. Kirchner C. Ladd J. Lawrence D. Lefevre H. Lefltowilz J. Manner A. Marciano E. Marmorslein D. McCarraher R. McCullough R. Meiia M. Myricl: M. Nathan T. Nawroclti can in on Hex YS -ini -, M me :gs W i i ,E ,gi we as TEEN saw seg its g im as W may no-,F 5-i E- H Eos Qi vi-it NEWMAN, RICHARD A., Iamaica. N. Y., B.S. in Civil Engineering. NEWMAN, ROBERT S., Miami Beach, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engi- neering: Engineers Club 2, 3, -l-Pres., Engineering Honor Society 3, 4, Institute of Radio Engineers 3, -l, Dean's List 3, OAK rl. O'HARA, ALFRED D., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering, 'PHX I: Engineers Honor Society 3, -lg IRE 3, -l, BSU 2, 3, -l. OLANO, GUILLERMO, Cali, Colombia, B.S. in Architectural Engineering: QJIA 3, -l. OLSON, THOMAS H., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, IDCZ1I'l'S List 2, 3, 4. OLTUSKI, ENRIQUE O., Santa Clara, Cuba: B.S. in Architectural Engineering, HIDIA 2-V.-Pres., 3-Sec., 4, AZT 3-Envoy, 4, IFC 2, 3, ll, Cosmos Club l, 2, 3-Pres., -lg Propeller Club 3, 4, Engineers Club 3, -l, Student Body Govt., 4-Treas., Who's XVho 4. ORR, IERRY A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engi- neers Honor Society 3, -l-Treas., HME 3, -l, 'PHE I, 2: Math Club 3, rl-Pres., Dean's List I, 2, 3, -ll. OSTERMANN, IOSEPH I., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Honor Society Ig Engineers Club 2-Sec,, 3, -l. PALMER, ROBERT S., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Architectural Engineering. PATTERSON, CHARLES W., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engi- neering, Society of Automotive Engineers el. PERLMUTTER, SAM- UEL, Monticello, N. Y.: B.S. in Architectural Engineering. PHILLIPS, DAMON R., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electizcal Engineering, fIJHZ I, 2, AHPS! 3, el, Engineering I-Ionor Society -l: Institute of Radio Engineers 4, Engineers Club 3, -lg Ilean's List l, 2, 3, rl. PINDER, RAY C., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Architectural Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 3, el-Sec., IIME 3, ll, GHZ I, 2, 3, 4, Engineers Club, Dean's List I. POST, IAMES M., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering. PURDY, ALAN H., Detroit, Mich., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 3, 4, Engineers Club 3, 4, Society of Automotive Engineers 4, Dean's List I. RAVINET, FERNANDO, Santiago, Chile, B.S. in Industrial En- ginecring. REESE, ROBERT H., Atlanta, Ga.: B.S. in Architectural Engineering: Engineers Club 3, -l. RICHARDS, PHILLIP S., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, OAK -lg Engineering I-Ionor Society 5-Sec., -l, Engineers Club 2, 3-Trcas.. sl-Pres.: IES el. RIELS, IOHN O., jackson, Miss., B.S. in Industrial Engineering: IRE 3, -l. ROBITAILLE, PAUL E., New Bedford, Mass., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, Man- agement Society -lg Engineers Club el. ROCHE, ROBERT F., Hialeah, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering: Engineering Honor Society 3, -l-Sec.: Engineers Club I, Z, 3, -l, IES 3, 4, Pep Club 3, Dean's List 2. RODRIGUEZ, MANUEL I., Eric, Pa., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, IRE 3, 4. ROHM, CALEB P., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Society of Automotive En- gineers el. ROSS, IAMES M., Mayfield, Ky., B.S. in Architectural Engineering, Engineers Club -l-Treas. BAYLOR BEAR CHARMS cheerleaders during pause in Orange Bowl 'HH as his namesakes 'lake us 2l-I3. N-R :.-. EE QQ S Q 4, SF I, mx Q4 L H E'ra Q. .,... gm. si Q NC-I EERI f ,Sl A W. I if m mi 1 J RR a W v 4. EYE mi if in AQ H Q 1 ,A as ' ... E 1 5 X. -. X x an A 52 .Y it -sirfxix if t sf if '4 if. W2 .Ein Q. .rf I , . .24 . if if as I A S Q ZZ 2 - r , i :-- --,. gs . R Z ROSSELLE, ROBERT W., Miami, Fla., 13.5. in Mechanical Engineer- ing: EX 2, 3, -l, Society ol' Automotive Engineers 3, -l, Engineers Club -lg Dean's List 3. SI-IMUELI, KALMAN, Miami, Fla., 13.5. in Mechanical Engineering: Engineers Club 4, Society of Automotive Engineers -l. SIOGREN, WILLIAM L., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, EX 2, 3-I-list., -lg Engineering Honor Society 3, 4-I-Iist., 41112 1, HME 3, Ll, Engineers Club 1, 2, 3-Sec., -l-Hist., Dean's List 1, 2, 3, -l. SLIPPY, HORACE V., Miami, Fla., 13.5. in Electrical Engineering: IRE 3, -lg Radio Club -l. SMITH, EDWARD D., Merion, Pa., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, EN l, 2, 3, -I, L'Apache 3, 4-V.-Pres., ABA 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, -1: ROTC 1, 2, 3, -l. STARBACK, FRED, Miami, Fla.: BS. in Electrical Engineering, Engineering Honor Society 3, -l-V.-Pres.: Institute of Radio Engineers 2, 3, -l-Treas., Engineers Club 2, 3. STRENGLEIN, HARRY F., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineer- ing, Dean's List 4. TANNER, IOHN P., Miami, Fla.: 15.5. in Indus- trial Engineering, Engineers Club 3, -l: Management Society 3, -l, Newman Club 3, -l. TAYLOR, FREDERICK W., Iackson, Mich., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Engineering' I-lonor Society 3, 4: Society of Automotive Engineers -l-Sec. TEMPLETON, GARY W., Laurens, S. C., B.S. in Electrical Engineering. THURSTON, TEDDY, Miami Beach, Fla.: 13.8. in Mechanical Engineering. TRACE, WILLIAM A., Meadville, Pa., 13.5. in Mechanical Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers 2. TRAWICK, BENJAMIN E., Miami, Fla.: B.S. in Mechanical Engineer- ing, KE 1, 2, 3, 4, Scahbard and Blade 3, -l, lntervarsity Christian Fellowship 3--l-V.-Pres. TURNER, TODD H., Fairmont, Minn., 13.3. in Civil Engineering. VASILOFF, IAMES C., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Electrical Engineering. VELLANTI, THOMAS A., Miami, Fla., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Engineers Club I, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4. VENEGAS, FRANK, Santurce, Puerto Rico, B.S. in Architectural Engineering. VERSAGE, PETER V., Brooklyn, N. Y.: 13.5. in Mechan- ical Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers 4. WEAVER, WILLIAM H., Landisille, Pa., B.S. in Industrial Engineering, GX 3, 4-Treas. WEINSTEIN, MARVIN, Miami, Fla., B.S. in Architectural Engineering: Engineers Club 2, 3, -l: Engineering Honor Society el. WEISBROT, HERBERT, Bronx, N. Y.: 13.5. in Electrical Engineering, OAK 3, -l-V.-Pres., Engineers Club 1, 2. 3-Sec., -l-V.-Pres., Illumi- nating' Engineering Society 3-Sec., -l: Senator 3, Homecoming Comm. 3: Brownell Award for Outstanding Achievement in School of Engi- neering. WINTI-IER, HARRY C., Philadelphia, Pa.: 15.5. in Electrical Engineering. ZEQUEIRA, JORGE S., Miami, Fla., li.S. in Civil Engineering. ZUNIGA, MEDARDO A., Tegucigalpa, Honduras, ILS. in Architectural Engineering, INA, Dean's List 3, AFTER A HARD nigl1+ al' lhe books nolhing +as+es befler than a shmulahng cup of l1o'l' coffee ERI Construction has started on the first unit of the Arnold Volpe Music School building, on the shore of the Univer- sity lake next to the Ring Theatre. Named in honor of the founder and first conductor of the University Symphony orchestra, the building will contain 11 classrooms and administrative offices which will house the school's 24' faculty members. The School of Music offered its own extracurricular activities to its musically minded students. The UM Symphony orchestra presents public concerts each year. Members not only receive practical orchestral training but gain also from the invaluable experience of perform- ing with such outstanding artists as Rise Stevens, Irm- gard Seefried, and the fabulous Casaclesus family. gt .. JOHN BITTER Dean of Music Schools SCHUOL OF MUSIC Heitor Villa-Lobos appeared as guest conductor-conr poser and received the first honorary doctor of music degree awarded by the University. Early in the year, Paul Lavalle, conductor of the Cities Service Band of America, directed the UM band at a concert in Dade County Auditorium. Verdi's Requium was presented with the orchestra, four outstanding artists and a full chorus. The University chorus presents concerts which are open to the public, and the monthly Symphony concerts attract many members of the community. Students can receive training in opera technique through the schoolis aHiliation with the Miami Opera Guild. ALPER, CLIFFORD D., Miami. Fla.: ILM. in Music Education: FTA 3, -l. ARMSTRONG, DONNA I., Schenectady, N. Y., B.M. BOOTH, BETTY I., Miami, Fla., ILM. in Music litlucationg EAI Z, 3, -l-V.-Pres.: Chorale l, 2, 3, lg Dc:1n's List 3. CARROLL, IOHN F., Brockton, Mass., B.M. in Music Education. CUSUMANO, BARBARA E.g Baltimore, Md., B.M.g Italian Club 2, 3. DWYER, GERALD M., Clark Mills, N. Y., B.M.: Rcs. Advisor -lg Hockey Team 3. FISCHER, ADAM W., Miami, Fla., l3.M. in Music litlucation. HANSEN, CONSTANCE L., Miami Springs, Fla., B.M. in Music Iitlucationg IIA? Z, 3-Pres., -lg EAI l, 2, 3, -l-Sec., French Club l, 2, 3-Sec., -lg Newman Cluh l, 2, NKT -l. KIME, IANET A., Akron, Oliiog l3.M. in Music Education: Symphony Orch. I, 2, 3, -l. MILLSTONE, BURRISQ St. Louis, Mo.: B.M.g -PMA 3, -lg Band I, 2, Orch. 3. PRINCE, RONO A., Miami, Fla., B.M. in Viola, Arnold Socicty 3, il, Symphony Orch. l, 2, 3, -l. RAFIELD, IUANITA N., Miami, Fla.g l3.M. in Music Education, EAI 33 Wesley Foundation 2-Music Chinn., Amnrican Ir. Guild of Organisms -l: Music Educators Natl. Conf. -l-Trans. SANZO, IOHN A.g Hartford, Conn.: B.M. in Music liclucationg '-DMA 2, 3, -lg Symphony 2, 3, -l. SEIFERT, MARION I., Miami, Fla., B.M. in Voiccg EAI 2, 3, -l-Chaplain, BSU 2: Dcan's List 3. SHAW, DONALD E., Ft. Picrcc, Fla., l3.M. in Instrumental Supervision, KIIMA 2, 3, -lg Arnold Socicty 3, -l. SPETTEL, HERB, Miami, Fla., l5.M. in Music liclucariong Dcun's List 3: Chorale 3. STELZENMULLER, HELENE G., Amityville, N. Y.g B.M. in Voice: Ski Club -lg Chorus 3, -lg I7can's List -l. TALLANT, SHARON I., Miami, Flag B.M. in Music liducationg EAI 2, 3-Sec., -l-Pres., 5, Hand 1, 2, 3, -l, 5, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. TALLANT, SHEILA I., Miami, Fla., B.M. in Music Education, EAI 2, 3-Rec. Sec., -l, 5, mint! 1, 2, 5, 4, 5, TOMLINSON, ELIZABETH, Miami, iris., BM. in Music liclucationg Band l, 2, 3, -l. WILLIAMS, CAROLYN L., Ft. Iauitlerdale, Fla., ILM. in Music litlucationg Cai-'alcttcs -l, 5-'l'rv:as., Btintl I, 2, 3, -l, 5. WOOD, HAR- RIET C., Miami, Flu.: B.M. in Music Education, .XZ l, 2, 3, -lg XVCSUIIIIISICI' Fellowship l, 2, 31 YWCA I, 2, EAI 4. WHETHER GOING or coming, llie Coral Gables bus slalion is a familiar sigl1+ fo shopping UMers. A-W USIC RUSSELL A. RASCO Dean of Law School LAW SCHOOL Law students stand out on the UM scene because of their large briefcases crammed with heavy law texts. Outside of classes they can usually be found in the library studying for the next dayis work. Enrollment in the Law school is approximately 800 clay students taught by a faculty of 18 full-time law experts as well as many renowned part-time instructors. Budding lawyers received the benefits of an ever expanding library system with texts in international law, foreign trade, medical law and other specialized fields as well as the codes of many South American countries. The ntax specialist" curriculum was a pioneer in the field. Trained to be a tax executive, the student works in theory, seminars and practical laboratories. A member of the Association of American Law Schools, the school is approved by the American Bar Association, the Board of Regents of the University of the State of New York and the Florida Supreme Court. This year a change was made in the admissions pro- cedure. Applicants for a bachelor of laws degree must have been awarded a bachelor of arts degree from the University of Miami or another accredited institution. The Student Bar Association maintains a government for the student body. The students publish The Miami Law Quarterly, The University of Miami Lawyer, the Barrister and the Civic Forum. 4 D. Aaron F. Adler J. Balmer T. Barry A. Blumberg W. Bunch W. Bush H. Adair K. Anderson L. Barnes W. Bazemore B. Bradbury M. Buraclt J. Cahill R. Adams L. Ausfin N. Barone J Biegger E. Broida J. Burlclwarf L. Callas AARON, DAVID E.: Wcxt Palm Beach, Flu.: LL.B.: TEKIJ l, 2, 5, 4, 5, 6. 7: GAA 6, 7. ADAIR, HERBERT S., Los Angeles, Calif: LL.B.: ZX 3, 4: Inga SIM 3-Trans., 4: GAA 4: Basket- ball 4. ADAMS, ROBERT T., Palm Beach, Fla.: LL.Il.g dDAfIJ 6, 7-Clerk: Civic Forum 6: Moot Court 5. ADLER, FRANK C.: Dania, Fla.: LLB. ANDERSON, KEVIN A., Medina, N. Y.: LLB.: A941 5. 6: Cavalicrs 3, 4, 5, 6-V.-Pres.: NDTA 3. AUSTIN, LAURENCE F.: Miami, Fla., LL.B.: fIvAA 6, 7. BAKER, lox-IN E., Miami, Em.. I.L.B. BARNES, LEE R., Miami, Fla.: l.L.B.: YIFAA 6. 7: Moot Court 6, 7. BARONE, NATHANIEL L. IR., lamcstmvn, N. Y.: LL.B.: A9111 6, 79 Newman Club 6, 7. BARRY, THOMAS H., South Windsor. Conn.: LLB. BAZE- MORE, WALTER O.: Plant City, Fla.: LL.B. BIEGGER, IOHN K.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B. ELUMBERG, ABRAHAM I.: Waukcsuw, Ill.: LLB.: 'DEH 5 6, 7: Barnstcr 5, 7: Election Board 6. 7. BRADBURY, BETTY F. Cape Girardeau, Mo.: LLB.: KBH 6. 7-H'st. BROIDA EDITH E.: Miami Bench, Fla.: LLB.: NISE 6, 7-Corr. Sec. Miami Law Quarterly 6, 7: The Barrister 7: Lcgal Aid Society 7 BUNCH, WELLINGTON E. IR.: Er. Lauderdale, Fla.: LLB BURACK, MORTONg New Haven, Conn.: LLB.: QA111 3, 4. BURKHART, IAMES E., Caldwell, ohio, LLB. BUSH, WILLIAM G., Dover, Delaware: LL.H.: A9117 2, 3-liclitnr, 4-V.-Dean: Moot Court 3. CAHILL, IAMES P.: I-Ianovcr, Mass.: LLB.: CPAA 3, 4. LL.B.: :PAA aclcfk, 7. CALLAS, LOUIS J., Akron, Ohio: S. Caller G. Capley C. Cauihern T. Campbell R. Care'Hi R. Chambers J. Camp J. Carlon R. Chanier CALLET, STANTON H., Iohnstmvn, Pa.: LL.B.: fIJAA 43 Bar and Gavel 1, 3-V.-Pres., American Legion 33 Barrister 33 Dcan's Comm. CAMPBELL, TERENCE G., Cleveland, Ohio, LL.B., A9115 I, 2, 3, 4-Tribune, Newman Cluh l-V.-Pres. CAMP, IOHN R. IR.g Atlanta, Ga., LL.B.g EX 1, 2, 3. CAPLEY, GERALD W.g Miami, Fla., LL.B.g BAE 1, 2, 3, 4-Treas., 5-Pres., 6, 73 Lead and Ink 4, 5, 6, 7: Ibis Fraternity Editor 55 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, OAK 4. CARETTI, RAYNO C., Hollywood, Fla., LL.B., 'PAA 4. CARLON, IOHN T. IR., Brookfield, Mo., LL.B. CAUTHERN, CHARLES R. IR.g Fort Myers, Fla., LL.B., A941 2, 3, Moot Court 3. CHAMBERS, ROBERT O., Savannah, Ga.5 LL.B. CHANTER, ROBERT W., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., LL.B. IN THE RED. We hope the movie is good because i'I' looks like 'l'rouble's brewing for 'this unlucky one. J. Chapas M. Cohen E. Cornell R. Craig E. Cines T. Coker R. Cornerf H. Daifz M. Cohen R. Corless M. Cosfa C. Demos CHAPAS, IOHNg Pittsburgh, Pa.: LL.B.: LIPAA l, 3. 4-Hist.Z l'Jean's Comm. 4: Dcan's List 4. CINES, ELLIOT L., New York City, N. Y.: LL.B.g ZBT 3, 4: The Barrister 53 Bar and Gavel. COHEN, MORRIS, Steubenville, Ohio, LL.B. COHEN, MORRIS, Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B.g Bar and Gavel 6. COKER, THOMAS M. IR., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., LL.B., fIPAA 6, 7g Treasurer, Student Bar Assn. 7g Miami Law Quarterly 75 Dcan's Comm. 75 Student Legal Guidance Board 7. CORLESS, RALPH C., Methuen, Mass., LL.B. CORNELL, ERROL S., Miami, Fla.g LL.B.: 'PAA 7. CORNETT, RICHARD F.3 Bellingham, VVash.: LL.B. COSTA, MARIO H.g Iohnstown, N. Y.3 LL.B.g 'PAA 3, 4. CRAIG, ROBERT E4 Miami, Fla.g LL.B., EAE 3, 41 'PAA 3, 4. DAITZ, HOWARD C., New York City, N. Y., LL.B., A179 I, 2, 3. DEMOS, CHARLES M., Surfside, Fla., LL.B., 'PAA 6, 73 Arnold Society 3, 4, ROTC 3, 4. C-D L A. Desanlolo R. Doyle F. Eisele N. Defardo R. Durkee F. Ellioi C. Dibernardo B. Edelslein J. Ernest DESANTOLO, ANTHONY N., Middletown, N. Y., LL.B., AXA 3, 4, KFNI' 5, 6, 7, fI2AfD 6, 7, SBA 5, 6, 7. DETARDO, NICHOLAS I., Miami, Fla.: LL.B., ITKA 1, 2, 3, 4: OAK 5, 6-Sec.: fIPAA 5, 6, Arnold Air Society 3, 4, Dean's Comm. 4, 5, SBA 4, 5-Trcas. DIBERNARDO, CARL, Swissvalle, Pa.: LL.B., AXA 1, 2, 3, 4: Iron Arrow 4, 5, 6, 7, OAK 5, 6, 7, d1AA 6, 7, M Club 2, 3, 4, 5, 6-Trcas., 7, Boxing 4, XVho's VVho 5, 6, 7. DOYLE, RICHARD B., Norwalk, Ohio, LL.B., AXA 1, 2, 3, 4, 5-Pres., 6, 7, ABA 3, 4, 5-V.-Pres., L'Apachc 3, 4-Treas., 5, 6, 7, AFROTC 5, 6. DURKEE, RODNEY P., Omaha, Neb., LL.B. EDELSTEIN, BERNARD S., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B. EISELE, FRANK L., Hartford, Conn., LL.B., KIUAIP 6, 7. ELLIOT, FRANCIS S., Lima, Ohio, LL.B., 'PAA 6, 7, Bar and Gavel 7, Miami Law Quarterly 6, 7-Ed. Board: Law School Election Board 6. ERNEST, IAMES H., Miami, Fla., LL.B., ATO 2, 3, 4, A419 1, 2, 3, 4. FARBMAN, HARRY I., Miami, Fla., LL.B., NBE 6. FEGERS, REINHOLD, I., Hallandale, Fla., LL.B. FERDIE, AINSLEE R., Chicago, Ill., LL.B., TEQ 3, 4-Sec., 5-V.-Pres., NBE 4, 5-Sec., 6, A419 3, 4, 5, 6, Scabbard and Blade 4, 5-Sec., 6, SAA 4, 5, 6, Public Affairs Club 3-V.-Pres., 4, 5-Pres., 6, Radio-TV Guild 3, 4, Hurricane 4, Tempo 3, Senator 4, SBA Dcan's Comm. 5, De:m's List 4, Moot Court 5, 6. D-F L A H. Farbman J. Ferrara E. Flood A. Fox R. Fegers M. Finn P. Foisy A. Franka A. Ferdie J. Fiizsimmons L. Fornero M. Friedman FERRARA, IOSEPH A., Schenectady, N. Y.: LL.B. FINN, MELVIN, Atlanta, Ga., LL.B., AEIT 4, 5, 6, 7, NBE 7: Order of Artus 5. FITZSIMMONS, IOHN A., Coral Gables, Fla.: LL.B., A2112 I-Pres., 3, 4, A9111 6-V.-Pres., 7, AKXI' 3, 4: IFC 2. FLOOD, EDWARD C., Fort Meade, Fla., LL.B., A0115 6, 7. FOISY, PAUL A., Miami, Fla.: LL.B. FORNERO, LEO, Orange, N. I., LL.B., Tennis Team 4, 5, 6, Senator 7. FOX, ARTHUR E., Miami, Fla., LL.B., NBE 6, 7. FRANKA, ARTHUR I., Newark, N. I., LL.B., NBE 6-Treas., 7-Pres., Miami Law Quarterly 6, 7, The Barrister 7, Dcan's List 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7: OAK 4. FRIEDMAN, MORRIS R., Forest Hills, N. Y., LL.B.: NBE 6, 7, Moot Court 5, Hillel 5, Photo Club 5, Bar and Gavel 5. "THAT TROUBLE done brewed." Thai' was Hue mosi' expensive movie he ever saw, and 'I'l1a'l is emphafic. Q W. e FULLER, RICHARD S.: Miami, Fla.: LL.I3.: QPAA 6, 7: Moot Court 5, 7: Dean's Comm. 6. GABRIEL, SAM I.: Lake Worth, Fla.: LL.B.: YIPAA 6, 7. GARBER, BARRY L.: Miami, Fla.: LI...B.: TEYID 5, 6-PICS., 7: 42541 6. 7: Publications Board 7: IFC Prosecuting Atty. 6, 7: Senator 6, 7. GARNETT, EDWARD L.: Tampa, Fla.: LL.B.: IPAA 7. GEORGE, CHARLES K.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: EAE I, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7: Iron Arrow 4, 5-V.-Pres., 6, 7: OAK 4, 5, 6. 7: IIPAA 5. 6-Marshall, 7: M Club 2, 3, 4-V.-Pres.: Football l, 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 2: Dean's Comm. 6. GEORGESON, GAEL R.: Quoguc, N. Y.: LL.B.: EX 2, 3-Sec., 4-V.-Pres.: L'Apachc 3, 4: CDAA 2, 3: Canterbury Club 3, 4: Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4. GERSTEN, HAROLD: Simsbury, Conn.: LL.B. GILLOTE, THOMAS F.: Geneva, N. Y.: LL.B.: QAA 5, 6, 7: Moor Court 7. GLASER, LEONARD L.: New York city, N. Y.. LL.B.: Bar and Gavel. GLICK, LAWRENCE E.: Chicago, Ill.: LL.B.: AEII 1, 2: Bar and Gavel 7: Miami Law Quarterly 7-Bus. Mgr.: Lawyer 6, 7: Barrister 7-Editor: Dean's Comm 7. GLOVINE, WILLIAM D.: Newark, N. I.: LL.B.: Residence Council 5, 6, 7. GOLDSTEIN, NORMAN H.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: NBE 5, 7. GOODMAN, LAWRENCE M.: Miami, Fla.: LLB.: 'PAQ 7. GOOD- MAN, RICHARD I.: Miami, Fla.: LLB.: AEII I, 2, 3-Treas., -l-Pres.: NISE 5, 6-Treas.: AZT 5, 6: Ibis l, 2-Fraternity Ed.: Miami Law Quarterly 5, 6: The Barrister 5, 6: Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. Goumss, MORTON R.: Miami Beau., Fla.: 1.1..B.. ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6: Scahbard and Blade 5, 6: Management Club l, 2: Legal Aid Clinic 5. GRAHAM, GEORGE G.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: IIJAA 5, 6, 7. GREENFIELD, BURTON D.: Coral Gables, Fla.: LLB.: EAM l, 2, 3, 4, 5. GRIER, IOHN P.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: QAA 6, 7: Miami Law Quarterly 6, 7. GRUNDWERG, MOSES I.: Miami Beach, Fla.: LLB.: TEP 5, 6: Miami Law Quarterly 5, 6: Barrister 5. HALE, CLYDE H.: Hialeah, Fla.: LL.B.g AGCD 3: Moot Court 1. HARTLEY, MELVIN G.: Boone, N. C.: LLB.: 41.3411 6, 7-Magistrate. HEIKEN, HERBERT L.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: TEP 6-V.-Chanc., 7- Chanc.: Dean's Comm. 7: A4552 2, 3. HERMAN, HENRY E.: New York, N. Y.: LL.l'l.: NBE 3, 4. HERVEY, ROBERT W.: San Francisco, Calif.: LL.B.: fbifb 3, 4: Moot Court 3, 4. HODKIN, FREDRIC I.: Hollywood, Fla.: LL.B.: fI1AA 3, 4: Bar and Gavel 4. HOFFMAN, LARRY I.: Coral Gables, Fla.: LL.B.: HIPAA 6-Trcas., 7: Miami Law Quarterly 6, 7-Ed. Board. HOL- LANDER, LAWRENCE I.: Miami Beach, Fla.: LL.B.: ZBT l, 2, 3: Bar and Gavel 3-Pres.: Miami Law Quarterly 2, 3: Barrister 2, 3- Associate Ed.: Lawyer 2, 3-Managing Ed.: Election Board 3: Home- coming Comm. 3-Student Advisor. HORKAN, WILLIAM H.: Coral Gables, Fla.: LL.B.: A9115 5, 6, 7: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7. R. Fuller S. Gabriel B. Garber cgfnnill C. George G. Georgeson H. Gerslen N 'G Edie, L. Glaser L. Glick W. Glovine ' 0 E em L. Goodman R. Goodman M. Goudiss 9663 Iam B. Greenfield J. Grier M. Grunclwerg R '3 e M. Harfley H. Heilren H. Herman Hervkey F. Hodkin L. Hoffman L. Hollander ' or an F-ll 208 R. Harwich J. Jackson R. Kaplan H. Klein T. Lane P. Leone C. Lindsay I-IORWICH, RICHARD I.: Coral Gables, Fla.: LL.B.: Iron Arrow 5, 6-Pres., 7: Miami Law Quarterly 5, 6, 7-Rcscarch Ed. HOSEMANN, ANTHONY I. IR.: Coral Gables, Fla.: LLB.: A0119 l, 2, 3, 4: KIPAA 6, 7: Har and Gavel 6: Moot Court 5. INGRAHAM, WILLIAM A. IR.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: NBE 5, 6, 7: Miami Law Quarterly 5. 6, 7: Iiaimistel' 6, 7-Fraternity Ed. IABARA, LLOYD W.: Miami, Fla.: LLB.: EX l, 2, 3, 4: MDA 3-Sec.-Trans., 4-Pres.: QAA. IACKSON, IAMES A.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B. IOHNSON, IUSTIN H.: Grand-Coulee, Wash.: LLB.: GX 2, 3: IIJAA 1, 2, 3: Arnold Society 2, 3: EVD l, 2, 3: Moot Court. IOHN, ROBERT R.: Port Wasliing- ton, N. Y.: LLB.: AXA 2-Corr. Scc., 3-IFC, 4: A912 4, 5: Residence Council 2, 3, 4. KAPLAN, JOSEPH H.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: IIAQ 3, 4. KAPLAN, ROBERT O.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B. KELLEY, ROBERT P.: Miami, Fla.: LI..B.: PIIAKII 6, 7. KEITH, KELVIN H.: Miami Springs, Fla.: LL.B.: Chemical Society 3, -l: KIPAA 6, 7. KING, THEODORE A.: Stearns, Ky.: LLB.: Student liar Association 5, 6, 7. KLEIN, HERBERT M.: Miami, Fla.: LL.l3.: 'IDEA 2, 3-V.-Pres., 4-Pres.: TEP 4, 5, 6: A4152 l. 2, 3: International Relations 2, 3-V.-Pres. KNAPP, CHARLES R.: Trenton, N. I.: LLB.: IIKA 5, 6, 7. KNEE, IERROLD: New York, N. Y.: Ll..l-3. KORNBLUM, ALLEN: Miami, Fla.: LLB.: ZBT 2, 3, -I, 5, 6, 7, li. LANE, ERWIN: New York City, N. Y.: LL.B. LANE, GEORGE E.: Coral Gables, Fla.: LL.B.: EX I, 2. 3-Corr. Sec., 4-Pres., 5: AKKI' 3, 4: fI2AA 4, 5, 6: Arnold Society 3, 4. LEBOWITZ, WALTER B.: Miami Beach, Fla.: Ll..B.: Bar and Gavel 4, 5: Law School Senator 6. LEE, IOEL N.: Miami Beach, Fla.: LLB.: Civic Forum 5: SBA 4, 5, 6: Bai' and Gavel. LEONE, PETER F.: Miami Fla.: LL.B. LEVENTHAL, CHARLES P.: Miami, Fla.: LLB.: TEP 5, 6-Hist., 7-Chancellor. LEVINE, I. S.: Miami lleach. Fla.: LL.B.: fIfAfI2 6, 7: Miami Law Quarterly 6, 7- Case Note Ed.: The Barrister 5, 6, 7-Assoc. Ed.: De:m's Comm. 7: The Miami Lawyer 6, 7-Asst. Ed.: Bar and Gavel 7-V.-Pres. LEVY, LEROY: Miami Beach, Fla.: LLB.: IIAQID 4. LINDSAY, CHARLES F. SR.: Miami, Fla.: LL.l3.: Bar and Gavel 7-Trcas.: Moot Court 5, 7. LLOYD, IOHN S.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B.: OAK -lg 42.4412 6, 7. LORBER, ALAN R.: Miami Beach, Fla.: LL.B.: ZBT 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7: Miami Law Quarterly 3. LUNSFORD, WILBUR D.: Miami, Fla.: LL.B. 11-L A 209 A. Hosemann J. Johnson R. Kelley C. Knapp G. Lane C. Levenihal J. Lloyd W. lngraham R. Johnson K. Keifh J. Knee W. Lebowifz I. Levine A. Lorber L. Jabara J. Kaplan T. King A. Kornlalum J. Lee L. Leroy W. Lunsford MANNERS, IOSEPH P., Atlantic City, N. I.: LLB.: A2411 5, 6-Pres., 7: OAK 6, 7, QAQIP 6, 7: Miami Law Quarterly 5, 6-Case Note Ed., 7-Exec. Ed., The Barrister 6-Managing Ed., 7-Editor: The Miami Lawyer 6-Art Ed., 7-Etlitorg Bar and Gavel 6, 7: AZT 7, Who's Who 4. MANNING, PAUL R.: Hollywood, Fla.: LL.B.g Student Bar Association 5, 6, 7. MARAIO, ARMANDOg Miami, Fla., LL.B.3 -ma 7. MARCH, DONALD F., Miami, Fla.: LLB., AXA 2, 3, 4, sI1AA 6, 7: American Legion 6, 7: Student Bar Association 5, 6, 7. MARCUS, MILTON S.: East River, Conn.: LLB.: Miami Law Quar- terly 6, 7: The Barrister 7. MARING, DONALD W., Miami Fla., LL.B.: HIPAA 3, 4. MAXWELL, DAVID A.: Riverside, Conn.: LL.B.g ZX 1, 2, 3. 4, 53 fIJAA 3, 4: Cavaliers 1, 2, 3, 4-Treas, McCUL- LOUGH, BERNARD L.: Atlantic City, N. I.: LL.B.g AKNP 2, 3-Treas.: A941 5, 6: Seabbard and Blade 5-Treas., 6-Sec.: National Defense Transportation Association 4, 5, 6. MCGREGOR, ROBERT B., Flint, Mich.: LL.B.g Scabbard and Blade 6, 7: National Defense Transportation Association 5, 6-Pres., 7: Pro- peller Club 5. MCKENRY, CARL E. IR., Miami, Fla.: LLB.: Alb!! 2, 3, 4, YIYAA 6, 7. MCKENRY, ROBERTA M., Miami, Fm., LL.B.: KBIT 4-Dean. MCSHANE, IOHN L., Pittsburgh, Pa.g LLB. MCVOY, ROBERT A.g Coral Gables, Fla.: LL.B.: A9115 7: Football l, 2. MEYER, LAWRENCE 1.5 Mialni, Fla., LL.B.: 'PAQ 5, 6, 7: Miami Law Quarterly 5, 6, 7: Barrister 6, 7. MICHAELS, RALPH W.: Hialeah, Fla.: LL.B. MILLER, ABNERg Miami Beach, Fla.: LL.B.: TEP 5, 6, 7: Order of Artus 2. MILLER, PATRICK H.5 Cotton Valley, La.: LL.B.: EX 2, 3, 4: OAK 2, 3-Pres., 4: Arnold Society l, 2-Pres., 3, 4: ABT 3-Pres.: Miami Law Quarterly 4-Editorial Board: Law School Atty. Gen. fl: Dean's List 3. MILLER, WILLIAM L., Pittsburgh, Pa., LL.B.: IIPAA 2, 3, 4. MIODUSZEWSKI, MIECZYSLAW I.: Amsterdam, N. Y.: LL.B.g 1115112 6, 7: Student Bar Association 5, 6, 7. MORROW, RICH- ARD I.: Pittsburgh, Pa., LI..B. MROVKA, EDWARD F.: St. Petersburg, Fla.: LL.B.g A6111 6, 7. MUCHNICK, SANFORD L.: Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B. NAMROW, MORTONg Miami, Fla.: LLB.: TEP 2. NAUGHTON, WILLIAM: St. Louis, Mo.: LLB. CUT RATE COLOSSI a+ 'llwe nearesl- and newesl movie palace were a popular U M week mghl' diversion. M-N LA NELSON, ROBERT A., Roosevelt, N. Y., LL.B. NELSON, SU- ZANNE R., Miami, Fla., LL.l5.g 'PAA 4. NETTLOW, DONALD R., River Rouge, Mich.g LL.B. NOTTEBAUM, WALTER E., Miami Beach, Fla., LLB., IIDAA 5, 6, 7. NUMER, FRANK P., Miami, Fla., LL.l5.g YIPAKIP 6, 7. PACZIER, ALADER E., Coral Gables, Fla.: l.L.l'v.g TAA 5, 7g Cavaliers 5. PAPROCKI, GEORGE M., Bridgeport, Conn., LL.B.g AEII 3, 4. PARSONS, ALDEN R., Miami, Fla., LLB. PELZNER, HOWARD N., Port Chester, N. Y., LL.l5.g SBA l. 2, 3. PHILLIPS, IOHN N., Coral Gables,-Fla.g LL.B.g AIYI2 6, 7-Treas.g Newman Club 5, 6, 7. POLAK, RALPH L. IR., Miami, Fla., LL.B. PYSZKA, GERARD E., Ottawa, Ill., LLB., fI'AfIJ 5, 6, 75 Student liar Association 5, 6, 7. REASBECK, ROBERT R., I-lialeah, Fla., l-l..B.: AXfI, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 73 KCIDK 4. REDSTONE, DAVID M., Vero Beach, Fla.: LL.B. REINE- IERS, IOHN B., Miami, Fla., LL.B. REISS, BERNARD C., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B. RICHARDS, ROLLIN A., Miami, Fla.: LLB., 4222A 2, 3, 4, RIDG- WAY, WILLIAM 1.5 Alexandria, Va.: LL.B.: KIJAA 6, 7. RIOUX, ALBERT I., Fall River, Mass.: LLB.: A045 7. RIVKIND, LEONARD M., Miami Beach, Flag Ll..l3.: TEQI' 1, 2, 3, 45 NBE 53 IFC 3-Pres., -lg OAK 65 Miami Law Quarterly 7-Editor, The Barrister 7. ROBBINS, IOSEPH H., Miami, Flu., LL.B. ROBERTS, HUBERT G., Detroit, Mich., LL.B.: LIPAA 6, 73 Miami Law Quarterly 6, 75 Moot Court 5. 6. RODENBERG, IAMESg Surfside, Fla.g LL.B.g IIAKIP 1, 25 QJAHP Al, 5: M Club 2, 3, 4, Moot Court 65 Track 2, 3, 4. ROGELLS, WALTER F., Palmetto, Fla.g LLB. STATELY BUILDINGS sel agamsl' a golf course add lo +l1e 'lroplcal selhng of flue Unlversliy of Miami A. Ronald J. Rubin G. Salts J. Saunders N. Schwartz L. Sena H. Siegel J. Rosen R. Rus+ D. Salisbury S. Schlesinger S. Schwarh J. Shaffner E. Simon D. Rowe J. Sabalino M. Samuels RONALD, ALFRED A., Miami, Fla., LL.B. ROSEN, IULES S.g Miami, Flag LL.B. ROWE, DONALD D.g Miami, Fla., LL.B., Student Bar Association 5, 6, 7. RUBIN, IOELQ Miami, Fla., LL.B.g Bar and Gavel 2. RUST, ROBERT W., Manhasset, N. Y., LL.B., EAE 4g fI1AfID 6, 7: Student Bar Association 5, 6, 7. SABATINO, IAMES R., Hazle- ton, Pa., LL.B., CIJAA 6, 7-Marshal, Bar and Gavel 7g Moot Court 7-V.-Pres.-Law School. SAKS, GEORGE M.g Garfield, N. I.g LL.B.g TEfb 1. 2, 3: A9fI1 3. SALISBURY DONALD F' Providence, R. I., LL.B. SAMUELS, MARTIN! Miami, Fla.g lil..B.3 NBE 6, 7. Election Board 4g Orientation Comm. 45 OAK 4, Who's Who 4 SCHLESINGER, SHELDON 1.3 Miami Beach, Fla.g LL.B., TEP 5, 6-Sec.: Miami Law Quarterly 5, The Barrister 5 SCHOTT, CLIFFORD I., East Orange, N. I., LL.B., CIPAA 2, 3 Senator 3. SAUNDERS, JACK A., Key West, Fla., LL.B., fI2AA 6, 7: Honor Court Chief Iustice 4: Senator 1, 3, Dcan's Comm. 2, 3' Q C. Schott R-S LA 212 H. Schwenke M. Shear J. Simpson SCHWARTZ, NORTON H., Brooklyn, N. Y., LL.B., Miami Law Quarterly 6, 7g Barrister 6, 7-News Ed.: Civic Forum 6: Dean's Committee 59 OAK 4. SCHWARTZ, SEYMOUR, Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B., TEP 5, 6, 7. SCHWENKE, HARRY M., Miami, Fla., LL.B., 4'AA 5. SENA, LOUIS T., Stamford, Conn.g LL.B., AE4' 2, 3: QPAA 2, 3. SHAFFNER, IERROLD E., Miami, Fla.: LLB.: 'PAA 6, 7: Bar and Gavel 75 The Barrister 75 The Miami Lawyer 7g Moot Court 7, Propeller Club 7g Sketchbook 7: NV:-sley Foundation 7. SHEAR, MURRAY D., Miami, Fla.: LL.B., AEH 1, 2, 3, 43 NBE 3, 4g OAK 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, Miami Law Quarterly 3, 45 Moot Court 3, 4. SIEGEL, HAROLD H.g New York, N. Y., LL.B., IIPEII 2, 3-Treas., 4g IFC 3, 43 AZT 3, 4-Pres., 5. SIMON, ERNEST G., Delray Beach, Fla.: LL.B., ZFIIE 4. SIMPSON, IAMES F., West Palm Beach, Fla., LL.B. J. Sims J. Spinner C. Sfeclman H. Sinnamon H. Spisalr J. Stein M. Smith M. Slarr M. Sfern SIMS, IOSEPH C., New York, N. Y., LL.B., ASQ 6, 7. SINNA- MON, HARRY, Wildwood, N. 1.3 LL.B,, NBE 5, 6, 7-V.- Counsellor, SBA 6, Moot Court 6. SMITH, MILDRED L., Portsmouth, Va., LL.B., KBII 7-Corrcs. Sec., Student Bar Asso- ciation 6, 7-Sec., Moot Court 7. SPINNER, IOHN W., Miami, Fla., LL.B., KIDAA 6, 7, Honor Court 7-Assistant Atty. Gen. SPISAK, HARRY W., Pittsburgh, Pa., LL.B., CIIAA 6, 7, Propeller Club 4. STARR, MARTIN M., Miami Beach, Fla., LL.B. STEDMAN, CARLING H., Miami, Fla., LL.B. STEIN, IOSEPH I., Coral Gables, Fla., LL.B., Newman Club 2, 3, il, Dean's List 2, 3, A941 -l. STERN, MAURICE M., Mineola, N. Y., LL.B.: IIPAQI 3, 4: Band lg Symphony 1. STEWART, IOHN T., Gainesville, Fla., LL.B. STOLLMACK, BENIAMIN I., Nliami, Fla.: l-L.l3. STRONG, VIRGINIA A., Sarasota, Fla., LL.B., ABT l, Z, 3, 4, 5, AGM 3-V.-Pres., QJAA 5, The Barrister 5: Honor Court 3, Canterbury Club I. 2, 3, 4, 5. J. Slewarl ' D. Summers E. Terry J. Tomberg B. Slollmaclr J. Swain G. Thomson J. Valeniieius V. Slrong H. Teilelman F. Tillie R. Vollrema SUMMERS, DALE E., Miami, Fla., LL.B., A9117 3, -l: Bar and Gavel 3, 4. SWAIN, IAMES W., South Norfolk, Va., LL.B., QYAA 6. 7. TEITELMAN, HARRY H., Miami, Fla., LL.B.: Lima 6, 7. TERRY, EDWARD H., Miami, Fla., LL.B.g A9111 5, 6, 7, BFE 4, SBA 5, 6, 7. THOMSON, GEORGE B., Cornwall, N. Y.: LLB., EVD 3, Ll, 5, Residence Council 3-Pres., 4, 5, Philosophy Club 3, Homecoming Comm. 3, Dcan's List 3. TITTLE, FRED N., Miami, Fla., LL.B. TOMBERG, IOSEPH, Kingston, Pa., LL.B,, 'PAA 2, 3, SHG Atty. Gen. 4, VVho's NVho 4. VALENTIEIUS, IOSEPH, Maspeth, N. Y., LL.B.g NBE 7-Scribe, Civic Forum 5, 6, Rillc Club 5, 6, 7, The Barrister 6, 7-News Ed., The Miami Lawyer 7: Dean's Comm. 5, 6, Moot Court 7, Newman Club 5, 6, 7. VOLKEMA, RUSSELL H., Miami, Fla., LL.B.g fI1ArIv 6, 7, OAK 7, Miami Law Quarterly 7-Ex. Ed., Moot Court 7, IlCLlll'S Comm. 7, Senator 6, 7. S S ff ff. ?:x .iw 5 -I H Q,- Si ,W . ,fx W H - J. Vudragoviclw W. Warcl D. Welsh E, Walfon S. Weaver G. Wenlcsiern W. Weeks F. Weston VUDRAGOVICH, IOHN D., Conemaugli, Pa., LL.B. WALTON, EDWARD L., Miami, Fla., LL.B. WARD, WILLIAM D., coral Gables, Fla., LL.B.g Am 5, 6g Scabbard and Blade -l-V.-Pres., 5, 6, CPAA 4, 5, 6.WEAVER, SID- NEY M., Miami, Fla., LLB., IIPAA 7. WEEKS, WILLIAM L., Christiansburg, Va., 1.L.B., EAE 5, 6-V.-Pres., 7, KIPAA 5, 6, 7. WELSH, DONALD C. IR., Boston, Mass.: LLB., AGCID 7, Bar and Gavel 6. WENKSTERN, GRANT E., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., LLB. WESTON, FRANK H., Miami, Fla., LL.B., QIHAA 6, 7. H. Wilenslry L. Winfer H. Wood T. Youngblood H. Willis H. Wish J. Wrighi J. Zelizer D. Wincor A. Wolfson W. Wright WILENSKY, HERBERT B., Miami, Fla., LLB., TEKIJ 3, -l, 5, 6, NBE 5, 6. WILLIS, HARRY, Miami, Fla.: LLB., 'FAA 6, 7. WINCOR, DANIEL I., Miami, Fla., LLB. WINTER, LOUIS, Miami, Fla., LL.B. WISH, HENRY F., Chi- cago, III., LL.B., TEP 3-Librarian. WOLFSON, ARTHUR F., Northport, N. I., LLB., 'IIPEII l, 2, 3, 4. WOOD, HAYES B., Miami, Fla., LL.B.g BAE l, 2, 3, -lg AKXI1 4, YIPAA 5, 6, 7. WRIGHT, IAMES A., Archibald, Pa., LL.B. WRIGHT, WILSON W., Miami, Fla., LLB., EAE -l-Treas., 5, AKXP 2-Sec., 3, QAA 4-Trcas., 5. YOUNGBLOOD, TOM H., Miami, Fla.: LLB.: 'PAA 7, Student Bar Association 7, Mont Court 6, 7. ZELTZER, JERRY I., Miami Beach, Fla.: LLB.: EAM. v-z A 214 E53 . THE SPRING TERM editorial board served the Miami Law Quarterly as advisory group and sounding-board. Rivkind, anners Edit iiami Law uarterly The best legal research is the job of the Miami Law Quarterly. To accomplish this, students on the publication do independent research, talk to outstanding professional men and consult with faculty members. Problems in law practice and help in keeping both students and lawyers up-to-date on legal policy, thought and issues are the concern of the Quarterly. A charter member of the Southern Law Review, the publication belongs to the National Conference of Law Reviews. SPRING QUARTERLY EXEC board headed by .loe Manners, mull over policy problems facing publication. Members of the Dade County Bar and a committee of the .Dade County Bar Association aid the students in writing and editing articles directed toward a detailed study of the laws of Florida. Articles are published by leading judges, lawyers and teachers. Case notes and comments on current legislation are prepared by Quarterly staffers, Only the outstanding students in 'UM Law School are eligible to work for the Quarterly. UNDER THE DIRECTION of Lennie Rivkind, fall term members of the Quarterly exec board get togefher NOW THEN LOOK happy-+he work is over until the next issue. The executive board of the iwo law school publications, the Lawyer and the Barrister, mull over some of 'the problems 'Facing them in 'the next issue. H' really is a lol' of work. Barrister The Barrister, since 194-9 the oliicial publication of the Law School, has reached new heights in reporting the news and activities of the UM Law School. Although students edit and write most of the copy many articles are contributed by members ofthe Law School faculty. Housed in one of the shacks, the Barrister is published every other week and is distributed free to all law students. Founded by the Bar and Gavel legal society, the publi- cation is under the supervision of the Student Bar As- sociation. Lawyer The Miami Lawyer is the yearbook of the Law School. The year in review and capsule accounts of the various organizations, activities and functions are written and photographed by law students. Dean Rasco's report to the alumni and sections dealing with the Barrister, Civic Forum, Spring Quarterly and Student Bar Association are printed in this annual with a circulation of over 3000 copies. Coinpressing a year into one issue is a huge task, but with the help of photographs and copy, the Lawyer cov- ers main events of the Law School. DISCUSSING LAW school's two publications, are policy-makers L. Hollander, J. Manner, D. Cruz. 1 Fall and Spring Prexys: Leib, abatino Lead SBA Activities All members of the Law School belong to the Student Bar Association. Student government coordinates law campus activities and is operated, controlled and sup- ported by the student body. The Law School dance is given annually for the students. This year the affair was held in Bayfront Audi- torium. Other socials are sponsored by the group. Karl Lieb, member of ODK, national leadership hon- orary, and Iron Arrow, highest campus honorary for men, served as fall president of SBA. Aiding him in leading the organization was Del Cruz, vice president. Other officers were Rom Coker, treasurer and Mildred Smith, secretary. Members of the fall term cabinet were Joe Manners, Bill Hicks, John Chappas and Russell Volkima. Jim Sabatino was elected president for the spring semester. . HEADED BY Jim Sabatino, this board ot officers assumed the leadership in the law school this year. TOM COKER, treas.g Karl Leib, pres.: Del Cruz veepg and Mildred Smith. sec.. were SBA otficers THE FALL term cabinet consisted ot Joe Manners, Bill Hicks, John Chappas and Russel Volkima. ,M , . . . .... , I . , , H 'A - y : Y 3.x ,A I E N E., . ., . 4 . c T ,, DEAN RUSSELL A. RASCO and Florida Supreme Courl' .Ius+ice B. K. Roberls gel' l'oge+her a+ Law School breakfasl. LEGAL GUIDANCE BOARD. headed by Ed Deslafan, aids Universily sl'uden'l's. 2 asv wi-A Ni? ,Q H. AV. X I mg aa 5 K E .x - M'-ra we ww .f-41,-. A We N. .Q-. Ha Q' I, We -' N A .,' , KX - ' . 4' - . U ,. . PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE, in classrooms al' l'ha'I',' are advanlages of UM's law school. WORKING HAND in hand wilh lhe SBA, 'l'he Iaw library slaff fries lo oblain be'Her library condifions for members of law school. 218 DR. ROBERT T. SPICER was appointed last tall to head UM's med school. located otf campus. Dr. Spicer Named New Dean The University of Miami Medical School has had a hard struggle, and the near future looks no brighter. But this pioneer school has withstood all odds to now and will continue to grow as it rapidly approaches the graduation of its first class. The med school recognizes two lines of activity: research and teaching. The curriculum, organized to cover a four year period leading to the attainment of a Doctor of Medicine degree, is designed to prepare young men and women for the general practice of medicine. The school puts no emphasis on training in specialty Helds. The course of instruction is arranged to give the graduate an adequate basis for undertaking post-doctoral training for certification in any of the specialty fields of his choosing. At present the school is housed at 1100 Anastasia Avenue. It contains large, well-equipped laboratories and recently the library of Jackson Memorial Hospital was added to the facilities of the school. With the advent of the spring semester Dr. Robert T. Spicer was appointed dean of the medical school. Dr. Spicer is one of the most widely-known genecological and obstetrical experts in Florida. He was president of the Dade County Medical Association and vice president of the Florida Medical Association. Dr. Homer T. Marsh, who helped organize the school, was acting dean and will serve as associate dean. Me School Expands Pro ram UM'S "PIONEER" medical students make use ot diagrams, models and graphs while attending med classes in anatomy, biochemistry, physiology and psychiatry, held at Pratt General Hospital. supervised by Dr. Robert T. Spicer, Dean. ANALYSIS AND microscopic +es+ing is an exacl science 'lhal' requires careful and alerf praclice. EVERETT BOWSER and Rodney Belcher supple- menf +l1eir fexlboolc s'l'udy wi+h a look al' a scope. PUPILS PRACTICE fechniques on each olher as Jim Gerver +alces blood sample from 'lrusfing Milion Hillman. RELAXATION BETWEEN classes includes a colce and a conversalion wilh ofher medical neopl'1y'l'es. A HUMAN EAR never seem- ed as complicafed un+iI you are warned of an exam on Ihai delicafe subiecf UM MEDICAL s'I'uden+s are responsible for ana+omy 'From 1'ee+h fo foes and A 'ro Z in order 'ro finish as "Docs". IT IS A LONG way from behind +es1' +ubes and beakers Io 'Hue much cove'l'ed I'i+Ie of docior, bur diiigenf effori' on fhe parl' of siudenfs plus ihe fine guidance offered a+ rhe new UM medical schooI will see +hese s+uden+s fhrough. l l I . I-wr a K . mm a . . M -.... 42 Q ww . . .-M W X 1 I' u gn , HB W . sy . . W5 .1 H l wa H E , - g H Q., H . Q H. ...,........... ,, ' H A L ..,. Wx.. E v - W E . - 3 . ...M 1.-53: Nl . 1 . VWE 3. . em H "QW as gig? gg fx S ,E H ... 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Wg, .-,IQ J .. ul-'Q," 4-9 4-.. f ,an-U,.vn. ,ur ev X N '52, -SQQQ1.LUW' -1 " in il f H ' . ' V ' ' 3 .:. 1- l Q. Y Y I 1 ,. m , ra. Q ,u y Q a ' . f -' 5, , ' 12, rl ,. ' --L " E-f J. K 'AX V ' 1 5 , A. V .M eg ,ff ,. 'Z " 'Hz If-if , Q ' ii., 1 , 'f QA, 'A T Q' ' ' H I gig ' . 'J ' '.3"3': . W- we ' A H " gy, f .E 1 '.ig:1'gigigf 'H iff' ' if-'N .., :i:,E:i if fx N , N . . H 'f - ' ' -5:22 V: , ' M 1 z Nw- .ki I W as uw- sage AA V wa.. "'--4,,, W -5 is Q Mi - ' 3 H gym U. gg - .' 3 3 ,, Sy A 'vmm A D ,I Ei vs . , , A U ' H I , Hp... 1- - ' ' -Q, --Sie., -S., V --x -.3 'fx-.. 4' - q.. ,. .D ff: T . -nu ' -M . ' ' . 1 -, , X' 1... ' ., K v-5 rg 3"-. .1 - ' 4 -- ., , A L-Mn L- fkf ' W 7' 'JF' . , . N 5 s.L--N-Ziqig: , , iw .QQ -W I' 7 i K Q :I , 'X . - ig, f- HS, I 3 ' Sig, -, N I " - Nw. ' H., 'N 8' Mxsm pg ,f , -Q.. . MN' I wry- 33 1 If .. i E H "-,-, . 'Q' . , i E , . , Q E , I' -V i FE Q , ' ' -, , 1, ---- 'A -" . 'r R1 . si ' - V ,, f 1 by i ,.,.,,. 1 Q 1 , ,. 1 f W- -A, fx. 10' '1 NIQA 5.-1, I ' W '--1-...gk K, .,.,.4 M. l - c wx gain F u Q Iron rrow Iron Arrow is the highest honorary for men on the UM campus. The organization was founded by the University's first president, Dr. Bowman F. Ashe, in 1926, the first year UM opened its doors to incoming students. Men are elected to the group on the basis of service, character, scholarship and leadership. The tappees come from all corners of campusg both students and faculty are honored. After being tapped by the arrow, tappees join the line that weaves around campus to the sound of a beat- ing drum. The outstanding men must then wear their multicolored jackets for a week. Leading the honorary for the year were Wayne Whis- ler, chiefg Fritz Richter, son of chiefg Jerry Kogan, medicine mang Roger Walker, historiang and Dr. Paul Yarck, advisor. Tai X 'inn " lisa ,J 1 Dr Thursitori Adams Eugene Buccilli Robert Crawford Robert Gebhart Richard Horwich Jerryrkogani Karl Leib, Jr. Dr. J. P. Lesperance Joseph Manners Robert Powell Fritz Richter, Jr. Roger Walker Dr. Walter Walker William Weissel Wayne Whisler 224 Thurston Adams Richard Bentz Gerald Capley Robert Crawford Nlck Detardo Arthur Franza Rzchard Fuller Arnold Grevxor Wnllxam Hrnson Tnpton Jennings Jerry Kogan Howard Lefkowltz Karl Lelb Jr Burton Levey F B Lucas Joseph Manners Patrlck Muller Robert Newman Robert Powell Phll Rlchards Frutz Rrchter Jr .lack Saunders John Schulte Norton Schwartz Don Slder George Smxth Fred Sfarbuck David Stern Nicholas Valerlanl Wllllam Vaught Roger Walker Dr Walter Walker Herbert Welsbrot Wllllam Wezssel Wayne Whnsler A man IS measured hy hls accompllshments OIHICTOII Delta Kappa IS a natlonal men s honorary, the lllgl1CSl1 I'lalQl0llHl honorary on the UM campus Mem bers are selected through a pO111t evaluatlon system whleh compares the number of semesters a male student has attended UM wxth the quahtles of leadershlp, scholarshxp and SCIVICC to the Umverslty ODK sponsors H0lUCCOl1l1Dg and the selectron of a queen to relgn over the festlvltles The orgamzatlon also g1VCS a L6Hd61'Sll1IJ banquet held durmg Homecommg Week the first semester Nlcholas V3lBI12lH1 preslded as presldent of the year ASSlSt1HU hlm was Joseph Manners Other ollicers were Wllllam WCISSCI, secretary, and Robert Crawford, treas urer Wllllam Vaught was advlsor Omleron Delta Kappa M.. ...., -W . 1 vu v 1 In ' 'I' 1 . . . , . o an D . I I1 Kappa Tau Outstanding women on campus are elected to member- ship in Nu Kappa Tau, the UniversiLy's highest honorary for female students. Dean of WOHIBII Mary B. Merritt founded the organi- zation in 1937. Never more than nine girls arc admitted each semester. The tappees are recognized for their high scholarship and character and the service they have given to the University. Members must have maintained a 2.0 or above average for Eve semesters at UM to be eligible for the honor. An orange drape, bestowed at honors assembly and worn for a Week, signihes admittance to the group. Ellen Stone Alvin, Frances Bloom and Barbara Kay were president, secretary and treasurer respectively. Miss May Brunson was advisor to this honorary. Stone Frances Bloom gn zgggga M is Dolores Ennis Lee Freehlmg Barbara Kayi i .loan Labertew Maxene Oberman ' Arline Perry Patty Siierer Bob Augur Matthew Becker Judy Bosworth Frances Bloom Barbara Carey Barbara Charlesworth Dawn Collier Betty Deriso Patricia Dunn Ronnie Fine Arthur Fleisher Isabel Gomez Gloria Goodman Richard Goodman Tipton Jennings Barbara Kay Kenneth Lenox Burton Levey Joseph Manners Virginia McDonald Patrick Miller Maxene Oberman Enrique Oltuski Arlene Perry Murray Shear Don Sider David Stern Jerome Stern Patty Steirer Wayne Whisler An interfraternity leadership honorary, Alpha Sigma Upsilon seeks to further its purpose of interfraternity cooperation. The fraternity leaders must have given service to the University through a social or non-social fraternity or sorority. A national organization, ASU sponsors the campus blood drive and the United Nations day reception in honor of the foreign students attending the University. The group also give an nlnvitesw party in honor of student leaders from all corners of the UlVl campus. V President Pat Miller led the campus leaders for the year. Vice president of the organization was ,lorry Stern. Other olhcers were Burt Levey, guarcliang Maxine Ohern- man, secretary, and Vifayne Whisler, treasurer. lpha igma Upsilon M CLUB: First Row: Robert Downes, Allan Rodberg, Edwin Warrell, Mary Ann Tucci, Lee Haerfling, Earl Welbaum. Second Row: Bob Buckley, Theo- dore Lubas, Francis Rouviere, Norman French, Donald Zeinick, Robert Eisen, Vince Pagley, Jerry Slobin, Gay Rosser. Third Row: Burt Grossman, Frank Piveronas, James LaRussa, Holmes Braddock, James Pressmall, Jack Losch, Bud Sears, Pete Buckley. Fourth Row: Frank MacDonald, Gary Morehouse, Thurston Adams, Wesley Cash, Edwin Wilken, Larry McCollis'ler, Sid Greenspan, Tom Adams, Norman Whitten. LAMP LIGHTS shine as couples at Coral Gables Country Club dance after the kick-off football game of the year. 228 Club Founded in 1926, the University of Miamiis M Club is the back bone of the campus varsity athletic program. The main function of the organization is to recognize those players who letter in one or more sports. The M Club also sponsors the annual M Day, and offers a weekly award to the football player chosen 'cplayer of the week" by local newspaper sports writers. Reigning over the M Club as its sweetheart this year was Mary Ann Tocci who was announced as the club's coed of the year at the last M Day. The event consists of tugs of war, pie eating contests, push-mobile races, egg throwing markmanship and sack races. Among those M Club members who gained added prominence on campus during the year were Gene Buccilli, Ted Lubas and Don James who were chosen into the ranks of Iron Arrow. Earl Welbaum was tapped for Omicron Delta Kappa, and Micky Demos, along with James, Lubas and Welbauiii were named to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. The M Club was responsible once again during the football season for creating better relations between the general student body and the athletes as they sponsored dances after each gridiron game. The club offered prizes to the winners of dance contests at the weekly get- togethers. At the helm of the M Club for the year was Ed Warrell. Other oliicers were Lee Haerting, vice presidentg Earl Welbauni, secretaryg and Allan Rodberg, treasurer. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: First Row: Jay Blaushild, David Wensley, Albert Schenlcman, Richard Miles, Robert Arnau, Paul Holtzman. Second Row Robert Dyer, Ben Lankford, Mark Goodkind, Ronald Tambor, William Strong, William Childs. Third Row: Robert Watts, Carl Stevenson, Burt Zeller John Swenson, George De Ogburn, Maurice Mercer. Arnold Air Society Squadron D-6, the Richard H. Shaddick Squadron of the Arnold Air Society, was organized locally in lVlarch of 1950. The formation of Arnold Air Society groups is the new project of Air Force Reserve Ofhcers Training Corps throughout the country. The mission of the society is to further the purpose, tradition and concept of the United States Air Force as it formulates a plan on national defense, promotes a spirited American citizenship and maintains a high degree of understanding between the Air Force and the cadet ofiicers on the campus. Foremost among its national alumni is Lt. General James Doolittle, but other members of the organization have achieved eminence as they have graduated from student ranks and gone into the Air Force to assume responsibilities of reserve and regular officers. Serving their nation in the air and on the ground, Arnold Air Society alumni are proving their patriotism. The members of the society form the nucleus for cadet leadership. Socially they have monthly parties and an annual formal military ball. The commanding ofiicer of the Air Force ROTC pro- gram, Colonel Ray W. Clifton, acts as advisor for the society, which was headed this year by Tilden R. Scho- field. The executive oflicer was Ken Castlebury, who was aided by Robert Prebianca, treasurer, Larry Lafferty, secretary, and Rona A. Prince, operations officer. OFFICERS: First Row: Operations Officer, Rono Prince: Commanding Officer, Tilden Schofield: Executive, Ken Castleberryg Treasurer, Robert Prebiancag Adjutant, William Lafferty. Second Row: Colonel Ray Clifton: P.l.O., Shane Hunt: P.R.O., Don Zetnick: Captain W. S. Sherman, Advisor. SCABBARD AND BLADE: First Row: Charles McKay, Ben Trawiclc, Leonard Beckman, Donald Screen, Laurence Perlmutter, Bernard McClullough, Ihorlpai Pags, Tony Paigo, Lf. Paul Miller. Second Row: Lf. Nicholas Valeriani, Malcolm Soiland, Thomas Kolcenge, Robert Chaif, Richard Ogden, 'L o art riggs. Scabbard and Blade ATTENTION! PRESENT ARMS! Army's ROTC color guard parades by reviewing stand on the drill field. MGT Company: 10th regiment of the Scabbard and Blade Society has been on the campus of the University ' since May, 1951. Composed of outstanding members of ' the Army 'Reserve Oliicers Training Corps, the purpose of this organization is to coordinate and activate an interest in campus, local and military affairs. Through the Scabbard and Blade Society the members are given aids in developing capable leadership and creating better understanding between the students and their ROTC program. More than 100 chapters of the group can be found on campuses throughout the nation. To qualify for mem- bership in the Scabbard and Blade Society, a candidate must have maintained a B average in ROTC. The student must also have at least a 1.5 in his other scholastic work. At least in his junior year, the tappee must he a cadet oliicer. Dr. Thurston Adams, director of student activities at UM, is an alumnus of this group. Dr. Julian Corrington, professor of Zoology, is also included on the roster of campus alumni. Lt. Colonel Francis J. Goatley, the corps, professor of military science and tactics, aided the or- ganization in planning projects for the year. The outstanding social event staged by the Scabbard and Blade Society during the year is the gala military ball. Coed Nadja Biggam was named honorary colonel and given roses and a crown as a symbol of her reign over the cadets during the year. Leading the cadets during the year was Larry Perl- mutter, who served as president. Vice president was Donald Screen, and secretary was Bernard McCullough. 230 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: First Row: Nancy Egan, Doris Altier, Rhoda Goldman, Loretta Musso, Betty Garrison, Eleanor Ostergaard, Zella War- shaw, Helen Caty, Cynthia Sudakow, Barbara Landau, Mercedes, Garcia, JoJo Becker. Second Row: Carol Washer, Meredith Moeller, Shirley Bledsoe. Kathleen Evers, Elizabeth Paul, Joan Cornberg, Barbara Levy, Patricia Parker, Janet Guadagno. Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta is the highest scholastic honor any freshman girl can attain on the University of Miami campus. To be eligible for membership a woman must have a 2.5 overall average. New members are selected after they have completed their first semester or their Hrst year. The goal of the women's freshmen honorary society is intelligent living and a high standard of academic learning, not only for members, but for all women stu- dents. The organization was founded nationally in 1924 and the local chapter was installed in 1949. The group co-sponsors the Mae Bernice Jacobs Memo- rial Trophy with Phi Eta Sigma, the 11101135 freshman honorary society. The trophy is awarded annually to the outstanding freshman man and woman on the basis of scholarship, leadership and character. Eleanor Ostergaard was elected to serve as president. Serving with her were Judy Culver, vice president, Zella Warsliaw, secretary, Loretta Musso, treasurer, and Helen Catz, historian. The faculty advisor for Alpha Lambda Delta was Melanie Rosborough. Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta is an international society that draws its membership from students of the biological sciences. To be chosen for membership, a student must have a superior record and show outstanding ability in the field of biology. Founded in 1922, the organization now has 91 chapters located in the United States, Puerto Rico, China and Korea. The UM chapter, Beta Olnicron, was installed in 1948. Last year the members acted as hosts to the South- eastern Division Conference of the society. Outstanding on the list of well known names of local alumni is Ted Bayer of the Smithsonian Institute, Nan Wickwire of the University of Maryland and Albert Schwartz of the University of Michigan. Dr. Julian Cor- rington, professor of Zoology at UM, has also published a song book, besides serving as faculty advisor. Handling the gavel this year was Tom Kellett, presi- dent. Other ollicers of Beta Beta Beta were Richard Kuhne, vice presidentg Anne Blenke, secretary, Stanley Lefkowitz, historian, and Dr. Burton P. Hunt, treasurer. BETA BETA BETA: First Row: Donald Pellar, Daniel H. Miller, Murray Girard, Stanley Lefkowitz, Burton Hunt, Thomas Kellett, Richard Kuhn, Pat Fossum, Joseph Gemma. Second Row: Matt Becker, Bruce Gradston. Robert Beyers, Russell Ceurvels, Herbert Davis, Salvatore Alfieri, Manuel Piferrer. ' shmw ' ' ,ws 1 L XX. J J ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY: First Row: Howard Lefkowih., Jerry Orr, William Siogren, Robert Roche, EI Lloyd, Fred Starbuck, Nick Devlefe- glou, Jackson Sells, Tipton Jennings. Second, Row: Hyman Epstein, J. J. Osiermann, R. J, McCullough, Fred Taylor, Awni Abboushi, William Bradford, William Polon, Henry Rust, John Bowman. Third Row: Ernest Freeman, Marvin Weinstein, David Wensley, Robert Watts, Mark Goodkind, Aiffed O'I'I6fB. HOFBCB SIIPPY. JBITIGS Ingalls. Damon Phillips. Fourth Row: Gerald Fink, Elmer Marmorsfein, Robert Mewman, Phil Richards, Aly Oadras, Arthur Finkelstein, Alan Purdy, Edwin Heyer. Engineering Society The Engineering Honor Society has become one of the largest honorary organizations on campus since its for- mation in the fall semester of 1949, under the direction of Dr. P. H. Craig. Petitioning Sigma Tau fraternity, the nationis highest engineering society, members of the local organization are pledged to foster scholarship and sociability in, and render service to, the School of Engineering. Under the leadership of its president, Edward Lloyd, the organization has gone a long way in conjunction with its aims to administer the honor code of engineering. Other oflicers are Fred Starbuck, vice president, Jerry Orr, treasurer, Robert Roche, recording secretary, and Ray Pinder, corresponding secretary. Home Economics Hoping to affiliate with Amicron Nu, national home economics honorary, this UM organization was founded on campus in 1953. Aiming to further scholastic achieve- ment in the field of home economics, candidates for membership must have an overall B average and be in their upper junior year. All prospective members must give evidence of leadership in the field of home eco- nomics. Besides regular meetings the group also Hlled their calendar with social events, including the outstanding Spring Banquet held at Jonesy's. Dr. Ruth C. Clouse, chairman of the home economics department, and Miss Anna Mary Creekmore served the group as advisors. Kathleen Burger was president, aided by Joan Labertaw. HOME ECONOMICS HONORARY: Joan La- beriew, Maroiyn Kiser, Bobee Frink, Dolly Har- ris, Kathleen Burger. LEAD AND INK: First Row: Dave Malone, Bob Crawford, John Sottness, Alice Bixler, John Schulte, Nan Riley, George Smith, Marie Amerise. Lark Grace. Standing: June Franklin, Craig Starner, Don Sider, Bob Powell, Gregor Melikov, Ned Johnson, Jane Carr, Lorraine Satra, Fran Bloom, Sue Dubois. Lead and Ink As a reward for contributing outstanding service on student publications for at least two semesters, the honor- ary journalism society, Lead and Ink, taps semi-annually. After each honor assembly, tappees in the organization can be found on campus wearing lead slug types of their names, identifying them as pledges. Among the honorary members of Lead and Ink at UM are Student Publications Advisor Norman D. Chris- tensen, Student Activities Director Thurston Adams and Sports Publicity Directors George Gallet and Wilbert Bach. Advisor for the group is Simon Hochberger, jour- nalism department head. Pounding the gavel during the year was John Softness. Secretary was lVlarie Amerise and Sue Dubois was treasurer. Phi Eta igma The UM chapter of Phi Eta Sigma was founded in February, 1950, to promote higher scholastic goals for freshmen men. This freshman honorary society requires the attainment of a 2.5 average for membership. Since the founding of the organization in 1926, it has expanded to 81 national chapters. UlVI's chapter provides a tutoring service for freshman students who have diffi- culties in studies. Each year this organization, in con- junction with Alpha Lambda Delta, sponsors a tea honor- ing all local high school students who are members in the National Honors Society. This year's oliicers were: Ken Lennox, president, Bart Udell, vice president, Marvin Gerber, secretary, Gordon Miller, treasurer: Charles Leibman, historiang and Matt Becker, senior advisor. PHI ETA SIGMA: First Row: Anthony Malatronte, Jack Prather, Paul Holtzman, Kenneth Lennox. Second Row: John McGuire, Ed- mund Sheppard, Alan Kimbre, Marvin Gerber, Barton Udell. Third Row: Burton Heyman, Louis Epstein, Jerry Zatlin, Martin Pepus, Robert Glaser. Fourth Row: Allan Herbert, Elton Goldiield, Jarry Heller, Robert Hunter, Bert Tonk- Ieff. Fifth Row: Arthur Finkelstein, Charles Liebman, Henry Bauer, Tipton Jennings, Jack Segal. 21 . . , ,X M' ...L M 2 5 . L M 2 c :NW .- ,, 'W , e.x"5'j,5n at--f .....' it ,Q .M f-x-rrmmxis, is ' f ' aa- a W . , a my .a as We .. as gp arg,--V --S ...malt E2 Ea t K , W t s Nada' if l l 'gm S " 'X A r .jr ,, ., E. ' 'I ' -f . g.- . M sag ...Siam E fx ,Mews ,gs km f arse w v if W ' We J ' W PSI CHl:.Firs'r Row: Allen Greenwald, Elizabeth Loughlin, A. C. Smith, Mary Theophilos, Dr. Jack Kapchan, Pat Fossum. Second Row: Susan Gross. Beverly Bmgman, Betty Novia, Frances Bloom, Fern Scherno. Third Row: Jacqueline Golden, Isaiah Moyel, Ernest Gloeckner, Herbert Rosenfeld, Phyllis Rose. Psi Chi The local chapter of Psi Chi, which was established on campus February 25, 1950, aims to encourage, stim- ulate and maintain scholarship of the individual members in all fields, particularly psychology. These aims are supplanted by the national aim which is the advancement of the science of psychology. THETA ALPHA PHI: Standing: Peter Harvey, Dr. C. W. Philhour. First Row: Maiel Hudec, Alan Hochman. Second Row: Judy Adler, Barbara Watson. Psi Chi was founded nationally in 1929. lt has since expanded to include 87 chapters. The highlight of this season's series of lectures was a luncheon with Dr. Gran- ville Fisher, chairman of the psychology department, as keynote speaker. Dr. Fisher spoke to Psi Chi students from other colleges and universities. The oliicers for the year included lVlary Theophilos, president, John Hammack, vice president, A. C. Smith, treasurer, l-larry lVlcClellan, recording secretary, and Patricia F ossum, corresponding secretary. Theta Alpha Phi Students of superior talent in the field of dramatic arts are recognized with membership in Theta Alpha Phi, national drama honorary. TAPhi sponsors the annual High School Drama Festi- val, a program of one act plays given at the Box Theater by each high school in the greater Miami area. Members of Theta Alpha Phi must be skilled in all aspects of the theater. To be eligible for the group, a student must be active in dramatic productions, possess high character and above average scholarship. The organization was founded on the University cam- pus in 1930 to foster interest in the dramatic arts. President Barbara Watson served with fellow officers: Al Hochman, vice presidentg Judy Adler, secretary, and Peter Harvey, treasurer. rp sexi , 5, L sr.. we '- .V f 3-1 . V? 155' 2 g , '-:.: ,,, W- .ER ,L , 'gr' 'Ei-,RA . A if a me J ' . g , , , g ' lil ' 3535 Y! Sy ' v it A . if 'v ' -ima Pi CJ ,, 72?- V! . X 'X ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Front Row: Howard Mesh, John Devitt, Elliot Robinson, Jere Chait, Jaclc Diamond, Jay Blauchild, Jerry Zatlin, Allan Greenwald, Philip Paul, Dr. Jean Lesperance. Second Row: John Aigner, Earl Lowenstein, Bernard Waltzer, Paul Hilf, Leonard Speisman, Howard Daitz. Third Row: R. E. Becker, Ronald Stucker, Adrian Roth, lra Sanders, Chuck Mutter, Morton Last. Fourth Row: Alfred Hall, Robert Chait, Toby Simon, Robert Winter, Howard Kendall, Bert Davis. Fifth Row: Robert Clark, Frank Brundage, Howard Wallach, Murray Sisselman, Russell Reigler, John Snyder. Sixth Row: Kenneth Eward, Elliot Schiff, Robert Murray, Alvin Goodman, Sam Baxas, Ronnie Manning. Alpha Phi mega Alpha Phi Omega, the nationis highest honorary serv- ice organization, has taken a prominent role in UM activi- ties since its local founding in 1935. The national organization, which was founded in December of 1925, and has expanded to 275 chapters, chooses its members from the ranks of social fraternities and independent groups. The purpose of the service fraternity is to promote friendship, foster students under the scout oath and law and provide aid to needy projects on the campus. At UM, Alpha Phi Omega sponsors a used-hook store, aids wheelchair students, and contributes to the Rick Gomez memorial scholarship fund. Funds used for Work with the Variety Children's Hospital and the Cardiac Home of Miami are raised during the annual Ugly Man Contest of A'PO. All social groups on campus nominate their candidate, and the winner is decided through penny contributions. Oliicers for the year were Howard Mesh, presidentg ,lack Diamond, first vice presidentg Al Greenwald, second vice presidentg John Aigner, recording secretaryg Elliott Robinson, corresponding secretaryg Jere Chait, treasurerg and Cordon Miller, teller. D PAST PRESIDENT ot APO, Stratton Frank. awards first prize to Jim Dahill, winner of the Ugly Man contest. . ,, ., ,., , . . H.. , L. ,, , I r l l w l-IAPACHEE Ffonl ROW? Alfred Fair. Neil Dener. John Cantisano, Edward Smith Ill, Fritz Alders, Edward Leveranz, Karl Culberg, Donald Ramsayer, JTTIGS Dahlll. Sam lfennedy. Second Row: Charles Clowe, Jack Kaufman, Tommy Day, Chester Dembowski, Hal Rasmusson, Paul Marko III, Del Oson, Don Post. Third Row: Charles Barone, Jack Jorgensen, Larry Barker, Theodore Fortney, Jerry Rudolph, Jerry Greenberg, Jack Kamisarow, Donald Soper, Bob Levitt. THE ANNUAL L'APACHE Bacchus Party was enough fun to 'turn the Caesars completely green with envy. L 'Apache This organization is infamous on campus for its fabu- lous social activities which include every kind of party known to UMers. L,Apache is synonymous with good fellowship and the brothers faithfully adhere to the tradition. Gatherings are highlighted by the society's flowers, four red roses. Members attend the University functions attired in their distinguished costumes, black satin shirts, deep red sashes, and wearing the L'Apache pin, a jeweled dagger. Three representatives are chosen from each of the member social fraternities to form L'Apache. The purpose of the organization is to create an inter-fraternity bond of friendship. In honor of the members of participating fraternities a beach party is given each spring. Blackbeard and his pirate crew brought buccaneer atmosphere to tl1e group's party at Black Caesar's Forge. Eye patches, ragged clothing and beards were featured at this party. Another eagerly awaited event on the social calendar was the Bacchus party which stresses UM-style Roman dress and laurel wreaths. To recuperate from the strain of studying for exams, brothers and their dates celebrated with a Finished Flunking Finals party. Text- books must be checked at the door for this affair. A national organization, L'Apache was founded on the UM campus in 1946. Outstanding national alumni include Vice President Richard Nixon and Congressman Williarn Lantaif. Dr. Thurston Adams, director of student activi- ties, is a well known alumnus on campus. Fritz Alters led the brothers through the year. He was aided by Ed Smith, vice president, John Cantisano, secretaryg and Ed Leveranz, treasurer. PEP CLUB Front Row Thomas PIHS Pai Segall Allen Welsbord Barnard Grner Jack Goodman Dr Thurs+on Adams John Aigner June Moser Barbara Gefzoff Irma Bloomberg Pat Beckman Second Row Royce Watson Fred Larson Donald Rechler Anfonle Tano Press Falrweather John d D bb H 1' Y H G ldf rb Sandra Stone Judith Bosworth Claudia Moholy Nagy Elaune McNamara Janet Wells Marcy Raffel Thlr Row e y ar man ve e o a lnson Darlene Bernsfeln Sheila Faber Gayle Brody Joanne Rosenberg Rhoda Berman Margie Budell Be'Hy Jean Carper Nan Buckland Blanche DuFFy Fourth Row Joseph Segor Donald Vlzza Helen Pynnonen Jean Pa'Hen Joe Lococo Byron Sperow Fred Freldland Tum Flack Connie Arnold Norman Krusen Jlm Salta Lita Welsbarfh Pep Club Splrlt IS sometlung that can not be plugged m llke a heater but must be created Wltlllll the warm ranks of the student body Still, sp1r1t can be promoted and the job of handhng and dlrectlng such enthuslasms IS the purpose of the UM Pep Club Founded ln 1950 the Pep Club has taken on added act1v1l1es each year Now the lncomlng freshmen are lQlOI1Hl songs and yells durlng orlentatlon week by the group who supervlses rat cap rules durmg the first semester Meanwhlle, the Pep Club holds weekly meetlngs to determlne the features of the COITl1l1g pep rallles and to asslgn seats for organlzatlons III the Orange Bowl durlng the football season lrom llme to t1me, the Pep Club attempts card trlcks Ill the stands whlle actlng as the mam body of support for the efforts of UMS cheer leaders The Pep Club has long taken an actlve role ln the Southern Collegiate Pep Conference, a meetmg of south ern student bOdl8S where mutual problems are drscussed From the l11lT1C the freshmen came on campus to the end of the 53 grldlron season the cry spread on campus was What s the good word? Beat lqlorlda The Hurrl canes came through wlth a lusty push from the Pep Club Jack Goodman headed the group, wlth Barny Crler VICE presldent June Maser secretary, and Art llelsher treasurer Dr Thurston Adams took on an added respon s1b1l1ty to h1s already full docket as DIICCLOI of Student ACLIVILICS to act as advisor to thls extremely actlve and rndustrlous organlzatlon FOOTBALL COACH Gene Ellenson speaks at luncheon for players and Pep Clubbers al' Blscayne Terrace Hotel 1 ' 5 ' . , , , greeted by a member of the club and are taught tradi- L - nc 77 gl V . . . . U . ' P 9 , . . V I as 9 Y 7 4 - so -- . 7 . I r., , I 7 S 9 ' 4 7 237 X if 1 1 . T 'Si .Hr 62 Cavaliers There is nothing like a party, and the Cavaliers is a national dance society that is in favor of more and better parties on the University of Miami campus. The University of Florida organized the first chapter of the group. There are now close to 20 such organiza- tions as the Cavaliers on American campuses. The University of Miamias Gamma chapter went na- tional on April 10, 1948. Planning starts early each year for their main social event, the Christmas formal. This social organization takes on the obligation of leading the way toward new ideas in party making along with the Cavalettes, the Cavaliers' sister society. Cavaliers selects its 60 members from both independent and fraternity circles. Chuck Alman was elected president for 1953-54 for this social dancing society. Others in his cabinet aiding him in his duties of furthering good will among all stu- dents were Kevin Anderson, vice president, and Thomas Barres, treasurer. CBJ. as . M hiss is r S 'asia ts.-W W. W W CAVALIERS: Fr.-,ni Row: Anthony gf, Massa, Nicholas Baun, Chuck Al- Q3 men, Kevin Anderson, Thomas M Barresi. Second Row: Charles Kramer, William Janes, John Og- E . . .ima H sei Mg- M is ,sag -:feng 'H 1? was s ,Q is uzlr zuzlzuu B w t V .xxwgz 4 at den, Robert Gray, Edward Stys. all QL s Gigli ,, Third Row: Domenico Nardelli, :':J ??2 ?3ltf?"i'if"ii,5i if H U? i Bill Sheil, Ed Donahue. Art Bernier. Cavalettes The daughters of Terpsichore at the University of Miami continued to further the goal established in their founding year, 19118. Their tradition is to provide closer harmony among members of the various sororities and the independents in Cavalettes. Members attain this goal through dancing and sponsoring several annual social events. Outstanding on their social calendar is the Tahiti Beach party, featuring sun, sand and a barbecue. The Cavalettcs also planned their gala February formal. A national organization, Cavalettes are a sister society to the Cavaliers. Both groups co-sponsor several parties during the year. Member Beverlee Wills was a princess in the Home- coming Court and UM's oliicial representative to the Florida Citrus Queen contest. Marilyn Norton served the group as president for the year. Assisting her in her duties was Vice President Beverlee Wills. Other Cavalette officers were Carolyn Williams, treasurerg Barb Bannon, recording secretaryg and Shirley Smith, corresponding secretary. CAVALETTES: Front Row: Diane Fernandez, Pat Willey, Jan Lucia, Shirley Smith, Beverlee Wills, Mar- ilyn Norton, Barbara Bannen, Joyce Peck, Anne Stetanacci. Second Row: Arleen Krippene, Donna Sil- vet Sue Geor e L nne Baumrucl: l g U Y ' Carol Koeplre, Kathy Check, Bar- bara Slovenz, Wanda Harris, Ger- aldine Howard.Third Row: Roberta Leonardo, Connie Manno, Alberta Genovese, Bebe Valus, Marlene Schulte, Helen Pynnonen, Marilyn Hill, Joan O'Steen, Christene Radophele, Marcia Vena, Carole Simonrian. Fourth Row: Chris Dran- nan, Pizzy Jones, Dorothy Zamito, Marie Maly, Jerry Gump, Marciele Stiling, Juliette Read. Q L. 2, ssilw , , it -B25 Wil 5 c iw- - V :W . a Ms,x.1-s it is was s-was' ,Q X s s s . as Him fe . ' -Sifw ,, . Hi' l Q-Ea . we ly S awe 1 x. A.. f qs' Q, 391 - 5 s ms, n-M as ,xy T , 4 CHEMISTRY CLUB: Seated: Royce Watson, Nancy Bull, W. A. Rohoe, Dr. J. G. Morse, Anne Blenke, Jim E. Davis. Standing: Georges Henri Sack, Seymour Greenberg, Dick Enrione, Warren Becker, Peter Taylor, William Taylor, Thomas Peters, Hariette Schapiro, Eileen Cypress. Chemistry Club Engineers lub The National American Chemical Society was founded To give representation to all departments of engineer- in 1876. Its national membership now exceeds 65,000. ing, essentially in campus activities, is the fundamental Locally, the aliiliating chapter of the society is known purpose ofthe Engineers Club. as the Chemistry Club. A local organization, the club was founded at the As its purpose, the club has a twofold program. lt aids University of Miami in 1947. in research and promotes an emphasized interest in chem- During the past year members have been active in istry. Membership is open to all students, whether they many phases of campus life. Politics, intramurals and are majoring in chemistry or simply have interest in the Homecoming are but a few of their Widespread interests. work of the group. The Engineers Club won first prize for the independent The University has undertaken many research projects group division Hoat contest in the Homecoming of 1952. on the main and south campuses. Chemistry Club mem- The traditional annual Engineers Club Field Day is bers observe the work done by the UlVl's staff of chemists, held on Saint Patrick's Day. Parties and picnics round and return to their meeting rooms to discuss the implica- out the year7s social activities bringing the entire depart- tions of such work. ment together. Leading the chemists for the year was W. A. Rohoe. Officers for 1953 were Robert S. Newman, president, Dr. J. G. Morse is the advisor, while Ann Blenke was Jay Frishman, vice presidentg James Ross, treasurer, and elected historian. Larry Price, secretary. ENGINEERS CLUB: Front Row: Aly Dadras Sh., Donald McCarraher, Jose h Osterman, Hal Shmueli, James Ross, Robert Newman, Phil Richards, Jay Frischman, Jackson Sells, Hugh Robinson. Second Row: James Ingalls, David Wensley, Ed R. Lloyd, Douglas Fouse, Arthur Baxter, Mark Goodkind, John Bowman, William Bradford, Daniel Letevre, Arthur Perrin. Third Row: Gerald Fink, Edwin Heyer, Robert Rosselle, Frank Ay- monin, Marvin Weinstein, Awni Abboushi, Alan Purdy, Ernest Freeman, Avinoam Kachioft, Howard Lefkowitz. Fourth Row: Alfred O'Hara, William Jogren, Damon Phillips, Robert Roche, Paul Moore, Fred Starbuck, Albert Gass, Mel Burns, Leonard Dent, Franklin Keil. fs -.ri was . . , . . ,W . . - M , . - .. -. is 'Mosse .fi,w., 3, U if ss, s. its ss H .sas , as - as -as wfsgwu . 5 J. "bees snag?-V ,s ' '--- -me 4 it we H . H A H W swf.-M 4 . an . : .em i an . K ,ss T - . W.. Q . wana an Q:Q2:1,gaas ssamgsggggk :gs nm Wiiaisigsv 5HW'5'5'..1f'arff1s.. guise -C3258 if s 'Z Wtwa -H M Kgs" .. QS ips use ,as an a a a as E B n 1 E L a as ,. M Ng . 1-. nn was . Sqft' as a snr r a L5 . E Q 4 . H J , ri In is H: f . '-:-2-1::1 : Q: ,.,.. gg: 1- H a a ' 2 H H ag H H ": : E - S E . at a H W a a 3 in is , .2 fa iff' ns' N Q- L 5' B .itgsf anime? s .1 . .X -a asm- W, a. 2. AE YE , , wx M... nw at -ag 5 -A K, ISS B -ASH' E -X .112 -. . ar m . as A aw was are at E time was mm a Geology Club The realm of minerals holds many fascinating secrets, as witnessed by some of the finds of the members of the UM Geology Club. Club members spend many busy days hunting down clusive varieties of rock, and bringing back from their field trips all manner of unusual mineral formations. These they catalogue and study. When not on field trips, they hold regular meetings at which prominent geologists from all over the world speak. Of prime interest to Geology clubbers this year were the oil strikes just north of Dade County. In these finds the budding geologists sec a boom for their profes- sion locally. Club President Shane Hunt was aided in his activities this year by John Biechlaka, vice president, and Frank Doyle, secretary. r r -S E . . sis. W- ' M rim-,- K -1 ax. -,Q-.5 is W 'f . t WQJP1 a sem K a a -5 yaf use 3 IMI!! f has :ire Yi ' 33 lb. . is . - Effie . sz . gn- - Ex M :- ' X f M ' 1 fa 5, 2 H, .Q nic KX ., fi" 'fa 'S or fi -w ,Q ,I S ta 1 wr TAY' . . r , a n e a a E 2 XE muse? W . H Sw E . E . nzgk aux a GEOLOGY CLUB: Front Row: John Piechalak, Shane Hunt, Frank Doyle, Jacquelynn Croot. Second Row: Virgil Sleight, Larry Laliferty, William Weir, Robert Garsian. Home Economies Club All phases of home economics, from the basic, funda- mentals of dietetics, budget and child care, to the art of interior decorating, are the interests of the Home Ec Club. Devoted to promoting the growth of comprehension of the essentials of household management, the group was organized to create a professional attitude and under- standing of home economics. The national founding date of the Home Economics Club was 194-6. The University of Miami chapter was installed one year later. The social calendar is highlighted by a monthly dance held with the Engineers Club. Louise Courtellis presided over the home ec girls. Eleanor Purdy, Barbara Manning and lVlarolyn Kiser were vice president, secretary and treasurer respectively. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: - Front Row: Alice Wood, Louise Courtelis, Leath Rothman. Second Row: Sylvia Rowand, Eleanor Wo- iciechowslxi, Eleanor Purdy. Third Row: Carol Don Louie, Marolyn Kiser, Bobbie Goodman, Sally Ann Wasson. Fourth Row: Phyllis Breit- lcoph, Mimi LoPinto, Edith Beal-- champ, Sandy Freidman. Fitth Row: Joey Lewis. Kaye Robinson, Martha Jones, Patricia Parker. - as HURRICANE RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUB: Front Row: Shirley Jean Ranlrer, Thomas Pitts, Joanne Jaques, Richard Dillman, Connie Cronin, Carol Busby. Second Row: Janeen Nelson, Steve Onuslra, Thomas Noto, Richard Hogsbro, Millicent Miller. it -,,l,,, Rifle and Pistol Club In these days of greater preparedness for Civil Defense, the Hurricane Rifle and Pistol Club is increasing its activ- ity toward greater cooperation with the Department of Defense in promoting readiness at home. Organized in 1948, the club works with the National Rifle Association and the government in staging shooting his matches with other college rifle and pistol clubs. At UM the club sponsors the intramural riiie tourna- ment held each year at the Armory as part of the intra- mural program. Regular meetings and socials round out the cIub's activities. Dick Dillman served as president this year. Treasurer was Joanne Jacques, and secretary was Connie Cronin. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB: Front Row: Thomas Valentine, Melvin Stoller, Al- len Mayer, J. R. McElheny, Robert Henderson, J. B. Blotclxy. Second Row: Wilfred Charlton, Glen Fardig, Raymond Egan, Arthur Dambaugh, Robert Campbell, George Mehallis. Industrial Arts When it comes to working with their hands, there is no more adept group on campus than the Industrial Arts Club. Within the organization are students trained to work with sheet metal, copper tooling, forging, welding, ceramics, and wood. The members meet around a lunch table every Wednes- day and take off for the beach and a barbecue at least once during the spring. Allen Mayer was president, Melvin Stroller served as vice president and Bob Henderson was secretary-treasurer. IZFA I.Z.F.A. strengthens the bonds between American and Israeli Jewry by acquainting the members with the cultural and educational ties with Israel. The organization was founded on the UM campus in 1948. Programs include social. and cultural projects as well as religious instruction. Members who display prom- inent ability in leadership are given scholarships. Wielding the presidentis gavel for I.Z.F.A. was Stanley Sall. Other oflicers were Paul Kwitney, vice presidentg Bernice Sir, secretaryz, and Eleanor Goodman, treasurer. IZFA: Front Row: Anita Bluming, Claire Cohen, Stanley Saal, Paul Kwitney, Jackie Golden, Bernice Benstoclr. Second Row: Sheldon Frome, Everne Waslxow, Earl Lowen- sean, Marvin Shabgrman, Sarita Spiro, Tedi I er. MANAGEMENT SOCIETY: Front Row: Guillermo Guerrero, Jr., Pauline Spisalz, Dr. Jean Lesperance, Victor Sperber, Wayne Keck, Shirley Weiss, Emil Butt. Second Row: Earl Lowenstein, William Osbeck, William Crook, Kenneth Roberts, Thomas Lamb, John Aigner, James Kiley. Third Row: Harmon Liebowitz, Morton Last, Peter Vlahalcis, Richard Jones, John Schneider, Mario Uribe, Robert Tinlin. Management SOCIETY Business and industrial engineering students. learn more about their Held through membership in the Man- agement Society. Affiliated with the Society for the Ad- vancement of Management, UM's group was founded on campus in 1948. Their purpose of seeing management in action is fulfilled through a program of plant visitations, movies, and meetings with authoritative guest speakers who show the students the practical aspects of business not covered in the classroom. The year's accomplishments included participation in the Time and Motion Study Conference. The Society was headed by E. Victor Sperher, presi- dentg Earl Lowenstein, vice president, Pauline Spisak, secretary, and Wayiie Keck, treasurer. Serving as faculty advisor was Dr. ,lean P. Lesperance, professor of management. 1 Llberty Forum UlVl,s newest political party, Liberty Forum, founded on campus in the spring of 1953, got off to a big start by irgtalling their entire slate into Student Body Government o ces. Working toward their aim of promoting a more mature form of student government, the group was guided dur- ing the year by President Sy Honig. Comprised of more than 15 active campus groups, the party continued on in the fall elections to Hll all hut one seat. Fall freshman elections were won by Liberty Forum candidates, with the exception of one senate seat going to the opposition. Other officers were Adrian Roth, vice presidentg Judith Bosworth, secretaryg and Jim Rigley, treasurer. ,lay Van Dyk took over chores as campaign manager for the group. LIBERTY FORUM: Front Row: Marcy Ratfel, Sy Honig, Adrian Roth, Judith Bosworth, Jay Van Dyk. Second Row: William Merritt, Jack Komisarow, Al Steine, John Stone, Don Fairservis, Jim Rigney. Third Row: Guido Lopez, Ronald Berger, Donna Hinkelman, Jim Salta, Abby Jagust. Jerry Willzey. Fourth Row: Wil- liam Noonan, Robert Staub, Patti Harmon, Byron Sperow, Paul Marko, III, Radine Gines, William Zim- merling. Fifth Row: Margaret McCarthy, Richard Goitz, Joseph Lococo, Leonard Schwartl, Merle Jacobs, Peter Buckley. Sixth Row: Royce Watson, Marlene Solar, Stanton Ryon, Evelyn Nieberg, Harry Reuther, Harold Wittling, David Katzin. MEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL: Front Row: Victor Sperber, Bill Giovine, Arch Dunsmore, Ari' Budrewig, Robert Powell, James Green, Dirlt Trusfy, Franl: Carr, Refer Porfante, Gerry Dwyer. Second Row: William Thurman, Jr., Thomas Kelleff, Phillip Chamberlain, William Pfalfenberger, Robert Ruffing, Thomas Kennedy, Wesley Cash, Jr., Leonard Brewer, Domenico Narclelli, Richard Remele, Herman Vonlc. Men's Residence Council It takes a lot of time and patience to act as advisor, big brother, and father confessor to the hundreds of unitiated residents of the men's dorms. 'But the 26 members of the lVlen's Residence Council perform this task cheerfully and effectively, promoting among their charges three ideals: the fostering of an academic environment conducive to successful scholastic endeavor, the encouraging of individual and group social development, and the assisting in making the proper adjustment to college life. The group starts their Work even before school gets under way by aiding the student government with the orientation of freshmen entrants. It continues throughout the year by fostering athletic competition and sponsoring many social aH'airs for the dormitory students. Councillor for men, Arch Dunsmore, was the able advisor to the council. Working in close conjunction with him were Bob Powell, president, Jim Green, vice presi- dent, Kirk Trusty, treasurerg and Art Budrewig, sec- retary. Pedmen lf you7re looking for a foot specialist, don't make the sad mistake of going to a member of Pedmen for a diagnosis. Although they are on their feet all day, mem- bers are not prepared to give out advice in the field of anything but physical education. Working in this field, the Pedmen, majors in physical education, promote service to the school and community through activities allied to their subject. Important among the projects of this club is providing competent referees to the intramural sports program. They serve the com- munity by aiding in youth programs in this area. Most of the members, prominent in athletic endeavors on campus, can be found wearing one or more letters in both major and minor sports. Seniors spend a great deal of their time in getting practical experience in physical education training by interning in the primary and secondary schools. Ofiicers for 1953 were: Bill Noonan, presidentg Robert Milie, vice presidentg ,lohn Kulka, secretaryg and Charles Bailey, treasurer. I PEDMEN: Front Row: Charles Ber tero, John Kullra, William Noonan, Robert Milie, Charles Bailey. Second Row: Charles Albury, AI- bert Ciotto, Chester Dembowslci, Raymond Cooper, James Mono- han, Clinton O'Dell. ,"BQfaGs. 5 ' xxxff si if WFS ' - '?'4"- H .3- Philosophy Club Taking philosophy out of the clouds and bringing it down to earth is one of the main projects of the Philoso- phy Club. Their members, however, agree that their main ideal envelopes both mental serenity and moral wisdom. Philosophical discussions can be long and involved. Consequently, the club has become an outlet for many students' beliefs. The organization attracts a cross section from the campus where theories and practical applications of philosophy are discussed. Bringing in outside lecturers, the group usually issues an open invitation for all students to attend the sessions. ln this manner the club brings in the practical aspects of the philosophies of past and present. All students at the University are eligible for member- ship. Officers are Ruth Schwartz, presidentg Julius Majeski, vice presidentg Helen Cranes, secretaryg and Jerry Wil- key, treasurer. PHILOSOPHY CLUB: Front Row: Gerrit Schipper, Julius Maiesky, Ruth Schwartz, Helen Graves, Jer- ry Wilkey. Second Row: Byron Sperow, William Blanchard, Byron Chudom, Woodrow Wilson, Franz- Joset Dolinger. Pi Delta Phi Members of Pi Delta Phi gain a wider knowledge of the contributions of France to world culture through membership in this French honorary. Every year the group plans a special program evolving around a particular theme. Last year Pi Delta Phi pre- sented a French variety show for students and friends. Highlight of the production was a three-act farce by Moliere. A puppet show was given and the Troubadours, student singers, entertained. The members also super- vised a program of French music presented for the bene- Iit of music lovers. To be eligible for this honorary a student must have completed French 301 and have a 2.0 average in his French courses. President Gloria Gaston wielded the gavel for a suc- cessful year. Aiding her was Arthur Kimmel, vice presi- dent. Other oiiicers were Lillane Blotner, secretary, and Richard Frow, treasurer. Pl DELTA PHI: Front Row: Dr. Berthold Friedl, Lillian Blotner, Arthur Kimmel, Richard Frow Gloria Gaston. Second Row: James Compton, Paul Barrette, Joyce Conrad, Connie Hanson, Enid Bogner. Third Row: John Allen, Albert Raffenel, Robert Whitehouse, Barbara Charlesworth, Anne Hargrett. Fourth Row: Hy Wilson, Reuben Schneider, W. P. Dismulces, Leonard Muller, Grace Morrison. PROPELLER CLUB: Front' Row: Charles McKay, Carla Christen- sen, Barbara Geizoff, Charles Al- men, Marlene Zilberberg, Ronald Bolle, Diana DeWesse. Second Row: William Ingram, Arnold Fox, Jack Franklin, Charles Simpson, Herman Lieberwitz, Richard Burke. Third Row: Byron Sperow, John . Stone, Les Hummel, Rita Papero, Larry Baldwin, Vlilliam Bridgeiorth. Fourth Row: Marty Rosen, Lita Weisbarth, Jack Goodman, Suz- anne Vogel, Sanford Curcie. Propeller Club There are chapters of the Propeller Club in 132 ports around the world. Each is dedicated to the 34-year-old organization's purpose: the prolnotion of foreign trade and the American Maritime Service and allied industries. The group was organized on the UM campus in Sep- tember, 194-8 and since that time has carved its niche in the roster of UM student organizations. The chapter publishes the magazine "Soundings," and conducts reg- ular surveys of international trade. The group also pro- duced the color and sound movie, "Port of Miami." Arthur Merril of the Merril-Stevens Drydock Company and past Chamber of Commerce President Alec Balf are numbered among the UM chapter alumni. Also included in the roster of outstanding men are Earl Albury of the Albury Steamship Company and Carl Matuzek of the Matuzek Shipping Company. Club sweetheart Barbara Cetzolf reigned over several parties held this year. Club President Charles McKay was aided by Vice President Charles Altman, Treasurer Bill Taylor, and Secretaries Dil Steen and Marlene Zilberberg. Radio Guild Clear voices that ring with resonance, able hands that can flip the switches, and sturdy souls that have a knack for directing, producing and writing is a sample summa- tion of the UM Radio Guild. Coming on campus in 1946, the Guild provides the stepping stone for greater things in the radio-television industry, as students work on practical assignments and eventually amass enough points for membership into the radio-TV honorary, Alpha Epsilon Rho. Good radio and television work is the format for the Cuild's existence. The members prove their worth on many UM radio-television productions such as "UM in Reviewf, UM News and coverage of the season's basket- ball battles. Leading this organization in gaining invaluable ex- perience in manning microphones was President Roger Kobzina. Other oiiicers for the year were Lee Smith, vice presidentg Iris Rautenberg, secretaryg and Ronald Kwes- kin, treasurer. An outstanding local member and alumnus is Bob Evans, sports director of WKAT. RADIO GUILD: Front Row: Edgar Talbert, Bill Hinson, Lee Smith, Iris Rautenberg, Roger Kobzina, Ronald Kweslcin, Jerald Coburn, Al Freidman, Dick Schulman, Steve Halpern. Second Row: Betsy Wheeler, Alice Bixler, Avrum Fine, Ronald Siuclrer, Jim Williams, Charles Black, Bill Eusing, James Neill, Sally Siegel, Roslyn Sohmer. S. A. A. Taking the position of the minority opposition party in campus politics this year was the Student Action Associ- ation. Formed three years ago, the group swept four elections in a. row with their brand of electioneering, student politics and door-to-door canvassing. The party was voted to the sidelines last spring but came back to life during the fall semester, as it placed a senator in the Student Senate. Meanwhile, the S.A.A. continued to keep the political pot boiling as it maintained an organization composed of many campus groups. The initial task was to strength- en their following and plan strategy for coming cam- paigns. S.A.A. cooperated with the party in power on many joint projects of service to the campus. The organ- ization has placed some of its more promising members in the Student Body Government oliice. The party is planning a vigorous and energetic campaign in an effort to stage a comeback into political power on campus. An executive council was established to decide S.A.A. policy and tactics during the year. Burt Levey was chosen president of the organization. Vice president of the party was Bill Schell and treasurer was Ernie Ward. SKETCHBOOK CLUB: Front Row: Martin Levitan, Marty Rosen, Leah Rothman, Pat Segall, Maiel Hudec, Evern Washva, Don Kohn- er, Second Row: Judith Cohen, Debbie Hartman, Barbara Getzott, Carla Christensen, Fred Albert, Alice Stone, Melvin Rudich. Third Row: Buffy Katz, William Osbecln, Marlene Solar, David Weiman, Karen Schlissel, Anita Bluming, Edith Boren. Fourth Row: Maxine Hart, Barbara Partnoy, Iris Serot- ta, Charles Simpson, Yvette Gold- tarb, Claire Cohen. Sketchbook Organized after the brilliant success of the lirst "Sketch- book,'7 UM's all-student musical revue, the Sketchbook Club was formed on campus. The purpose of the group is to continue the high standards that were reached by the pioneers in the newest of UM student endeavors. The organization started working immediately following last year's production. The club supervises the management of the UM musi- cal variety show that is staged in the spring on the boards of the Dade County Auditorium. The club selects the business heads, directors a11d stage hands. They also supervise the casting procedure and work with the writers of the popular show, giving advice and suggestions. Sketchbook Club attracts members from all corners of the campus. The club also takes over the chore of handling public- ity and ticket sales. Members coordinate all aspects of the production. All the efforts of the club are seen in 1954-'s Sketch- book. Taking on the job of running the organization for the year was a quartet composed of Marty Levitan, Marty Rosen, Leah Rothman and Pat Segall. l :. 1 1 ,. .. . SAA: Front Row: Burt Levey, Bill Schell, Ernie Ward, Edith Boren, Rhoda Schneiderman, June Moser. Second Row: Buffy Katz, Margaret Miller, Debie Alexander, Marty Levitan, Frances Bloom, Leslie Klein. Third Row: Bob Powell, Arnold Glantz, Flo Sax, Don Kohner, Herman Goldstein. SIGMA LAMBDA PHI Front Row Kaye Robrnson Betty Garruson Nancy Pomeroy Shlrley Blodsoe Wlnltred Bernard PhyII1s Breltlroff Edythe Root? Fern Schero Mary Lou Nelson Anita Cogen Fran Bloom Second Row Barbara Portnoy M1m1 Yanlrow Layne Bengls Delores Enn1s Helen Beck Marla Matsuno Radlne Glnes Ed1tI'1 Beauchamp Janet Brown June Moser Thlrd Row Leah Rothman Cynthla Suclalrow Helen Catz Ruta Papero Pr1sc1IIa Martln Bernlce Snr Dons Cohen Sandra Levine Marlene Albert Francus Spnllman Pat Beckman Jane Carr Slgma Lambda P111 Have you lost SO111Cll'1lI1g? Want a campus representa tlve to P1Ck up contrlbutlons for the lend a hand fund? A member of Slgma lambda Chl SSFVICC SOTOFILB, M111 be glad to help you The 0I'g31llZ3IC10ll founded on campus 111 June, 1950 serves the COIT'lIl1l11'l1IIy and unlverslty through many char ltable projects, among wluch are ILS lost and Found ofhces operatmg on both campuses, and EISSISICHIICC Ill the TB X ray drlves Phyllls Breltkopf guxded the group as plesldent through 1ts past year of promotmg servlce to humamty VICE pres1dent of the sororlty was WIHHIC Bernard Fern Schero 11 as recordmg secretary whlle Shllley Bled soe handled correspondence and Nancy Pomeroy served as treasurer Skl Club The U111ve1's1ty of MIHIIIIS Skl Club has about 20 water sk1e1s of 1ts own Members of the club ann at furthermg the sport of water skung and creatlng good sportsmanshrp through competltlon IH mtercolleglate tournaments The group, aHil1ated mth the NELIOIIHI Water Skl ASSOCIHLIOU was pres1ded over tlus year by Cllff Conley Orvamzed on campus 1n 191116, the club sponsors Skl shows 111 the Student Club lake and appears al the annual Cranclon Park beach party for freshmen Other olllcers of the orgamzauon 1IlCl'LlCl6d Butch Ros enberg, VICC presldent, Phyllls Bradley, correspondmg secretary Llska Llttlejohn reeordlng secretary and BOl'll'l1C Cross, treasurer 4' 3' SKI CLUB Front Row Borden Jones Bonme Cross Butch Rosenberg Phyllls Bradley Julla Hanes Second Row Don Thone Lucy Lancaster Buddy Landess Leo Bentz Raymond Hemmersmeler Chr1s Borg Bette Borg Mary Adlmgton Dave Wise . . . . . . . 5 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' Q f I . - - . . . ., . - 7 . ' c M . . . . I T. . . ,A 7 1 9 - . v . . - . Y. . . I J 7 ' . . . . . . V 1 . I . .. U . . 54 . . . ,, . . . . . . I D . . I . . . . . 5 1 V . . . . - I . . . 3 . . u 9 9 2 3 T I s. ' D " f . - , 11 0 . '- , -ff' f, . . ' 1 ,V I 's ,fuer ,V 4 , , I . We xsv11r14:, 1 gk' A sg 11 11 ' . . ,K 4 ' W ,X 1 vkkl. ' H ,1, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .1 247 WOMEN'S RESIDENCE COUNClL: Front Row: Nancy Egan, Mar- garet Elliott, Faye Siegal. Second Row: Patricia Lewis, Patty Shade, Marcelle Stiling. Third Row: Marilyn Feritz, Marietta Schwartz. Beverly Do'Herer. Fourth Row: Jeanne Connor, Barbara Brice, Maria Calro. Fifth Row: Gail Grimm. Elaine McNamara. The YWCA was founded on the University of Miami campus in 1939 to foster friendship among women stu- dents of the Christian faith. Their many projects on and off the campus have exceeded the original hounds and turned this group into one of the most charitable and busiest at school. Each year a tea is sponsored by the YWCA to honor freshmen women. Toys were collected and given to the Dade County Welfare Board as part of their Christmas project. omen's Residence Council Advising women residents on everything from date problems to dorm problems keeps members of the Women's Residence Council busy around the clock. This group, made up of members selected from all classes of the University, is the governing body of the WOIIICIUS dormitory area. The council serves in an advis- ory capacity in conjunction with the Women's Residence Office and points special attention to the affairs of fresh- men. The council worked in close cooperation with their male counterpart to plan the many social events that were planned for dormitory students. Outstanding were the fall and spring Dorm Dances and the orientation beach party. A special feature of the year was an elab- orate Christmas party. Providing the girls of the residence area with a PX was another of the greatly appreciated functions of this hard working group. Sylvia Rowand was chosen "Sweetheart of The Dorms" for this year in the second annual announcement of this honor. Margaret Elliott, Pat Lewis, Nancy Egan, and Fay Siegel led activities for the Women's Residence Council by serving as president, recording secretary, correspond- ing secretary and treasurer, respectively. This year the YWCA inaugurated an award to be pre- sented annually to the woman student of the junior or senior class that proves most outstanding in religious ac- tivities. Dolores Ennis was the first winner of the plaque. Some outstanding University personnel in the "YR are Dean Mary B. Merritt and Miss Olive Horton, group sponsor. Nancy Rodgers presided over the YWCA. She was ably assisted by Vice President Cosette Baker, Secretary Barbara McMullen and Treasurer ,loan Kohrer. YWCA: Front Row: Patricia Dunn, Savina Sahler, Carol Ann Nelson, Nancy Rodgers, Cosette Baker, Barbara Altman, Olive Horton. Second Row: Sonya Jepeway. Rosemary Troefschez, Ann Lowe, Sunnie Davis, Jean Fresh. Marilyn Sfimmel, Anna Angelow, Pat Beckman. Third Row: Junie White, Carol Ross, Charlsie Edwards, Hel- en Hilson, Gayle Watson, Jane j Carr, Peggy Miley. .asa Matin Y we Q, ,E Bae jgam tim ,gs ,aa iiivl 'ignite . YS BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: First Row: Fred Miley, Terry Terracino, Mary B. Merritt, Rubye Rees, Jim Meloney, Alice Maltby, Bud Smith, Barbara Elkins, Bill Rothert. Second Row: Pat Fossom, George Robbins, Harold Brandon, Marian Duff, Nancy Trudell, Al Griffiths, Marion Seifert, Dexter Grey, Dewey Lee Emmett, Eddie Riclcenbalcer, Robert Powell. Third Row: Betty Jean Carver, Betty Jean Carper, Tommie Lou Johnson, Al Avisato, Bill Elmer, Alfred Mills, Margaret Foffermyre, Roberta Gent, Pat Wimberly, Ralph Mills, Jeanne Maguire. .S. U. The Baptist Student Union endeavors to spread the Christian spirit throughout the entire campus. lVlemlJers join together in fellowship at' the Thanksgiving Day In- ternational Breakfast, the Christmas Coffee and the Easter sunrise service. They also give a party for underprivi- leged children. Participating in many campus activities takes up much of the members' time and is duly rewarded as shown by Each year a Christian Science lecture is sponsored by the members of the organization. The Christian Science Organization unites students on the University of Miami campus who are interested in learning more about the group and their teachings. Regular testimonial meetings are'held for members who each semester welcome new students in Christian fellowship. Mrs. Marie Volpe and Prof. H. John Ross served as faculty advisors to the group. As president of the Chris- tian Science Club, Jim lngalls wielded the gavel for the year. Aiding him in his duties was Carol Ross, vice president. Carole Bomholf served as secretary and ,lim Metzger was the groupis treasurer. Joseph Heard, former president, was the second des- ignated Christian Science Chaplain in the United States Navy. T 5 their record of winning the Women's Intramural Cham- pionship in 1953, and receiving an honorable mention in Songfest. The Union itself affords a gathering spot for all Bap- tist students. Here they may meet for recreation, social and spiritual functions to supplement normal campus activities. Leading the members of BSU was ,lim lVIeloney. Aiding him was Orris Bullock, Hrst vice presidentg Alfrieda Ford, second vice presidentg and Terry Terracino, third vice president. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CLUB: First' Row: James Ingalls, Carole Bomhoff, Bonnie Cross, James Metzger. Second Row: Edwin Mimford, Helen Hilscn, Marolyn Kiser. Third Row: Nancy Townsend, Louise White, Newman Voslaury. 1 Hillel After two years of hard planning, construction was Hnally begun last fall on what promises to be one of the most beautiful Hillel houses on any American college campus. The Hillel House will provide the Jewish student with a uhome away from homef, It will serve as a meeting- place for individuals and Jewish groups on the campus. The proposed house will also be used for worship and the Friday night services conducted by the various fra- ternities and sororities. In conjunction with the Wesley Foundation, Hillel sponsored the Festival of Lights, a joint Hannukah- Christmas celebration, while in the spring, Hillel sponsors the 'Purim Festival at which time a queen is crowned. Herbert Abramson served as president of the group. Dr. Donald Michelson is advisor. HILLEL: First Row: Dr. Donald Michelson, Priscella Rosenfeld, Arlene Leon, Herbert Abramson, Fred Friedlancl, Sheila Faher, Evelyn Nieberg. Second Row: Mar- tin Cohen, Phillip Rubin, Marshall Rothman, Jackie Gliclr, Carol Washer, Michael Block, Jaclr Franklin. Martin Luther The Martin Luther Club is the newest of all religious organizations on the University of Miami campus. Al- though it was only formed this year, it has already taken a prominent position in activities devoted to spiritual advancement of students. The club was named after the leader of the Reforma- tion aud is devoted to helping Lutheran students while they are in college. Meetings are held regularly for the members of this youth group. One of the main functions of the club was a drive for new members interested in learning more about their faith. All students on campus are eligible for membership in the club. John Derst held the olhce of president of this budding organization. He was aided by George Beverst, who filled the post of secretary. MARTIN LUTHER CLUB: First Row: John Derst, Jan Milne, Nancy Mather. Second Row: Royce Watson, Pauline Hilliard, George Beverst, Walter Hanclr, Norman , McKinley, Don Fliehs. Newman Club The Newman Club was established locally in 1928 to give the Catholic student a complete appreciation of his religion and to teach Christianity to students. It was founded nationally in 1906 by Pope Pius X and has expanded to 600 chapters. A prominent service project of the club is the aid to underprivileged Negro children. One function of this project is accomplished when members give a party for the children every spring. Business and social meetings are alternated every Sun- day. Social events included the annual semi-formal held at the McAllister Hotel, a ranch party featuring informal dress, skating party and numerous informal membership dances. Business meetings were highlighted by educational lec- tures on such topics as character molding, juvenile delin- quency and broken homes. Last year Ned Johnson was awarded the John Henry Honorary Medallion for outstanding work with the Newman Club. He also served as president. Other officers were Lenny Brewer, vice president, Eliza Loughler, secretary, and John Brey, treasurer. The Newman Club publishes a bi-weekly newspaper, the 6'Newman Knightfl for and about Catholic students. The paper is sponsored by the Bishop Barry Council of the Knights of Columbus. Chaplain for the club is Father William J. Trainor from the Little Flower Roman Catholic Church, Coral Cables. WESLEY FOUNDATION: First Row: Meredith Moeller, Eulalie Ginn, Nancy Aldrich, Delores Ennis. Second Row: Esther Martinez, Nancy Hosteiler, Betty Williams, Sylvia Rowand. Third Row: Dawn Collier, Lorna Culham, Nancy Pomeroy, Eng Yau Ong. Fourth Row: Charles Penney, John Devitt, Ronnie Manning, Harold Bradley. Fifth Row: Dick England, Byron Sperow. Sixth Row: Wesley Cash, Don Hall, Philip Paul. gwge e vm, . NEWMAN CLUB: First Row: Cathy Hallas, Ned Johnson, Betty Novia. Second Row: Blanche Parisi, Teresa Descoteaux, Elizabeth Loughlin, Elaine McNamara. Third Row: William Fleming, Gerald Dwyer, Joan Pederson, James Kiby. Fourth Row: Joan Conner, Ann Cowart, Leonard Brewer, F. X. Burke. Fifth Row: John Aigner, Vincent Hoey, David Ginsberg, William Winkle, Anthony Messe. Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation holds fellowship services every Sunday evening. Members also attend dinner meetings, which are given every month, and council meetings held at regular intervals. The annual "Festival of Lights, is co-sponsored by the Wesley Foundation and the Hillel organization on cam- pus. The program, which is preceded by a joint dinner, is a combined Christmas and Hannukah celebration which dramatizes the customs associated with each faith. Pro- ceeds are divided among various local charities. Members of the foundation participated in the Student Conference on World Affairs and the Inter-Faith Recep- tion. The group also won the Songfest competition for the second straight year. President for the year was Dolores Ennis. Vice presi- dent was Dick England and other oilicers were Robert Bebhart, second vice presidentg Meredith Moeller, secre- tary, and Bill Wendt, treasurer. All members of the Methodist faith are invited to join in the meetings held at the new Wesley Foundation building, on Miller Road, with the houses of the other religious groups. Many members were outstanding on campus this year. Betty Williams was in several radio and TV broadcasts. including "The Magic Carpet" and '6Theatre Xf' Dawn Collier had a featured role in the second annual pro- duction of Sketchbook. Other members were active in student government and campus clubs. 7 Professionals ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Front Row: Ken Castleberry, Don King, Paul Marko, Jim Salla .... Second Row: Mal Stein, John Tiederman, Bill Scallen, Don Fairservis, Avery Stone. Alpha Kappa Psi Beta Pi chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, national profes- sional business fraternity, was founded on this campus in 1941, and boasts 35 outstanding members. Founded nationally in 1904, Alpha Kappa Psi strives to further the individual welfare of its membersg to foster scientihc research in the fields of commerce, accounts and Hnanceg to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals thereing and to promote and advance, in institutions of college rank, courses leading to degrees in Business Administration. Each year the local chapter, one of 75, participates in many athletic events including football, basketball, and baseball with Delta Sigma Pi, UlVl's other business fraternity. Other function swere the initiation banquets, held semi- annually, and the Christmas dance. Having many school leaders among the group, it handles Homecoming dance and prom tickets. Near the end of the semester the organization awards a scholarship to the graduating senior who has maintained the highest scholastic average during the school term. Noted national alumni of Alpha Kappa Psi include Senator 'Paul Douglas of Illinois and Thomas Watson, president of the IBM Company. This year Buddy Weissel served as president, with the aid of Ken Castleberry, vice presidentg Don King, sec- retaryg Ron Bolle, treasurerg and Don Soper, master ritualist. Faculty adviser to the group is Dr. James Vadakin. 'we we DELTA SIGMA Pl Front Row Jack Fay Arnold Johnson G W Cubberly Larry Kllbrlde Richard Mills Robert Briggs Stanley Brandlmore Wullnam Rahn Charles Eyre Wllllam Adams Wllllam Kender Second Row Edwin Hull Robert Powell Joseph Owens Lawrence Schenk Dirk Trusty Jack Schnerder Wsllsam Staley Edward Rldgley Walter Slggelkow, Wllllam Jetter Third Row Gerald Burkhart Thomas Cole James Hunhng Thomas Merasu Wilford Taylor Maurlce Mercer Teddy Tsoupralce Freddie Jones John VanDlver Donald Sprogle Fourth Row Donald Brammer Vincent Fuscheth Doyce Humphry Mnchael Hamll+on Rnchard Jones Wesley Cash James Brown Marhn Unon Henry Homes Don Casey Delta Slgma P1 The Beta Omeffa chapter of Delta Slgllla P1 was found ed on campus ln December 1948 SIHCC thls tlme It has become one ofthe most plomlnent of the 85 chapters of th1s lnternatlonal l'JllS1llC9S fraternlty whleh had 1ts be glnnlng ln 1907 The local OI'g8l1lZ3t1OI1 has ln many ways fulfilled 1tS national purpose to foster the study of DUSIUCSS 111 UHIVCTSILICS, to encourage scholarslup among students for thelr mutual advancement by research and PFHCIICC, and to promote a closer 8lTTlI3L10l'l between the commerclal world and students of commerce Delta S1gma P1 also furthers a lllglltil' standard of busmess ethlcs for the Monthly CIIIIIICYQ are held featurmg guest speakers from promment busmess nelds IIT and around lVl1am1 The lnghllfrht of the year IQ the annual Rose Ball where the Rose ueen IS chosen and entered m the Natlonal Rose of Delta Slgllla P1 contest Thls year s queen was Terry Jones Only students ln the school of busmess admlmstratlon are ellglble for thls fraternlty Beta Omega s cabmet was headed by Presldent Robert O Brlggs Hts staff C,OIlS1SLCd ol Rlchard lVl1les, senlor V1CCpI'CSlClCf1t, Stanley BI'Zidl1l10I'C VICE IJI'CSIdCI'lL Mllxe Ward treasurer, Larry lxllbrxde, secretary, Charles Eyre, chancellor, and Al Malda, l1lStO1"1Hl1 3 ls eerie l sta DELTA SIGMA Pl Presldenl' Bob Briggs puns Rose Queen Terry Jones at annual Rose Formal, held at Roney Plaza Y ,XM N , L' xxx? ,E s . - . - I x 5. 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EAT" B N13 as , ' '99 ' 9 r gggaaya Qgge ea' g . sweetie- Heffifei -9 -a L, Massa es. s3g3a.s.a:,.1 , I , , , sggsssu s - ang.-e an ---ee an e ss,t Us . aw-se as -ee me 1 gsg-.s.ssVe- was ss 1 ' , - smagasw-rem -s-me ., ' L eyes? gre - - . -- gwem ss, ' ' t BHEW H -W-X 'Zi . . .... E E , , .. . 7' ' . T . I o 1 NATIONAL DEFENSE TRANSPORTATION ASSOCIATION: Front Row: Thomas Kolrenge, William Bridgeforth, Constantine Lan+z, Thomas Page, Victor Rosenthal, Joseph Martinez, Leonard Beckman, Charles McKay, Eli Del Seite, Alfred Yaslco, Donald Screen, Peter Portianta, Robert Mc- Gregor. Second Row: Carlos Dapena, Maurice Ferre, Donald Soper, Marvin Ruddy, Harry Hamner, Louis Korahais, Elliot Sirote, James Rudolph, Raymond Himmersmeier, John Wells, V. R. Pasquarella. Third Row: Bernard McCullough, Malcom Sotland, Larry Perlmutter, Nelson Smith, Melvin Burclces, Joseph Myers, Jack Efserofi, Seymour Spiegel, Bill Charlton, Robert Chait, Stanley Saal. MILK TO MATTRESSES were collected by members of the UM chapter of NDTA during 'Food and clothing drive. 254 .D.T.A The members of UM's chapter of the National Defense Transportation Association will give you ample proof that if it weren't for the transportation division of the Army, there would be a complete standstill in the largest of our armed services. Members of the association represent the social and military coordinators of the Army Reserve Oliicers Training Corps. The group came on campus in 1950 to become one of more than 70 such chapters on American campuses. During the school year, the cadets aid in orientation programs, help the Student Body Government in conduct- ing food and clothing drives, and join forces with Seab- bard and Blade to present an annual military ball and spring picnic. Outstanding alumni of the NDTA include Major Cen- eral Frank A. Heileman, Major General W. E. Farthing, Vice Admiral Telfair Knight, Rear Admiral W. E. Moore, C. F. Neilson of Lockheed Aircraft and Arthur Gass of the Association of American Railroads. Highlighting meetings that bring together the cadets, their oliicer-instructors and members of various industry representatives in the field of transportation, the NDTA presents panel discussions. Speakers come from all over the country to give their views on the many aspects of allied Army activities involving transportation. The com- plete ROTC program, as it affects the cadets, is discussed and thoroughly explained. Cadets holding the group in order during the year were Charles McKay, presidentg William Bridgeforth, vice presidentg Joseph lVlartinez, treasurerg and co-secre- taries Eli Del Sette and Al Yasko. PHI MU ALPHA: First Row: Edward Caughran, William Higgins, Curtis Tarpley, Hiram Clarke, William Clark, Charles Black, William Miller. Second Row: Richard Bullman, Larry Ross, Herb Spettel, Dick Dasher, Burton Weiss, John Reid. Third Row: John Dowda, Walter Bradley, Fredric Krellenstein, Al Gallo, Joe Henium, Wilfred Smith, Bob Templeton, Henry Duffy. Fourth Row: Robert Wilson, Don Shaw, Neal Shaw, Paul Phillips, Taavo Virkhaus, Edward Wylie, Jim Frazer. Fifth Row: Joseph Mascolo, John Willmott, Cedric Cooke, Philip Paul, Donald Hesse, Harold Bradley. Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha, national music honorary and profes- sional fraternity, was founded on the UM campus in 1937. Organized nationally in 1898, the largest music fraternity in the country now numbers 133 chapters. Each year the fraternity sponsors a Yuletide concert for residents of the Miami area. Outstanding on campus is Songfest-Swingfest, a combination concert and dance. Phi Mu Alpha alums include Victor Herbert, composer of classic operettasg Thor Johnson, director of the Cin- cinnati Symphonyg and Leopold Stokowski, conductor and composer. Albert Spaulding, composer, and Thomas E. Dewey, governor of New York, are also members. Outstanding campus members include President Pear- son, Foster Alter, dean of meng and Thurston Adams, director of student activities. Dean Bitter of the School of Music and Fred McCall, UM bandmaster, also belong to Phi Mu Alpha. The group presents an award to the outstanding music graduate at the senior banquet. To qualify for membership, a music student must have taken at least 12 credits at the UM and have a 1.0 average. The colors of the fraternity are red and black. Edward Caughran, serving as president, was aided by Bill Clark, vice president, Fred Powell, alumni secretary, A NA-l'lVlTY SCENE Was Pafi' of H19 Pageani Pfesenied Hiram Clarke, recording secretary, Charles Black, treas- al' Phi MU Alpha and Sigma Iota Phi Chflslmas Concert urerg and Lloyd Tarpley, corresponding secretary. SIGMA DELTA CHI: Seeded: Fraser Hale, John Softness, Don Jelra, Norman Christensen, Bill Hinson, John Schulte. Standing: Greg Melilzov, Dave Malone, Ned Johnson, Jeff Newton, Tony Schiappa, Cecil Paslcewitz, Nick Druselr. EXPERIENCED in selecting good pictures, members of SDX should know better than to stare at camera lens. Sigma Delta hi The University of lVliami's undergraduate chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, national journalistic fraternity, has been taking an active part in campus activities since its founding in November of 194-7. Sigma Delta Chi, since its formation at De Pauw University in 1909, has become the nationis largest and most powerful journalistic fraternity, with both profes- sional and undergraduate chapters throughout the United States. lllustrating the influence and good feelings that the fraternity can extend from the campus, Sigma Delta Chi took on the tremendous task, once again this year, of sponsoring the annual High School Press Conference in December. Delegates representing high school papers and year books from the southern section of the state met on campus to hear journalistic advice from editors ofthe Hurricane, Tempo, and Ibis. Once more the high school editors and advisors praised the conference, and were especially happy with the in- formality of the sessions. Campus projects included the maintenance of a jour- nalism library and the sponsorship of trophies awarded to the 6'Outstanding Athlete of the Yeari' and "Hurricane Honey of the Year." Officers for the year were Don Jeka, presidentg Don Sider, vice presidentg Fraser Hale, treasurerg and John Softness, secretary. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: First Row: Edward F. Gross, Eileen Cy- press, Kenneth W. Lennox, Philip S. Benzil. Second Row: Daniel H. Miller, William A. Wahl, Paul B. Hilf. Third Row: Howard Kandell, Jerry S. Zatlin, Dr. Schultz. Fourth Row: Fred Blumenthal, Elton Gold- lield, Robert Baum. Fifth Row: Martin Goldstein, Matt Beclrer, Jim Malgrat. lpha Epsilon Delta The UM established the first medical school in Florida, and with classes now running at full speed, Alpha Epsilon Delta, the premedical society, took a more prom- inent role in campus circles. Founded on the UM campus in 194-8, the Florida Gamma chapter attempts to further its purpose of binding into a solid group all the students preparing to enter the Held of medicine. Each year the organization sponsors a spring banquet. As their service to the university, members of Alpha Alpha Epsilon Rho Mikes and cameras are their ambition and Alpha Epsi- lon Rho their honorary. UM's Omega Chapter of the nation's largest honorary radio and television fraternity, was founded on this campus February 21, 1950. Since its founding, the local chapter has been fulfilling the national purpose of recog- nizing and encouraging students who have distinguished themselves in broaclcasting-telecasting work. AERho, founded nationally on December 1, 194-1, proudly boasts such outstanding alumni as broadcasting celebrities Arch Obeler, Mel Allen and Edward R. Murrow. Among Omega's prominent local alumni is Miami's news director for WTVJ, Ralph Renick. Oliicers for the Omega Chapter this year were Bill Hinson, presidentg Roger Kobzina, vice president, and Roslyn Schmer, secretary-treasurer. Representatives of the local group are in almost every part of the broadcasting-telecasting field, including pro- gram dircctors, news editors, network announcers, and technicians. One of AERho's activities is the presenting of an annual award to the outstanding radio-television student. Epsilon Delta present a pre-medical symposium. The society also gives an award to the senior in the School of Arts and Sciences with the highest point average. Nationally known, there are over 60 chapters of Alpha Epsilon Delta located all over the United States. Many of the UM chapter alumni have set new records in the nation's medical schools. Philip Benzie was the presiding ofiicer for the year. He was aided by Eileen Cypress, vice president, and Ed- ward Grass, treasurer. ALPHA EPSILON RHO: Front Row: Paul Nagel, Jr., Bill Hinson, Roslyn Sohmer, Mort Berenstein, Sally Siegel. Second Row: Ed Talbert, Ross Skipper, Iris Rautenberg, Dimitry Alexander, John Willmott. 4 1? FTA: Front Row: Clara Akers, Judith Serota, Debi Alexander, Orlie Clem, Ann Sala, Marvin Rosenthal, Bobbie Stern, Willise Smith. Second Row: Joan Kobrin, Bernice Sir, Edith Bernie, Babs Greenfield, Nancy Geller, Mary Avaunt, Etfie Kennedy, Beverly Johnson. Third Row: Mary Vitale, Marilyn Stimmel, Elaine Gold- smith, Pat Moffett, Marolyn Kiser, Marrene Palmer, Arlene Kroll, Edna Curry, Phyllis Auerbaclr. Fourth Row: Marcia Gross, Fever Pappalardo. Lee Burclc, Walli Zueck, Katherine Maheras, Muriel Solcolot. Fifth Row: Janice Kasper, Rose Stevenson, William Mooney, James Rigney, Murray Sisselman, Evelyn Nieberg, Elizabeth Paul, Richard Newlzirk. Future Teachers Gamma Alpha Chi The aims of FTA are to improve the quality of teach- ing in our schools and to acquaint future instructors with the purposes and ideals of their chosen profession. One of 4-92 chapters nationally, UlVl7s chapter was chartered here on February 21, 1950. Highpoints of the year included the installation of National FTA officers in the Student Club during the National Education Association convention and talks by foreign exchange teachers with a panel discussion of education professors. Guiding the students who seek to gain a better insight into their future careers were Clara Akers, presidentg Judith Serota, Vice presidentg Debi Alexander, recording secretaryg Ann Sala, corresponding secretaryg Barbara Stern, treasurerg and Marvin Rosenthal, historian. Gamma Alpha Chi was organized to promote numerous opportunities for women in advertising. It is a national fraternity with twenty-two chapters. The UM chapter, Psi, was installed in February, 1950. This organization offers its members an opportunity to gain practical and valuable experience in advertising. It honors students doing outstanding work in the field and assists graduates in obtaining jobs in advertising and promotion. Members of Gamma Alpha Chi presented their annual spring fashion show, last year entitled "Command Per- formance," to raise money for the University building fund. Suzanne Claughton led the future advertisers, aided by Diana Ware, vice presidentg Dawn Collier, secretaryg and Patty Stierer, treasurer. GAMMA ALPHA CHI: Front Row: Dr. Victor W. Bennett, Suzanne Claughton, Diana Ware, Dawn Collier, Patty Stierer, Petsy Gautier, Mary Leisen Frances Bloom. Second Row: Meredith Moeller, Ruth Bean, Florence Braun, Barbara Bannen, Patti Harmon, Nancy Mather, Marcy Rattel, Phyllis Breitlropt. Third Row: Christine Rodophele, Wanda Harris, Barbara Goodman, Barbara Schwab, Dauna Roberts, Maria Matsuno, Alayne Watkins Sylvia Baba. GAMMA THETA UPSILON: Front Row: Joe Carter, Dr. J. R. Staffs, Dr. Luella Dambaugh, Jaclc Burlcaliri, Anne Hagrett, R. D. Kreslre. Second Row: Richard Gerson, J. A. Chaffin, W. E. Weir, G. M. Nony, A. C. Tarlcin, H. l. Whitney, F. W. Nolan, W. D. Laing. amma Theta Upsilon Gamma Theta Upsilon's local chapter was founded in 1949. This professional group is dedicated to the prin- ciples of promoting research and furthering the knowl- edge of geography as an intricate part of life today to all sections of the campus through its members. The high- light of the UM chapter is the annual Founder's Day banquet. Of the national members that are well known in their field, names easily recognized are Dr. Gilbert Grosvenor, editor of the National Geographic Magazine, and Dr. George Kimble, director of the American Geographical Society. UlVI's own Dr. J. Riley Staats was named to the Southeastern Conference of Geographers this year. Leading Gamma Theta Upsilon for the year was ,lack Burkalirt. German Club For some students, the study of a foreign language can be limited to the classroom, but for the members of the German Club, the Germanic tongue becomes more of a reality in their reading, speaking and thinking. Not necessarily confined to language students, the UM German Club attracts many to its meetings because of the varied discussions, projects, and illustrated films. The organization has been enriched by the experiences of many of the members who traveled through Germany while in the armed forces during or immediately after Worlcl, War Il. Some of tl1e group immigrated to this country from Germany, and others have attended or visited schools on the continent. Oliicers for the year included Charlotte Ponia, presi- dent, Don Earl, vice presidentg and George Beverst, secretary. GERMAN CLUB: Front Row: Charlotte Povia, Don Earl, Albert lvanoff. Sylvia Lee, Janet Johnson, Howard Hirchhorn .... Second Row: Robert Whitehouse, Norman Owensby, George Beveresf, Mich- ele Anguilano, Alphonse Bermeio, Fern Huffman. .. , ,M 6? , s ., X s Wigs, 'a-fm as .:., E., gg-jfs, H was-Q - X f .mm . , ma 5:3 uma mga! ek-E Ewgigmgmg we ai WEWBWEE as a as E a me ag a K E INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS: Front Row: Nick Devletoglov, Howard Lefkowitz, Fred Starbuck, Rafael Cayama, William Bradford, Henry Gauntl, Mark Goodkind, Ernest Freeman. Aly Dadras. Second Row: Paul Wiley, R. J. McCullough, Awni Abboushi, Douglas Fouse, Damon Phillips, Alfred O'Hara, Avionoar Kacliioff, Franklin Kiel. Third Row: Gerald Fink, Edward Huber, Elmer Fulcher, Paul Moore, Robert Newman, Leonard Dent, Horace Slippy, James Ingalls. Radio Engineers UlVl's student branch of the Institute of Radio Engi- neers, which was founded nationally in 1912, is one of 70 chapters throughout the country. The professional organization for radio and electronic engineers tries to acquaint the student radio engineer with the professional aspects of a radio technician. This is accomplished through regular meetings, speakers, films and field trips where the members learn first hand the inner mechan- isms of a radio control room. The national group sets standards for engineering in the radio industry, and high standards they are, too. The Institute of Radio Engineers has incorporated the medium of television into their program, also. Ollicers were William Bradford, chairman, Henry Gauntt, vice chairman, Fred Starhuck, treasurer, and Rafael Cayama, secretary. Kappa Delta P1 The educational honor society, Kappa Delta Pi, en- courages high professional, intellectual and personal standards among its members. Important contributions to the field of education are recognized and honored by the organization. Outstanding alumni of Kappa Delta Pi include such well known edu- cators as Dorothy Canfield Fisher, William Bagley and Edward Thorndike. Other alumni are Truman Kelly and Katherine Vickery. The Zeta Phi chapter was organ- ized on the UM campus in 1950 and the national group in 1911. Dr. Orlie Clem, professor of education, served as faculty advisor for Kappa Delta Pi. Officers were Wilfred Charlton, president, Marion Suss- man, vice president, Buna Adams, secretary, and Erwin Harshman, treasurer. KAPPA Pl: Front Row: Gloria Gaston, Robert Rappaport, Diana Ware, Carlie Tart. Second Row: Bill Schell, Fred Albert, Peter Harvey. Third Row: Franz Balling- er, Mr. Paul Reno, Dr. Richard Merrick. :ii wi 'Z H Qatar. f fr rf' Kappa P1 One of 77 national chapters, Alpha Alpha Iota of Kappa Pi, art honorary, was installed on the UM campus in 1948. Open to both men and women students who show outstanding ability in art and maintain at least a C plus overall average, the group works to further its purpose of promoting and furthering the interest of art among college students. Outstanding alumni of the organization include Grant Wood, Frank Lloyd Wright, Norman Rockwell, John Singer Sargent and Rockwell Kent. Ollicers of the group were Carlie Tart, presidentg Diana Ware, secretary, and Gloria Gaston, historian. Paul Reno and Richard Merrick, of the art depart- ment, are sponsors of the organization. 4 , a me axes Itallan lub The Italian Club studies the peninsula that completes the European continent as a place of lasting beauty in language, custom and tradition. Meeting on the campus at least once a month, the club attempts to create an interest in the spoken tongue of the people, as the mem- bers are introduced to the various aspects of Italian life and background. To aid in their work, the numbers in the group draw upon campus personalities who are familiar with Italy, plus the use of films and literature. The meetings are enhanced further as many in the organization relate stories they learned either firsthand or through associ- ation. John Rogers was elected president of the group during the school year. sr ac Q Ma' in as an Keenan M. ITALIAN CLUB: Standing: J. H. Rogers, L. E. Butterfield. First Row: Harriet Walker, Anthony Masse, Joseph Spofo. Second Row: Joseph Sciarrotta, Beverly Waltner. 261 X. Phi Alpha Theta Founded in 1931, Phi Alpha Theta selects the best of the students majoring in history and blends them into a working organization Whose interest in the subject has been stimulated into acquiring a 2.5 average in their major and an overall average of 2. The national history honor society has over 100 chapters throughout the nation with its members having the opportunity of interchanging the latest information available. Through their working together, the individual members find that history can be fostered from a dry book knowledge into an exciting, living subject. During the year the society hears reports from specially assigned committees and read papers by leaders in the field. Heading the group was Helen Beck. Others on the cabinet were Adrienne Schellings, vice presidentg Sonja Falik, secretaryg and Lawrence Allen, treasurer. PHI ALPHA THETA: Front Row: Robert C. Beyer, Lawrence J. Allen, Adrienne Schellings, Helen R. Beck, Sonja D. Falilc, Harold King. Second Row: Marie Headly, Wil- liam Schellings, Robert Dyer, Lee Burclr, John Faust, Virginia Sacher, Nancy Townsend. Third Row: Ger- ald K. Saunders, David Norflus, Seymour L. Honig, Dallas Herbert, Pauline Hammerman, Sondra Ober- man. Fourth Row: Reynolds Edwin, Herman Vonk, Lloyd Plotinsliy, Thomas Dahlgard, George Esper, Jewel Muravchiclc, Walter Knowl- son. Pi u Epsilon A student needs more than a knowledge of the multi- plication tables to be elected to Pi Mu Epsilon. A 2.0 overall average and 2.5 average in two years of mathematics, including a year of calculus are the re- quirements for membership in the organization. Pi Mu Epsilonis purpose is to promote mathematical scholarship among University students. Founded nationally on April 1, 1936, the organization, with over 52 chapters, has chosen the violet as its Hower. Well-known alumni include Dr. Tomlinson Fort, famous for research in mathematical analysis, and Dr. C. C. lVIacDuffer, renowned for his work in algebra. Holding major positions in the Florida Alpha chapter for 1953-54-, were Professor William Gaylor, directorg Walter Roop, vice directorg Edward Burger, secretaryg Elsie Orr, corresponding secretaryg and Awni Abboushi, treasurer. Pl MU EPSlLON: Front Row: Elsie liam M. Gaylor, Edward H. Burger, 1 Jerry A. Orr. Second Row: Georgia Del Franco, Wayman Strother, Capel. C. Orr, Awnie K. Abboushi, Wil- Robert Fitzgerald, Charles E. PRE-DENT: Front Row: R. E. Becker, Barbara Landau, R. C. Cole, Jack Mekiian. Second Row: Richard Todd, James Lord, Don Vickers, Stanley Rosenblum. Pre-Dental A new UM organization, established on campus only three years ago, the Pre-Dental Association is comprised only of undergraduate students. The group has done much to further its purpose of developing and promoting interest in the field of dentistry. The association invites prominent dentists in the Miami area to speak to the group, and films help to further highlight the meetings. Otiicers of the organization were R. Lee Cole, presi- dentg Robert Becker, vice presidentg Barbara Landau, secretaryg and David Schofield, treasurer. Other activities for the organization include frequent attendance at actual operations at Pratt Veteran's hos- pital for :Hrst hand experience. Membership requirements in this honorary include a 1.5 scholarship average. Russian lub Students of Russian interested in making practical use of the language join the Russian Language Club. Established at the University of Miami in 194-6, this group encourages its members to use Russian in a con- versational manner. Activities of the year were high- lighted by the club's presentation oi their annual Christ- mas program "Elka,', and the Spring Festival which in- cluded dramatizations in Russian and the singing of folk music. Enlargement of the Charles Budotf Memorial Li- brary of Russian books and music was also a project of the club. Officers for the year of 1953 were Milan Reban, presi- dentg Don Earl, Hrst vice presidentg Byrnar Goodman, second vice presidentg David Chandler, secretary, Joseph Orosh, treasurerg and Nicholas Druzek, publicity chair- man. RUSSIAN CLUB: Front Row: Mrs. Eva Friedl, Elaine Duke, Martha Reed, Milan Reban, Don Earl, Helene Raiewsky, Dr. Berthold Friedl. Second Row: Richard Moran, Adrian Roth, James Compton, Arnold Fox, Ellen Lightstone, Stephanie Winkler, Marguerite Lee. Third Row: Richard Elasik, Thomas Conway, Woodrow Wilson, Frederick Sedorchuck, Norman McKinley, Anne Hargrett. Fourth Row: Jack Burkhart, Nick Druzek, Laurence Garry, Lee Smith, Bill Stern, Josef Valantaius. SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS: Front Row: Caleb P. Rohm, Daniel Featherman, Bobby Chapman, Fred W. Taylor, William A. Trace Nick H. Devletoglov, Howard M. Bernbaum, Alan H. Purdy, Rafael E. Cayama. Second Row: Eugene Horanott, Carl Radler, Daniel P. LeFevre, Arthur Baxter, Norman Neiman, William J. Polon, Richard L. Andre, Henry Rust. Third Row: Joe Freidberg, James Perkins, Robert Rosselle, Gordon Erickson, Chris Wittlcow, Kal Shmueli, Franlrlin Kiel, David Guthrie, Jr. S.A. . VVhen UlVl's Society of Automotive Engineers get to- gether, hot rods as well as latest developments in the field are discussed. Meeting on North Campus, the society has become a booming group with the increase in automotive develop- ment in the past few years. The mechanics of a turbine auto that may not be too many years away can be exciting to anyone who even pushes around a Model T. But it is of interest especially to those students whose careers will revolve around these research projects. Available to the society are the latest figures from around the test tracks, as well as Hlms and actual experi- ence in Working with new models and improving old cars. President for the year was Bill Trace. Helping him lead the group was Nick Devletogov, vice presidentg Fred Taylor, secretary, and Howard Bernbaum, treasurer. Spanish Club In recognition of lVliami's growing importance in inter- American affairs, Dr. Luis Molina, of the UM modern languages department, organized the Spanish Club last year. Already numbering 50 members, the club holds monthly fiestas, spirited affairs that feature singing and dancing Spanish style. From stately Castillian dances to the more energetic Cuban mambo, the group has enjoy- able times learning them all. Intellectual endeavors are not forgotten, either. Author- ities on Latin American affairs speak regularly to the group. Conversing in Spanish at all get-togethers, clubbers hope to further the organizatiorfs purpose of increasing interest in the language and in Latin American countries. President Kathy Check wielded the gavel for the Spanish Club this year. Aiding her was Treasurer Lillian Gaines and Secretary James Compton. SPANISH CLUB: Front Row: Marion Oct, Stuart Heller, James Compton, Lillian Gaines, Dr. Luis Moliha, Kathy Check, Halina Pietlciewicz, Bruce Kolb, Carole Simonrian. Second Row: Marilyn Stimmel, Jose Reyes, Betty Whitney, Marta Calvo, Nancy Egan, Dauna Roberts, Mary Stuart Sulli- van, Gail S. Marshall, John T. Driscoll, Evelyn V. Kroll. Third Row: Carol Busby, Bernardo Lopez, Lee Livingston, Guido Lopez, Edward S. Bobnar, Charles J. Duey, Joan O'Steen, Patricia Scott. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: Front Row: Mary Phillips, Marion Seifert, Betty Booth, Joan Cornberg, Betty Keator, Kathleen Stretion. Second Row: Sharon Tallant, Janet Burbank, Juanita Ralield, Barbara Hughes, Lillian Meyer, Charlene Heclrer, Margaret Paff, Harriet Wood, Connie Hansen, Sheila Tallant. Sigma lpha Iota Since 1926, more than 22,000 coed musicians have done meritorious work in the field of music and have been selected into the fold of Sigma Alpha Iota. The purpose of the sorority are the furtherance of good music on the campus, in the community, and throughout the land and the raising of productions' standards in the entire field. Joining with their counterpart fraternity, Phi Mu Alpha, the sorority stages an annual Christmas concert at the Dade County Auditorium and an All-American con- cert in Beaumont Hall. They also take an active part in the campus-wide Songfest. Sounding the chord for the girls was Joan Cornberg. She was aided by Betty Booth, vice presidentg Marie Phil- lips, corresponding secretary, Connie Housen, recording secretaryg and Betty Keater, treasurer. Theta Sigma Phi Originally the Quill Club, members of this organization affiliated in April, 1953, with Theta Sigma Phi, national journalism honorary sorority. The Seven Seas Restaurant was the site of the Beta Iota chapter's initiation dinner. Betty Hinkle Dunn, past national president of Theta Sigma -Phi, Dorothy Gurney, Women's Page editor at the Miami Herald, Violet Macllougall, poetess, and Ruth Stewart Allen, editor of Tropical Homes and Gardens Magazine, are members of Theta Sig. Oliicers of the group, whose purpose is to unite women engaging in journalism and to inspire them to greater individual effort, were Maxene Oberman, president, Adeane Jamison, vice presidentg Lark Grace, secretaryg Beverly Keusch, treasurer, and Barbara L. Sansone, keeper of the archives. K s THETA SIGMA PHI: Front Row: Maxine Oberman, Alice Bixler Marie Amerise. Second Row: Lark it Grace, Jane Carr, Nan Riley. W , -it .,, ..,a. ,Q geese, NU BETA EPSILON: Front row: Dick Goodman, Harry Sinnamon. Arthur Franza, Victor Rosenthal, Henry Herman ..... Second row: Ainslee Ferclie, Ray Friedman, Michael Kramer, Sy Honig, Bill lngraham, Murray Shear. OFFICERS: Don Norman. Larry Hollander. Dick Good- man. Murray Shear. Victor Rosenthal and Fay Becker. Nu Beta Epsilon Promoting uoutstanding scholarship and leadershipi' in the UM Law School, Nu Beta Epsilon was founded on the campus in 1947. Since then it has received high honors, especially when it was discovered that the men studying for the bar had let down the bars and allowed women lawyers to enter their fraternity. Theta chapter conducts a Freshman clinic at the beginning and end of each semester in order to prepare the frosh in their work toward better grades. Personal problems are then weeded out as the new graduate students learn the ways of legal minds and men. Nu Beta Epsilon takes into their ranks students who have a C plus average, but checking the records, mem- bers of the fraternity make up a good portion of the magna and summa cum laude averages. A banquet is staged each semester and the honor graduates are given a special party at the end of the year, to help them celebrate their accomplishments. Leading the prospective lawyers during the year was Arthur Franza, along with Harry Cinnamon, vice presi- dent, and Richard Goodman, treasurer. PHI ALPHA DELTA: Front row: James Cahill, Dr. Floyd Wright, Norton Preddy, Wilson Wright, Richard Fuller, Jack Rogers, John Chapas, James Sabatino, Ralph Boyer, George Graham .... Second row: Edward De Stefan, Bill Johnson, Joseph Clark, Harry Spisak, William Blanchard, Louis Sena, A. J. Hosemann, Mario Costa, Harry Hinckley, Harry Teitelman, Armando Marrio, Jack Saunders .... Third row: James Armstrong, David Aaron, Edward Garnett, Spiro Kochovos, Hubert Roberts, Herbert Adair, David Maxwell, L. F. Austin, Richard Summers, Carl McKenry .... Fourth row: Bill Merritt, Robert Baker, Al Lupka, Thomas Gillotte, William Cleveland, Wallace Garrick, Tom Youngblood, Frank Weston, Nickolas De Tardo, Samuel Anthone, John Sullivan, Sidney Weaver, Gerald Capley, Jerrold Shaffner, Carl Di Bernardo, Pat Miller .... Fifth row: Fred Hodkin, Arnold Grevior, Lee Barnes, Peter Guarisco, Donald Marin, William Hicks, William Pruitt, Howard Barwick, Clifford Schott, Stewart Elliot, John Grier .... Sixth row: Richard Gale, Hugo Beauchamp, John Whitehouse, Harry Cypen, Thomas Coker, John Carlon, Phil Miller, Robert Craig, William Ward, Walter Noitebaum, James Swain. Phi Alpha Delta The oldest legal fraternity on campus became the largest this year. Founded at UM in 1946, the national founding was in 1903. The Rasco chapter of PAD operates a non-profit exchange of books for law students and also gives a book scholarship to a deserving student in each class. The organization manages a placement service which secures employment in the Miami area for PAD members. Charles George, Carl DeBernardo, Jack Saunders, Richard Fuller, Joseph Tomberg, Gerald Capley, Nick DeTardo, Karl Lieb and Professor Thomas A. Thomas are members of ODK. George, DeBernardo, Leib and Thomas are members of Iron Arrow. Leib was president of Law School and Jim Sabatino was vice president. Jack Saunders, chief justice, served on the honor court with Joe Tomberg, prosecutor. Well known alumni of Phi Alpha Delta are Richard Nixon, Alben Barkley, and Supreme Court Justices Wil- liam Douglas, Tom Clark, Robert Jackson and Harold Burton. President of the Florida Bar Association, Darry Davis, and president of Dade County Bar Association, Claude Atkins, are alumni of PAD. Dean Russell A. Rasco of the Law School belongs to PAD along with former U. S. Senators Claude Pepper and Scott Lucas. Florida alumni include Judge B. K. Roberts and Supreme Court Circuit Court Judges Pat Cannon and Grady Crawford. Richard Fuller led the organization this year. Aiding him were Delton Dollar, vice justiceg Wilson Wriglit, treasurerg Jack Rogers, clerkg and Jim Sabatino, marshal. 267 RUSH PARTIES mean good food 'Fun and new friends Phi Alpha Delta members meet new men in Law School PHI DELTA PHI: Front row: Aldo Gaircia, Melvin Hartley, Franlr Numer, Stanley Sferbenz, Walter Mock, Morton Buraclr. . . , Second row: Robert Neumann, Henry Streamer, Mac Mloduszewslu, William Morse, Paul Barnes, Clifford Alloway, William Herin, Burt Hunter .... Third row: George GGOTQISH, Frank Eusele, Robert Greenberg, Maurice Stern, Alexander Reed, Barry Garber, John Lloyd, Robert Hervey, Robert Kelley, Russell Volkema, Charles Mills, Darwin Schiff. JUST BECAUSE 1'hey're in Law School doesn'+ mean these Phi Delta Phi brothers can"l' neglect books sometimes. Phi Delta Phi Named after Nathan P. Bryan, the local chapter of Phi Delta Phi fraternity was founded in 1947. Nationally, there are over 80 chapters in law schools all over the country. This was the first professional collegiate fraternity in the United States. The initial group was on the University of Michigan campus just after the Civil War and 10 years before the American Bar Association was formed. The association is a bedrock of ethical tradition in the practice of law before the American courts. The group maintains an average of well over a 2.0, and selects new members on the basis of scholastic achievement, high character and personality. After initiation, the young neophyte barristers are considered life members and are required to maintain the high standards of the group, whether they have responsibilities to only themselves, or go before clients, courts and their community. Of the thousands of Phi Delts that have become alumni of the law schools of the land, such outstanding men as Franklin D. Roosevelt, Theodore Roosevelt, Willialn Howard Taft, Charles Evans Hughes, B. N. Cardozo, Harold Ickes and Wendell Willkie appear on the honor list of membership. On campus, Phi Delta Phi issues a Law School direc- tory and indexes the Florida Law Journal. Wielding the gavel this year was Frank Newmer. Secretary was Bill Morse and the treasurer was Walter Mack. .. .,.V .a er... r Q. inlet' W1 ,,. . wr was 'ar xanax' . - .1 . mm ie' tt ' 4 - XBKSK X52 .B 'Z as S 4 Keri ,Q JAKE i s Q B -as S we it Sis if P . B M g T A H T A Q , 0 g E 9.225 an M2 A we s Q W, Q X U gi. ,MSS ei? ...,.,.. ,... J -5 3 1 wif L 5 Q fig! 5 f' DELTA THETA PHl: Front Row: Joseph O'Brien, Charles Hoiiman, Charles King, William Bush, William Dickson, Thomas Barry, Nathaniel Barone, John Phillips, Rene Urquidi, Richard Whalen. Second Row: Mario Bonadies, Joseph Stein, Robert Johnson, John Fitzsimrnons, Lewis Williams, Jack Deones, Harold Lovell, Aveo Braemer, George Salrs, Paul Manning, Donald Nettlow. Third Row: Hal Hale, Edward Mrovka, Richard Clarke, Francis Burlxe, Morgan Manlxer, Joseph Humphrey, Gerald Thorn Thomas Barresi, M. E. Taylor, Donald Welsh, Louis Bertholet. Fourth Row: Albert Rioux, Leo McShane, Alan Dombrowslcy, Eugene Melville, Paul Club, Kenneth Ryslnamp. Robert Stamps, Edward Flood, James Peterson, Kevin Anderson, Ralph Corless. Delta Theta Phi Organized locally in 1948, Delta Theta Phi, the na- tion's largest legal fraternity, continued on its way as one of the leading fraternities on campus. Starting the year off with a bang, the Cardoza chapter established a per- manent courtroom in Room 315 of the Merrick Building. Numbering 83 active student senates, the law students unite in promoting high scholarship and legal environ- ment. One of the clubis service projects includes provid- ing a Yuletide celebration for the children at Kendall Home. Money from their projects is used to purchase toys and other necessities for the children. Robert Floyd, a member of the Florida House of Rep- resentatives, is an outstanding alumnus of Delta Theta Phi. Other local alumni include James Hunt, district chancellor of South Florida and Pan American countries for Delta Theta Phi, and H. Frost Bailey, Miami judge. National leaders listed among the ranks of Delta Theta Phi are J. Edgar Hoover, Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, Governor John Fine of Pennsylvania and the late President Calvin Coolidge. Directing this year's activities were William Dickson, president, William Bush, vice deang Terence Campbell, tribunalg Nat Barone and Allan Thorud, masters of ritual and John Philips, clerk of exchequer. a DELTA THETA PHI: Front Row: Nathaniel Barone, dean: Charles King, vice dean: Oscar Bonner, editor. Second Row: Robert Roache, clerk of the exchequerg Barry Thomas, bailitfg A. J. Winewica, master of the ritual: Edward Flood, tribune. 1 W was A a if ,. Q s L .., L 'f K A x 1 1 gr. n H as at K. is se Qs is f, K is .35 1.1 is ,-S, l BAR and GAVEL: Front row: Richard Sepler, Marvin Frankel, Philip Amari, Stanley Levine, Lawrence Hollander, Lloyd Ruskin, Morris Cohen, Lawrence Glick .... Second row: Jerrold Shaffner, Nathan Newman, Donald Norman, Theodore Goldstein, Meyer Brilliant, James Sabatino, Don- ald Welsh, Lawrence Meyer .... Third row: Stanton Callet, Jane Sioner, Joseph Manners, Charles Lindsay, Earle Rifas, Fred Hodkin, Joel Rubin, Harvey Stein, Louis Beriholei. Bar and Gavel Service to the Law School and community is the pur- pose of the Bar and Gavel Legal Society which was founded on campus in 19447. The Barrister, which was founded by the legal society, is the official Law School weekly and contains current information of Law School activities. The Moot Court, also sponsored by this organization, is a means of making possible practice for the profes- sional liie of law students by participation in mock trials. Members of the 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. This year's officers were Larry Hollander, president, Stan Levine, vice presidentg Lloyd Ruskin, treasurer, Louise Beverly, secretary, and Morris Cohen, oliicer- at-large. Phi Delta Delta The first legal sorority established on campus, Phi Delta Delta was revived this year after an absence of twelve years because of the small amount of women law students. An international sorority, Phi Delta Delta was founded in 1911 at the University of Southern California. The group now has forty chapters in eight countries. Anne McDonald was managing editor of the Barrister and sen- ior student adviser of the Legal Aid Clinic. Jan Stoner was the iirst Law School Congresswoman. Other out- standing Phi Delta's were Louise Beverly, secretary of the Bar and Gavel Society, and Suzanne Nelson, IOC representative. Gladys White, local attorney, presided over the organ- ization with the help of Anne McDonald, student director of campus activities, and Faculty Adviser Jeannette O. Smith. PHI DELTA DELTA: Front row: '01 Dixie Herlong Chas-tain, Doro- thy Shaw Faust, Gladys lrene White, Miriam Sumner. Second row: Frances Williams, Marga- ret Flynn, Suzanne Nelson, Jane Stoner, Anne McDonald, Louise Beverly. l I ? 271 .,. 6 1 -'si 2 D .9 4: .-.x YYWXCNN FN Zcfvugv AX7UK7xQx'5 A HUGE ORCHID and a l:aeau'l'iful girl, sisrer Donna Gardner, in a bridal dress were fea+ures of ADPi's prize-winning Homecoming floaf, shown moving along Coral Gables' Miracle Mile. ALPHA DELTA Pl: Fronf Row: Maureen Sfuari, Carole Bomlnoff, Billie Sue Presfwood, Kafhleen Sl'reHon, Marilyn Norion, Pai' Carier, Marion Frances EH'ie, Anne Marie Pedigo, Joan Kraus, Chrisrine Ann Roberds, Claire Evans Nelson, Alice Jean Bixler, Mary Ellen Knape. Second Row: Fran Benedum, Joanne S. Jacques, Diane Sue Sclwulh, Jean C. Werner, Raye Lou McAdams, Barbara Walker Wilhey, Honey Pierce, Lynne Helen Baumruck, Mariha Sue Jackson, Pafricia Grogan, Donna Margarer Gardiner. Third Row: Tommie Lou Johnson, Millicenr Kay Miller. Anne Aqailia Siefanacci, Berfha Lou Abrams, Virginia Frances Ofgani, Carol Ruih David, Marilyn Hill, Joan Jewell, Joyce Peck, Connie Aquilina, Carole Anne Carr. - Q, ' ef' Ama 'M 'iz q3?g3t'R J. " . ii 11 " E bi 3 QV. ssc? ,, . A , Q ,, ,Q X Since 191147, Alpha Delta Pi has been active on the University of Miami campus. Recently ADPi won first place in Songfest, Homecoming fioat, and third place in the Spirit Cup race. Their outstanding social event was the annual Diamond Ball held during Christmas vacation. On campus the ADPi's are very active. Outstanding members are Marion Ettie, Florida Citrus Queen: Donna Gardner, Miss Missouri in the Miss Universe contest and National Soy Bean Queen: Carol David, Carni-Gras Queen: Mary Aquilina, Theta Chi Sweetheart: Marilyn Norton, Cavalette president: Carol Bomhoff, Alpha Lambda Delta member: Kathleen Stretton, Sigma Alpha lota member: Maureen Stuart, Sigma Mu Sigma Sweet- heart: Alice Bixler, member of Lead and Ink and Theta Sigma Phi: Joyce Peck, Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart: and Pat Grogan, actress in "Best Foot Forward? AD.Pi was founded at Wesleyan College on May 15, 1851. There are 81 international chapters. The sorority colors are light blue and white and their flower is thf woodland violet. Olhcers for this year were Marion Ettie, presidentg Pat Carter, vice president: ,loan Kraus, corresponding secretary: Anne Marie Pedigo, recording secretary: and Marilyn Norton, treasurer. HX OFFICERS: Pat Carter, vice president: Marion Ettie, president: Marilyn Norton, treasurer: and Anne Marie Pedigo, secretary. G'-AMOROU5 Al-PHA DELTA PVS. led by Harry Johanson, sang their way to tirst place in PhiMA's Songtest. f lpha psilon Phi PICTURE OF late President Ashe goes into place to tinish decorations that won first prize for AEPhi. For the Hfth consecutive year, AEPhi won the CCC food and clothing award, as well as the CCC Spirit Cup. They received the sorority scholarship award and for the second consecutive year, won the Homecoming house decoration trophy. Social affairs included the annual open house, a slum- ber party, a Founder's Day luncheon, two pledge actives and the annual Starlight formal. Fraternity dream girls were TEP Sweetheart Fran Bloom and ZBT Sweetheart Diane Edelstein. Nu Kappa Tau, highest women's honorary, included AEPhi,s Arlene Perry, Fran Bloom, Ellen Alvin and Maxene Oberman. Diane Edelstein was Ibis sorority editor. Adrienne Fin- nicston was M Book sorority editor. Maxene Oberman was an Alpha Lambda Delta and Delta Theta Mu, as well as Alpha Sigma Upsilon recorder and Theta Sigma Phi president. Debi Alexander was chosen American Maga- zine Co-ed of the Month. c'Who7s Whoa, listed Fran Bloom, who was Alpha Sigma Upsilon sage, and member of Delta Theta Mu, Psi Chi, Gamma Alpha Chi and Lead and Ink. Pat Lewis was secretary of 'Women,s Residence Council. Buffy Katz was a frosh senator. Marietta Schwartz was on Women's Residence Council. Sue Dolin appeared in uBrigadoon," uBest Foot Forward," and uSketchlJook.', Oflicers included Fran Bloom, president, Barbara Quartin, vice president, Dixie Weinberg, recording sec- rctaryg Maxene Oberman, corresponding secretary, and Diane Edelstein, treasurer. A LITTLE "LIQUID sunshine" didn't stop these girls from singing about success ot their house decorations. 274 A -E! - '-' ee ' M A , - UNA :Aim AAWA' EWIAON 'QI OFFICERS: Diane Edelslein, lreasurerg Barbara Quarlin, sub dean: Maxine Oberman, scribe: and Fran Bloom, dean. ALPHA EPSILON PHI: Fronl Row: Paula Goldberg, Debi Alexander, Ann Brick, Sue Dolin, Diane Edelslein, Barbara Quarlin, Frances Bloom, Dixie Weinberger, Maxine Oberman, Gloria Goodman, Joanie Rosenberg, Diane Tenenbom, Barbara Sfein. Second Row: Mari- eHa Schwarlz, Myrna Schlafer, Nicki Leider, Ann Kaplan, Anna Sala, Sandra Robbin, Barbara Ross, Sandy Feiges, Rhoda Berman, Judy Krensky, Donna Solluind, Harrief Shusferman. Third Row: Diane Phillips, Shirlye Tishler, Marcia Kafz, Diane Savifz, Lillian Gilman, Roberfa Moss, Brenda Maydeck, Lenifa Kahn, Sandra Dubiclr, Rhoda Richmond, Darlene Berensiein, Miriam Rader, Edilh Bernie, Carole Hol- lander, Jimmy Freidman. . if rw LV E W OFFICERS: Beverly Bingham, secrelaryg Belly Deriso, presidenh BeH'e While, 'lreasurerg and Aniia Simonpiefri, vice presidenf. l CHI OMEGA: Fronl Row: Cynlhia Marlin Bench, Barbara Ann Allman, Emily Jones Roberls, Coselfe Marlyn Baker, Belle Ann While, Anifa Simonpiefri, Bel-ly Deriso, Beverly Marfha Bingman, Nancy Jane Combs, Pai Beckman, Nancy Rose Rodgers, Bonnie Cross, Joan Wagner. Second Row: Jane Carr, Barbara McMullen, Wynne Louise McLawhorn, Helen Winks, Consfance Joan Arnold, Alice Louise Shepard, Jean Downey, Shirley Dowson, Palsy Ann Clarlc, Gayle Ann Wa+son, Nancy McCabe. Third Row: Russell Jean Bird, Jean Fresh, Nancye Edwards, Palricia Claire Rogers, Johnnie Laura Whife, Val Keiser, Barbara Ann Clippinger, Rosemary Caiherine Troel- schel, Donna Lou Ryan, Ann Lowe, Sunnie Davis. ',:f ' A .,.," " at - Q is P 'D Q .,.,s, f -ui 5 -f 55 9 9 f From U5 chapters, Upsilon Delta was chosen by na- tional ofhcers to highlight convention entertainment for the second straight time. National President Elizabeth Dyer traveled to Miami to present Chi Omegais Hrst Bertha Foster award to Miami's outstanding woman. Chapter President Betty Deriso succeeded Evangeline Forbes as the "Miss Tempoi' beauty and Emily Roberts was one of two hnalists. Betty also represented the UM at the Gator Bowl and was honored by Whois Who in American Colleges and Universities and Alpha Sigma Upsilon. Picked as the top Latin beauty in Miami was Anita Simonpietri who was named 'cMiss Alianzaf, Bette White was company sweetheart at West Point. Hurricane Honeys were Barbara McMullen, Emily Roberts, Sue Ann Groves, Barbara Altman, Anita Simon- pietri and Donna Lou Ryan. Honories represented were Psi Chi, Della Theta Mu, Alpha Sigma Llpsilon, Theta Sigma Phi, Lead and Ink, Alpha Lambda Delta, Theta Alpha lota, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Pi Delta Phi and Gamma Alpha Chi. Pat Beckman and Wyiiiie lVlL3IJHWl'lO1'l1 were UM cheer- leaders. Johnnie White was copy editor of the Hurricane and ,lane Carr, features editor. Upsilon Delta chapter, founded at the UM in 1936, was the lirst national sorority on campus. TROPHIES RECEIVE 'tender care from Chi Omega pledges, Ann Lowe, seated: Rosemary Troetschel. 537 JUST CHATTING can be a lot of fun as the smiles of Chi O's and their dates prove at a sorori+y party. FOUR TRI DELTS recapture memories in 'the University Student Club with aid of the I953 Ibis. Tri Delt sponsors and annual Christmas party fc-r unfortunate children. This is their main philanthropic project. Among their social events are their Founder's Day Banquet and Spring Formal, at which Bill Schuler was announced Tri Delt Man. Delta Delta Delta was founded at Miami in October, 1947. Since then they have been outstanding in social functions, activities, and scholarship. Nationally known alumns include Betty Davis, Marjorie Main and Peggy Dow. Nancy Egan, who was voted most outstanding freshman of the year, and Isabel Gomez, who was selected Miami's delegate to Collegiate Council of the U.N., are well known Tri Delts. Tri Delt is proud of its popular girls. Fraternity sweet- hearts are Margaret Elliot, Phi Delt, Nancy Sasse, PiKAg Joyce Bear, Sigma Chi, and Carrie Brown, Sigma Nu. ,lean Patten and Nancy Healy were cheerleaders. An Ibis beauty was Carol Don Louie. Margaret Elliot and Nancy Egan are on the WOIHHHDS Residence Council and Mar- garet is also Pan-Hel treasurer. Isabel Gomez and Joan Labetan are members of Nu Kappa Tau. Sorority officers are Isabel Gomez, presidentg Dawn Collier, vice president, Meredith Moeller, recording sec- retaryg Nancy Egan, corresponding secretaryg and ,lay Glace, treasurer. POWDERED AND PAINTED, a quartet of UM flappers depict Roaring Twenties for the Homecoming parade. ,--n.,, W? OU OFFICERS: Merediih Moeller, secrelaryg Isabel Gomez, presidenh .lay Glace, 'lreasurerg and Dawn Collier, vice presideni. DELTA DELTA DELTA: Fronf Row Julie Harris Lorefia Burke Nan Buckland Ma s Elliof Jessica Glace Dawn r : , . . g , , Collie, lsalsel Gomez, Nancy Egan, Meredifh Moeller, Carol Don Louie, Virginia Vickery. Jean Paffen, Maggie McNair. Second Row: Nancy Hosfefler, Sally Mifchell, Sherry Phillips, Barbara Powell, Joan Dengler, Ann Williams, Jean Wrighl, Julie Trombly, Marfi Thompson, Marie'H'a Olson, Nancy Healy, Janei Byga+e, Jacque Chase. Third Row: Kafhy Keppler, Margare+ Jansen, Nancy Sasse, Anne McNieley, Liska Liffleiohn, Carifa Hopper, Jean Jackson, Jean Drew, Bianca Olis. e f i s KJ3 U f"'. 'N S O I ' ' ' - TAu I DELTA "STAR THEME" prompied H1656 Del+a Gamma singing sfars 'ro place second in annual Songfesf. DELTA GAMMA: Fronf Row: Marilyn Meroni, Diane Clare Pasfner Mary Sifuarl Sullivan, Ru'l'l1 Evelyn Sniderman, Mary Jean Peierson, Joan McCu-lcheon Fisher, Barbara Cl1arleswor+l-1, Judifh Bosworilw, PaHi Lee Hill, Evelyn Margarai Sisscn, Mary Lou La Salvia, Beafrice Jane Mueller, Donna Louise Duran+. Second Row: Gorgia Bonus, Susan Lawrence, Joan Aurer, Dauna Roberfs, Marilyn Repreclni, Lillian Lemmon, Diane Thalmann, Norma Fosfer, Siephanie Mack, Pairicia Ann Koilik, Fern Chrisiina Tyler, Barbara Ann McKiever, Sandra Ann Servies, Nancy Ves+erby. Elaine Moehringer, Elsa Merrifi, June Fasig. Third Row: Edie Rowland, Nan Jean Melms, Lynn Shreffler, Audrey Evans, Marcia Brown, Shirley Krueger, Joan Ardelle Cl1arleswcr+h, Nancy Ca+l1erine Bull, Conrad Peiers, Pairicia Marguerife Malcomb, Maryann Easihope, Barbara Ann Kendall, Joan Cafherinz BiHer, Margarel Jenard, Nancy Jane Maiher. H H are we E K .LYS , fe G f--ev:-fe gags-'as-new l asmrifgfzsaii me '-ra T' B E . 5 we B, -desk ,WE W M,,.,,,W :Wa :QE E REE 5 , L, use U 3' ,T' E L . E I N X -2 n E a E, s i J maxim .MZQ il rrrmrwl, , ag WEEE . s . eww - - H - Hike E H- T . H . as S ,A,,,: X, i M me s s, ,I H . H 1. ' ri - xi ' pr A :- -:- '- ' -. :.:' me fe . H ,za -V 4. - N a:::s:s. . vi f Gillis '-'.::r::. 15:5 ::' ' ' Q a- is ., :, E. ff- E H "w if H an , lg- ,ei .k 522: . fa . W ai 5 , B .,..,.,'bf35,::i. ,,, ,.,-V . ... , V T ,F 4 -. -- ---- . e W , M is a " Q- , - , "" 2 E - , H 5' ,I "Ewa .Exam 537' g"'1' ' ew ' 5' HEX' 2 'E 'Ee ,N 'H? 2 if - sz ' i"- Wx W '- E W E E in nu B nl i is ,Q a if J W y y The goal of Beta Tau Chapter of Delta Gamma is to promote scholarship, leadership, and loyalty and to pro- vide lriendship and social activities for its members. Delta Gamma was founded on this campus in Febru- ary, 194-6. Some of its local alumni are Province Sec- retary Mrs. Paul D. Cooper, Province Alumni Chairman Mrs. Tenny and Judge Ruth Sutton. Their outstanding national alumni Inez Robb was Miss America. Besides their Anchor Cotillion Ball which is on Thanks- giving Eve, and their spring Anchor Man ,Dance at which PiKA Art Knust was chosen to be Anchor Man, Delta Gamma showed their activity-mindedness by winning second prize in the Songfest. Philanthropically they are also active with their nationally sponsored project of sight conservation and aid for the blind. Beta Tau boasts of three fraternity sweethearts. They are: biane Schippet, SAlig Marilyn hupracht, Tlillg and Mary Jane Peterson, ATO. Mary ,lane is also a Hurri- canette. Barbara Charlesworth was named outstanding sopho- more woman on campus and was tapped for Alpha Sigma Upsilon along with Judith Bosworth. Stephanie Mack was in the Homecoming Queen's court. Oliicers for the year were Barbara Charlesworth, pres- identg Nicky Fisher, vice presidentg Judy Bosworth, treasurerg Marilyn Nleroni, recording secretaryg and Elaine Miehringer, corresponding secretary. OFFICERS: Barbara Charlesworth, president: Joan McCutcheon Fisher, vice president: Marilyn Meroni, secretaryg and Judy Bosworth, treasurer. INFORMALITY WAS the keynote ot DG s Anchor Man dance where Pike Art Knust was selected tor the honor elta Phi lsilon OFFICERS: Barbara Kay, president: Judy Sero+a, vice president: Leila Stein, 'lreasurerg and Agnes Chillag. secretary. DPl'1iE began its social season with the annual "Pledges on Parade" dance held at the Honey Plaza Hotel. Two formals, a Founder's Day dinner and other activities rounded out their social calendar. At the biannual convention held in Philadelphia they were the recipients of the following awards: Best Parentis Club, recognition plaque for sorority service, spirit and loyalty and a medallion for the most outstanding girl in the Southern Region, Joyce Sussman. Outstanding DPhiEer on campus is Barbara Kay, secretary of Nu Kappa Tau, member of Alpha Lambda Delta and co-chairman of the Homecoming Queen Selec- tion committee. Other Alpha Lambda Delta's were Jewel Murvcheck and Barbara Levey. Joan Kobrin, Evelyn Nieberg, Janice Kasper and Helen Orlin were members of FTA while Judy Serota was veep. Treasurer of Wein- en's Residence Council was Fay Siegel. Elaine Flint worked in Pep Club while Evelyn Nieberg was Hillel Council secretary. Lorraine Safra was in Lead and Ink. Anita Ostrin worked on the Hurricane staff and Irene Kroll worked on Ibis. Oliicers included Barbara Kay, presidentg Judy Serota, vice presidentg Agnes Chillag, recording secretaryg Leila Stein, treasurerg and Paula Siegel, good and welfare chairman. iw? DPl1iE's FLOAT SHOWS Homecoming parade viewers +ha+ the odds are with 'the Canes for the Florida game. 282 BEAUTIFUL DELTA PHI Epsilon girls, Miami BeacI1's Roney Plaza Hofel, and formal aH'ire sei I'l1e scene for one of +he season's oufslanding social evenis for sorori+y girls and +I1eir dafes. DELTA PHI EPSILON: Fronf Row: Paula Seigel, Lorraine Safra, Jewel Murvcl1ecIc, Lynn Seller, Fay Brodsl:y,JudiIl1 Sero+a, Barbara Kay, Audrey Sfern, Leila Sfein, Agnes Chillag, Barbara Faullc, Joan Kobrin, Elaine Flinf. Second Row: Rhona Jol1ns'I'on, Faye Siegel, Eleanor Baskin, Ani+a Oslrin, Sylvia Milgram, Evelyn Nieberg, Lynn Bisunder, Everne Waslcow, Barbara Levy, Sandra Millman, Janice Kasper, Helen Orlin, Jeannie Gandall, Mimi Epsfein. Third Row: Edna May Levine, Audrey Raslcin, Susan Mellzer, Helen Mayer, Davida Elyn Corr, Bobbie Aviclc, Irma Lee Slern, Sharyn Vogel, Irene Kroll, Muriel Augusf, Joyce Weiss, Gloria Aniebi, Merle Jacobs, Joy Lichensfein. m 'sf as e TR X' New Em? QS OFFICERS: Janei' Miller. ireasurerg Pai Dunn, secre+aryg Enelle Nobles, vice presidenig and Jean Maguire, president DELTA ZETA: Froni Row: JoAnne Thomas, Ellen Benneii. Helen Hilson, Pafricia Dunn, Eugenia Adams, Jeanne Maguire, Enelle Nobles, Diana Me++s, Janei Miller, Bea Luna, Irene Vulgan. Second Row: Sue Todd, Befiy Slaien, Nancy Grover, Kathleen Fabien, Doro+hy Drake, Charlene Herilage, Greichen Sfanfon, Charlsie Edwards, Barbara Swisher, Lois Sykora, Donna Silver. Third Row: Tillie Dorner, Mary Alice Creekmore, Yvonne Caproni, Harriei' Wood, Junie Whife, Rosemary Melley, Peggy Miley, Joan Barnes, LaVern Erickson, Shirley Warch, Nancy High. Delta Zeta's annual spring formal at the Quarterdeck Club was so unique that it was featured in Tempo. The girls gave their dates yachting caps in keeping with the nautical theme. Newly elected sorority oliicers walked under a trellis covered with over two hundred pink roses in a ceremony presenting them to chapter members and their guests. Beta Nu chapter was founded on the UM campus in 1937 using the Killarney rose as their Ilowcr. Delta Zeta has 75 chapters and they proudly claim Crown Princess Martha of Norway as an alumni. Enelle Nobles, Charlene Heritage, Betty Staten and Norene Martin represented DZ's as Hurricancttes. lVIary Alice Creekmore was 1953 Ibis Queen, while she and ,Io Anne Thomas were Delta Zeta Hurricane Honeys. Outstanding extra-curricular activities lor Irene Vul- gan and Pat Dunn were Ibis seniors editor and index edi- tor, respectively. Enelle Nobles was a member ol the Homecoming Queen's Court and Gretchen Stanton and Charlene Her- itage were Tempo girls of the month. Members of campus honoraries were ,lean Maguire, Delta Theta Mu and Theta Sigma Phig Eugenia Adams, Gamma Theta Upsilong Gretchen Stanton, Alpha Lambda Deltag Pat Dunn, Alpha Sigma Upsilong Harriet Wood, Sigma Alpha Iotag and Irene Vulgan, Lead and Ink. 1953-511. otlieers were ,lean Maguire, presidentg Enelle Nobles, vice presidentg Eugenia Adams, second vice pres- identg Pat Dunn, recording secretaryg Diana Melts, cor- responding seeretaryg and Janet Miller, treasurer. DELTA ZETAS invaded the Quarterback Club I tor their nautical formal on moonlit Biscayne Bay. be 'M F3931 ANXIOUS PLEDGES OF Delta Zeta try on sorority sweat shirts in fervent anticipation ot their tuture initiation W Swim OFFICERS: Sura Meyer, vi Gines. president: Marlene Zilberberg and Violet Konig, secretary. P ce president: Radine , treasurer: Iota Alpha Pi has a full social calendar with many fun-Hlled affairs, such as the annual Rose Formal at the Hollywood Beach Hotel each spring, annual open house held in the fall and their yearly Christmas party for out-of-town members and alumni. The sorority's campus accomplishments are numerous and varied. Rho gives a trophy to the outstanding student in human relations at the Honors Assembly each year. The first prize for an outstanding booth in the Hillel Purim Carnival went to Iota Alpha Pi. They also re- ceived the cup for First place in the combined Jewish Appeal Drive and a similar award for sorority compe- tition in Tempo sales. In March, 1941, Rho Chapter of Iota Alpha Pi was organized on the University of Miami campus. Since then many of its members have been outstanding co-eds. Radine Gines is junior class senator, president of Pan- Hellenic Council, member of Sigma Lambda Phi and head of Junior counsellors. Kathy Rothman is organiza- tions editor of the "M" Book and orientation secretary. lVIarlene Zilberberg is secretary of Propeller Club. Radine Gines, presiclentg Sura Meyer, vice presidentg Kathy Rothman, corresponding secretaryg Violet Konig, recording secretaryg Marlene Zilberberg, treasurerg and Abby Jagust, pledge mother are Iota Alpha Piis ollicers. sit shui' E E Wm! mf ,uni W W'wm awilfxk E as K W :ss sl as B E 5 mmap -Magi H U sesame -if W me ss-mx a af zz Egg fx Q W' was - 5, M sea use me M sm as my we M sais H i. . figs I W F li if ,. W H Q s - .Q -1 N . 2. 1 E xr E s s a s s rpms- as We! s a S ,1.E, E. - n a IOTA ALPHA Pl'S pledges are dressed in formal tinery tor their presentation to sisters and alumni. 1 A a Q 'EiW 9. g Tf - J i. FESTIVE OCCASIONS deserve special dress so sislers and fheir dares dressed accordingly for fheir annual formal, a highlighl' of lAPi's social calendar held a+ fhe Hollywood Beach Holel. IOTA ALPHA PI: Fronl Row: Marlene Zilberberq, Violef Konig. Sura Meyer, Radine Gines. Abby Jagusf, Kaiherine Rofhman. Nalalie Zeleznik. Second Row: Lila Weisbarfh, Eleanor Eizman, Ricki Gold, Barbara Gold, Judy Millman, Irma Bloomberg, Iris SeroHa. Third Row: Alice Bifef, Shelli Soloman, Lee Gordon, Rifa Papero, Beih Alswanger, Marlene Solar, Bernice Sussman, Helen Shack. 17 Sm n -is ' if- ,lm , . i , f f- , -1 ' " 'il ' W L4 1. 7, , ni, J- F Q - -7 . 17 L' k T . ' Q: " . " , 4 ' -3, 4.9 ' R , , ' ' . , A A fsgggr f ' ""'? ' r' 3 ,i f Ex, 6? J 4- ik OFFICERS: Barbara Carey, presidenh Barbara Turk, 'lreasurerg Jeanne Conner, vice president and Joey Lewis, secrefary. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA: Froni' Row: Paffi Harmon, Barbara Turk, Joey Lewis, Jeanne Connor, Barbara Carey, Ingrid Lunaas, Jane? Wells, Mary Ann Pefri, Diana Ware. Second Row: Irene Roberis, Pafricia Whife, Shirley Joan Barnes, Willie Reynolds, Pafricia Hann, Nanne Kinney, Georgia Elsl-iollz, Harriei Walker, Polly Nielson. Third Row: Margarei McCarthy, Ellen Woodward, Donna Hinkelman, Jackie Menclelson, Eunice Smifh, Efhel Engillard, Libby Hooper, Carolyn Green, Virginia Tanis. For the second consecutive year, the sisters of Kappa Kappa Gamma took lirst place in the Homecoming Float contest. To add further to their list of chapter accom- plishments, Kappa won the Spirit Trophy, came in first in the Carni-Gras, took third place in Songfest, and won in debating. A Founder's Day banquet, Christmas formal and a Spring dance were the highlights of the Kappa social calendar. ln the activity spotlight were Linda Walker, president of the Women's Residence Council, Barbara Carey, sec- retary of Student Body Governmentg Connie King, senior class secretary and member of Sigma Lambda Phig and Jeanne Connor, sophomore senator and veep of Alpha Lambda Delta. Other Alpha Lambda Delta's in- clude Ingrid Lunaas, Barbara Carey and Judith Culver. Diana Ware is a member of Kappa Pi and Carolyn Green is a Kappa Delta Pi. Gamma Alpha Chi members are Petsy Gautier and Diana Ware. Ellen Woodward was chosen Lambda Chi Sweetheart, and Petsy Gautier, a 1953 Ibis beauty. Karol Fageros, outstanding tennis star, was also Hurri- cane Honey. Another nationally noted athletic figure was Carolyn Green, member of the U. S. Olympic swimming team. Kappais colors are light and dark blue and their Hower is the Fleur-de-lis. Chapter officers were Barbara Carey, presidentg Jeanne Connor, vice presidentg Barbara Turk, treasurer, Ingrid Lunaas, corresponding secretaryg Janet Wells, recording secretaryg and Carolyn Green, pledge chairman. HAPPY KAPPAS DECORATE their sorority shack with slogans that will inspire sisters to graduation, THE JUDGES LOOKED to the "Golden Today" as they presented KKG the trophy in sorority division. Phl lgllld Slglllql. PHI SIGMA SIGMA President Pa'Hy Steirer pre- sents rose 'Io pledge Brenda Alder for open house. is American Beauty Open House started the Phi Sigma Sigma festivities for 1952-53 at the Algiers Hotel, Soror- ity pledges were presented to parents, alumni and UIVI students. This event was the forerunner of their many other social functions such as Founder's Day, Pledge Active and the American Beauty Rose Formal. At the Phi Sig formal the Shining Link Award for the most outstanding active of the year was presented to Patty Stierer by the sorority's Alumni Association of Greater Miami. Winning the National Philanthropic Award, Beta Theta Chapter of Phi Sigma Sigma continued their good work by sponsoring an annual Christmas Party at the Children's Cardiac Home. Their volunteer work is ex- tended to working for the University of Miami Commu- nity Chest in which they won second place. Phi Sigis also won second place in the UM7s Spirit Trophy Contest and first place in uSketchbook'7 ticket sales. Sorority sisters active on campus include Patty Stierer, Gamma Alpha Chi treasurer, Hillel Purim Queen and a member of Alpha Sigma Upsilon and Nu Kappa Tau. Gail Lynn was chairman for the 1952 Homecoming Queen contest and secretary for the UMSS Pan-Hellenic Council was Sandy Solomon. This year's officers were Patty Stierer, presidentg Gail Lynn, vice presidentg Barbara Schecter, treasurerg Sandie Zeiger, recording secretaryg Marion Ort, corresponding sccretaryg and Bev Rabin, pledge mother. BUSY PHI SIGS are planning their scrapbook and sections 'to send +o 'rheir nafional magazine, "The Sphinx." 290 A- X :,JxN" AXE :ilk lllLE 1llk Qaf'g5742ta'5 5 sew. l OFFICERS: Marion Orr, secrefaryg PaHy Sfeirer, presidenh Gail Lynn, vice presidenh and Bev Rabin, pledge mofher. PHI SIGMA SIGMA: Fronf Row: Phyllis Urow, Janef Kirsh, Barbara Hi'I'e, Sandra Zeiger, Gail Lynn, Paify Sfeirer, Marion Ori, Schechfer, Beverly Rabin, Eleanor Silverman. Second Row: Gayle Brody, Bobbie Koller, Lynne Bazilon, Honey Freidman, Marlha Sandy Halpryn, Shelly Schwarlz, Lea Goldman, Brenda Adler, Loan Schlossman, Beverly Hader, Judy Morris, Elaine Dreiblaff, Ellis, Sandy Soloman. Third Row: Pa? Vallin, Helene Gaines, Joan Rabin, Belsy Schockefl, Hilary Posnick, Suzanne Covan, Flalce, Joan Sweel, Sandra Koller, Mefa Schwarfz, Faye Tuclcer, Renee Elias, Barbara Archer, Phyllis Rachaelson. J ,iw A M Bobby Levin, Renee Bobby xpil F.. I , I 5 Y - , A I s ge , , , ,., mama- w 4- W eewheif -Bi! W gina- W QQ- me -I -. .W M a I ,S ,, . , E my ,.. e V . , ' Y S A We ' 4 , 2 al ,jj , :ef ., Q- Me . 1 ' gf' f 255: fl a J Z if N E a uf -4 zz .. Y - - .H J -:. .ie 5: I w K H XWAQE E. fm ,N .. gd 2, e Q . -I in Q gs: ' 3 H, V l. , 'iE.zEl'?' H Q Y . K W . 1 iff' Q 51 25, H egdr ' , 2: X . .T , ,. 'J . . F 7 'K .1 I , ., - , . N , i,.:. a: v -v . E 1 ' 4 V Jr fu --1 if E 5 , . - . W . I I .. W I , fa ylil li Q,-S-'11 . 5 ,, I N , 1 -X I ' A F ll-574 OFFICERS: Marie Amerise, secre'I'aryg Esfher Caranasos. presidenlg Leairice Clark, rreasurerg and Genevieve George. vice president SIGMA KAPPA: Firsf Row: Dororhea Turner, Virginia Deegan, Margaref Miller, Marie Amerise, Genevieve George, Esrher Caranasos, Anne Libro, Lealrice Clark, Elaine Kimbrough, Donna Fagen, Helen Graves, Nancy Dawson. Second Row: Gloria Kleber, Marrha Helen Jones, Doris Schwager, Mary Lou Grady, Margie Budell, Jacqueline Krasnoff, Sue George, Bebee Valus, Norma Holecelc, Marcille Sfiling, Connie Manno, Eugenie Love. Third Row: Echo Revelle, Blanche Duffy, Berry Jean Carper, Barbara Lois Schwab, Mary Wynn, Norma Farkas, Dianne Fernandez, Joyce Kane, Arleen Krippene. Presentation. of MlVlr. Sigma Kappai' at the annual Orchid Formal was the highlight of the biggest social function of the sorority. Jack Wells, president of Delta Sigma Phi, was the 1953-1954 sweetheart. Other tradi- tional events included a pledge banquet, an annual Founder's Day luncheon, and banquet for graduating seniors. Many served as oliicers of other organizations. Virginia Deegan was PEM Club treasurer and secretary of the WAA. She was also a member of the Women's lntra- mural Board. Barbara Watson presided over Theta Alpha. Nancy Dawson was technical editor of the Russian Club. Marie Amerise continued writing as secretary-treasurer of Lead and Ink. She was also a member of Theta Sigma Phi. Cavalette membership was strengthened by Mary Wynn and Anne Libro. Dotty Turner made music as a member of the E'Band of the Hour." Barbara Schwab was among the members of Gamma Alpha Chi and Westminster Foundation. A Spanish Club and Radio Guild member is Echo Revelle. Helen Grabes was in the WAA, a member of Canterbury Club, and secretary of the Philosophy Club. Eugenie Steckcr was secretary of the Nursing Club. Olticers were Esther Caranasos, presidentg Genevieve George, first vice prcsidentg Helen Graves, recording secretaryg Marie Amerise, corresponding secretaryg Leat- rice Clark, treasurerg Margaret Miller, membership co- chairmang Donna Gagen, historiang Virginia Deegan, resistrarg and Jacqueline Kendall, social chairman. THIS PRIMITIVE Sigma Kappa and her cave man have reopened the inquiry ot the evolution trial. . W i T U M ' is f W t . . --,-as ti eitwt ,O . M were an-A M if -as it are . sas as if isa E 1 W mi 1 it 3 Qi 'mi X a -s "t wrt' it ta 'W ti afar at . ' 'Y is 2 w ' s .gi a - G , wtf , ? '- r ia.: 'a:-so '- V M at H555 M gg www- 'E Aaalaaeflmfiaswaa-afiffa wwmt""r' M ' ' af aaa: 'gmwaia saw fistsmmmHasf'Wfaa2a:'.r.asaufawr'fE, ft F ' if .r 1 . A' X , l ' P R N ' - 1, ' 5 'M x ' lv ' 1 'I 1 1 4 ' ,-a if W ,' Q X K E l h V . ,X , 4 r: . - - ,si , ik , . . .sa tae, ... ws. . . Q 7.22 . . isfay .M it i C 3-'Sa fiat? X gg ' ii i 2- . S A t g K WITH A DIRE prediction ot things to come, the Sigma Kappa lovelies set the mood tor UM's ,Gator victory. L. Zeta an lpha OFFICERS: Jo Cunningham, treasurer: Lucy Chesh- ire, secretary: Margaret Neill, vice presiclentg and Sylvia Rowand. president. The Gamma Alpha chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha won the sorority scholarship award at their national convention. On campus, the ZTA's were second scholastically and had the pledge class with the highest average. Beverlee Wills was a member of the Homecoming court and Sylvia Rowand was elected Sweetheart of the Llorms. 'Lucy Cheshire was SAA,s secretary and Allene Bushong was a Hurricanette. ,lust before the Christmas holidays the 4'Zeta Weekendn was held. The sisters and their dates attended the Star- dust ball at the Monte Carlo Hotel where Carl Stevenson, TKE, was announced sweetheart. This was followed by a beach party at Crandon Park. The chapter was founded at UM in 1938. ZTA has 94' chapters and was nationally founded on October 5, 1898. Gamma Alpha will be host to the national convention to be held in June at the Roney Plaza Hotel. ZTA sponsored a Christmas party at the Home for the Aged. The chapter also filled a Christmas basket with food for a needy family. Among their outstanding national alums are Faith Baldwin and Dr. May Agnes Wopkins, known in the medical field. The sororityis Hower is the white violet and the na- tional service project is the Cerebral Palsy Foundation. Leading the ZTA's for the year were Sylvia Rowand, presidentg Margaret Neill, vice presidentg Lucy Cheshire, secretaryg ,Io Cunningham, treasurerg and Marilyn Croene, historian. mt' , ,. llgtottt bagitfii' ' CRYSTAL LIGHUNG ZTA'S MEMORIES need not be taxed because they can now add I953 to the string of Miami's victories. Z9 4 -5 2 may Af' lf'-l'1t5N 4w1f'N x Z, fb m Q a n Q 'll' f p , 0 We 6 TGI? rs A E23 23:52 elaagggi e - --aes '- he e -Q ' leaf eiagsifwaaewiee reewwewev fren sf 'fa ew,:-Jaan -wgifigv-3-. . sw -MN' 555' Q H -are gi . is Z-i ,Q ,Q a Q S2 CARL STEVENSON AND Clinf Hamilfon, incoming and ouigoing Zeia men respeciively, are in an enviable posiiion as 'rhey are surrounded by Zeia Tau Alphas ai' 'Hue sorori+y's S'I'ardus+ Ball. ZETA TAU ALPHA: Firsi' Row: Janef Jackson, JulieH'e Carler Read, Kal'l1y Jane Clweclr, Georgianne Auer, Mary Finlr, Margaref Neill, Sylvia Rowand, Lucy Cheshire, Marilyn Greene, Paffi Dozzie, Mary Keys, Beverlee Wills. Phyllis Brockway. Second Row: Alice Marlin. Anifa Jane Berry, Ann Brockway, Doris Bruner, Alayne Wailzins, Mariha Alsalcer, Nancy Swyer, Jacki Celian, Pauline Spisalx, Pai ScoH'. Third Row: PaHi Shahade, Janice ShaFFer+, Meryl Zucker, Mary Moss, Adele Seay, Helen Pynnonen, Allene Buslwong, Joan O'S+een, Doroihy Zamilo. Greiclnen Greer. I ggeazgc, 'Q ,- ar e E H My ee . , eu, X , .M Qs . -Wfeiee . me , I vs- .5 . , we ge, New ,Me . ,S W . 5, K: E Q 1 J i E eq f e - ' W W H 1 W hi- . W A . . , . , Q Wim 1 E A W Q- ' , M 2 -new I ,, , ,Y E .S A ggi 7 a if is a -3?-F a- B Ha -is is ak - W .. Hgh H ia, ijevqisge.. as mow E a M': S71 ,. ea A vi PAN HELLENIC: Front row: Jean Maguire, Barbara Kay, Barbara Charlesworth, Betty Deriso, Fran Bloom, Kathleen Siretton, Radine Gines, Roberta Schesl-ar, Margaret Elliot, Barbara Carey, Esther Caranasas, Sylvia Rowancl. Second row: Gretchen Stanton, Judith Serota, Judith Bosworth, Anita Simonpie+ri, Maxene Oberman, Marion Effie, Rhoda Gold, Patty Stierer, Isabel Gomez, Margaret Miller, Lucy Cheshire. HOPEFUL GIRLS anxiously await the chance to sign in for their biannual sorority rush 'I'ea. l l l Panhellenic Council Panhellenic Council, governing body of the twelve sororities on campus, is composed of three members, two actives and an alumna, of each sorority. The Council, under the direction of Miss Mary B. Merritt, dean of women, meets monthly to discuss prob- lems pertinent to sorority life. The group decides on rules for rushing and coordinates activities and policies for its member sororities. Panhellenic presents each woman student with a pamph- let containing sorority names and rushing regulations and sponsors the Panhellenic Tea held at the beginning of each semester. During the spring term, the Council holds a workshop where sorority problems are discussed for the benefit of all member groups. Many suggestions offered in these workshops are adopted by the member organizations. Officers in the group are selected through a rotation system. Each sorority chooses its own delegates and each group is given equal opportunity to hold ollice. Guiding the Council for the 1953-54' school year were Radine Gines, presidentg Kathleen Stretton, vice presi- dentg Sandra Solomon, secretaryg and Margaret Elliot, treasurer. 4 INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL Front row Raplun Yale Robert Powell Steve Fisher Nell Goldstem Paul Yarclc Howard Karzen Second row Ted Hnllnard Bull Bnlbrough Jack Komlsarow Jam Legge'H' Ronnne Kane Thnrd row Albert Hands Harold Wuttlanq Joseph Stackhausen Paul Marko Arnold Strauss Don Farrservls Ernest Corrao Adrlan Roth Richard Grllman Bull Oliver Barry Garber Fourth row Marty Weinberg George Baltz Alan Patterson Jam Dahlll John Canhsano Slephen Lubow Tom Helsel Inter F raternlty Connell fiery as UM s Chapter of the Interfratermty Councll serves the W' campus as the governlng body of all soclal fratermtles Meetmg truce monthly the IFC formulates rules and rcgulatlons whlch wlll best ald the member groups to further tl'lClI' mutual goal of estabhslung better relatlon betta een the campus fratern1t1es The IFC sponsors pledge soclals and other functlons to promote cooperatlon among all groups Most IITIPOI' tant of these IS the annual Spring Formal lllgllllgllt of the semester held tl11s year 111 Bayfront Audltorlum The Councll composed of one member from each fratermty awards SCFVICC keys annually to OLllSt3I1d1l1D members who have dlsplayed pronnnent sers 1ce to the group The awards and a spec1al key to the past presl dent are presented at the Sprm Formal Part of a natlonal OI'gHI'l1ZdtlOIl founded 111 1909 the IFC IS gulded by Dr Paul Yarck counselor for men Dr Yarck and fall and sprmg semester presldents Steve I1 lsher and Bob Powell represented the UM chap ter at the natlonal COIIVSIIUOH whlch was held duflllg the Tl1ElI1kSg1Vll1g l10lldayS Officers of the 0I'g3H1Z3U0l1 were Bob Powell pl'CS1d6lll. Nelll Coldsteln vlce presldent Tom Helsel secretary and Ted Hllllafd treasurer 297 l l l l l . . . . . . " - . I 1 n 5 4 . l I I 0' 1 u O I .' . . . , u I . . I . . . . . . . . . - - . I . . . . . . . I I ' ' I I I I I , . 0 0 t' - 5 i'31?lE"' l-,.,wx:- , ' ,3gv,5,r1zy'W'J me r.?fx,,,,, , ,-1 V1 ,vjerssyf , ' if -' ' Lf'.,1,-.jf ' 4. -- - " remi- ' ' - ' ' , 'QUE glwssfft . I rl-f,.,5m., q lsr? . . -'ws rtj' M r 4 , Ilya Y 'ls 3 9 ' - , , g . . . . . A Q p yr. .J U ,I f r - . gp : f A Y ' 1 ' ' . , ' . . 1 . . 7 a ' ' 5 I . 5 - 0' . ' , 1' ' V . . U 4 n ' - 0 7 1 . - . , . A 5 at l . 4' - ' a s ' l . ,. I , 7 9 7 ' 9 - A M 464 Ass fa - OFFICERS: L. Levin, house mgr.g R. Levin, exchequerg D. Farber, I+. masrerg J. Sandler, masier. ALPHA EPSILON PI: Fronl Row: Edward PasfroFF, Sheldon Miller, Edward Russell, Lawrence Levin, Donald Farber, Jaclr Sandler, Roberf Levin, William Saeger, Mark Goocllrind, Sy Mufson, Howard Deufsch. Second Row: Hank Bauer, Barry Friedland, Edwin Pomeranz, Joel Lopafe, Byron Cerlin, Myles Earon, Daniel Tiegar, Paul Capofosio, Seymour Shoelson. Third Row: Howard Silverman, Marshall Pepper, Malcolm Friedman, Harold Brax+on, Kennerh Zeleznilc, Howard Siem, Milne Meiselman, Lawrence Silber, Phillip Salomon, Sfanley Bresler, Harold Taylor. Fourlh Row: Bob Shupack, Buddy Sloane, Arnie Borinslry, Michael Block, Howard Rosenberg, Bob Eppy, Larry Lieberman. Jerry Rendel, Charles Kramer, Herberf Abramson. Fi'F'rh Row: Richard Fleisher, Jason Frankel, Dave Flaxer, Aaron Edelsiein, Dave Parker, Don Lichfensrein, Larry Lapin, Sander Spero, Sianley Kolodny, Chesier Krellensfein. b if? After months of planning, the AEPi fraternity house is a reality. The new house can accommodate 50 fraternity members. Alpha Epsilon Pi brothers celebrated UM's Homecoming victory with a gala housewarming for their new chapter house. AEPis from Georgia Tech, Vander- bilt and Florida joined in the festivities. The modern house contains accommodations for the brothers, a chap- ter room and sliding walls which can be pushed back to form a 72-foot ballroom for festive parties. AEPis were the volleyball and debate champions for the year, along with placing high in the A league in football. Founded on the UM campus April 7, 1947, the fraternity's national founding date is November 7, 1913. AEPi has 60 chapters throughout the nation. Included in a full social calendar for the AEPi brothers was the annual Sweetheart formal held at the Casablanca hotel and the housewarming party, which was held in January. The Al2Pis point with pride to the achievements of their members this year. Ronald Fine, past president of the fraternity, was elected president of the student body. Hank Bauer was named the outstanding freshman of 1952 and Herb Abramson was elected president of Hillel. Jack Sandler led the AEPis as master. Other olhcers were Don Farber, lieutenant master, Bill Saeger, scribeg Bob Levin, exchequerg and Lari Levin, pledge master. PRESIDENT PEARSON, Dr. Robert Allen and Nick Rosin aid in groundbreaking for AEPi's new house. THE RECENTLY FINISHED AEPi house is the newest and one of Miami University's finest additions. if it A V' ff, , 'X jgx My 'f ft? " if Q if' Q , ' -' 'X tt : , WTA. H H 1 - : W as K , . MY' I gf, -' a ' A OFFICERS: Peter Buckley, secretary: William Noonan, vice president: Harold C. Wittling, pres- ident: William Zimmerling, treasurer. The first annual presentation of the Student Body Governmentis spirit trophy went to Alpha Tau Omega. The Florida Zeta chapter had 10021 attendance at most of UM,s student-sponsored functions. ATO didn't neglect fraternity life, though, as they staged their annual Christmas ball, spring Sweetheart formal and the Esquire costume dance where the brothers and their dates dressed as characters from the national magazine. . Chapter president, Harold Wittliiig, received the lFC's outstanding fraternity man award. Other olhcers for the year were William Noonan, vice president, William Zimmerling, treasurer, Peter Buckley, secretary, Craig Starner, sentinel, Byron Sperow, usher, and Madison Alderson, pledge master. As their entry in the Homecoming parade, ATO en- tered a live elephant, carrying their sweetheart, Norma Peene. The 'LH0at" drew a lot of attention from the crowd. Among the many outstanding national alumni are Florida Senator Spessard Holland, the Reverend lVlillon Richardson of Texas, national president, and local grad- uate president Dr. Matthew Larkin. Three campus representatives of ATO leading the way in activities were swimming captain Peter Buckley, his teammate and brother, Robert Buckley, and Hurricane photo editor Craig Starner. Founded in 1865, 117 chapters lead Alpha Tau Omega nationally. Their fraternity fiower is the Tea Rose. FROM ESKY to the perennial calendar girl, costumes from Esquire magazine were features at ATO's party. MAKEUP FOR THE ATO "safari" +ha+ wen'l' hun+ing Florida gaiors during ihe Homecoming parade required boih pafience and old clofhes 'l'O give onlookers fhe righi' a+mosphere and mood. ALPHA TAU OMEGA: Fronf Row: Craig S+arner, Hugh Kaufman, Madison Alderson, Byron Sperow, Harold WiHling, Rober+ Buckley, Thomas Zukow, J. R. England, M. W. Bowsman, Second Row: Vicior Asencio, Roberf Berry, William Blake, Richard Cas+le, Donald Thom- sen, W. PIH Zimmerling. Third Row: Frazier Hellings, Joseph Rares, Richard Moran, Guy LiH'le, Reber? Pefers, Lawrence Brabham, William Janes. A :Z B5 ,f2.'Q 5 X 1 , A E51 - F ff" A Q U , 1 9' L 4 S- QL l S CXTQ S1 OFFICERS: Don Srark, presidenh Fred Larsen, secreiaryg Tom Helsen, +reasurer. DELTA SIGMA PHI: Fronf Row: John Moafs, Walfer Boffoer, Fred Larsen, Donald Sfarlz, Thomas Kellen, Thomas Helsel, Waller Nelson, Alex Salvalaggio. Second Row: Alfred Maiewslxi, Berris Ervin, Gil Haddad, Richard Buck, Ernesi Flanders, Thomas Borell, Charles Herbolf. i Active in all phases of campus life, Delta Sigma Phi made its lifth year at Miami its strongest. Delta Sig teams competed in all intramural sports, finishing high in the race for the Presidentis Cup. This year the fraternity sponsored the UM-VPI game. The fraternity's sweetheart is picked at the annual Delta Sig Dream Girl Formal. This and the traditional Sailor's Ball lead a round of costume affairs, beach par- ties and other social events. The year's cultural events included many fraternity-sponsored lectures and fra- ternity parties. Delta Sigma Phi was founded at City College of New York in 1899, and now has 72 chapters. Gamma Gamma chapter was founded at UM in May, 1949. Notable Delta Sig alumni include former United States Senator Scott Lucas of Illinois, Dan Garvey, governor of Arizona, and Congressman E. Ross Adair of Indiana. Other wearers of the white carnation are Fritz Crisler, former head football coach of the University of Michi- gan, C. E. Brehm, president of the University of Ten- nessee, and orchestra leader Ted Weellis. President Donald Stark led the fraternity for the year. Other oHicers.werc Walter Bottjer, vice presidentg Thomas Helsel, treasurerg and Fred Larsen, secretary. I l DSPhi BROTHER Gil Haclclarcl and Tom Helsel watch the bulletin board tor news ot IFC meetings. 1 1 A . -"2 vV?'i. ' . . .ti . X v .l fi M - 7 QQMFW- M PRETTY GIRLS, streamers and stars make up Delta Sig's gala float as it parades clown sunny Miracle Mile. 303 Kappa lpha sm we W 'L General Robert Edward Lee of the Confederate Army . xl., ,L in gi X gg Hug Kai: ggi - . . X, wage-fwzsfm N ss' M s. . as was 5 "-riwmghszi-Ews5?f"1 egwsigm as WWE Q r rss msgs H sg K sm m nm gf sham si: Nm sz EDCJ as T half -mils Q 'sa --fsismemi H' as s1Ws.Effs.s sara H -E Hawk Wm s 3 s ' s- -- i-ra was .ME asia' QM- Egzrgvsgfms HE sin? Q was size --is Bassas BH was mais -mnlmi H ew ra gmggii K A's CENTER goes up higher than the Rebel flag was flying over Lee's camp. supervlsed the founding and development of Kappa Alpha fraternity. Since its founding on December 21, 1365, at Wash- ington and Lee University, KA has enshrined Lee's life in its customs. The fraternity now has 76 chapters located in the South. An outstanding event for the members of KA is wfhe Conviviumf, the celebration of General Lee's birthday on January 19. On Confederate lVlemorial Day the mem- bers and their dates break out their gray uniforms, sabers and hoopskirts to dance at the Rebellion ball. Another feature of this '4Old Southi' weekend is the declaration of secession which is read with appropriate ceremony in front of the Student Club. KA brothers won the riflery championship. The team was composed of Victor Johnson, Carrol Wright, Todd Davis and Vern Gransden. Ralph Greenwasser was the major for the ROTC band and Whitey Rouviere and Jim Fresno made their mark in football. Gamma Theta hosted a party for the University of Florida KAs at Homecoming and their social year also featured serenades, beach parties and both a Christmas and New Year's Eve party. President of KA was Buddy Kyne. Other ollicers were Sonny Yates, vice presidentg Skip Erickson, secretaryg and Bill Schell, historian. "AND FURTHERMORE, Ah declare our secession." Aui' henric uniforms decorated the KAs for +heir ceremonies. ,s E H is as H WEEKS .s if s s Q if s 5 k have -x -P: M M s as E Bs s s gms ng :xx H nl 'Zi' S QW 9 i - 1 I A Tir? Fail vw' OFFICERS: Vic Johnson, 'rreasurerg Gordon Erickson, presidenrg James Johnson, secre+aryg Donald l-lalsema, vice presidenf, KAPPA ALPHA: Fronf Row: Roger Slaughier, Jaclc Scoll, Joseph Sfoclrhausen, William Yafes, Jr., James Kyne, James Johnson, William Schell, Jr., Edwin Hill, Jr., Edward Koch. Second Row: Carroll Wrighf, Roberf BareH, John Weslra, J. T. Bellar, Edgar Braddock, Roberi Mills, Philip LiloHe, Kenf Lehner, Francis Rouviere, Norman Krusen, G. M. Sinks. Third Row: Carlos Muxo, Jr., Gerald Kelly, Richard Lewis, Kennelh Biaggi, James Presnall, William Morris, Mavern Mercer, Todd Mercer. 4 lqilfns, :ETL '. - V W , . 1' , V Q, i ' WWE E:"'!f', :ALI yn if ww, .,,,ll jl :?. llgjws OFFICERS: S+an+on Ryon, secre+aryg Bill Billbrough, Jr., rreasurerg Donald Posf, vice president Donald Soper. +reasurer. KAPPA SIGMA: Fronf Row: William Leonard, William Slrong, Franke Welsh, Richard Haag, Donald Pose, S. B. Billbrough, Jr., John Peck, Sfanion Ryon, Harry Blackmore, Donald Soper, Tom Nicely. Second Row: Lee Swanson, Joe Meyer, Johnny Roche, Dominic Carano, Elmer Debrei, Bill Sheil, Bob Busch, Charles McKay, Tom Dickson, J. C. Cramer, George Hennessy. Third Row: Fabe Bayag, Tom Weidenon, Dick Thomas, Ken Casl-leberry, Bob Novey, Charles Carrol, Jr., David KniHle, .Don Johnson, Jack Cabler, Dick Cassidy, Jack Miller. Fourlh Row: Charles Hofsleller, Ralph Braun, Don Zelnick, Tim Flack, Gregg Hinckley, Al Larson, R. Freeman, Bob Wheeler, Tommy Blackmore, Guillermo Torruella. Fifrh Row: Jerry Dangler, Jay Manning, David Marvil, George Hill, Leonard Breuer, Harvey Benefield, Hal Ras- musson, Hugh Kreiger, John Mears, Willard Mahaffey, Eric Hermanson. 1 N33 Q, Q si- 5? If f r 3 ,bf i fx ky v i x? L T. E Q Q 'K . w ig :-: ' 1 I J' 5 W ' 1 ', . 55 . 1522: "5 That brand new house on UlVl's Fraternity Bow belongs to Kappa Sigma. The brothers ol Epsilon Beta chapter moved in last December. Another Kappa Sig innovation this year was a Christ- mas party for the children at Variety hospital, which is planned as an annual event. Kappa Sigma showed its winning ways both on and olf the athletic field. They hnished way up on the intramural roster and won Songfest. B.lVl.O.C.'s include John Schulte, Tempo editor and ODK inemberg Nicholas Valeriani, president of ODK and member of Scabbard and Bladeg SBC Director of Student Welfare Charles McKay, and Senators Rick Ogden, Donald Post and Stanton Ryon. Two annual formals, the Black and White and the Star and Crescent top olii a lull year of socials which included pledge-active parties, beach parties and costume balls. The first of Kappa Sig1na's 127 chapters was founded on December 10, 1869. The UM chapter was established on September 9, 1939. Notable alumni are Senator Estes Kefauver, songsmith Hoagy Carmichael and news commentators Edward R. Murrow, Lowell Thomas and Drew Pearson. N Ollicers for the year were S. B. Billbrough, presidentg Donald J. Post, vice presidentg John Peck, master of ritualg Donald J. Soper, treasurerg and Stanton Ryon, secretary. . ., , f l i ars he ,gi R 2 f ..,l .ga E. THESE LOUNGING Kappa Sigs are taking full aclvanrage of 'their new and luxurious frat house. PASS THE BUTTER. br0'l'll9l'- Kappa Sigs can really enioy +I-ne comforts of home in their new chapter house amlnla hi lpha TWO QUEENS SMILE. Paula Spisalc relinquishes the Lambda Chi sweetheart title to Ellen Woodward. With the purpose of maintaining and furthering the high ideals of fraternalism and scholarship, Lambda Chi Alpha has become the largest national social fraternity. Since its founding in 1909 the organization has grown to 1441 chapters. Staging parties for the children of the Haven Home and participating in campus blood donor drives are a part of Lambda Chiis service affairs. Among the more popular social events are the costume ball, Sweetheart dance, Founderis Day formal and a weekend Bacchus party at Plantation Key. This year, Lambda Chiis Phil Jacobs was the freshman class vice president while Jim Dahill copped the title of the UlVl7s Ugly Man. Epsilon Omega chapter proudly points to its famous alumni All-American Al Carapella for football, tennis star Gardner Mulloy, varsity boxer Carl Barnardo, former Student Association president Jack Bohlen and outstand- ing UM graduate Ed Dick. Famous national alumni include former President Harry S. Truman, General Douglas MacArthur and singer Frankie Laine. Leading the chapter for the second semester as presi- dent was Bill Guthrie. Charles Barone served as vice president, Art Budrewig as treasurer and John Aigner as secretary. SOFT MUSIC, a gal in your arms and a Lambda Chi party spells a ball of a night. 308 U1 Une Wee , "ea yew . S ' vu? ' l ' w OFFICERS: Don Gregory, secrefaryg Arfhur Budrewig, 'lreasurerg William Gufhrie, vice presideni Jim Dahill, president LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: Froni Row: Philip Chamberlain, Gerald Wallack, Bob Eaion, Mike Miichell, William Gu+hrie, James Dahill, Arihur Budrewig, Ronald Bodine, David Kopenhave, Herberf Cofe, John Kimmell. Second Row: Anfonio Esquivel, Mickey Hoffman, Norman May, William Builer, Roberi S+aub, John Aigner, John Thomas, Tomas Macario, Charles Barone, John Proizlro, Hercules Ruffolo. Third Row: Roger Hudson, Frank Vellake, Pefer McWhorfer, Franlr Glodfel+e, Chuck Bowman, Richard Mohler, William Judson, Richard Angeline, Nels Pearson, Roger Tyger, Bradford Cummings. Fourfh Row: Phil Jacobs, Charles Counelis, Dick Theriaul+, James Lochner, John Bianucci, Charles Merlino, Bob Pa'H'ee, James lmbrogna, Philip Mellon, Jack Friel, Larry Sfencill. Fiffh Row: Richard Reimers, Barry Forman, Richard Moll, Don Breese, George Heyer, Jim Sione, Carl Emerick, Malcolm Ross, William Cramer, Lou Gilleffe, Lou Mobilia. v., 'Q' W" .WM .WSE if M 'hMQ'N'U'.3-if' ZQVM ,Kyiv as'--'f -D., aLx1fl??i4"e'fa'3sf1rgT'fe""ji2?W .wsassszzffemh Hggggg e-A H Q.fSW,3.efs was Ex 1. 53, W. '. - 'M -by -:- fw 52 aww" "2-E' a esxs a a a B W! 536' S9 HK EH 345 L PEP K8 H yi . sz. .. sf.. s, s Eg, . -Ps .. :.:y. 1 S, -.--. -as N 7 m anew- is .BBE if sm, QW-' 35, ,, H i fe i E .. sa . 5 - -A 5 5 . 'i 'fir if .fag SN , - M . la a S. B 2 1 E :-: .- . 1 :-.v -:-S:-: -. Q, X . .. .. -N aim W 1 ,fi EQ? page 3 2 5 ' '-" v- sg: ' W s - - W 5: we a E J , E s s s , s -u is . . . yy ,y 3 .. If +f,r w we Z ' V d c. - .,.-5 .,,.f L 1 . 5:3-f ' I EW 'V ' l " .lx H THE HATS signify 'I'ha'l' 'rhe Phi Delis have arrived and 'I'he broihers and +heir 'friends are ou+ in full force, ready 'ro serenade ihe ones of 'lheir choice wi+h all 'rhe old fra+erni+y songs. PHI DELTA: Froni Row: cllc Bob Holsaple, John Swanson, Tony Klonaris, Jack Schneider, Jay Van Dyk, Allan Paiierson, David Monigomery, Theodore Lubas, Eli Del Selle, Joe Cardinale, W. C. Vaughf. Second Row: Larry Murphy, William Waifs, James La Russa, Howard Wood- row, Terry Philcox, Jack Lepperi-, Richard Brand, Bob Augur, William Pfaffenberger, Carson Parks, Bernie Armsfrong, George Whiieside. Third Row: Richard Goicz, John Sievens, Joseph Leach, Don Law, Ernesf Redd, III, Bruce Kolb, Ned Drescher, Arihur Lehmann, James Rigney, Ronald Wifherell, John Kilborn, Michaels Elder, James Ross. I , f M ,X ,Q f sim W K In . , 1 . g ' - A 4 ,M MEAL, "'5f'-if M M- P 'K Z : ar, 1 , . Aff wg, ' ,L I , I - 5 gh ., .. .he-3, .:,. 5 M y xii H .K , rl , 'WV l 5 i ..,:5g l !!i ,, r.,,.,, s T , :" 5 ' s S ,, , . V fY,!,. ,jk A , RZ, A N' . , ,ich li- '-'i Q W " T 'U-Q f 4 f vi - -V ' .- , 5, T, , M ,,.f,.,, 1 - A y ' , , as 'i X" 5 , ,, -:-g Q ' 5, I l Ji 'J i f ll - E Z .fi A 'f E4 ' ' 1' - ' ":""' ' S, - 7 :':' , ,T W ,Lf 5' 6 , , Sis: g. ' ,I ,5 1 .,-. f X i:-- gk J A , -V me Vi y : . Z: -x . -- 4- i - 1 - as The Student Body Covernmentis Spirit trophy was added to the Phi Delta trophy case this year along with a cup for selling the most Homecoming dance tickets. While not copping awards, the Phi Delta colony staged several social affairs. The fifth annual Dream Girl formal led the parade, followed by two pledge-active parties and a l7ounder's Day banquet. Prominent Phi Delts include Ted Lubas, varsity football player and member of Iron Arrowg Jack Schneider, listed in Whois Who in American Colleges and Universitiesg ,layVVan Dyk, SBC cabinet xnemberg Alan Patterson, canipiaigii manager for the Liberty Forum party and SBC cabinet memberg and Bill Vaught, assistant counselor for men. Outstanding Phi Delta alumni include President Benja- min Harrison, sportscaster Grantland Rice, Lou Cehrig of baseball immortality and movie stars Van Hellin and Zachary Scott. 'Nationally founded on September 26, 1941-8, the frater- nity now has 162 chapters. The UM chapter was organ- ized in 1948. The fraternity flower is the white Carnation. Chapter olhccrs were Alan Patterson, presidentg Jay Van Dyk, vice presidentg ,lack Schneider, lreasurerg and David lVfOIltgOlllCI'y, secretary. OFFICERS: Jack Schneider, freasurerg Alan R. Pat- ferson. president: David Monfgomery, secrefaryg Jay Van Dyk. vice president. mv qi . UM'S GROWTH THROUGH adolescent, compass, war and coming ages graphically shown by Phi DeH"s float. hl psllon Pl ir by - The Universit'is oldest fraternit , Phi E silon Pi, we si., OFFICERS: Bob Mendelson, treasurer: Miles Schlapik. superior: Joe Cosetino, recording secre- tary: Norm Levy, vice superior. Y Y P celebrated the twenty-sixth aniversary of its founding on this campus February 22, 1954. Anniversary affairs, however, were not the only social highlights of the year for the fraternity. The Universityis Homecoming victory was climaxed by a champagne party while the annual Phi Ep-Lambda Chi Alpha cocktail party preceded the IFC formal. A Roman toga party brought the brothers back to their fraternity house which was decorated for the theme of the affair. Costumes were again the vogue at the annual pledge-active party held in early December at the Cadillac Hotel. Dick Kumble, A1 Stein and ,lack Komisarow were stu- dent senators and Marty Cohen was the second semester sports editor of the Hurricane. Burt Grossman, an out- standing member of the UM track team is holder of the Florida Shotput championship while Miles Schlapik represented the University in the National golf tourna- ment in Colorado. Outstanding alumni wearing the Phi Ep pin include Ken Kartman, associate editor of the Coronet Magazine, and Joseph Altman, mayor of Atlantic City. Officers for the year were Miles Schlapik, superior: Norman Levy, vice superiorg Robert Mendelson, treasurerg ,loc Cosetino, recording secretaryg Bernard Ludwig, corresponding secretaryg and Frank Bernik, historian. ALTHOUGH OFF CAMPUS, the Phi Ep house is a par+ of Miami University to brothers and friends. f JV, J? 51, 4 I -V . . x . - TL , C Q 4 'fidfaggi Afagus? S6555 .,- - -A 'f W- ,., Wg , ,. l 1 HE'S NO LIBERACE, lou+ 'l'he frio of smiles on 'rhese Phi Ep faces show broiherhood noi' 'laleni' is 1'he prime fac+or whefher a+ a parfy or iusf siHing around 'lheir off campus fra+erni+y house. PHI EPSILON Pl: Fronf Row: Sfuarf Pochapin, Charles Simpson, Jerry Sfern, Rolaerf Mendelson, Norman Levy, Bernard Ludwig, Franlr Bericlc, Theodore Fcrfney, David Schwarfz. Second Row: Harvey Ku pferberg, Roberf Benjamin, Richard Kumble, Alvin Baksf, Mariin Cohen, Ronald Berger, Barry Silverman, Myron Singer, Jack Ring. Third Row: Jou Bernsfein, Dick Jacobs, Leonard Felnian, Larry Sheifelman, Sieve Behman, Fred Ober, Marfin Kasen, Harvey Lerer, Sfanley Fingerhuf. Fourfh Row: Jack Samuel, Les Miller, Hal Himmelsfein, Paul Giordano, Joe Fisher, Jack Komisarow, Bob Michelson, Al Sieine, Herb Alfheimer. . e is MWNW age' ee W3 ........ W -' igiwig 4' miie H en' ss W U OONFQH H ' W , ' Hr VI. ., .Q ,Q my .,, :,: 'Eg M - gee . .i W M - - W -- . , .15 J Y W - - 3 ,3 H vq W N l -F , , .,.. ,, gf , . , .Un ,, 5 - B 2 I I zlz .. lain :,:. t 4,71 , T ,,. K A? A I I Ur Q, A-if of-mi WU!!! zz z WQQBWQN OFFlCERS: Rene Perez, vice presidenig Jose Dees, presidenh Guido Gersfl, secrefaryg Frederico Hands, freasurer. PHI IOTA ALPHA: Fronf Row: Juan Puig, Alfonso Menoiii, Federico Hands, Enrique Olfuslxi, Jose Daes, Aurelio Hernandez, Alberio Hands, Roberfo Nie+o, Rene Perez. Second Row: Georges Sack, Helio Belisario, Juan Lavie, Yoly Urdaneia, Senen Garcia Diaz, Anfonio Tano, Guillermo Olano, Eduardo Andrade, Juan Soliero. A xr if . , H. W . A I E M . A , , if An., V .' 1 1 ' T M: 5 .M 1 3 .1 1 Q? . ,3 .M G W if v M- 1 V . 13 or The bonds of Latin American independence and friend- ship, originally forged by Simon Bolivar, are strength- ened by the brothers of Phi lota Alpha. The fraternity, with eleven chapters in the United States and her neighbor nations to the South, provides social activities and international unity for its members. A spring formal, many beach parties and get-togethers at members, homes lill the social calendar. At each of these affairs the music of a guitar and the strains of Spanish folk melodies can be heard. Phi Iota Alphas actively participate in student govern- ment. Enrique Oltuski is SBC treasurer and representa- tive to the National Student Association. Guido Gerstl is secretary for foreign students on the presiclentis cabinet and Roberto Nieto and Guido Lopez are senators. Nationally founded in 1931, Kappa chapter was organ- ized at UM in April of 1952. Since that date, the frater- nity has kept in touch with Latin American civic and cultural affairs by inviting noted speakers on inter- American affairs to lecture before the group. Uflicers for 1953-54 were ,lose Daes, presidentg Rene Perez, vice presiclentg Aurelio Hernandez, recording sec- retaryg Frederico Hands, treasurerg Guido Gerstl, cor- responding secretaryg and Alfonso Menotti, historian. YH SPEECHES, DANCES, and banquets made up the social calendar of Phi lota Alpha for the past year. THE ANNUAL FOUNDER'S Day banquet brings all the Phi Iota Alpha brothers out in full force to honor the founding fathers of the fraternity. Twenty-three members attended the fective affair. Phl Kappa an OFFICERS: Dick Enrione, secretary: Doug Hounsell, treasurer: Steve Fisher, president: John Castisano, vice president. Known on campus for its roster of presidents, Phi Kappa Tau points with pride to the accomplishments of its brothers. Steve Fisher was president of the Inter- fraternity Council during the fall semester and Fritz Alders led the L,Apache organization. The national fraternity was founded in March, 1906, and the local chapter was installed at UM on February 28, 1948. The members live in a Spanish style home which is the scene of many social affairs, regular weekly meetings and casual get-togethers. The highlight of the year's social calendar was the annual Red Carnation formal and the authentic hobo costume party. The brothers also found time to have many beach parties, dances and other social functions. During the last political campaign, many of the broth- ers Worked for the victorious Miami City Commissioner candidate and UM graduate, Randy Christmas. Other well known Phi Kappa Tau's in the area are Congressman Bill Lantaff and architect Robert Little, designer of the Merrick Building. National alumni of fame include Columbia University president, Grayson Kirk, and E. T. Boles, president of the American Investment Bankers Association. The officers for this year were Steve Fisher, presidentg John B. Castisano, vice presidentg Douglas Hounsell, treasurerg and Richard Enrione, secretary. THE BAND TOOK a break at this Phi Kappa Tau party and the brothers tool: over the bandstand from there. 1 21 , 27610 Jn 1JLrUfl A SON 11 T ml llllllillllll M" ffff THE LARGE FRATERNITY house, loca+ed a+ l632 Soufh Bayshore Courf, is fhe sife of many gala parries as well as being home and siudy hall for fhe pledges and ac+ivi+ies of Phi Kappa Tau. PHI KAPPA TAU: Froni Row: Bill Sciuslci, Douglas Hounsell, John Casiisano, Sieve Fisher, Dick Enrione, Chesier Dembowslci, William Haim. Second Row: Vic Pasquarella, James Baker, Joe Page, Jr., George Vasu, Joe Keiser, Norman French. Third Row: Alex Marchioli, Harland Geiger, John Boolcman, John Fifzgerald, James CeBurre, Henry Amoon. 5 x 'i tx fix N 2 SQ., -ff K.- K ,, x6v' v 1 f cb if QA is A or W HEIE OFFICERS: Sran Rabinowirz, secrelaryg Sy Israel. president Barlh Surelslcy. vice president Bruce Tucker, rreasurer. PHI SIGMA DELTA: Fronf Row: Danny Gordon, Aaron Schwarfz, Burfon Binder, Barfh Surefsky, Seymour Israel, Bruce Tucker, Sfanley Rabinowiiz, Gerald Slobin, Gerald Curley. Second Row: Don Rechler, Larry Orenslein, S+an Wadler, Larry Eniin, Marv Rafi, Jack Wohl Edward Bell, Irwin Braunslein, Marvin Koenig. Third Row: Arnold Olsfein, Buzzy Sachs, Norman Cohen, Mirchell Kameron, Paul Gofilelb Bob Ellioi, Marshall Gilberf, Seymour Levin. . I 3' 'S :': ., 5 2 L4 A My B Q ISM-1 Gly' A spring formal and costume ball put the Iinishing touches on a full year for the Alpha Zeta chapter of Phi Sigma Delta. The Phi Sigs started the year off by win- ning the singles ping-pong championship and then fol- lowed it with a second place in tennis and a third place in football intrainurals. This gave them the second place win for the entire athletic intramural program. This year the brothers converted the customary Hell Week into Help Week. The pledges handled odd jobs at the Variety Childrenis hospital and distributed candy and cookies at a Christmas party for the children of the Cardiac Home. The UM chapter of Phi Sigma Delta was founded April 9, 194-9. Their national founding day dates hack to November 10, 1901, and the fraternity now has 22 chapters in the United States. Such personalities as Robert Lewis, star of radio and television, Lorenz Hart, songwriter, playwright Sid- ney Kingsley and movie producer Joseph Mankiewiez wcar the crest of Phi Sigma Delta. This year 23 of thc brothers lived in their fraternity house in Miami. Decorating thc house are caricatures drawn by the brothers. Oliicers were Seymour israel, president, Barth Buret- sky, vice presidentg Stan Habinowitz, secretaryg and Bruce Tucker, treasurer. MMMM, THAT'S good champagne agree this Phi Sigma Delta duo and their smiling costumed friend. SHADES OF A Hollywood epic! Caballeros, Napoleons, senoritas and sultans all enjoyed the costume ball. 3 , A X Wy tt x ,.. THESE PIKES have become sun worshipers with the advent ot their house and swimming pool. Homecoming meant two more trophies added to the Pi Kappa Alpha collection. Their crawling-walking alli- gator Hoat won first prize in their division and their simulated football stadium took honors for house deco- rations. The intramural football league trophy was cp- tured by Pikes this year. They sponsor an award for the organization showing the best sportsmanship on the intramural field. The award is conferred at the sports assembly. Each year the Pikes present a scholarship to an outstanding high school student in the greater Miami area. The scholarship was established in the memory of four members of Gamma Omega chapter killed in World War Il. Outstanding Pikes on campus were Ed Warrell, presi- dent of M Club and student senatorg Nick Detardo, sec- retary of ODK, Earl Welbauin, captain of track team and listed in WDOBS Who and Bill Nichols who won the intramural boxing championship in the Welterweight class. Nancy Sasse of Tri Delta reigned as Dream Girl over the Pikes. She was crowned at the annual Founder's Day formal. Unusual parties include the annual shipwreck party, complete with tattered costumes and the yearly beef barbeque for alumni. President Bernard Grier was head man for the year. Helping him were Connell Harrod, vice presidentg Don Kirchenheiter, secretaryg and Ronald Bolle, treasurer. JUST A FEW finishing 'touches ancl there the Pikes are with a prizewinning house decoration for Homecoming- o wwe! 1 'Wy Zi, X X ff ll OFFICERS: Connell Harrod, vice presidenrg Barnard Grier, president Bill Nichols, house manager. PI KAPPA ALPHA: Fronl Row: Ronald Bolle, John Milloway, Fredrich McNally, Jerry Cooper, Connell Harrod, Inez Holland. Barnard Grier, Don Kirchenheiier, Edward Kole, William Nichols, Waller Lehman, Richard Marlin. Second Row: Kennefh Peirce, Bob Gamber, Jack Armes, Larry Ogle, Paul Daly, Gerald Bishop, Dick Peeples, Rome Welbaum, Bruce Hoon, Sam Hunfer, Bob Hakes. Third Row: Ed Warrell, Vicfor Muzzi, William Kelley, R. E. Schumaker, Lou LaFon'risee, Harry Comsrock, Lou Calpey, Bill Oliver, Marlin Siliris. Fourih Row: Jack Jenkins, Jack Larrison, Mike Day, Lou Deardoff, James Fisher, Jerry Galle, Mafhew Moschefia, Anfhony Allegry, Charles Allegri. Fiffh Row: George Mafhews, Paul Kilovyne, James Crayford, Joe Lococo, George Krippahne, Hal Gundersdorff, Larry Salkeld, Oi-lo Munoz. - Urfzgm S. A Mrs. x Nm, :ren si. 3353: f gimii.-1-f'Qj5,x5g 'WW-Q - xg..-f f .N v M , Q . ' W- gg me we , 5 ya Ji, M.. , W we .. ig, , .4.,. I W ,,,.4,, M, 5"55f2,?i'ia'fri?f 5 3-" wk s 'warg' 5' '., ' . 5 . BEM ' L 4' M ' we a A is-ig, ,' . E1 sei f NM? , lily Q' 1' . 123' be ii is M w Ora, ij i f w f'3 ' Q 9 N0 Q D f 0 377105 NA'- OFFICERS: Howard Osierman, vice presiclenig Alan Ka'I'z. presideniq Selh Feldman, 'ireasurerg Norman Kassoff, secrefary. PI LAMBDA PHI: Fronf Row: Isreal Schusfer, Ed Eisenberg, Howard Kaizen, Howard Osferman, Alan Kafz, Norman Kassolif, Sefh Feld- man, Buddy Hari, Bob LeviH'. Second Row: Bobby Weiss, Jerry Sidman, Bernard Yedlin, Sandy Salkind, Emmeif Miller, Jerry Cohen, Gerard Schainuclr, Ed Wexler, Jack Franklin, Barry Schwarh, Gerald..Miller, Alvin Nemeroff, AI Lupka. Third Row: Julian Weisberg, Howard Kron old Sheldon Barner Donald Levine Michael Jacobs Jacl: Needle John Linsl: Norm Sugar, Barney Simon, Byron lscovifz, Jack g , , , , , , Sheer. Fourih Row: Sieve Wildsiein, Larry Freidman, Marvin Davis, Frank Weber, Larry Wexler, Allen Salowe, Charles Spriniz, Mel Isaac- man, Moriy Gruber, Sandy Zisk, Jack Efserofi. From the Iirst day of the fall semester until tl1e closing minutes of the spring semester, the calendar of Pi Lambda Phi was chuck full of events. Building a rock fence around the athletic field and entertaining the children at the Variety hospital, the Pi Lams undertook many ambitious projects in the area. Sharing in individual honors on campus was .lerry Greenberg, who was tapped for Scabbard and Blade, L'Apache and Who's Who in American Colleges. Green- berg and Al Lupka teamed up to win the intramural doubles tennis championship. Charles Sprintz won the '53 intramural golf tournament. As a group, the Pi Lams placed second in campus scholarship. While the brothers of Omega Eta chapter were making themselves known on campus, many of the alumni from the fraternityis 33 national chapters made headlines. UM graduate Al "Flip,' Rosen of the Cleveland Indians, a brother who attended the University, was named the American League,s most valuable player. During Christmas vacation, the Pi Lams had their annual Moonlight Orchid formal and finished the old year with a dazzling weekend at Plantation Key. Oliicers for the 1953-'54 semesters were Alan Katz, rcxg Howie Osterman, archang Norman Kassoff, scribeg Seth Feldman, kocg and Howie Karzcn, marshal. , N , I X f H ...M e f-QW tl mgxffl ' f l Z YJ 5 ii 1 21 9' PILAM PLEDGES entertain themselves and broth ers at their annual tunction. THE TOSS OF the coin will decide whether the Pi Lams or Sigma VD will kick oft tor intramural 'Football i ma Alpha Epsilon SAE CHAPTER GREETED the new freshmen with a firm handshake, scrapbook and their many trophies. Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the President's Cup this year, which is given to the organization accumulating the most points throughout the intramural program. Athletic SAES also won the fourth annual SAE-Sigma Nu benefit football game. Proceeds of the game were given to the Ashe Memorial Building Fund and the National Childrenls Cardiac Home. Aside from sports, a round of parties kept the brothers busy during the year. Socials included the annual spring formal at the Surf Club, Sweetheart dance, the Patty Murphy party and a French party. Some of the prominent members who wear the SAE pin are Tip Jennings, vice president of the Student Body Government and a member of ODK along with Richard Bentz and Gerry Capley. Bill Merritt is a member of thc SBC cabinet and chairman of NSA. Other well known brothers are John Stone, president of the junior class, and Don Fairservis, a member of the Student Senate. This year, SAE's annual Homecoming trophy was awarded to Ernest Tobey as the outstanding player in the UM-Florida game. Foster Alter, dean of men, and Coach Andy Gustafson are outstanding local alumni of SAE. Oliicers for the year were Richard Bentz, presidentg Donald Fairservis, vice presidentg Bill Merritt, secretaryg and Wilson Wright, treasurer. PADDY MURPHY HAS DONE it again. He died, and right on time for SAE's thoughtful Funeral in his honor. Q G 4-X r S' I El Mfg ' f 9 I X, l I Eymfl Q pr., Q39 I ' .. z XX -'l A . X Xe' -5 W . X., m .. and wmv H XX -4 Qi. XXX,XX V a X and aaa anna xae X XX aaa v X E X , Q .Q-ff-a XX e XX R nm 3 .X X E St H A, , .. XX WE XX a XX X-X XX mg I E H ,swam E Krvmmns .na gmxw my- an-E E M Xi. qi .- .aQaXXaea-- ee A X WX 2:2 W sis QE M W X - W . . .. I if asf H X W ,. . ,X . X, X '.:.:.:.. " S ,I H XX .aa Q.. J E E -Q5 5 E X M , V ,zl zlllzll I .,.....,:-: ...... B H Q N lm, OFFICERS: Wilson Wrighr, 'rreasurerg Bill MerriH, secreiaryg Don Fairservis, vice presidenh Dick Ben+z, president SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: Fronl Row: George James, Jerry Willcey, Wilson Wrighf, Donald Fairservis, Richard Beniz, Bill Merrill, Gayle Mahoney, John Sione, Roberi Carr. Second Row: Richard Kees, Herman Cook, Jr., Chuck Tharp, Thomas McMullen, Ronnie Slaughier, William Bayley, Bill BonneH, Jerry Connell, Eugene Wren, Bob Sonn...Thi'rd Row: William Navickas, Donald Ramsayer, Edward Leverenz, Donald Byal, John Jurgensen, Pefer Nesic, Vincenf Kane, Roberi Race. Doug Summers, Richard Leverenz. Four+h Row: Donald Weaver, gcfberf TuHle, Howard McGhee, Richard Wichman, Wesley Cash, Clark LaSalle, Alberf Harum, Jr., Charles Edelen, Richard Smifh, James mes. fr':'f.Li,:,..5 . fif '1--qgf "-'23 . ....:.: aaa?-2 " QT." Q ' 1,1-: E 3 agiglii gig f. gi X -- X .ae 1 , :X gg 1 my im? '. 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SIGMA ALPHA MU: Fronf Row: Al Apple, Mariin Goldsiein, Fred Blumenfhal, Duke Kerness, Murry Sisselman, Richard Lupoff, Al Freidman, Dick Parker, Adrian Rofh. Second Row: Hillard Silver, Leonard Cherdack, Beniamin Weiss, Kennefh Fosi, Sfephen Doreson, Alan Rice, David Weiner, Leon Freidman, Jr., Marvin Marcus. Third Row: Gerry Rozan, Sfewarl' Warfer, Norman Zuclcen, Herman Schlussel, Paul Greenberger, Arnold Borolc. A national convention held on Miami Beach last August began a busy year for Sigma Alpha Mu at Miami. President Pearson was the guest speaker at this three day conclave. Mu Epsilon chapter won the fraternity division of the UM Charity Chest food and clothing drive for the second year in a row. Socially, the Sammies held two formal dances, the winter Champagne ball and the annual spring Orchid formal. An awards banquet held at Dinner Key and a Founderis Day dinner celebrating Sammies' June 2, 1946 local founding, combined with two pledge-active parties to round out the social year. The fraternity was founded to foster among its sons a spirit of fraternity and of mutual moral aid and support. Members further its purpose of fostering actions worthy of the highest precepts of true manhood, democracy and humanity. The chapter's big activity men were Murray Sisselman, member of Alpha Phi Omega and Future Teachers of Amer- icag Adrian Roth, treasurer of the sophomore class and member of Alpha Phi Omega and Richard Parker, junior class vice president and member of Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega and the Moot Court. Oliicers for the year were Murray Sisselman, presideutg Elton Kernes, treasurerg and Richard Lupoff, secretary. OFFICERS: E. J. Kerness, exchequerg Murray Sissel man, prior: Richard Lupoff, recorder. DINNER KEY AUDITORIUM serves as 'the castle for another famous Purple and White party .. W ...4 -is - - as Q fsggftare Q I f Q efgtsws.. 9 V"C"? 'aTs"4f't.- OFFICERS: Del Olson, vice president: Paul Marko, lll. presiclenh Dick Baxter, secretary: Jim Salta, pledge trainer. The maltese cross of Sigma Chi adorns the chests of many BlVIOC's and UM dignitaries. Varsity footballers Jack Losch and ,lim Linus, sophomore class president ,lack Varley, ODK's past president Pat Miller, national intercollegiate diving champ Al Coffey and dancing sensations Bill and Pete Taylor are all members of Sigma Chi. Prominent Sigma Chi's who head UM's administration include President ,lay F. W. Pearson, Vice President and Dean of Students H. Franklin Willialns, Student Activi- ties Director Thurston Adams and Assistant Dean of Men Paul Yarck. Ever since its 'founding on ,lune 28, 1855, the national fraternity has chosen an annual Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Gamma Phi chapter, founded locally in March of 194-2, followed through with their annual Sweetheart formal, where Joyce Baer was crowned sweetheart. The local Sig chapter sponsors the annual Derby Day, an elaborate day of coed track events. The theme uMiami Looks To the Future" won first place in the green class of the Homecoming Hoat competition for Gamma Pl1i chapter. The brothers took second place in the University scholarship standings. Paul Marko III is the chapter president. Del Glson is vice president. Giles Norman, treasurerg and secretary ,lim Salta round out the local Sigma Chi cabinet. BEACH PARTIES can be so much fun and this one given by Sigma Chi hit the iackpot for smiles and grins. - 9 I ::' 12. 5:43 rl K, ,Q . 5 H N Q M , . an - zz 4 fi -umm al lieu: H an an: ai ,Ein V- -warms I QQ' ' -ge: - 172 - a in , H , Nam an , an Mm .H E W W1ga',.5.sM,,a.a We me Blawg. .aggsgksegwa wg.. A, M, ,.fWfafsmf.w gifs IE W5 'f a a a MIA THE RT RE S3 w" 5KNONLEDGE PINK CASTLES from Spain appeared in fronl' of 'lhe dormilories affer Sigma Chi brofhers added Ihe lasl' +urre+ Io Iheir house decoraiion wifh Ihe Iheme "Miami, 'lhe Forlress of Knowledge." SIGMA CHI: Fronl Row: Donald Sheldon, Frank Morse, Bradley Ficlrle, Giles Nolan, Paul Marko, III, James Salfa, Norman Ridgley, Greg ory Pipeson, Earle Lyon. Second Row: Bill Heflin, John Byrne, Jaclr Varley, Joseph Highfower, James McLean, Peler Cook, Edward Marko, Thomas Pefers, William Sjogren, Jack Camp. Third Row: Danny Sfagner, Hale Saph, Lee Livings+on, Jim Wells, Shane Hunf Robe-rl Ridgley, Pele Taylor, Bill Gerald Hinson, Emery Chambers, William Charllon, William Weymer. Fourfh Row: Byron Simonson, Taylor, Don Adams, Brian Sheehan, Jaclc Nichelson, Bill Glassford, Bob Bolinger. aa,,.w ',,, I. 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'-: ' v' " s ' H M 4 W a 5 as we Q IQ 94 E a s BA WEE H was Haag' aaa ?5J.i,ag :H MSW H NEW .17 .: HS. Q Egger?-'Q 9 I, Hamel W S8381 ai' I Elisa! 'ei- 'Si-' QQQQ T 1 1 " , 'A OFFICERS: Tom Meroni. +reasurerg Bill Adams, vice presiden+: Arihur Hawlceswor+h. president Salvafore Alfieri, secrefary. SIGMA NU: Fronl' Row: Barre Koch, Dirk Trysfy, Paul Reilley, James Augus+ine, Thomas Meroni, William Adams, Arihur Hawkesworfh, Jr., Salvafore Alfieri, Jr., Waller Shearer, Ill, William Thurman, Jr., Harvey Firesfone, lll. Second Row: Bruce Newcomer, Michael Ward, Dick Afkinson, Charles Kebach, Douglass Cambell, Thomas Kennedy, Raymond Remdzus, Paul Cardillo, Rober+ Powell, John Connolly, Charles Pollini. Third Row: Jack Hogan, Lawrence Marcus, Charles Clowe, Roberf Holmes, Herberf Wriggens, George Pifchford, John Lopinio, Alan PaHerson, Don Brady, Ernesi Losso. Fourfh Row: S. A. Richfer, Jim Kimball, Paul Bond, Reggie Norris, William Daniel, Brad Holm, Carl Johnson, Dave lselin, Douglas Hughes, Milfon Blane, Nicholas Baun. Fiflh Row: William Pi+chford, John Dersi, John Klinger, Roger Olsen, Harry Shauer, Frank Piveronas, Chuck Albor, William King, Roberi Milner, lll, Harry Mariin, Paul Day, Jr. ' W- , rse- ,Qs , WT if 1 f l? 'f Q w ' Sf" S ' . ...,. , ... CC I r ' ' - Q My Q., in , ...... N 1 V. A vo P' ., r, J yyyy A strong feeling of fraternalism inspired the Zeta Beta chapter of Sigma Nu during their hfth year at the University of Miami as they sponsored several social events and produced outstanding campus leaders. The annual Sigma Nu and Sigma Alpha Epsilon foot- ball game highlighted the events of the fall, while the White Star formal captured the spotlight in the spring. Donations received at the charity game far exceeded the 1.952 total. All proceeds were given to the Bowman Ashe lVlemorial Fund and the National Children's Cardiac Home. The White Star formal 'featured the announcement of Sigma Nu's sweetheart for the following year, new chapter oliicers and the winners of the annual Best Active and Best Pledge awards. Sigma Nu boasts highly of their outstanding members on campus. Among these are Roger Walker, president of ODK, past-president of DTM, member of Iron Arrow and Whois Whog Fritz Richter, past-president of the Student Association, member of ODK, lron Arrow and Who's Whog and Bob Powell, president of the Menis Residence Council, president of IFC, organizations editor of Ihis and member of ODK, Iron Arrow and Who's Who. Artic I-Iawkesworth was commander of the chapter this year. His assistants were Bill Adams, lieutenant Com- manderg Sal Allieri. recorder: and Tom Meroni, treasurer. SIGMA NU'S FLOAT blew away all Florida s men and received a round of applause from laughing spectators 1 ma Plll psllon AFTER A CANOE ride on +he lake, Joyce Peck, sweetheart of SPE, gets a helping hand on shore. The members of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity moved into their new, modern fraternity house late in the spring. The house, located on Douglas Road, was com- pleted at the end of April. But their new home is not all that the SPE's have to boast about this year. They took first place in Homecoming house decorations competi- tion and participated in numerous athletic events. Social activities had their place too, as the brothers found time to enjoy their annual Christmas party and their Colden Heart Banquet and Ball. Joyce Peek was the lovely girl chosen SPE sweetheart for 1953. The boys are also proud of Bill Hawkins, fraternity president, who received national recognition in "Who's Who." SPE claims many famous national alumni in- cluding the late Governor Dan McCarty of Florida, Ben Hobbs, the editor of The Saturday Evening Post, Woocly Herman, famous orchestra leader, and Ted Mack of Talent Scouts. Taking over the reins of the fraternity during the fall were Bill Hawkins, president, Erank White, vice president, Lowell Thing, secretaryg and Vincent Fuse- hetti, comptroller. Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity was founded at the University of Richmond in 1901, and it now has 120 chapters throughout the country. Florida Gamma chapter was established on this campus in May of 1949, and since then its members have participated in all phases of campus life. A BUST OF PRESIDENT Pearson and a model of 'the Ashe Memorial Building decorated SPE fra+erni'ry's float. 332 Qwllghjf ,ml I a Kiss A-. 1 I as 1 3 H Qxwaalf ,. as H . H J l 2 ,gr X OFFICERS: Frank Whife. vice presidenl-g Bill Hawkins. presidenh Bud Paffendorf, hisforiang Harry Bussey. compfroller. SIGMA PHI EPSILON: Fronf Row: Dennis Marshall, Roberl Ulrich, Dale Fidel, Vinceni Fuscheili, William Hawkins, Buddy Paffendorf, Harry Bussey, Pressley Fairweafher, Alberi Smiih. Second Row: George Milligan, Terry MacGovern, Buddy Miller, Wallace Sulenfic, Alvin Car- hari, George Len'I'z, Ray Danslielcl, Bob Wright John Meder, Dan Szymanski, John Conlan, Thomas Boriell, Joe Morrison. Third Row: Richard Flynn, George Smilh, Ronald Blissef, John Cullinane, George Mesanke, Andrew Bobel, Paul Junk, William Reich, Eugene deLuna, Anfhony Falcone, Jr. Fourlh Row: John Hawlces, Richard Bernd'I', James Meinsohn, Sfephan Saph, Ted Hilliard, Maihew Ranlrine, Lyle Erlc- enbraclu, Tom Ragland, Anfhony Princieffa, Tom Herringlon, Pe+er Cubefa. W pgs my 1- - .1 A is i N- 33 Hg -LY X53 ' ual- t' ua-5,3 I a 3 -' . ' 5 W . . - , -11 1 . ,wi 1 Q if ' M E52 - . .4 ' . :K -I 1 an-as - ie E311 - 5 n ,-I-. , .- - . ' 4 . ' Q a mg. .me .Y , V A - - - 'SQJSQSI' " .. 5 , M .V . e , ., . ml , w ' H 'r v " , .gg ' ag 55 . '.2'2?3f rf W . MLS, ,cf 2 , as K ' - . , .. 7 . - V in T fi' Q' ' 1' - ' if- - ,N s - -L K I '1 Vg, ,' . -href A, , P K up f MN H eze 9 ' ? Zggqf -n A , R WDL PTTOLRU' OFFICERS: Ken Lennox. scribe: Ainslee Ferdie,Chancellor: Morfon Lasl, bursarq Ma'H Becker, vice chancellor. TAU EPSILON PHI: Fronf Row: Stephan Lubow, Barry Garber, Richard Gillman, Morfon Lasi, Mah' Becker, Ainslee Ferdie, Ken Lennox, Marv Gerber, Joseph Spund, Harvey Gold, Ronald Ferdie. Second Row: Mal Scoflancl, Roberi Rosenfhal, Bill Fcrafoi, S+eve Shapiro, Herman Rosenberg, Don Levin, Alan Pressler, Ira Burke, Richard Freeman, Warren Lichfenberq, Zelyn Ash. Third Row: Mark Kaplan, Mariy Sameloff, Gary Freidman, Harvey Kaufman, Richard Alfer, lra Plaff, Ronnie Kramer, Mar+in Epsfain, Leslie Klein, Mike Gaber, Herb Gopman. Fourfh Row: Joe Kanior, Seymour Laurefz, Reuben Schneider, Ronnie Srochi, Don Kohner, Eddy Ginsberg, Bob Beslove, Henry Velenchif, S+eve Halpern, Shelly Neuman. Fifih Row: Burfon Farber, Sandy Sfein, Sfanley Cohen, David Sfeinberg, Ernest Freeman, Jaclr Berman, Sianley Cohen, Howard Silversfein, Arnold Glaniz, Allen Weisbord, Larry Blasberg. W -- 'A 1 'J ' 1, Q f ., , ' ' ' .J V24 ne., 1 - . Ely. a , li X l . f. ., , . ,. . ,G . ., , W Q "-' 5, L a r .Q ll ' L ' we . lll'ii',g fre., X -sa 'I . , ia A if npr., N., if ff wa. Ja tj? ,r Playing host to the national convention, UM's chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi drew local and countrywide recog- nition. Aside from planning the festivities and business meet- . ings of the group, Tau Xi chapter still had time to participate in campus activities, while supporting their national project, study of cerebral palsy, and visiting the Cardiac Home and Variety Hospital. N Among those chosen to top UM honoraries during the year were Lenny Rivkin and Burt Levey who were initiated into Omicron Delta Kappa, and Ken Lennox and Marv Gerber, who were elected officers in Phi Eta Sigma. Burt Levey was chosen guardian in Alpha Sigma Upsilon. ASU selected Ken Lennox and Matt Becker into its ranks and the Engineering Society tapped Ernest Freeman. E Q 2 1 ' In Law School, Lenny Rivkin was appointed editor of the Miami Law Quarterly and Barry Garber was named the lFC's prosecuting attorney. Three city council mem- bers on Miami Beach, Harold Turk, Burnett Roth and Bernard Frank, as well as local judge Albert Dubbin wear the pin of TEP. Social activities during the year included the Founder's Day dance, the Shield dance and the Sweetheart formal, as well as cocktail and beach parties. Ainslee Ferdie served as chancellor. Other ofiicers were Matthew Becker, vice chancellorg Ken Lennox, scribe, Marvin Gerber, corresponding scribe, Morton Last, bursarg and Joe Spud, warden. UM TEPS WEISBORD and Glantz are all set to enter the house tor an afternoon ot poker. BOUQUETS OF ROSES and a bevy ot queens are props tor the announcement ot TEP's sweetheart. 335 4, THIS LUCKY Theta Chi got parl' of 'lhe dance with Sweetheart Mary Aquilina before a buddy cul' in. Founded in 1950 at UM, the always busy Theta Chi chapter was honored last year as it played host to the Regional Conference of the fraternity. During the year, Delta Epsilon chapter. one of 111, in the sixth largest national fraternity, staged beach parties, cocktail parties and climaxed the social portion of activi- ties by going to Plantation Key to celebrate the Dream Girl weekend and name their annual sweetheart. Mary Aquilina was named Dream Girl of Theta Chi this year. National alumnus Sammy Kaye and his band have recorded the 'fraternity theme song, "Sweetheart of Theta Chi,'7 and among those who have special interest in the record are alumni Fuller Warreii, former governor of Floridag Louis Petri, president of Petri Winesg and Fran Striker, author of radiois 'Llsone Rangerf, Among the UM faculty, Theta Chi alumni include Dr. Charlton Teheau, professor of historyg Dr. Raymond Van Dusen, professor of speechg Dr. ivarren Steinbach, chairman of the chemistry departmentg and Dr. Alfred P. Mills, assist- ant professor of chemistry. John Swenson led the fraternity as president for the year. Other oliicers were Woocly' Moats, vice presidentg Bill Weaver, treasurerg Tom Smith, secrctaryg and Jim Montague, marshal. QA SURPRISED SPECTATORS were suddenly pelted wi+h cold "snowballs" from Theta Chi's cool and white float. . ' W A 4 f I W, ' A HIM Q J z J , 1 -2 ' " I r .5 ,,, 1 .V Ag - sg 2- llllllwgt ""0norx. X OFFICERS: William Weaver. secreiary: John Swenson, presicleni: Woodrow Moafs, Jr., vice president Tom Smifh, freasurer. THETA CHI: Froni' Row: Roberf Bonday, Carl Vandling, William Weaver, Woodrow Moafs, John Swenson. Tom Smiih, Mickey Briggs, Donald Vina, Thomas 'SchaFFer. Second Row: James Lowe, Joseph Bernier, Domenico Nardelli, Neil Dever, Kennelh Hobbs, James Leggeff, Joseph Essick, Alberi Cioifo. Third Row: Paul Kuzma, Thurmond Hager, Jr., John Duieil, William Crook, Bill Sudbrink, Dick Weber, Chuck Sfipek, David Shogren, James Monfague. -. S . , I -,F i' ' " I' - ' ' - 'ff 1, A 5 l my , W, A . . . , -f n- 'M ' " A il'H""7f' AW: r 4 ' A J z J fi . -l'l 5 J , .4 .V J . , '--,- if , l,,, .-,Ay L J K H ' W .112 ss g -'10:o. Zgliql' 'Fi fa a -' za -.X -f 1114.12 V 1, D I 7 5 fl - r sl W, X C :muuumumnuw U "ummm umm- a mi ' EIC ' gg-I ,, . "fl, I1 fa.. . . - Q. Q fu J' f ' ' ' 1 , n ?0 G -fe ' ' ' ' 'Y F Q G ' I I I n xlllfmqlq LQ N5-J I I ' J :ll . MIIIJIMVI at-,,.,v vs , 9.1 I 1 , H. ,, Q I-it E 'QAM Y 'r iw i vilmum. uuur A ef .,..,,,T. 1598 y ,. i UM ZBT'S TAKE a breaiher from celebra+ing ai' rheir annual Founders Day Formal as 'ihey highiighi 'lhe evening by serenacling newly pinned broihers and fheir girl friends. ZETA BETA TAU: Fronf Row: Don King, Roberi' Rubin, Mal Slein, Dave Kenin, Don Sider, Morris Blumenfhal, Sianley Goldsfein, Lou Green, Bill Hyman, Arnold Sfraus, Avery Sfone. Second Row: Fred Sobel, Donald Blumenlhal, Alan Greenberg, Paul Crisfal, David Berg, Lee Cohen, Jack Milin, Ed Sheppard, Arfhur Siegel, James Green, Charles Himmel. Third Row: Arihur Hoffman, George Lewis, Ronald Albert Cliff Shanfield, Mori Mazer, Don Rosenberg, Sieve Harris, Don Oglander, Lou Meis, Bruce Olan, Lyle Nelson. Fourfh Row: Donald Hoffman, Norihy Fendelman, Edward Silverman, Marshal Seidler, Maynard Greenberg,..Fred Friedland, Jerry Robbins, Don Fischer, Roberf HoFFman. 6' - , .rig V V, A ,fa , , wfqvdzgfgg W - V. ,, 1 M ., . mek, r 3.. A if Q Wailea N rl if if H e B Q gg 3555, S, . ss -if -- I 5 if ,Nw .ew,,M5,,,, fiiw' sis- 1-H 'Q 4 A 2 wrgr-ife1f2fff'-qrerjaig' ' ,K H w E 533 , .1 Q - .4 70 - ' - arr . f- ,K -::- fzgsfly , 5: '5:- f -: ,, .. . , , . ,gf . ' ' , Q 3 yye y ieyer y r y Q- M . ,, "'2 f , w K N V i L f D1 g FA 'Q d 5 Q U' 5 A 'R A L, This was a banner year for the trophy collecting ZBT's at Miami. They copped the UNI scholarship cup for the second consecutive year, built the first place Homecoming float and are presently entrenched in the lirst division of the President's Cup race. A mid-winter lfounderis Day formal dance and spring formal weekend combined with bi-weekly parties keep the brothers and pledges socially in tune with the times. Big men on campus who wear the ZBT pin include Buddy Weissel, Ibis editor, Homecoming chairman, mem- ber of Omicron Delta Kappa, Iron Arrow, Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Alpha Delta Sigma, and president of Alpha Kappa Psig Larry Perlmutter, member of ODK, president of Scabbard and Blade and national college debate championg Avery Stone, Ibis fraternity editorg and Don Sider, member of ODK. Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Sigma Delta Chi, Lead and Ink and Alpha Delta Sigma. Both Weissel and Perlmutter are listed in Who's Who. Zeta Beta Tau was founded nationally December, 1898. Since the local chapter came to the UM campus on December 7, 19416, it has rapidly climbed the ladder of popularity standings. Leading the chapter through the year were Don Sider, prcsidentg David Kenin, vice president: Morris Blulnthal, OFFICERS Dave Kenln vice president Mal Sfem treasurerg lVlal Stein. secretaryg Donald Blumthal, his- secretary Don Sider president Alan Greenberg toriang and Stanley Goldstein, member-at-large. higfqp-lan -I A CHOO-CHOO CHUGGING along Miracle Mile pulling three worthy cars which won prize for ZBT - fff sf Wy ,Lg I l OFFICERS: Paul Palilonis. marshal: George Von Hilsheimer. president: Stanley Dello Iacono. sec- retary: Walter Buettner, treasurer. fit' . ta pjgmn 1. ' ,V V yd 1 3 The pledges were singing waiters at the Alpha Sigma Phi howery party. Brothers and their dates wore gay nineties costumes to complete the atmosphere of the bygone era. Founded at the UM in 1952 the Alpha Sigs are one of the youngest fraternities on campus. Nationally founded in 18415 the fraternity has 77 chapters. Their flower is the Talisman rose. An outstanding man on campus is Alpha Sig Joseph Manners, editor of the Lawyer and Barrister and execu- tive editor of the Miami Law Quarterly. Other well known brothers are Kenneth Lindquist, winner of thc Iota Alpha Pi award in human relations and Warren Wrobhel, Jr., a memher of Phi Eta Sigma, Delta Theta Mu and past president of the Newman Club. The annual pledge-active held clay included contests and sporting events between the Alpha Sigs. Another social was the shipwreck party which gave the brothers and their dates a chance to show off their ingenuity. The Delta Beta Xi award for outstanding contribution to the Gamma Theta chapter was given to local alumni Emil L. Cotton, president of the Bank of South Miami. MTE! Oliicers were George Von Hilsheimer, presidentg ,Iolin Norton, vice presidentg Stanley Iacono, secretaryg and John Oakes, treasurer. ALPHA SIGMA PHI: Front Row: Tom Pitts, Ken Erichsen, George Baltz, Warren Wrobbel, Dr. Floyd Wright, George von Hilsheimer, John Norton, Paul Falilonis, Stanley Dello Lacono, Charles Evans, Johnny Taclcett. Second Row: Charles Feiclr, Theodore Miller, Jr., Fred Beacock, Con- rad Ferlita, Eddie Salvati, Eugene Raybuck, Michael Venditti. Third Row: Frank Lento, Jr., Richard Olson, Clarance Shutter, Irv Mandell, Ronald Stucker, Donald Kough, Norman McKinley, Jr., John Brau, Lee Burck, Ill. Fourth Row: Roger Heitman, Albert Voidak, August Erschen, Abclon Ricco I '- Roy Mont-Pas, Peter Palms, Jr., William Vacca, Robert Murray. 1- .e ie . , , 5. Y 4 V 5 , , , Winners ol the Sigma Chi scholarship trophy, Sigma Pi brothers celebrated a full and active year. Founded in 1897 at Vincennes, Indiana, the fraternity now has 59 chapters located throughout the United States. The Beta Zeta chapter was founded on the UM campus in 1950. Ernest E. Ward, president of the chapter, was advisor for the junior IFC. Other oliicers of the organization were John Sage, vice presidentg Carlos Silva. treasurerg and James Hayes, secretary. Outstanding wearers of the lavender, white and gold include novelist Willialii Maxwell, Benjamin Miessner, author and inventor and State Director of Physical Education for Connecticut Charles I. Prohaska. Other well known alumni of Sigma Pi are George Stoddard. president of the 'University of Illinois and Dr. Guy Suits, vice president ol General Electric and. Director of Research for that company. The President of Vincennes University, Walter Davis, is also a member of Sigma Pi. The highlight of the social year for the fraternity was the Orchid formal. Other social events included beach and costume parties. Each quarter the fraternity publishes the Sigma Pi Emerald, with news of the organization and its members and alumni. OFFICERS: Ernest Ward. president: John Sage vice president: Carlos Silva, treasurerg James Hayes. secretary. SIGMA PI: Front Row: Enrique Silva, John Sage, Ernest Ward, James Hayes, Carlos Silva. Second Row: John Cramer, William Olafson, David Ginsberg, Anthony Pabon, Jr. 4, ia, 5 E12 lc K ww S X RR' f - vi 'Fil ' E fig? Mil.-1 ix OFFICERS: Marvin Randall, quaestorg Leonard Schwartz, vice consul: Bob Kiss. scribe: Martin Weinberg. consul. Tilll Nl u Chapter University of Miami students could not help but realize that a new fraternity had come on campus this year. The members of the newly organized Tau Mu chapter of Tau Delta Phi appeared at all the fall football games and many other affairs sporting Tau Delta Phi caps, their mark of distinction. The Tau Delt's were organized May 23, 1953, and during the past year they have contributed to many campus activities. They entered the Homecoming float competition, won the Intramural Debate trophy and placed high in intramural sports. Besides this, the Tau Delts were active in the Student Body Government. Mar- vin Randell, treasurer of the fraternity, is also advertis- ing manager of the Hurricane. The members of the Tau Delta Phi did not ignore their social life. They proudly named their first sweet-. heart at their "Chasez, formal in the spring and have had numerous other parties during the year. Tau Delt boasts of such notables as Senator Hubert Humphrey, Eddie Cantor and Dr. Selma Waksman, dis- coverer of streptomycin. The fraternity was engineered this year by lVlartin Weinberg, presidentg Bernard Schwartz, vice presidentg Robert Kiss, scribeg and Marvin Randall, treasurer. The goal of Tau Delta Phi fraternity is the promotion of fraternalism and democracy. It was founded in 1910 and has 29 chapters. The fraternity colors are blue and white. TAU DELTA FHl': Front Row: David' Krasner, Robert Beclier, Jerome Cohen, Marvin Randielll Leonard' Schwartz, Martin Weinberg, Bob Kiss, Sheldon Davidson, Al Goodman, Henry Dvoor, Sheldon Frome. Second Row: Jordan Cohn, Max Feldman, Samuel Wasserman, Mark Feldman, Edward Printz, Perry Gerber, Alan Patraka, Gerald Mager, Philip Altholz, Jerold Coburn. Third Row: Leslie Greenfield, Martin Michaels, Joseph Seger, Martin Warren, Jack Roemer, Robert Bell, Hal Price, Sandy Williams. KYPX ou r Tau Kappa Epsilon played Santa Claus and Easter Bunny this year. The annual Christmas party for orphan children was given in cooperation with Delta Delta Delta sorority and the Easter party with Delta Gamma sorority. TKEs distributed gifts at Christmas time and sponsored an Easter egg hunt for the latter celebration. Biggest social of the year was the annual Hl7estival of the Red Carnationf' named for the fraternity flower. The fraternity was very active in sports and other campus activities this year. Their efforts were rewarded with the winning of second place in the Intramural De- bate and Prose Reading competition. Brother Ned Johnson was sports editor and managing editor of the Hurricane and president of the Newman Club and Carl Stevenson was chosen sweetheart of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. Gamma Delta chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon was organized on campus in October, 19419, and since that time has taken part in all phases of school life. lt is one of 103 national chapters. George Georgieff wielded the TKE president's gavel for the year. Gus Churchill served as vice president, aided by Francis Nolan, treasurerg Ned Johnson, his- toriang James Kiley, chaplaing Carl Stevenson, sergeant- at-armsg and Pete Weir, pledge master. Q55- ggsfffys 5 at thrift Si f E 5 E N zuz Qzlr - ,.,.,. me A My ... . , 'f 11 N Paar ia I -eve OFFICERS: Gus Churchill, vice president Georgieff. president: Francis Nolan, Ronnie Kane, secretary. TAU' KAPRA EPSIILON: Front Row: James Kiley, Gus Cliurchilll Ned Johnson, Pete Weir. Siecond, Row: David' Williams, Ijomirlie Koo, Carl Swtevertv son, Len Hediger, Robert Musgrove. Third Row: William Fleming, George Tumbas, Ronnie Kane, Kenny Sanders, Steve Mundy. 'ir' Pifw.g3,,ga ,a .usa vzssfae se M em ? -plea, Ste 'tg A ia.-,. if rv ee ' ,rx-' 1 A-HW.. we 5 V' His 5 af ,priate SQ E, . .E 'A as X a K. 9 . fi e , .ti - L.,.,,H H . , A iw Wi ' rr ' ' v H : : George treasurer: .SK V Bmemeiasiivteekzgggs sg' 1 :vnu ., Q ' mama W. QE i GLW 3 1 EW' E7 Q tk ,z i , , .n ' A K., ,J wg, L. ' my 3 wh x i gums' Q J 5 -Q ' L ,' iw x! Y' 1 y l 1 , , Q., , ,. Q u fi' aww 'E gf w wxw' iff I f. ll i - x KSN Q I ? f A V X: VSA, 2 V 'inf ? I ll 1 - H L uf , i r If Q. E 42155 FH 6 I ""'l . . ,Tri I 4 v I4 Q , S QW ii 5' h " .Q is n A, E-. - 'A .. , .ff N Q , we 3 . Q- 'Q ' www Bi! Z Q 1 n--' A ' ug U , 5 W 3 A . . C I 6 , ,f A K A LH I i ,, vi tiff? K f ' ,f. ' AEK l 'f I ,, w 4 K X! : hw E: ' I 4 H W H . A A. Wfif '- vs ' '79, I , 2 Z SQ 572433, ' 4 V E H M? f 1 1 , ,V ' g , 3' , . . ,, , , wif? Erik ll K wwwwmjjgw if vi' ' .4 aim. 'Jgsf 'gwmx ,Q A X R z V -5 , fu- , r"q1-W, , ' T34 r .' W H 'Q x ? ? 155 . sa ' 5.x J www is ' 5? L 1 I Q 3.5, , NJ I mmff 3 1 ' Q -1 Q W M y .5 ., 35, if W 'TE 1 I Aw? M E51 -1 VL W 555 it I 5 i k if x Q 5 vw ,. R. . E 4 A M at mmw,fvkwf H X i1,5:ujfam1f, ff. f -wsaffw - 5' ,..w:f: 'uf' -H S .. 'Q " E mm f .W, Y v x , ff ,ZA-Y., 3, m 1 K K, Q ' 1, Ag -1 . 2 'LES '-Z 5 '- af ,sky z , I Q MM . .. ww T. 'W ' W X 1 K i:..,. 2. " ff, ',..I ..::., ai.--1 .,,.,,v-7-Wi., -wmv we W W W , - N " w' ' 4 ' A 3.7 . 1 - ,I "'R Courtesy of BHUIQIH EAS EUMPANY and E. E. WHEELER BUILDER I. CW THE ANSWERS Y Sunshine Service does so mucl1...costs so little. ltls the Biggest Bargain in the household budget' fl0RlDA PUWER Q LIGHT COMPANY Eg IFLAGLER AT FIRST" Owfffydwfd JMWJKXWZQX y QWWJJJ JZ 'WZl ana! WMM .Www CDRRESPUNDEIIT BANKS TIIRUUGIIOIIT THE UNITED STATES AND THE WORLD SE HABLA ESPANOL MIAMIS OLDEST FLORIDA S LARGEST COMPLETE BANKING 8I TRUST SERVICES yt e ml D post lnsu e REGULAR AND SPECIAL CHECKING ACCOUNTS ' SAVINGS ACCOUNTS SAVINGS CERTIFICATES CHRISTMAS CLUB COMMERCIAL LOANS INSTALLMENT LOANS ' SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TRUST DEPARTMENT FOREIGN DEPARTMENT ' BANK BY MAIL ' UNITED STATES SAVINGS BONDS , , , RENUAR1' has been serving the greater M Commun Miami area continuously, since 1923, with quality building materials, and features many nationally ad- 'T-l vertised products. f Curtis Architectural Woodwork - XX V f Pratt 85 Lambert Paints and Varnishes k Shopsmith Five Power Tool Unit f Formica Plastic Surfacing f Porter-Cable Quality Electric Tools f Coffman Ornamental Iron , , , RENUAR1' cordially invites your inspection, of these and other quality products at its Yards, Hardware and Paint Stores, and of its two large, mod- ern WOOdWOfkl11g Mills at Coral Gables and at Miami Shores. 756 new' WW mcluffdf' - - - mme ezzzz pg:y :g:pgp' p ready than ever fo serve ,he grgwing needs Of SOUTH Flvridv - - - Wifh The Same Old eesssesesss eesss rr e ee es . . . fnendly sp""" Celmi' Koubella Housing snide dub S1-udenzrri ck Tillie llgR?11gZil:lE,dminis1f0'l3: tix.: .iemr:z'Lea 0' 'lu atv-ti Arnold 0 General Contrur-T075 Y! . N tl H I Yi t 0 '51 99 N. E. 7'lS'l' ST., MIAMI, FLA.-2040 NO. ASHLAND AVE., CHICAGO, Ill.. ere's hy the New ubeless IM tone Supreme ure Gwes You Greater Safety and anger zleage BLOWOUT SAFE Firestone Supremes are as blowout proof as a ture can be made But uf a blowout should occur a safety valve closes Instantly retaunmg most of the anr In snde the ture long enough to come to a safe stop rldang on a safety dlaphragm made of 2ply cord '05 XNXNN HE e s X proof SKID SAFE The exclusive Fnrestone Saftu Grnp tread gives you three way protection against sknddlng lt has thou sands of sharp edged angles sure footed Traction Boosters on the center and outer ribs and Skid Reslsters which dag rn like the claws of a cat PROOF LONGER WEARING The extra deep tread IS speclally compounded for extra toughness and greatest resistance to wear The Saftl Lock Gum Dnpped cord body IS so strong so safe that It can be recapped or retreaded again and again, resultang ln amazmgly low cost per mule CDDYIDIPII 1953 THQ YI rellnnr Tir! I Rubblr CQ Amar' 'iw weft ff X --J XL .N "N-. HERE S PROOF PUNCTURE SAFE The extra deep extra tough tread resists punctures But If a naul or other sharp oblect should penetrate the ture an mner Inner of butyl rubber prevents the hole from wndemng and soft sticky gummy ber seals the hole w thout loss of air Enyuy lb: Vain ul Fmmnr fm mdm ar nlmmm fury Monday nrnmg -nn NBC Q . f W- c f f U- - V N , , ,,,. ,. .. . W... .. ..., , ....0,.,.,7 pw K 1 T , it VF, A I T , 'A l 2 1, , fi "KM . A If A tl X ..,. W fr K , 'ir 1' wgiigr T ' , I:::J5Ii13g'g:.::., ,..,. I .Wes-:'..L:i:::g. :-. ,553 ly' 'gy T .. h-,m--g'1,.-- . .,,vw5.5-n..-'Q-fAj'Nwf-rgf. . e 'Q I b ' - as - ' . ......,.,, 11 ' V ""'l'l .,....1-s- AT" MEI.. fQf: 3l"l'f:f3 W I ' ' 3' 1' ' - ef f W""1I:,...2' fr- Y ' , 'T L - ' ' I "M """'2 r f "1 -.-.-. . 5.f.,, ,. . :sz ssl, I 5 , M"-git ,, . ,QstgL::g,:,...,f.Q.,.,-.s,.,,E . - . - . I , ' I I ' I I I - - r u b I . T v ' ' rs - s ,NN :r'.,:.t.. -12, , ' V M f, -1 9 .5 , 'N 2 "sg: , t . ' t,:-g , , W I ' ' f V Q' ' Q as ' : . G Z1 fl 'l 'A 1 1' 1 -. X 'X x y f . Q - f N 1 Q " A, 7 N - gr ' I N .J ' f ' - T YN it . I 4 ,fax T -.--, 1 C , v. , , ' I vC,,,r'Q . I . I lt W INST W,-ff ' 1 ,f"' ' A , rf! .A li I' KX' , L X K A ' ff' T 'rt T gm In If 'M ff' A A . f' L vs - : tt ' W e s1- f f' H-t,.z, Lulu,-r ' ' 1 1 MIAMI, l59 Easr Flagler Sl., Ph. 2-6464 CORAL GABLES, 300 Miracle Mile Plw. 83-6087 ff xo' R B1 mg em the 'VIO1 nlng A FASHION TIP TO THE ALERT YOUNG MAN OF '54 . . . Men who get ahead in today's busy world dress with care. BISHOPS . . . a name synonymous with good appearance and good taste in men's clothing for many years . . . has two stores in Greater Miami to serve the man who cares what he wears. Come in and see us! AT NO EXTRA CHARGE SAME DAY f"f DRY CLEANING Q 1 SERVICE 6 1 rx 5 H 1 H T 5 Bef utifully La Vnde fl WITH DRY CLEANING Limit 3 Witl Each 81.00 Dry Clean' g WITHOUT DRY CLEANING 201: LADIES . TAILORING - GENTS ALL WORK DONE BY EXPERT TAILORS No Job Too Bug or Too Small SUPER SERVICE DRIVE-IN CLEANERS and LAUNDRY 3890 Bird Road CAt Ponce de Leon B1vd.j I We Don't Know What He'lI Grow Up To Be, But as of Now He's 4 W fN G 9 f all Vt The Ideal E'S THE editor ofa Universi- ty of Miami publication. Every Monday morning tif it's the H urriermeib We Hnd the copy in the copy box-triple-spaced, copy- edited, heads attached. In the lower box are 9 photos-all scaled exactly and all cutlines written. Ad copy for the first four pages are in the ad box, with mats and the ad dum- mies attached. Everything checked out. Tuesday morning we checked the box again. Full copy for the second form, all heads attached. Copy triple- spaced, heads all fit. And in another box, photos for the third and four forms g cutlines Written. Ad box contained all the remaining ads for the issue and dummies for the en- tire issue. Ad space totaled exactly 40'k. Re-runs were marked,-and all mats were attached to copy. Mats matched copy in every instance. There were only three corrections on the Hrst nine galleys. The others aver- aged 2 apiece. Engravings Were all in hand when make-up time came. Page paste-up measured out to the line. There was no overset. There were only three corrections in the first four page form-all ours. The other forms were equally clean. Nobody called to make press changes. Nothing kept us from doing a perfect production job. Nobody called and asked us to explain our excessive charges. Nobody even asked us to explain why We reported that We'd Wong when We'd lost. This 17Iylf1iClIf genllenzan l'C'p7'6.l'67Zf5 the Ilurricane. There must be com- panion pieces for the Ibis and Tempo. IVe'1'e still looking for them. ART PRINTING ASSOCIATION 8-34276 CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA SINCE 1923 Cvmplimen M None II-IAN EVEN' PX DANIELS SILIIQIEEU vxfa 'Aw 5 SHRUB CORAL GABLES ,LOWERS EES 1R N5 ZII7 Ponce cle Leon GARDE Phone 48-74 I 6 IIIIIPEX BATTERIES 2125 N.W. 'l7'Ih Ave. specxally loaclices wxrh th . . . mmerasncc c I: o r Mlaml 421 Flondu come Floricla's socll clygfl- HEcToR's cicncics,Now available in . new, free-flowing form ... naw, more t an ever, . . BEST for 6557 MINERAL-RICH PLANT FOOD Baffel-'es FLORIDA! mm? ' Manufactured by HECTOR Supply Co., Miami I FO? Ever Y -'05 solo sv gig-545,35 Youk NEIGHBORHOOD snow sumv DEALER Bunk Hnriznns E sell Textbooks f We Buy and Sell All Year Round 58I5 PONCE DE LEON QSOUTH END OF UNIVERSITY BASEBALL FIELD, PHONE 87-9397 QITGIHGIH 61' You'II never forget your scI1ooI clays, and we Ilope you'II always remember PI1otoRefIex, your Official Photo- grapher. We'II always remember tI1e fun we Lael talzing your pictures... and we I1ope you will not forget us in the years to come wI1en tI1ere are other occasions you'II want to rememlaer HIIIIIR P Eflllmllmrzomr Acumen witI1 fine portraits. Pl10f0R2flQN. . . rr unique meilfzocl of falefng pictures from coast fo coast PHOTOREFLEX STUDIO 4th FLOOR EAST BUILDING facing Burdine-'s Hibiscus Tearoom IN A HURRY! cal' -2523 RADIO i COMPLETE DISPATCHED MOVING FACILITIES -M UNIVERSITY , OCALLY OWNED RENTAL CARS ameras ' Equipment ' Supplies Motion Picture Equipment Student Discount WE ALSO BUY - RENT - TRADE - REPAIR EY'5 -41-ya 2 '? ZN- You taste its quality The Largest, Most Complete Photographic Store EU' in Miami 301 N.W. 29 ST. 1 143 W. FLAGLER ST. PHONE 82-6404 MIAMI' FLA' TELEPHONE 82-6423 " 'm f 1 T I Plan to Attend the Annual "COLLEGE WEEK" During Easter Vacation In Bermuda or San .Iuan Attend Summer School in HAWAII- MEXICO LIMA-EUROPE 4' F or reservations, see your Travel Agent or most sxruusuceo -xx X AIRLINE HI EHEKIUAN WHKID 14157144 15' F, 3' wonuvs l 'Egg 1? 'QSFAQQ7 Phone 64-541 1 - 2 Biscayne Blvd., Miami 1651 Washington Ave., Miami Beach C'ongmtulationA I take this oppor- tunity to thank you for your friendly support and hearty co-operation. May the finish of your college career he only the begin- ning of full enriched lives. Q swarm!! . . , ff! EIZ HJAVIZJ - 7 ' 0 i "5 IICIIRII. Iilll If X 0, UNMASK THE BEAUTY ga' THAT IS YOURS Q 502 BILTMORE WAY Dial 48-4444 SODA FOUNTAIN and COSMETICS, DRUGS AND LU NCHEONETTE TOILET RIES Air-Conditioned for Your Comfort DURN-MARTIN DRUG CU. Rexldl Drugs 5898 Sunset Drive Phone 87-2020 just a Stones Throw from The University Compliments Of gen' Wdadea 7754 SUPEHII111 LINEN EU., INC. Importers - Exporters - Mill Agents Linens 81 Furnishings For Hotels - Hospitals - Institutions 1618 Alton Rd. Miami Beach Phone 5-34109 Wnn't You gmym SHUBTYB 2a25c 2225s HAVE-A-TAMPA 1' RIBS ..... 1.35 Served wzth Slam, Bread and French Fries 'N' CHICKEN .... 1.50 Served with Slaw, Bread and if CQRN-ON-cols . . .20 Big, M eaty Sandwiches 'A' BEEF or PORK . . .50 th French Fries BEER ON TAP For an Enjoyable Smoke fwilh fowl Only? 2 M11 LS SOUTH OI' UNIVERSITY ELI WITT CIGAR CU. CNN' RX., K' XX Xt K. 5 N If iwff' ,S , WC: if K 1. Q I N SJ? .2 -1-2. Ni" 1 Fine yearbooks, produced by the skilled hands of dedicated craftsmen, are a continuing tradition with Foote St Davies. Since 1887, the name, Foote Sc Davies, has symbolized the hallmark of quality in printing. We hope you will en joy, for many years to come, this permanent record of your school days. Q v VjTQ:,: 'Q ' 53" 'Lisa NZJ' gk V' N X all J t 5 V y r s 1 1 o f Q L no ' ji U DH P ww LY X Q' 3 uve, t., Cy.,-fe, -4 wig?-::"'." y, tj cfm.,- gk' il.. - ef Q- -vu.. x ig Nlfii c:1'7"ffEEf- K qv .ff , ff-255' f , E kg? C"-'fx ., xSL.-,Z f f :ya , Xnffffenzfeff JZ, f -fy, Q Je, -f,0J xivefcdhf-1-Z .1 rt I y f w f' , ' ,f 5 1 X so V gbC-f ky , -,-,, N-2-C41 S.f .lf L-,-.- LJ ...f-, ' sf Q-cf .Lxavf Kwik ' 91 ,S-Kdiff f-+x,,2- A Aaron, David ........,......, 205, 27l Abboushi, Awni K. I97, 232, 239, 260, 262 Abel, Robert .,...,,...........,...,..... l56 Abrams, Bertha ......,,........,,....,. 272 Abramson, Herbert 250 298 Adair, Herbert ......,...,.., 205, 27l Adams, Buna ..................., l89 260 Adams, Don ...................... ---v.-.- 3 29 Adams, Eugenia ....,.,.......,,...... 284 Adams, Thurston Dr. 224, 225, 228 237 Adams, Robert ...,......,............. 205 Adams, Tom ..,... .......,,,.,..,...... 2 28 Adams, William ........,.....,....... IB9 Adams, William H. .,..,. 253, 330 Adler, Brenda ...... ,..,..........-,,-, 2 91 Adler, Frank ..,...... ...,..,,.,., 2 05 Adler, Judy , ....,........,,..... ,......,. 2 34 Adler, Roberta ...,..,..,.............. IB9 Aigner, John 172, 235, 237, 242, 251, aoa Akers, Clara ..,...,,..,..- .-A,V 4 --25. l39 Akin, Mariorie ,,.,... .......,A,,,,.... I 56 Albert, Fred .....,,..., ..-..--,VV-- 2 46 Albert, Marlene ........,..........,,, 247 Albert, Ronald ..,........,.... I72, 33B Albor, Chuck ......,..... .,,,,, I 72, 330 Albury, Charles .,,,.....,.,..,....... 243 Albury, Howard , .,.... ,,..,,....., I 56 Alders, Fritz ............,.. . -.---V- 236 Alderson, Madison .,.,.-.,----,YV,-- 300 Aldrich, Nancy ..................,,,.., 25l Alexander, De i .........,., 258, 275 Alexander, Dimitry ...,..,,......., I55 Alfieri, Salvator .... l56, 23I, 330 Allegri, Anthony ..,....... ..2........ 3 2l Allegri, Charles ..,....,.,,..,,, -ss... 3 2l Allen, John ........,.,,... .4.-,--- 2 44 Allen, Lawrence ..,.,.. ......,, 2 62 Allen, Morton . ,.,........ ,.... .......,. I 5 6 Alloway, Clifford ,,.........,..,..... 268 Almen, Charles 172, 229, 238, Almirantes, Gregory .,,.,,,,.... Alpzr, Clifford . ....................... Alper, Ruth ....,...,...... -.,--.--.-,- Altholz, Philip ....-.. Altier, Doris .,,,.....,,,......., Altman, Barbara .,.,.,....., 248, Alsaker, Marsha ............ Alswanger Beth ,,.,... . Alter, Richard ...,,, Altheimer, Herb ............ Alvin, Ellen ...........,,.....,.. -I39. Alvarez, Robert Amari, Ph1I1p ....,,,.,,,,..,. Amerise, Marie 56, 232, Amoon, Henry .... ...,...,.,. . Anderson, Kevin Andrade,, Eduardo Andre, Rlchard ....,. , ..., Andriotis, Constantlne Angeline, Richard Cusano, John . 2115, 205.7- 245 I 56 203 I 89 242 23 I 276 295 287 234 3 I 2 226 I 97 270 292 3 I 7 238 3 I 4 264 IB9 308 Angelow, Anna ,,....... .....,,. 2 48 Antebi, Gloria ,.......... ,....... 2 33 Anthone, Samuel ,......., .....,,. 2 7l Appelbaum, Edith .....,. ,....,.. I 89 Apple, Al ,,................. ........ 3 26 Aquiline, Connie ,,,,, ........ 2 72 Arce, Noemi ....,.., ,,.,.... ....,.,. I 5 6 Archambault, Paul .,..,. .,....,. I 56 Archer, Barbara .,..... ..,.,,., 2 9I Arkin, Stanley ,,,.,..,, ,....,,. I 72 Armes, Jack ......,....,.,, ,,,,.... 3 2l Armstrong, Bernie ...... ..,.,,.. 3 II Armstrong, Donna ....,.. ...,,... 2 03 Armstrong, James ..., ............ 2 7l Arnau, R. R .,........,,......,...,..,,,, .229 Arnold, Constance . ,..... 237, 276 Aronson, Hyman ,.,.. ...Y ......,... l 7 2 Arsenault, Louis .,,,,,, ,.,........ I 56 Artiz, Ernest ..., .. ..,......... ...I72 Asencio, Victor ..,.,. .....,,, I 56, 300 Ash, Zelyn .....,,.,.,,., ,..,.,.. ....,.., . 2 34 Atkinson, Dick .. ..,.,,..,., ,......330 Attridge, Thomas ...,,,.........,.,.. I89 Aubrey, Roger ........,.,.,..........,,. I56 Auer, Georgianne ,.,,.., ,,...,,,., 2 95 Auerbach, Phyllis ...,,.,... l89, 258 Aurer, Joan ,,,,.,. .,.,..,...,,,.....,.... 2 80 Augur, Bob .....,..,.,.....,,,, 227, 3ll August, Muriel .....,...,...,,A,....... 283 Augustine, James ..,...,.,,,.....,.,, 330 Austin, Laurence ..,..., ,,.. 2 05, 27l Avaunt, Mary ,,..., ........... I 89, 258 Avella, Dimas ...... ,... ,......... I 9 7 Avena, Richard ..,., ............ l 72 Averre, Elinor ..,,, ..l56 Avick, Bobbie .. ,,,,,., 283 Avisato, Al .,...., ,.,., .,.,, ,,,.A 2 4 9 Ayarza, Jaime .,., ,,,A., .....l97 Aymonin, Frank ...,.,.., ...I97, 239 B Baba, Sylvia .,..,.. ,.....,. 2 58 Bacas, Solon ........,. ......,. I 72 Bagg, Barbara .,,..,.... ,,.,..,, I 56 Bagwell, Helen ....,.., ........ . ..lB9 Bailey, Charles ......,,,,......... ,.,, 2 43 Baird, Bruce ..,,,,.,.....,............... .325 Baker, Cosette .,., ,..,.,... . 248, 276 Baker, James ., ......., ,,3l7 Baker, John ....... .,... ,,..,,A 2 0 5 Baker, Robert .. ,.... ...27l Bakst, Alvin ,...... .A......,... 3 I2 Baldwin, Larry ...,.. ............,... 2 45 Baltz, George .......,.... ...., I 56, 340 Bandish, Albert .....,................,. l89 Bannen, Barbara ..,, 238, 247, 258 Baranowsky, Herbert . ..A.......... l56 Barett, Robert ,.....,,,,,... ......... 3 05 Barker, Larry ............ ......... 2 36 General Index Barkley, Stanley ..... ........ I72 Barlow, Hilda .,,,,..,. .....l89 Barnard, Anita ..., ,........ 1 89 Barnes, Joan ....... .... ....... 2 8 4 Barnes, Lee ...,,,.., ...... 2 05, 27l Barnes, Shirley ,.,..,.. ....,, . ,,.. 2 88 Barns, Paul ...,..,............. ......, 2 68 Barone, Nathaniel .,.... ,...,.,, 2 05 Barresi Thomas ,....... .. .,,,, 238 Barrette, Paul .,.......... Barrow, Marion ....,... ...244 ........l56 Barry, Thomas, ..... - ,,.... .,... 205 Ba rwick, Howard ......,. .... ...27l Baskin, Eleanor .,.,.,.. . ..,.,.. 283 Bassett, Gloria ,......,,. .,,,.... I 56 Basome, Warren ..,,,. .,... ,,.... I 9 7 Bauer, Hank .,,......,. .,,,........,... 2 98 Baum, Robert ...........,....,.,....... l56 Baumruck, Lynne ..,......... 238, 272 Baun, Nicholas , ,..,.........,. 238 330 Baxas, Sam .,,,,,....,,,...,....,.......... 235 Baxter, Arthur ........ I97, 239, 264 Bayag, Fabe .......................,..,.,, 306 Bayley, William ..,.................... .325 Bazemor, Walter .,... ........ 2 05 Bazilon, Lynne ,.,.,,, ............ 2 9l Beacock, Fred .,,,,,. .,.,,,,.,,.,... 3 40 Bean, Ruth ,,,,..... .....,,...,..,. 2 47, 258 Beard Harold .,,....,.,.........,,,,... I97 Beauchamp, ediih ........,. 240 247 Beauchamp, R. H ...,. ..,.....,,...... 2 7I Beck, Helen ..........,...,..... 247 262 Becker, Joio ....,...,...,.,..,..,, 23l Becker, Matt ............ 227 234 Becker, Otto P ..,....,... IS6 Becker, Robert .,.,,,.,,.,.,. 242 Becker, R. E ...,,,,.... ,,....,.., 2 35 Becker, Warren E ........... 239 Beckman, Pat 7I, 237, 247, Behman, Steve ..,,,,.......... .. Belisario, Helio ...,. .,...... Bell, Edward ,,.,,,..... Bell, Martin E ......,. Bell, Robert ,.......... Bellar, Sally L .,.,. Bellar, J. T.... ..... Bench, Cynthia ,,... Benedum, Fran .... ..., , .,.. . Benefield, Harvey .,,................. Bengis, Layne .,......,.......,....,..,. Beniamin, Robert ...,....,...,,.,,... Bennett, Ellen .,., , .,....,...,.. l89, Bennett, Lawrence O ...,,........ .. Bennett Victor, Dr ...........,.,..... Benstock, Bernice ..,..........,.,,... Bentz, Richard I72, 225, 229, Benzil, Philip S ....,..,...,.,.,,....,... Berenstein, Darlene .,,,.... 237 Berg, David ,,., ,..........,,.......... . . Berger, Ronald .,.............. 242, Berick, Frank .,....,........ ..,......,. . . Berlanti, Fred L ........eee,, .e,. s---.. Berman, Jack ,....,..,,.,...,..,......,.. Berman, Rhoda ..,. ,..,,.., . 237 Bernard, Winitred D ..,,. IB9, Bernardin, George R.. ..,.,,.,,, .. i 276 3 I 2 3 I 4 3 I 8 I 72 242 I 89 305 276 272 306 247 3 I 2 284 I57 258 24 I 325 I 57 275 338 3 I 2 3 I 2 I 97 234 275 247 I72 I97 264 333 275 238 337 Bernardo, Frank J ...... . ....,..., . Bernbaum, Howard M .......,... Bernt, Richard ,..... ...,........, . Bernie, Edith N .,,.. 189, 258, Bernier, Art .,.. ,...,.,,..............,.. . Bernier, Joseph ....,.,,.,.....,. ,...,, Bernstein, Lou ..,.....,,... ,........,., 3 I2 Berry, Anita J ...,... .,,,,..,. I 89, 295 Berry, Robert ..,...... ...,. . .6I, 300 Bertero, Charles . .... .,..,...,,., 2 43 Bertholet, Louis ...,.,.,, .....,.. 2 70 Beslove, Bob ,... ........ . ........ 2 34 Beverly, Alva L .,.,,.,, . ...,,... I72 Beverly, Louise ...,, .. .....,.. 272 Beyer, Robert C ..,. ,,,,,. .262 Beyers, Robert J ....,,,. ....,... 2 3I Bharucka, Barry ...,..,., ,...,, . 2352 Biaggi, Kenneth ...,... .,,.. 3 05 Bianucci, John ....,.. .e,V-V- 3 00 Bicknell, Paul D ..,....... ,,.,.... I 89 Bidwell, Eugene F ,,,.... ........ l 72 Biegger, John ....,...,.... ........ 2 05 Biggs, Robert O .,,,..,. .....,.. 2 53 Bikoft, William .,....,.. ...,.... l 72 Billbrough, S. B ....,. . ,....,..,.,.,.. 306 Bilks, Patrick S ..,,.,,....... ..,e,... . I57 Binder, Burton .-........,.,.,,,.--e---., 3l0 Bingman, Beverly..l97, 234, 276 Binkley, William H ......,......,, .I97 Birch, Ray T .,..............,,,,.......,... I72 Bird, Russell .... .......... .Y..., . 2 76 Birt, Harry W .,.,,...., ,...,.,. I 57 Bishop, Gerald ....... .32l Bisunder, Lynn ....... ..,..,.. 2 83 Bitet, Alice ...,..... ,..2B7 Bitter, Joan ...,......,...,,...- --YY 4 .250 Bitter, John .......,,...,............,.,.... 89 Bixler, Alice J. 56, 63, 233, 265, 272 Black, Charles E .,,, ,,.....,. I 57, 255 Black, Jerry C ................. .....,... I 72 Black, Richard R ....,.. l 72 Blackmore, Harry ,,,..,.. ..,, 306 Blackmore, Tommy .,.,.. ...,.... 3 06 Blanchard, William ....,.,,.,..---, 27l Blake, William ,,...,,,, .. .....,,, zoo Blane, Milton .,... ....,.. ...,.,,.. 3 3 0 Blasberg, Larr ........ .....,,, 2 34 Blasko, Max ..,...,....., ....,.....,. I 72 Blaty, Anthony J ..,.,.,... ,.,,,... . .I73 Blaushild, Jay L ..... I73, 229, 235 Bledsoe, Shir ey. ,.......,,,., .23l 247 Blenke, Anne ,.,..,...-,.. ...,...,,,.,.. 2 39 Bliss, John H ..........,,. ....,...,,,, I 57 Blissett, Ronald ,...... . .....,.. 333 Block, Michael .......,.-. ...-.-.......-- 2 99 Bloom, Frances E. 71., 157, 226, 227, 232, 234, 246, 247, 253, 275 Bloom, Norton 8 ..............,........ I73 Bloomberg, Irma ..,.....,, Block, Michael ,............ Blotcky, J. B ................. Blotner, Lillian A ...,,,,.,,. I57, Blumberg, Abraham J ....... Blumenthal, Donald .,......,,,, Blumenthal, Fred ...,.,......,... 287 ..250 ..24l 244 .,..205 ....33B ....326 Blumenthat, Morris , ,.... ........., 3 38 246 Bluming, Anita .......,...,... Bobal, Andrew ..,..................... 333 Bobnar, Edward ,.,.,.............,... 264 Bockman, Leonard l ..... 230, 254 Bodine, Ronald ................ ........ 3 08 Bogner, Enid ..,..,.,....,. .,,,, . ..244 Bolinger, Bob ..,......,....,........ Bolle, Donald J ....,....,.,,.. 245, Bomhoft, Carole ........,... 249, Bond, Paul ............,.,,...........,, Bonday, Robert ........ .. Bonnett, Billy .,.......,.. Bonura, Frank J ..,,.,.,. Bookman, John ..,..,.,........ .... Booth, sem .1 .,..,.,.,,,,,.... Borell, Thomas ......,......,,. 302, Boren, Edith M .....,...... Borinsky, Arnie .,... .. Borok, Arnold .................. Bosworth, Judith as 227, 237, Bottoer, Walker ..,..,...... Bowen, James O Bowman, Chuck ,..,.., Bowman, John F .,...,.,..,.. Bowsman, M. W ..... ...,.... Boyer, Ralph E .............. Brabham, Lawrence .... Bradbury, Betty F ......... Braddock, Edgar .......... Braddock, Holmes .,,..,.. Bradford, William C. I97, 232, Bradley, Harold G .......,, 25I, Bradley, Phylliss ............ Bradley, Walter Bra dston, Bruce Brady, Don .................... B ....... Brahms, Beverly H .,....... Brammer, Donald D .,...,. Brand, Richard ............,. Brandimore, Stanley A. Brandon, Harold ...,...... Brau, John ,.... ......,.,......... Braun, Florence ......,. ...... Braun, Ralph ..,....,. ,.,... Braunstein, Irwin ...,.. .. Brauston, Bruce B.. ..,.. .. Braverman, Beverly ,..... Braxton, Harold ,,,,,, ......,. Breese, Don ...........,.......... Breitkopf, Phyllis l. 157, 240, Bresler, Stanley ...,.......... Brewer, Leonard J. 243, Brewton, William S ....,.. Brey, John C .....,......,......,.......... Brice, Barbara . ......... ...... Brick, Ann ........................ Bridgetorth, William E. I73, Briggs Mickey ........,... Briggs: Robert O ....,... Brill, Elsie R .,.,................. Brilliant, Meyer M ......... Brockway, Ann ......, ...... Brockway, Phyliss ,,........ Brodsky, Fay .......,.......,.... Brody, Gayle ...,..,..., ..,,.. Broida, Edith E .....,,,,.... Brown, James K ......,...,.,,. I73, Brown, Janet ...,...... ................ Brown, Kenneth O.. ..........,. .. Brown, Marcia ...,,. .. Brown, Shirley A .... William T ....... Brown, Brundage, Frank E ...,.,. Bruner, Doris ...,,,....... Bruno, Nicholas ..,,, . Buccilli, Eugene Buchanan, Fred A .,., ..,... Buck, Richard .,..............,. Buckland, Nan ........,....... Buckley, I. T .......... ...------- Buckley, Peter ..... ,,,,..,, . . Buckley, Robert H. 67, 228, Budell, Margie .............. Budrewig, A. R .....,,. ...., Buettner, Walter B ......, Bull, Nancy C ....... .....-... Bullard, Betty J... Bullard, Vernon E ...... Bullman, Richard D .,..,.. Bullock, Orris R ........ ....... Bunch, Wellington E... Burbank, Janet .,,,. .......... ---s Burack, Morton ,.,.,,....,, Burck, Lee .,..,..........,..... .. Burck, Edmund L ....,.....,. Burck, Lee . ........,,......., ..,.......,. Burckes, Melvin S .,....... Burger, Edward H ...........e---4 Burger, Kathleen M ......,.. l57 Burgess, Warren E ..,...... Burgstiner, Carson . .... . ...329 252 272 330 337 325 I 73 ...3 I 7 265 333 246 29B ...326 280 ...302 ...I73 .308 239 .300 .27l .300 .235 .305 .228 260 255 .247 .255 .23 I .330 .I 57 .253 .3 I I . I 73 .249 ..........340 258 .306 .3 I 8 .I57 .247 .298 .308 247, 258 2-va 306 .I57 . I 90 .248 .275 254 .337 230 . I 57 270 .295 .295 .283 29I .205 253 .241 .I73 .280 .I57 l57 .235 .295 . I 57 .224 .I57 ,302 279 . I 73 242 300 292 308 .l73 280 .I9D .l90 .255 .I73 .205 ...265 268 ...262 258 ...340 ...254 ,..262 232 ..........l57 .......,.229 Burke, F. X ..........,.. .... - --,--- 4 -zsl Burke, Ira ...,.,........ .234 Burkalirt, Jack .259 Burke, Lorette ..,..,..., ..279 Burke, Richard P .....,, ..245 Burkhart, Gerald P ........... ....... 2 53 Burkhart, James F ................... 205 Burns, Mel ..,..................... ........ 2 39 Busby, Carol ....,. .. ......... 24I. 254 Busch, Bob .. ....,. .. .... .306 Bush, William G ..,.....,.....,........ 205 Bushong, Allene -.295 Bussey, Harry ,..,.... ....... ..... . 333 Butler, Barbara . ....................... l57 Butler, William ........................ 308 Butt, Emil O .......,,...,....,. I73, 242 Butterfield, L. E .............. ...,..... 2 6l Byal, Donald ....,....... ,.......... . .325 Bygate, Janet ...... ......... 2 79 Byrd, Peter R ......... ..,,..... I 53 Byrne, John .,.... ......... 3 29 C Cablar, Jack ............,..,............ 306 Cahill, James P.. .,....,..... 205, 27l Callas, Louis J .........,............... 205 Callet, Stanton H ...... .,........... 2 06 Callet, 'Stanton L ..................... 270 Calvo, Marta ....,,,....,,..... 248, 264 Camp, Jack .............................. 329 Camp, John .........,.................... 206 Campbell, Claude K ............... I97 Cambell, Douglas ......,,.......... 330 Campbetl, James W ............... I73 Campbell, Robert J .,..... I90, 24l Campbell, Terence G ........,.. 206 Canning, William L .,... I73, 229 Cantalini, John S ....,........,..,.... I73 Cantisano, John ........,... 236, 3I7 Canyon, Col. Steve .............,.,.. 247 Capel, Charles E ...................., 262 Capley, Gerald W. 206, 225, 27l Capostp, Paul .,.......,........,....... 298 Cardinale, Joe .............., ......... 3 ll Carhart, Alvin .............. ......., 3 33 Carmona, Luis A ......... .....,.. I 97 Carmona, Josephine .. ........ I97 Carrig, Franicis J ......... ......,. I 97 Calpey, Lou ...,...,...................... 32l Caproni, Yvonne .................... 284 Caranasos, Esther A ..... l58, 292 Carano, Dominic ............ I70, 306 Cardillo, Paul .......................... 330 Cardoso, William T ............,.... I74 Caretti, Rayno C ..................... 206 Carey, Barbara ss, 67, 227, zaa Carlon, John T ................. 206, 27l Carper, Betty J ............,........., ..237 Carter, Joseph L ...., , .............. I58 Carter, Patricia A ................... 190 Carpenter, Clarence A ...,..... l58 Carper, Betty J.. ..........,. 249, 292 Carr, Carole A ...............,,,....... 272 Carr, Frank M ......... .............. 2 43 Carr, Jane 56, 232, 247, 248, 265, 276 Carr, Robert ...................,........ 325 Carras, James D ......... ........ ..... I 7 4 Carrier, Leonard ..... ....325 Carrol, Charles ......,,... ........ 3 06 Carroll, John F ......... ....,...... 2 03 Carroll, Laurence E ............... I74 Carter, Pat ,,.. ................,........... 2 72 Carter, Joe ,... ......,........... .... . 259 Casablanca, Wallace S .......,. I97 Casey, Don L ............................. 253 Casey, Nancy J .....................---- l90 Cash, Wesley W. 174, 228, 243, 251, 253, 325 Cassidy, Dick ..,................., .... 3 06 Castillano, Nicholas D ....... l97 Castle, Richard , .......,......,....., 300 Caslleberry, Ken D. I74, 229, 306 Caterino, George H ,.....,..,..... ISB Catz, Helen ,.................. 23I, 247 Caughran, Edward A. 76, 224, 253 Cauthen, Charles R ....,.......... 206 Causey, Deszil .,........ ................ 2 29 Cavanaugh, John E .... .f--....--.f l 74 Cayama, Rafael ............ 260, 264 Ceburre, James .,..... .,,,... ...... 3 I 7 Celian, Jacqueline J ..... I5B, 295 Cerlin, Byson ............................ 298 Cerniglia, William J. ..,....,,.... I5B Ceurvels, Albert R .,,. ....l58, 23l Chaffin, .1. A... ........................ A259 Chaillet, Lucile R ........,.,....,... l5B Chaillet, Robert F... .............. J53 Chait, Jere .................... . ......... 235 Chat, Robt. E.. ...... 230, 235, 254 Chaitman, Kenneth ...... ..,.... I 74 Chamberlain, Philip L. 174, 243, sos Chambers, Emery ..,.. .... . .. ..,, .329 Chambers, Jack A. .... . .,.. I5B Chambers, Robert O ..... H-206 Chansen, Alfred R .......,.., .,... I 74 Chanter, Robert W. .. ...., .206 Chapas, John ,....., ..... . .. ..27l Chapman, Bobby J ..,. I97, 264 Chapman, John Richard... ..l97 Chapas, John ...... .......-.------ A 206 Charlesworth, Barbara 227, 244, 780 Charlesworth, Joan A ..., . ....., 280 Charlton, Wilfred H ..... 24l, 260 Charlton, William.,l74, 254, 329 Chase, Jacque ......,................ .279 Chastain, Dixie H ........,.. ....... 2 72 Check, Kathy J. l90, 238, 264 295 Check, William R .......... .,., A .iss Cherdack, Leonard . ............ .325 Cheshire, Lucy ............ ...eee - 295 chiias, William F ......,............ 229 Chillag, Agnes ..........,..... l90 283 Chinslry, I. D .............-.....--.--------- '74 Choisser, Roger M ................. l5B Christensen, Carla J ..... 245 246 Christensen, Norman .. ........... 256 Chudom, Byron .......,.. ........ 158 Churchill, August C. I74, 252 Ciotto, Albert R, ,,.. l90, 243 Clark, Joseph S ..........,.,....... Clark, Beatrice ..................... Clark, Fred B .............. Clark, Patsy Ann ..... ..-. Clark, Robert .......... Clark, Roger R .,.. .... Clark, William ........ Clarke, Hiram ................,...... Clarke, Robert E .................. Claughton, Lillian S ..... I74, Cleveland, Dick ...,............... Clem, Orlie . ...............- ..------ . Cleveland, William L .....,,. Clitton, Ray W ....... ...... ....... Clippinger, Barbara .........,. Clowe, Charles E .,.. ........ 2 36 Coady, Thomas ,......... ...... .--- Coburn, Jerold .. . ..,....,...... .. Cochrane, George ........,...... Cogen, Anita ...,............ I90. Cogert, Harvey W .,............ Cohen, Claire ....... ....,.... Cohen, Doris A .............. Cohen, Jerome .,,.. .... Cohen, Judy ..... ........ Cohen, Lee .... Cohen, Martin ..... Cohen, Morris ............... Cohen, Norman .. ..... .. Cohen, Stanley .,... Cohn, Jordan .... ......... Coker, Cole, Thomas M ....,..... Thomas B ............ Coleman, Philip L ....,........... Collazo, Aida E ...........--.------ Colley, Gretchen ........,........ 258 Collier, Dawn..227, 25I, . Collins, Roscoe C ..............,,.. Combs, Nancy ....,......... I97, 244 Compton, James ............ . Comstock, Harry H .... ...I74, Conlan, John ....,.,......... ......... Conley, Cliff ........ ..... 4 .....-- - Connell, Jerry ........... . ....-- -V Conner, Joan .,..... ,. ., Conner, Kathleen J ............,.. Connolly, John ,.,. .,.,....... Connor, Charles H... Connor, Jeanne ....., ....... 2 48, Conroy, William H. ,,..... Cook, Herman ........................ Cook, Peter ..........,........ Cooke, Cedric W ........ Cooney, Niles B.. ....... .. Cooter, Beverly A ...... . Cooper, Jerry ........... Cooper, Raymond .. Corless, Ralph .,,,...,,...... Corletta, Nancy A... Cornberg, Joan .. ....... .23l. Cornell, Errol S ...,, .,............, Cornett, Richard F ............... Corr, Davida E ................,..... Cosgrove, William C ........... Costa, Mario H ...... ........ 2 06, Costea, Mary J .............. ......,, Counelis, Charles ......... .... . .. Corrtelis, Louise E .... . I5B, Covalt, David J .........,.. ........ Cox, Marion H.. ...... Cavan, 'Suzanne .. .. ..... Cove, Ruth F ...... . ...,. ...... . Cowart, Ann ..... ,.... ..-..- . - . Craig, Robert E.. ....... . .. .. Craton, Marilyn A .......,.....,. Cramer, J. C ............. ...., ....., Cramer, William ,.... ..... . .. Crawford, Robert W. 76, I75, 224, 225, Crawford, Samuel S... Craytord, James ...........,...... . Creekmore, Mary Alice ...... Cristal, Paul F ....,.. ........ I 75, Crocker, Gerald D... ..,.... Cro'in, Connie .......... .... , .. Crook, William M .... ...242. Croot, Jacquelynn A .... I59, Cross, Bonnie C. 175, 247, 249, Crouqh, Andrew P.. . .... Crowley, Joseph A. . . Crump, Joseph G .,,.. Cubberly. G. W .... Cubeta, Peter ..... Culberg, Karl .. .... .. Culham, Lorna . .... .. Cullianane, John .. .. . Cummings, Bradford Cummings, Joan E .,.. , Cunningham, Jo Ann .... , Curcie, Sanford C... . l59, Curley, Gerald ...... .. . Curry, Edna ..... ,.......l90, Cusumano, Barbara E ....,, Cvpen, Harry L ...,.. Cypress, Eileen D Dadras, Aly S. 19s, 232, 239 Daes, Jose M ...,,. .....,. , . Dahill, Jas. L ..., ....,. I 75, 236 Dahlgard, Thomas . ,... . Daitzo, Howard C... .... .206 Daly, Paul ........ .... -'---' - - -- Dambaugh, Arthur ..., .,,. Dambaugh, Dr. Luella ..... . Dangler, Jerry ...... .. ..... . .. Dansfield, Ray ..... .- - -. - I94 Thurmond Daser S1mon Hager Dasher Dlck Dam1co V1ci'orJ Daruel Wxlham Danufsky LOIS Dapena Carlos H Davnd Carol R Dav1dson Sheldon Bar? Herbert H J1m E Davrs Davns Davas Dav1s Davls Dav1s Ronald E Ronald L Sunn1e Dawson Nancy J Day M1ke Day Paul Day Tommy DeBez Ralph J Debrel Elmer Goldey Gerry Dolly Decker Edward Decker Lynn A DeCoufo Anfho'1y S DeFoor James A Deegan VIFQIDIB Del Franco Georgla Della Lacono Sfa'1Iey De Luna Eugene D Seite EI Demare Painck R Dembrowskn Chesier I90 236 Demos Mlckey Demos Charles Deneen Donald R Dengler Joan Denf Leonard A Denfon Roberf Dep 1n Bull De Oqburn Geo T Denso F Ehzabefh 76 75 Dersf John Desanfolo Anfhony N Descofeaux Teresa E Desser Leonard I De Siefan Edward A De Siefano JoHn DeTardo Nlcholas J Deutsch Howard Dever Ne1I G DEVIH' John N 98 Devlefoglou N1r:holas l98 232 DeWeesz D1ana D1amond Jack D1az Senen G D1Bernardo Carl DICREDS Claude W Dlckhaus Ann Dickson Tom Duckson W1lI1am M Dxllman Ruchard D D1smukes W P Dobblns John Dodge Roberi Doffermyre Margaref Dohn Sue Dean Harry S Dolle Ronald Donahue Ed Don LOUIE Carol Doreson Sfephen Dorner T1lI1e Dorsey Claude Dcfferer Beverly S Dowda John Dowlung Ruchard O Downey Jean Downes Robert Doyle Frank J Dcvle R1chard B Dozzle Paffe Drake Dorofhy A Draper Raloh M Dreublaff Elanne Drennan Chns Drescher Ned Dressler Claure S Drew Jean Drxscoll John T Dub1ck Sandra Dubo1s Roberi L Duboxs Suzanne L Duey Charles J Duff Maman Duffy Blanche Duffv HenryA Dunham Bryce Dunn Pafrucua bl 227 Dunsmore Arch Duran? Donna L Durkee Rodney Dufell John Dvoor Henry Dwyer Gerald M 203 Dwyer Nancy Dyer Roberi A IS9 Easfhope Mary Ann Eafon Bob Eafon Myles Ebba Edward F Edelsiem Aaron Ebsary Roberf B Eckblom Frank R Edelen Charles Edelman G1Iber1' Edelsiem Bernard Fdelsfzln DIBHC Edwards Charlsue AI 248 7 77 5 Edwards Nancy Edwm Reynolds Efseroff Jack T Egan Nancy A 248 264 Egan Raymond A Elsele Frank L Essen Roberi Jay Ellmdn Eleanor Elnas Renee Elder Mnchael Elklns Barbara J Elllof Bob Ellloff Margaref Eillof F Siewari Ellls Arfhur C Elmer B1Il Elmore Howard J Elmer Joseph W Elsholfz Georqua Emanuel Dav1d Emerlck Carl Emmeff Dewey L Engel Tal1la V Enq1Ilard Efhe! England Duck Eng and J R Enms Dolores A 47 Enrlone DICk Enhn Larry Eppy Bob Elvln B Evelyn B Hyman rhn Mum: Roberfa Epsfeln Epsfem Epsieln EDsYe1n Epsfem Epsfem Erlchsen en Charles Gordon Laverne Erlckson Enckson Erlckson Erkel John F Erkenbrack Lyle Erschen August Ersoff Samuel Ervm Berhs Esper George Ess1ck Joseph Esiaver J1m Esqu1ve Aniomo Efhe MHFIOH Evans Audrey Evans Charles Evereff John A Eward Kennefh N Ewlng W1II1am V Eyre Charles F Fabxen Kafhleen Faber Joseph P Faber Shella Fa1r Alfred P FBIFSEFVIS Donald 57 242 Fa1rwea'rher Press Falcone Anthony Fahk Sonya D Fahloms Paul Falk Barbara Falls Roberf H Farber Burien Farber Donald Farbman Harry J Fardxg Glen E Farkas Norma FBSIQ June Fausf Dorofhy Faust John Fay Jack Feafherman Dan1eI J Fegers Remhold J Fe1ck Charles FGIQES Sandy Feldman Davld Felman Leonard Feldman Max Feldman Mark Feldman Ro ald S Feldman Sefh Fendelman Norly Ferd1e Alnslee R 207 Ferd1e Ronald Ferllfa Conrad Fernandez D1ane Fernandez Joseph Ferrara Joseph A Ferre MBUTICS A Fuckle Bradley 7 6 F1deI Dale Flne Ronald L 65 76 Fmgerhuf Sfanley Flnk Gerald E I98 232 239 Flnk Mary E Funkelsfeln Arfhur Fmn Melvm F1res'l'one Harvey Fxscher Adam W Fuscher Don Flscher Joan M F1sher James Fusher Joe F1sher Sieve Fdzgerald John Fufzgerald Robert F1f2s1mmons John Flack T1mofhy C Flake Bobbe Flanders Ernesf Flaxer Dave Fle1sher Arfhur 7 0 I6D 237 3 7 1 I 7 C! Flelsher Richard Flemrng W1lI1am A 25I Flmf Elalne Flood Edward C Florman Marvln S Flynn Flynn Flynn Folsy Forns Margaret Ruchard Sieve Pau A Tonefke Forman Barry Fornero Leo Forsfof BI! Forhn Jose Forfney Theodore S Foriunoff Rhoda Foss er D Earl Fossum Pat Fosf Kennefh Fosfer Norma Fouse Douglas K IVE Fox Arnold Frankel Jason Frankel Marvm Franklln Jack Franklm June Franza ArfhurJ 207 Fraunfelder Sarah E Frazer J1m Freehhnq Leonore W Davzd W Ernesf R 232 234 R1chard Freeman Freeman Freeman Frendberg oe Frledman A Frexdman French Norman Fresh Jean Fnedland Fr1edman Fr1edman Frledman Frnedman Frlel Jack Fr1edly Dr Berfhold Barr Fred Albert S Honey Larry Malcom Sandy Moms R Jnmmy Fred Gary Leon M ay Roberf L Frledland Frledland Frledman Frledman Frzedman Fnedman Fnedman Fruedman Fnschman Jay Frome Sheldon Frow R1chard G Fulcher Elmer C Fulgaro Louns M Fullen Ruchard S Fuller Rlchard S Fuscheih Vlncefxf J Gaber M1ke Gangel Sydney Gabrnel Sam G5gICh EI Games Helene Games L1II1an Galanfe Lou1s Gale Ruchard Gallo AI Gallo Jerry Gamber B Gandall Jeanme Garger Barry 203 Garcaa Aldo Garma Mercedes GBFCIG Vega Jose Gardmer Irvsng Gardner Donna Garnet? Deane Garneff Edward Garnck Wallace GGFFISOH BeHy Garslan Roberl Gass Alberf Gaston Glorna Gaunff Henry Gauher PhyII1s Gavrnla o Gaylor W1Il1am Gdula Robert Gebharf Robert 76 Ge1ger Harland Gelbard PhylI1s Geller Nancy Gemma Joseph Genovese Alberfa Gent Roberfa George Charles K George Genevleve George Sue Georgeson Gael Georgreff George Gerber Marv Gerber Perr Gersh Myron Gersfen Gerson Gefzler Gefzoff G1Iber+ Galleffe G1Ilman 6-llloffe Gulman Gmes R Harold R1char Joseph Barbara Marshall ou R1chard Thomas L1II1an adme 67 Gunn Eulalze Gmsberg Davud o 6 5 5 Glnsberg Eddy Glnsberg Burion C-31ordano Paul Glovme BIII Gzrard Murray Glace Jess1ca K Glanh Arnold Glaser Leonard L Glassford BII Glassner Jordan Gluck Jackve Gluck Lawrence Gloeckner Ernest Glofelty Frank Glovme W1II11m D Gm11'rer Fran IS T Godley Slade Goncz Rlchard Gonfz Joseph Gold Barbara Gold Harvey Gold R1ck1 Goldberg E L Goldberg Jules Goldberg Paula Golden Jacqueline Goldfarb Yvette Gcldhcff lrwun Lea Rhoda Elalne Herman Irwln Marfln Norman Stanley Theodore Goldman Goldman Goldsmlfh Goldsiem Goldsiem Goldsfeln Goldsfexn Goldsfem Goldsfem Gomez Isabel I6I Mark 229 239 Alvnn Barbara Goodkmd Goodman Goodman Glorla Ibl Jack Jeanette Lawrence R1chard Goodman Goodman C' oodman Goodman Goodman Gopman Herbert Gordon Danny Gordon lee -loffheb Paul Souduss Morton Grabenhofer A P Grace Lark Grady Mary Lau Craham George Graves Helen Grav Charles Gray Robert Green Carolyn Green James W Green Louas Greenberg Greenberg Greenberg Greenberg Greenberg Greenberq Greenheld Greenheld Alan Jerry Maynard Robert Sevmnur e u Barbara Burfon IQSIIE Joseph Greenspan 1 Alan Allen Freenwasser Raloh Greenwood lvd1a Greeg Gretchen Gregory Jack Grevlor Arnold Grey Dexter CTIBI' Barnard Grn-r ohn Gflfflfhi AI Grxqsby Fr d Grmmm Gaul Grlfz Marhn Gnfzbaugh Georqm Grod Joseoh Greene MBFIIYW Groqan Pafr1c1a Gross Allen Goss B G Gross Marc1a Gross Susan Grossman Bvrf Grover Nancf Grundwerg Moses Grundwerq Saul Grunewald John G1-yznch Joseph vuadagno Jawef Guarlsco Peter Guerrero Guullermo Gumn Jerrv Gundersdcrf Hal GuH'1r1e Dav1d Gufhrne W1ll1am Greenfield Greenhursf Greenwald Greenwald Haag R1chard C Haas Claxre Haber Morton Hackney Clyde V Haddad Gil Hader Beverly 4 .D 17 I77 Haerfllnq Iamber L 7 Hagen Jeffery M 7 7 1 7 71 7 27 74 9 7 9 77 'VI I 9 777 7r 7 779 'IQ 'MW 7 7 U 'I 77 1 71 I1 Hager Hahn Ha1m Hakes Hale Tracey Pafrncla R W1Il1am O Clyde Hale Fraser Hall Alfred Hall Don Hall Pafr1c1a M Hallas Cathy Hallman James I Halpern Steve Halphyn Sandy Halsema Donald F Hamllion M1chael H Hammerman Paullne Hamner Harry C Hands Alberfo Hands Federuco Hankms Hansen Harbolf Hargeff Harmon Hams Harrus Harrus Vernon V Constance L Charles Anne Pa+t1 Charles D Mace A Steve Wanda Harbrook John Hams Julie Hams Wanda Harrod Connell Harshman Edw1 Hari' Maxme Har? 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I .I . 1913 I I . ..... ...... . .I252 ' I L ...... .. ,...II ....... . 308 I - II I 14,1 - . 1- fs? 1 - . .. .. IBO I I A ..... ,..... 7 07 ' I ' I I IIII l77I 234 I IIIIII II 'H 1 - - .336 . I - -- -2-2 2--A 325 . . .304 I . I .,.. .2oa, 271 I ...II177 ' " I. S . .... ff ..--.2 I , I' .IIII..IIII. I ' .. I. .. 392 '. ' M 127 . .... .. ... 2.292 ' .' - .Ii ........ i.25l 1 I 21-HVII7 QQ In d x .. .A-H . ' V- .234 ' . .. .. 6, 16. 227 ' I ' I . I. ..I. 251 I " II I',151 l'l-M.. .index 247 I63 Hoffmeyer, Barbara M ........, I92 Hofstetter, Ron ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,., ...306 Hogan, Jack .....,.,..,,......,........... 330 Hogsbro, Richard R ,,,,A,,,,,,,,,, 24l Holbrook, Eugene E ......,,...,... l62 Holecnk, Norma ,....,.,... ,.....,. 2 92 Holland, Inez ,,,,........, ,.,,,,.,,.,, 3 2l Holland, Lola E ....,.....,,,.........,, I92 Hollander, Carole .A......,,,...,.., 275 Hollander, Lawrence I. 208, 270 Holm, Brad ,..,.......,........,.,.,,.... 330 Holmes, Henry P... ,,.. .. .I78 Holmes, Robert N... .l78, 330 Holsaple, Bob .......................... 3lI Holtzman, Paul .,,.... ......,.. . 229 Homes, Henry P ..,.,.........,,,.... 253 Honig, Seymour L. 242, 262, 266, 270 Hoon, Bruce ,,...,,....,.,...,,..,..,..... 32l Hooper, libby ,,A.,........, .,..,.., . 208 Hooper. Carita ,.,.,,,,.,.....,..,,,.,, 279 Hcranotf, Eugene V ...,. I99, 264 I-lcrken, William H... ....,...., .208 Horowilz, Bennie ..,..A.,....,,.,,,,, I78 Horlon, Olive ..,. ..Y... ..,,....... . 2 48 Horwich, Richard J. ...209, 224 Hosemann, Anthony J..209, 27l Hosteller, Nancy ........,,., 25I, 279 Housell, Douglas ......,,.,......,.,. 3l7 Howard, Geraldine ..... ,,........ 2 38 Hubbard, William ....,.,.,,,, ...,, 2 Z9 Huber, Edward L .......,,.. I99, 260 Hudec, Maiel L .,.., l62, 232, 246 Hudson, Roger ,,,,.,..,,,.,, .,,, ,,,. 3 0 3 Hughes, Barbara ......,.,........... 265 Hughes, Douglas ,,,,..,.. ..-330 Hummel, Les ......., ,.,.... 2 45, 325 Humphrey, Dovce L. ...l7B, 253 Hunt, Purton P... .. .. . ...23l Hunt, Shane J. l62, 229, 240, 379 Hunter, Burt ......... ,.,........,....... 2 68 Hu'-ter, Mardella R .,,,, .... ..,., I 6 2 Hunter, Sam .,......,, ,...,,.,. ,,,,.... 3 2 I Hunting. James F. ,.,. ..I78, 253 Hurst, Phillin ,..,,. .. .. l92 Hyde, Caroline M... ......, ......l78 Hyman, Bill ,,,,,, .,.. ...330 Hyman, Paul A. .J70 I Ingalls, James ....,. ...,..., . 249 Iglesias, Horacio ............l99 lmbrogna, James .......,.,,.....,... 308 l:.galls, .James L. I99, 232, 239, 767 lrgraham, William A...209, 266 Ingram, William S ..Y..,,,.,,,,., ...245 lnson, Sandra ...............,.........,.. 237 Ireland, Albert J .,,., .. ,.,,.,,,, I78 Irwin, William T .,,,,,,.,.,....., ...l70 lsaacrnan. Melvin K. l7fl Iselin, Dave .,,,...... ..... ..... . . .330 Israel, 'Seymour . .. 3l0 J Jabara, Lloyd VV..- ........,.., ...209 Jackson, Janet .. ......215 Jackson, Jean .............. ..,.....,.. 2 79 Jackson, Joseph C... ..,.....,,,.. .I78 Jackson, Martha S ..,.. .,........,, 2 72 Jacobs, Dick .............,....,,..,,., .3l2 Jacobs, Merle J.. ...... 212, 283 Jacobs, Phil .............. ,.... .......s, 3 3 'l Jacobson, Walter S .....,......... l62 .'ackson, James A .,..,........,.,,. .207 Jacques, JoAnne S .......,, 24l, 272 Jagust, Abby .. ...,..,,.,.. 242, 287 James, Carol H .,..,. . ..........,.,.. I6Z James, Donald E. ...76, I92, 224 James, George ........................ 325 James, John W ....... ..........,... I 92 Jamison, Adeane N.. ......... ...I62 Janeczek, Frank ....., . ............. .I78 Janes, William B ...,....... 238, 300 Jansen, Margaret M ..,,. I92, 279 Jaquith, George H ...,............. l78 Jeka, Don ,,,,.......,.,..., 56, l62, 256 Jelinek, Betty A .Y.Y. . ...wrvr .J62 Jenard, Margaret ...........,. .280 Jenkins, Jack ..... ....,.. ....,,.... . . .32l Jennings, Tipton D. 66, 67, I99, 225, 227, 232, -325 Jensen, Jay W .,....,...,........ ...... I 92 Jepeway, Sonya .....,.,, .,.......... 2 48 Jesmer, Esther M... ..., . ..,... ..l62 Jeter, William B.. ..... ...... ..., 2 5 3 Jewell, Joan .... ..... .... . 272 Jogren, William S ........ .,.. 2 39 Johnson, Beverly M ..............,., 25B Johnson, Tommie L ..,.,...., .,,,., 2 72 Johnston, Rhona ..... ,....... .... 2 8 3 Johnson, Arnold R ......... I78, 253 Jchsson, Arthur E .,.,................. l78 Johnson, Bill ....... ..... .....VVJ. 2 7 I Johnson, Carl ......, .,.........,. . 330 Johnson, Don ..,.... ...,.. .....,. . 306 Johnson, Edwin Nod 56, l62, 232, 25l, 343 Johnson, Harry D ........J-- . Y...-.-- l78 Johnson, James .,,............,......,. 305 Johnson, Justin H.. ......., 209, 229 Johnson, Kenneth G. ...... ..,,, I 78 Johnson, Martha L. ........,..,.,... l62 Johnson, Robert R. ,... .......,. Z 09 Johnson, Tommie .,........ . ,.... 249 Jones, Frederick .,......,... I79, 253 Jones, Martha .............,,. 240, 292 Jones, Pizzy .....,....... ......... ..,,. . . .238 Jones, Richard T ..--. I79, 242 253 Judson, William ..,....,...,......,... 308 Junk, Paul ............,,,,.,,,,,,........... 333 Jurgensen, Jack .... . ..,...... 236 Jurgensen, John .,,,., ,,.,,,,, 3 25 Juzek, Charles ...,.. ,....... I 62 K Kachiotf, Avinoam A ..,.. 239, 260 Kahn, Daniel L .,..... ........,....... I 62 Kahn, Lenita .,,.........,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, 275 Kameron, Mitchell .... . ........ 3l8 Kandell, Howard 292 Kane, Joyce ......l92, Kane, Ronnie ..,..... . . ,... ...343 Kane, Vincent ............. . ........... 325 Kanter, Joe ..,... ..... . ..... ........ 2 3 4 Kapchan, Dr. Jack.. ...,, .....,.. 2 34 Kaplan, Allan ,............ .. ..... I62 Kaplan, Ann . ,....... .... ,,,, ,,,,,,,, 2 7 5 Kaplan, Jose h H. .... ..... . .208 Kaplan, Mark: ,.,,,,..,,,, , ,,,,,,, 234 Kaplan, Robert O .,,..,,,,, ,,,, , ,209 Kapushy, Edward J ....... ......... I 92 Kasen, Martin ,..,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 I2 Kasper, Janice ......,...,...,. 258, 283 Kassotf, Norman C ........,..... ...l62 Katz, Alan R ..,,.,...........,............. l78 Katz, Marcia .........,.......... 246, 275 Katzin, David .........,................., 242 Kal-Ifman, Harvey ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 34 Kaufman, Hugh .......,. ,... ,.,, . 300 Kay, Barbara..I62, 226, 227, 283 Kearns, Maggie ,.,.,, .............,..,, 9 4 Keator, Betty .... .,.. . . ...... ,..,... 2 65 Keck, Wayne ...... ..... I 79, 242, 252 Kaplan, Martin ...,......... ...I79 Kebsch, Charles ,... , .,,.. ,,....., 3 30 Keena, Barbara A. .. ..... ,.I92 Keene, Howard ...,...., .. I79 Kees, Richard ..,... ,..... . 325 Keil, Franklin ......... . ........ ..239 Kellen, Thomas ...... ..... ......... 3 0 2 Kellett, Thomas W. .,.. ....,. .l62 Kelley, Robert P ......,,.. .209, 268 Kelly, William C ............. I79, 32l Keiser, Joe ................,.,.....,....... 3l7 Keith. Kelvin H.. .,.,..,.....,....... 209 Kellett, Thomas W.. ...,., 23I, 243 Kelly, Gerald ......... ........ ...... 3 0 5 Kender, William J ...,.. .... ....... 2 5 3 Kenin. Dave .........,......... ......, 3 38 Kendall, Barbara . ....... ........... 2 80 Kendall, Jacqueline J.. . ...,. I92 Kennedy, Effie E ...........,,. l92, 258 Kennedy, Sam G ...,. .... .....,. 2 3 6 Kennedy, Thomas J. l62, 243, 330 Kerness, Duke ,,........ ,............ . .. 326 Keppler, Kathy ..,..,..,,,,..,..,.,,... 279 Keys, Mary ............,,................ .295 Kiby, James ,.,,,.....,.......... ......... 2 5I Kiel, Franklin D ..... I99, 260, 261 Kilborn, John ........,. ,....... ........, 3 I I Kilbride, James M... ...,... .... . l92 Kilbride, Lawrence F ..,,. I79, 253 Kiley. James . ,,............,. 242, 343 Kilovyne, Paul .........,..... . .......... 32l Kimball, Jim ,,..,.,,.,.,,,.............. 330 Kimbrough, Elaine ........ I62, 292 Kime, Janet A ........,,,,...... ....... 2 03 Kimmel. Arthur S ...............,... 744 Kimmell, John ........... ..... . ,,,.,.. 3 08 King, Constance J ....... . ...... I62 King, Don J. ...,....... I794 252, 334 King, Harold ............................ 262 King, Theodore A ....... ..... .... 2 0 9 Kind. William 'S ............... I79, 330 Kinney, Nanne ...... . .... . ,..,.... ..... 2 8B Kirchenheiter, Don . ..I79, 32l Kirchner, Charles W ............. I99 Kirsch, Janet .......,.,..,............... 29l Kirsner, Pauline H ...,..... ..,. .... I 6 3 Kiser, Marilyn J. I63, 232, 240, 249, 750 Kiser, Val ......................,.....,,,..... 276 Kissell, Mary C ......,...,..........,,.. I63 Kitt, John .....,......... ...I63 Kleber, Gloria ..,.,..,...,,. .. ........ 292 Klein, Herbert M ...,..............,.. 209 Klein, Leslie . ,....... ..,.,,.... 2 34, 246 Kleinman, Donald .....,..,.,.,.,... I79 Klingler, John ........ . .. .... .330 Klonaris, Tony ............,. ........ 3 ll Klubeck. Howard ...... .. ...,.. .I79 Knape, Mary E ..,............. .. ..,.. 272 Knapp, Charles R ...,.... ...... . 209 Knee. Jerrold ...,....... .. .209 Knittle, David ...,. ......, . .. 306 Knowlson. Walter .... . 762 Kobrin, Joan M..I92, 253, 783 Kobzina, Roger R ...,... ........, . .I63 Koch, Barre ,,,,.....,., ......., ,,,...... . 3 30 Koch, Edward ...... ...,,....... . .. .305 Kochovos, Spiro J ........, I63, 27l Koenig, Marvin M ......... I79. 3l0 Koepke, Carol ...... ....,. . .239, 247 Koqan, Jerry ....,...,,., 76, 724 225 Kohner, Don ........ .,,.,... . 734. 7'l6 Kokencle, Thomas .... .. 230 751 Kolb, Bruce ...,...,....... .. 264 3Il Kolb, Edward .. ..,....,.. .... . ..32l Kolias, George C... .. . .. .......I'-3 Koller, Sandra ..................,..... 29I Kolodny, Stanlev ., ........ ..... 2 98 Kornisarow. Jack...236, 242 3l2 Konio, Violet ,............ ..... . H2707 Koo Dominic .,..... Korahais, Louis A ...,.. .. Kornblum, Allen ...... Kopland, Avron S ..... .. . .. . ....343 , H754 ..,. 209 ....I79 Kopenhaver, David ............,, .308 Koster, Harvey B ....................... I99 Kotlik, Patricia A ..............,.,.. 280 Kough, Donald ....... ,... .,,.......... 3 4 0 Kowalchuk, Anatole B. .....,,,, l92 Kotler, Bobbe .......................... 29l Kraft, Natalie P .......... ..., I 92 Kramer, Ronnie ........... .... 2 34 Kramer, Charles A .,...,. 298 Kramer, Michael H .... .266 Krasner, David ........................ 242 Krasnott, Jacqueline ,.......,..... 292 Kraus, Joan .... ................. 2 72 Kravis, Stuart J ............,............ I63 Kreidler, Edna W ..................... I53 Krellenstein, Chester ..298 Krellenstein, Fredric T.. 255 Krensky, Judy ..... Kreske, R. D. ................,..... .... . 259 Krieger, Hugh .,.,., ,,.. . .. .306 Krinpahne, George.. . 32l Kroll, Arlene. ,........ 238, 292 Kroll, Evelyn ...,,.. .... . ...264 Kroll, Irene ............. 2283 Krusen, Norman 305 Kuett, Gilbert A ....... .. ..I63 Kuhn, Noreen N... .... .... . ..I63 Kuhn. Richard . .... ...,..,.. . .23I Kulchin, Bernard A ..... ...I63 Kulka. John R ...... ...... . . 743 Kumble, Richard .,,.. ...3l2 Kunferbero, Harvey .... ...3l2 Kurinsry, Herbert . ......... ...I79 Kuscher, Selira ........ . ...I92 Kuzma, Paul A ...,.. . I77 337 Kwitney, Paul .....,, ..2"ll Kyne, James .... .. H305 L Labertew, Joan C...I63, 232 Lacomba, Rafael R... ...I63 Ladd, Charles .,,, ........ . .I99 Lafterty, Larry .......,.,..............., 240 Latferty, Wm. L.. ....... ...I63, 229 LaFontisse, Lou 32l Laing, William D ...... .. 259 Lamb, Thomas .........,...... 242 Landau, Barbara .. ...23l Landy, Lawrence D.. ........ ..... I 79 Lane, Erwin .................... 209 Lane. George E .,,.,..... . 209 Lanktord, Ben R ....... .. ...227 Langer, John S ........,.. . I63 Lantz, Constantine P... 254 Lapin, Larry .,.,.............. 290 Larison, Jack ........... ..... 3 2l Lark, Grace ................ . 265 Larkin, Adrian C ...,,.. .,,..,,.,..,. I 63 Larsen, Fred ........... ......... 3 02 Larson, AI ............... .... 3 06 LaRussa, James ........ I79, Ia'SaIle, Clark ..... ......... LaSalvia, Mary L ...... ..... I 92, Last, Morton. ........... 234, Lastotka, Robert ......... Lathourakis, Gus ......,.. Lauretz, Seymour . Lavie, Juan ......... .... Lavin, Robert .. . Law, Don .... ...,....,. Lawrence, John ., Lawrence, Susan ...,. Lazaran, Arlene ...., Leach, Joseph ......... Lebowitz, Walter .... . Lee, Joel N ........ ..... . Lee, Marguerite .... ,,.. Letevre, Daniel .. ..I99, Letkowitz, Howard I99, 225, 232 Letkowitz, Stanley Leggett, James ..... ...,.. Lehmann, Arthur ..,... Lehmann, Walter ....., Lehner, Kent ..,.. ........ . .. Leib, Karl, Jr ..,,.., .. .. Leider, Nicki ..... . . Leighty, William Leisen, Mary ............-.--. Lemmon, Lillian Lennox, Ken .....,............, Lento, Frank .. Lentz, George .. Leon, Arlene .,,.. Leonard, William Leonardo, Roberta Leone, Peter .. .....,. .....,. . . Leppert, Jack . ........ ...- V Lerer, Harvey ....... Lesperance, Dr. Jean 224, Lesster, William C.. .. Leverenz, Edward . Leverenz, Richard ' Levey, Burt .,,... 223, Levin, D-on ..... .. ....,,.. .. Levin, Lawrence .,.... .. Levin, Neil R... Levin, Robert ........... Levin, Seymour ........... Levines, I. Stanley.. Levine, Ralph L... Levitt, Robert A.. . Leventhal, Charles P. Leveranz, Edward .... Levin, Martha .. ,....... .. Levine, Edna Levine, I. S ...... .. Levine, 'Sandra Levine, Sydney ..,... Levitan, Martin . Levy, Barbara.... . .. Levy, Leroy Levy, Norman . .... . 3I I 325 283 242 I79 I92 231 3l4 I99 3l I I99 280 I63 3lI 209 20? ...I63 26-'I 260 23 I ...337 ...3I I ...32l 305 225 ...275 I 79 25? 2.280 234 ...3'l0 ...333 251 305 'ffzaa ..........207 .....3lI ...3l2 2 I2 I79 375 325 746 231 290 ..I63 773 3l"l 773 .I79 238 207 .235 .29I .283 209 .246 283 209 ....3I2 Lewis, Deardortt ., ...,.,..,.,,.,.... 32l Lewis, George ........................ .338 Lewis, Joeline W...l63, 240 288 Lewis, Patricia .......... ............. . ..248 Lewis, Richard ........................ 303 Lieberman, Larry ..,,,,,... ......... 2 98 Libro, Anne M ...............,. l92, 292 Lichtenberg, Warren .... ........ 2 34 Lichtenstein, Don , ,,,...,..,,.,,,,... 298 Lichtenstein, Joy ..................,.,, 283 Lieberwitz, Harmon E. I80, 242, 245 Litfman, Berna ........................ I92 Lilotte, Philip ........,......... ...... 3 05 Lindsay, Charles .. ........ 209, 270 Linn, Gail .,,,.............................. 291 linus. James ...... .,.......... .I80 Litchtield, John ....... .......... . I80 littla, Guy ............................. 300 littleiohn, Liska ...247, 279 Livingston, Lee 264, 329 Lloyd, Edward R., I99, 232, 239 Lloyd, John S. .... .,... 209, 268 Lochner, James .,.... ...... 2 47, 308 Lockshin, Allen . ........l80 LoCoco, Joseoh. ...237, 242, 37l Lopinto, Mimi ,........... ....-........ 2 40 Ioointo, John ..... . .... .,.. . .. 330 Lorber, Alan . ...... .... ,,...... 2 0 9 Lopate, Joel ,.,, ,,,... .. 2298 lopez, Bernardo .............. I63, 264 lonez. Guido . ....... ......., 2 42, 264 loPinto. Miriam ...................,.. I63 losch, Jack ...... ..... ................. 2 2 B I.osso, Ernest .... ..... . .. ..,. 330 Loughlin, Elizabeth I64, 234, 25I Louie, Carol Don. ,..,.,.. ........ 2 40 l.oupus. Stanley ....... . ....,, I64 Love, Eugenie .... . ..... .292 Love, Mary S... .. .. ..l92 lowe, Ann ..,,. ,,,,. ..... ..,., , . . 249 lowe, James ..... .... . 337 Lowenstein, Earl M. I80, 235, 24l, 242 Lubas, Theodore 77, I80, 224, 228, 3ll Lubow, Stephen .... .. .....234 Lucas, Frank .. .,........... .....,,... 2 25 Lucas, Harold .,,,.,,,,.,,... .,,.. I 80 Lucia, Janet ..., ,..... ....... . I 64, 238 Ludwig, Bernard ....... .. 3l2 Lunsford, Wilbur D ...........,, 209 Luna, Bea .,,,...,............... ..l64, 284 Lunaas, Ingrid ........................ .783 Luoka. AI .. ........ ....... .......... 2 7 I Lupoff, Richard .... ....... . 326 Lyddane. Ellen ..... . .... .I64 Lumby, Luke ...... .. . .325 Lundsten, Richard ...... .... . .I64 Lynch, Charles G... ..... ...... . I80 Lyon, Earle .... ......... . ..... . 329 M Macario, Tomas ..... ..... ...303 MacDonald, Frank ...... . ..... 228 MacGovern, Terry . .... ...333 Mack, Joan C ....... .... . .l92 Mack, Stephanie .... .. .230 Mager, Gerald ....... ..242 Magnus, Ralph S.. .. I93 Maguire, Jeanne K. I64, 249, 284 Mahaftey, Willard .. .... .. ....... 306 Mahakian, Leon D. ...... ......... I 93 Maheras, Katherine ................ 258 Mahoney, Gayle ......... .... ..... 3 2 5 Maieski, Julius M.. ......... ...... I 64 Maiewski, Alfred W ....... I93, 302 Malcomb, Patricia M ....... ..... 2 80 Maley, Marie ........ ......... ......... 2 3 II Malgrat, James D ..... ...... ....... I 6 4 Malcne, Dave .............. ......... 2 33 Mallby, Alice ............. ....... .... 2 4 9 Matby, Leslie A ....................... IBU Mandell, Irv ...... .. ....... .. ....340 Mangelsdoft, Helen P ........... I64 Manner, John M ......... ..... ....... l 9 9 Manners, Joseph P. 77, 2I0, 224, 225, 227, 270 Manning, George G... ..........l80 Manning, Jay J .............. ..I00 303 Manning, Paul R ................-.. .2l0 Manning, Ronnie ,,..... ............ 2 SI Manno, Connie .. .... ...... 2 30, 292 Maraio, Armando ......... ..... . 2l0 March, Donald F.. .... .. .2I0 Marciano, Alfredo M. ...... ..l99 Marchieli, Alex ..... .... . ..3I7 Marcus, Marvin ,. ............... ....326 Marcus, Milton S. .......2l0 Margol, Marvin S... .. .I80 Maring, Donald 2l0, 27l Marko, Edward ....,. .. . .. ...329 Marko, Paul M. I80, 235. 242, 252, 329 Markowitz, Marvin M.. ..... I00 Markus, Lawrence ........ .... . 330 Markus, Stuart A ....... .. ..... l93 Marlin, Alice ..... ..... . - .295 Marmerstein, Elmer .... I99, 232 Marrio, Armando .......... .... . .27l Marshall, Dgennis ......... 333 Marshall, Gail S ........... .... . .264 Marshall, Michael T. ...... .247 Martin, Harry ...... ..,.. . .. . .330 Martin, Nancy L ........... .. .. I64 Martin, Priscilla G... I93, 247 Martin, Richard ..252, 32l Martinez, Claudio L. .......... ..l99 Martinez, Esther ....... . ......... .25l Martinez, Joseph .................... .254 Marvil, David ............ .I64, 306 Mascolo, Joseph P ...... ....... . 255 Masse, Anthony .........,.... 238 261 Mastellone, Raymond ............ l93 Masson, Sylvia M ..................... I64 Mather, Nancy J ............. 258, 280 Mathews, George ....... . ........ 32l Matsumo, Maria J .... ...I93, 247 Maxwell, David A ........... 2I0, 27l May, Norman ......................... .308 Maydeck, Brenda ............... .275 Mayer, Allen J .......... ........ . 24l Mayer, Helene ........... . ..--. .233 Mazer, Mort ........................... .338 McAdams, Raye L ...............--.. 272 McCabe, Nancy .... , ....... .,....... 2 76 McCarraher, Donald J. I99, 239 McCarthy, John C. . . .... ...IBO McCarthy, Margaret .242, 288 McCollister, Larry .............. . 228 McCoy, Janet ....... .... . . ..l93 McCullough, Bernard L. 210, 230, 254 McCullough, Richard J. I99, 232, 260 McDonald, Virginia ...... ......... 2 27 McElheny, J. R ........... ......24I McGee, John F ........... ............. 2 29 McGhee, Howard ............ .325 McGIohn, Patricia L ......... .....l93 McGregor, Robt. B .... ..2I0, 254 McKay, Charles F. 66, I80, 230, 245, McKenry, Carl E ............. 2l0, 254, McKenry, Roberta M ............... McKiever, Barbara A.. ......,. .. McKinley, Norman .... .. McLawl1orn, Wynne .7l, McLean, James ............. ...... McMullen, Barbara ...... .... .... McMullen, Thomas McNair, Margaret F. McNally, Frederick . .. McNamara, Elaine wa, 248, I93, McNeill, William E. McShane. John L ......... .. McVoy, Robert A ...... . McWhorter, Peter .... 237, McNeely, Anne B.... Mears, John .. ........... Meder. John .. .... .......... . .. 24l, Mehallis, George ........ Meinsohn, James D... ..l64, Mens, Lou ........... ......... . . Meiselman, Michael H. I80, Meiia, Ricardo C. ..... ..... . Meiia, Rodrigo . ....... Mekiian, Jack ........ .. Mellkov, Gregor .. ....... ...... . . Melley, Rosemary ........ ........ Melms, Nan J .... ..... ....... Melony, Jim ..... Meltzer, Susan Melton, Philip .......... ....... Mendelson, Jackie ...... ........ Mendelson, Robert .. Mender, Ellis K.. Menotti, Alfonso .. Mercer, Maurice .... 229, 253, Mercer, Todd ...... ....... . .. Mergl, Carolyn M... .. Merkl, William H. . 306 271 2 I 0 280 340 276 329 276 325 279 32l 25l 279 I80 ......2l0 .........2l0 2308 ..306 333 260 333 338 298 I99 I 64 I 64 232 284 280 249 283 308 288 3 I 2 I64 3 I 4 305 305 I B0 I 80 Merling, Charles .. ... . ...300 Meroni, Marilyn . .. ...200 Meroni, Thomas . .253, 330 Merritt, Bill 65, 66, 242, 271, 325 Merritt, Elsa ...... ...... . ......280 Merritt, Mary B ............ ...149 Mervak, Karol ..... .... . ...IBI Mesanko, George .... . . .... 333 Mesh, Howard ....... ........ 2 35 Messer, Samuel ........ .. ...... 260 Metts, Diane ........... ............ 2 84 Metzger, James .... .....249 Meyer, Joe ........... . . .....306 270 Meyer, Lawrence J. . ..2I0, Meyer, 'Sura .............. .. I93, Meyers, Lillian ..... ..l93 287 265 242 Michaels, Martin . . .l... Michaels, Ralph W.. .. ......2l0 Michaelson, Bob . 3l2 Michelson, Dr. Donald A .... 250 Michelson. Robert L. ....l8I Miles, Richard 229, 253 Miley, Fred ...... .. . .249 Milev, Peqqv .. .. . .. .204 M'lgram, Sylvia .... .283 Minn, Jack .. ..... .... 3 38 Milie, Robert ..... . 243 Millard, Wayne R .... I64 Miller, Buddy . 333 Miller, Daniel H .... . 231 Miller, Donald J .... .. .IBI Miller, Edward C... . . I99 Miller, Jack ...... .... J -305 Miller, Janet 3.284 Miller, Les ....... .... .... . . ...3l2 Miller, Margaret ......246, 292 Miller, Millicent K ....... 24l, 272 Miller, Patrick H. 2l0, 225, 227, 27l Miller, Paul . H 230 Miller, Phil .. ...... ., .. .. 27l Miner, Tedi . .... . .24l Miller, Theodore . ...... . .340 Miller, Sheldon B... ..l8I, 298 Miller, William .2l0, 255 Milligan, George .. .. .. 333 Millman, Judy ....... . ....... .... 2 87 Millman, Sardra . ........ .... . .. 283 Milloway, John E. .. ..... 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Pas Rov Mooney Damell Mooney Wllllam J Moore Moore Moorman Joan N Moran Moran Morehouse Gary Moreih Gene L MorrIs Judv Moms W1llIam Morrlson Grace Morrlson Joe Morrow Rlchard Morse Frank Morse J G Morse Wllllam A Moscheiia Maihe Moser June Moss Harvey C Moss Mary Moss Roberia Moifer Fredznck E Moyal lsalah S Moyer AllnnJ Mrovka Edward F Muchmck Sanford Mueller Beairlce J Mufson 'Sv Muller Leonard Donald R Paul H Henry I R1chard Mulllqan Peier L Mumford EdwIn Munnz OH Mvndv Qhve MUF8VChlCk Jnwel Murnhv Cec1IIa Murnhv Frank W Murphy Larry Murphy RIchard H Murray Roberf Musgrave Roberi Musso Loreffa Muffer Charles B Muxo Carlos MuzzI VIc1or Myers Joseph A Myler Kafherme MyrIck Marvm J Nageh Lorraln G Namrow Morfon Nardelh Domemco Naihan Myron J Naughfon WIIlIam S NavIckas WIIIIam Needham Frank Negnck Mrchael A NeIll DavId Nelll James D Nelll Margaref NeIman Norman Carol Ann CIaIre E Janeen Lye Mary Lou Roberf A Roy O Suzanne R Walier Pcfer Nefflen Cleve Nefflow Donald R Neuman Shelly Neumann Roberf W Neumoyer Grefchen M Newcomer Bruce NewkIrk RIchard O Newman Naihan Newman Ruchard A Newman RoberfS 200 225 232 NIcey Tom NIcheIson Jack Nlchols WI1I1am Nleberg Evelyn Nelson Ne son Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson NesIc 193 Naelsen Polly NIefo Roberfo Nobles Enelle Nc an F W Nolan GIIBS Nony George M 165 11 r' Noonan Edward R Noonan Wm F Norflus DavId Norman Donald NorrIs ReqgIe Norton John Norton lsabel L Norfon Marllyn G Noffebaum Wal1er E Nofo Thomas J Novak NIck Novey Bob Nov1a Beffy Numer Frank P Ober Fred Oberman Maxmz S 165 220 227 Oberman Sondra OBoyle Leo J ODe1I Clunion Odom Allene M Odom Wayne Oesferle Douglas W Ofganf VIFQIDIB F Ogden John E Ogden Ruchard W Oqlander Don Ogle Larry OHara Afred D 200 232 Olan Bruce Olano Gu1lermo Olmsky Sianley L OIIver B Olmes Olson e Manefia RIchard Roberf M Roger Thomas H James Olson Olson Olson Olson Olson Osfeln Arnold OIfuskI Enrlque 67 200 Ong Eng Yau Onuska Stephen T Oransi'eIn Larry Orlln Helen Orr EISI6 C Orr Jerry A 0 Or Manon M 166 Osbeck WIlIIam Osborn Alnce M O Sfeen Joan Osferman Joseph 200 Os1rIn Anlfa Oswell Naihan E Ohs Buanca Owens Joseph F Owensby Clyde N Pamter CSCIIIB PaczIer Alader E Paff Margaref Paffendori Bud Page Joe Jr Page Thoma R Pagley Vlnce PaIgo Anthony 5'a1I1onIs Paul Maurene Robert S Peier Thomas L DICk RI a Pappalardo Peter Paprockz George M Parker Dave Parker Josephxne F Parker PafrIcIa Parks Carson PBFISI Blanche Paskewufz CecII Pasfernak Pefer P Pasiner Duane C Pasiroff Edward Pasquarella vlCfOT R Palmer Palmer Palms Panella Parker Paparo Paiferson Alan Pairaka Alan Pafiee Bob Paffen Jean Paul Ehzabefh C Pau Phlllp M Payias Henry R Pearce Carolyn L Pearson Nels Peck John Peck Joyce R Pederson Edlih L Pederson Joan PedIgo Anne M Feeples RIchard H Pehr MBTVID S PSITCE Kenneth N Pellar Donald H Pelzner Howard N Penney Charles Pepper Marshall Perez Rene Pernfz MarIlyn Perkms James Perlman Alberf C Perlmuifer Laurence C Perlmuifer Samuel Perrln Arfhur A .1 D .1 Perry Arlme J Pete rs Fefe rs Fefe rs Pefe rs Pefz rs Conrad Edward R Ruchard Robert Thomas G Peterson Mary Jean Peirl Mary A Pfaffenberger Wm Phllcox Terry PhIIhour Dr C Phlllp Paul PhII1ps Ph11IIps PhIIIIps Ph1111ps Phxllups Phllllps PIacen'f Q-ane Damon R 200 232 John N Mary Pau D Sherry e V T Pnechalak John PIeIe1' Fay B P1erce Honey Pleiklewlcz Halma Plferer Manuel D Plnder Ray C Puper Marhn N Plpeson Gregory Pdchford George PIfchford W1llIam PI'H's Thomas PIVETOHBS Frank Plai Ira Plohnsky Lloyd Ploflnsky MarvIn Ploikm Donald Plumer Alan W Pochapm Sfuarf Pomseif Robert P Polak Ralph L Polan Jack H Pohfo PhIlIp R PoIIzzI Raymond PoIIIn1 Charles Polon WIl1Iam J Pomeranz Edwm Pomeroy Nancy Porfanie Peter A Pope Sara M Porfnoy Barbara Posn1ck HIlarv Posf Donald J Pcs? 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Hal Ravmei Fernando Read Julzeife C 166 238 Reasbeck Robert R Rechler Donald Redd Ernest Redstone DavId M Reed Alexander R Rees Rubye Reese Robert REICh Dorothy K Rach, Sheldon R2ICh WIII1am ReId John M D3 1 5 J .J Reilly Charles V Rellly John F ReI1Iy Paul ReImers, Rnchard ReInehIers John B RSISS Bernard C Remzus Raymond Remele Rlchard E Rendel Jerry Reufher Harry W Revelle Echo Reyes Jose Reynolds Edwxn S Reynolds Wlllle N Reynolds WIIIIam R Rncco Abdon Rxce Alan Rmhards Ph1IIIp S 200 225 232 Ruchards Rollun A Rlchardson Pa1rIc1a A Rlchmond HenryJ RIchmond Lee G Rlchmond Rhoda RIchfer Frlfz RIC fer S A R1ckenbaker Eddue RICkB150h Walter Rndgely Hugh RIdgeIy Normaw RIdgely Robert RIdqway W1llI6m RIeqler Russell RIEIS John O Rlf65 Earle RIqney James 242 R1ley Nancy Rnng Jack S Rmgwood Thomas B RIOUX Albert Rlvklnd Leonard M Robbln Sandra RobbIns Rcbbxns Robbms Roberds Roberts Roberts Roberts Roberts Roberts Roberts George Jerry Joseph Chnshne Dauna Emxly Hubert G Hubert S Irene Kenneth Robln Ben Kobcnson Elhof Robmson, Hugh Robmson John H Kobmson Kaye Robxtalle Paul E Rocca Jack L Roche Johnny Roche Robert Roche Robert 1: Rodberg Allan Rodenberg James Rodgers Nancy R 4 Rodgers Pafncla Rodman Max Rodophele Chrlshne Rodnguez Manuel J Roemer Jack Rogells Walter F Ro ers J H Rogers Jack L Rohm Caleb P Rohow W A Ronald Alfred A Rooff Edyihe Rose Donald S Rose PhyIIIs Rosen Barbara Rosen Jules Rosen Mar1y Rosenberg Rosenberg Rosenberg Rosenberg Rosenberg Rosenblaff Rosenfeld Rosenfeld Rosenthal Rosenthal Rosenthal Rosenthal Rosenthal Roskm H Ross Ross Ross Ross Ross Ross Buich Herman Don Howard Joame Toby Herberf M Pr1cIIla J Herman A Marvm Robert Sheldon V1c1or oward Barbara Carol James M Larry L1bbe Malcolm Rosselle Robert 201 Rosser Gay Roth AdrIan Roih Seymour M Rofhberf I Lea 40 Marshall Kafherme Roufh Fred Rouvnere Francls Rowand SYIVIB D Rothman Rothman Rothman Rowe Donald D Rowland EdIe Rozan Gerry Rubens Norman Joel Marvnn Myrna Ph1ll1p Robert RUdBlflS Paul F Rubm RUbln Rubm Rubm RubIn 'I 258 3 ll L Ruddy Mao-vIn RudIch Me1vIn Rudolph James Rudolph Jurr Ruffmg Robert W Ruffolo Hercules Ruprecht MarIlyn Ruskmg Lloyd L Russell Edward Russe Rust Rust Ryan Ryan Ryan Ryon I Maybeth Henry Robert W Claude Donna Sfaton :wal Sfanley ubanmo James R111 babbah Joyce o bacher VIFQIIIIB Sachs Myra back George H Sacks Harry baeger Wnnam bafra Lorrame bahler Savma Sanlgren MllfOD balger Wllllam Saks George M Sala Ann baladlno Vlfb balkeld Larry Salusbury Donald 1- balomon PhIII1p balfa James C. 184 237 Salter Lynn balvalaggm Alex balvah tddle Sameloff Marty hamuel Jack Samuels Marhn bamuels Warren Sanders Kxnne bandler Jack Sanzo John A Saph Hale Saph Stephen Sarda Nancy E Sasse Nancy S Savage Evelyn SdVIf1 Duane Saunders Gerald K Saunders Jack A 211 Sawyer Horace K Scales Jerry L bchafer Thomas Schaunuck Gerard J SCHBPIFO HarrIe1te C Schell August W Schellmgs Adnenne Schellmgs WI1l1am Schenk Lawrence W Schechter Bobby Schell Wllllam Schenkman Albert J Schermer PhyIIss T Schero Fern L Sch1ff Darwun R Schlff Ellxoi R SchIpper1 Duane B Schlafer Myrna Schlappech Jesslca A Schlecker Herbert S Schlesmger Sheldon J Schl1ndweIn Elmer C Schhssel Karen Schne1der Lou1s J SchneIder Reuben Schnelder Louus J Schlossman Joan Schlussel Herman Schnexder Jack SCh0fleld T1Iden R Schott Chfford J Schreck W1I1Iam F Schulberg RIchard G Schulzr BIII Schulte John K 6 77 U Schulte Marlene A Schulz Duane S Schumacher R E Schwab Barbara Schwager Schwanda Schwartz Schwartz DorIs Alan B Aaron Abraham Schwartz Schwartz Schwartz Schwartz Schwartz Schwartz Schwartz Schwartz Schwartz Schwenks Sclarroffa Dav1d George H Leonard MarIe1"1a Me Vlh I Meta Norton H Seymour Shelly Harry M Joseph ScIusk1 BIH Scott Jack Scott PafrIcIa Screen Donald D I94 Sears Bud d ll af Lil :z .11 8 J 5 ' I ..,,. ,. ,.,.,..,,.,..,,,. 249 I .,,.. 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I . 254 ' I ..I..........,..... 194 ' I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I57 I I . ..,....,,...........,......., 230, ' ,.,,.,,.,.,.,....,,,,,..,, I67 ' -- IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 5 ' I I ' ...I.,.....,...,......,..... 329 I .3.............. 200 ' I " ..,...,,.....,.....,,,., 333 -' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII.IIII 533 'n e X ' ' MS I ............. . 259 ' I ,, .............,.....,.... 239 ' I .,........,,.....,..,..,,,,,. 255 I IIIIII I ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 167 Wheeler, Robert C ..,....,, IB7 Templeton, Bob .,,,.... ,... isa, 243, S-Z . . . 1 n d e x Seay, Adele ,.,.,..,...,,..,.,. 4.A.,,,,,,A 2 95 Sedorchuk, Frederick .......,,.,, l84 Segal, Miriam ...,..................,... l6B Segall, Pai' ...,.,......,,.. 7l, 237, 246 Segal, William I. .,A...,..,,,..,...., IB4 Segor, Joseph ........,.,. 56, 237, 242 Seidler, I. Marshall ,.,.,,.,.,,...,. 338 Seifert, Marion J...203, 249, 265 Seigel, Paula ....,...,,,.......,.,,....., 283 SekSo, Sara L ..,........,,.... ,,.,.,...,. l 68 Sells, Jackson S ..,,...,. .... 2 32, 239 Sepler, Richard ....,....,,,.........,., 270 Sena, Louis T ..,.,....,.,..,..,.., 211, 271 Serota, Judith .,...,,... I94, 258, 283 Serotta, Iris .....,.......,...,,,,.,....,.. 246 Servies, Sandra ,,,A,,,,..,............. 280 Shabgrman, Marvin ...........,,, 24l Shack, Helen ,.,..,..,...,........,...... 287 Shattert, Janice ..,,....,.,,.,,.,,,,.,.. 295 Shattner, Jerrold E. 2Il, 270, 27l Shahade, Patty ...,....,....,,, 248, 295 Shanfield, Clifford .......A 252, 338 Shapiro, Steve ......,,..........,,,,,, 234 Shaver, Harry . 4.,..........,...... ,.,.. 3 30 Shaw, Donald E .,....,........ 203, 255 Shaw, Neal A ......A.A..,,.,.,............ 255 Shear, Murray D. Zl I, 227, 266, 270 Shearer, Walter .................,.... 330 Sheehan, Brian ,.., ,................... 3 29 Sheil, Bill .,.,..,,................., 238, 306 Sheitelman, Larry ,.,,,,,,.....,...... 3l2 Sheldon, Donald ,.,.,..,..,. ......... 3 29 Shelley, George R ..... ., ...,.,.. I6B Shelley, Harold F. ....... ........ I 94 'Shepard, Alice ......... ........ 2 76 Sheppard, Ed ................. ....... 3 38 Sheridan, James J ,,.,.... ..,.... I 84 Sherman, Alvin S. ...r. ..I34 Sherman, W. S ......,,........ ...... . 229 Sherrill, Robert W ...,... ,.,......... I 68 Shevach, Helen R .....,,.,.......... l68 Shmueli, Hal .........,,...............,. 239 Shmueli, Kalman ....,,,,.... 20l, 264 Shockett, Betsy . ...,...'.,.. .-......,,. 2 9I Shoelson, Seymour ......,.......,. 298 Shogren, David ,........ ,...... 3 37 Shrettler, Lynn .....,..... ....... 2 30 Shupack, Bob ...,,,,..VVe.V. .r..-,- 2 98 Shusterman, Harriet ,.,.,,,...,... 275 Shutter, Clarence .............,....-- 340 Sider, Donald N. 56, 63, les, 225,227, 232, 256, 338 Siegal, Faye .................... .........- 2 43 Siegel, Arthur ...,...............-4... f-333 Siegel, Faye ............... .....-- 2 B3 Siegel, 'Sally R ....a......--..- -.------ I 68 Siegel, Harold H ..................... 2l2 Siegler, Carol ...........,........,..... IB4 Siggelkow, Walter H .,........... 253 Silber, Lawrence .............. ..,,.. 2 98 Silirie, Martin J .......,,..., 252, 32l Silver, Donna ........... ....... 2 33. 234 'Silver, Hillard .................--- .-4.-- 3 25 Silverberg, Marvin E ............,.. l6B Silverman, Barry ............-... -----. 3 I2 Silverman, Bernard W ....,..,... IB4 Silverman, Edward ........... .4... 3 38 Silverman, Eleanor .....,......,... 29I Silverman, Howard F...lB4, 298 Silverman, Paula B ......---,.-A..-- I53 Silverstein, Howard .... l6B, 234 Simonpietri, Anita ...... . ...------.- 275 Simonson, Byron .,,............... ...329 Simpson, Charles G. is-1, 245, 246, Simpson, James F ..,...,..,... .... Simon, Ernest G ....................-.- Simon, Toby ........... -....A.----,"4 Simonrian, Carole .,,..., 2238, Sims, Joseph C .................-..-, Singer, Myron J ............. I84, 3l2 2l2 2ll 235 264 ..,2l3 3l2 305 266 258 254 Sinks, G. M .........r...----.AA, ----'.-,-- Sinnamon, Harry ............ 2l3, Sir, Bernice ...................... 247. Sirote, Elliot J ............-.---.-.------- Sisselman, Murray I94, 235, 258, 326 Sisson, Evelyn M .......,..... I94, 280 'Siogren, William ,... 20l, 232, 329 snare, William B ..................... IB4 Slaten, Betty ...... ...,.....,,..,...,. , ..2B4 Slaughter, Roger W ....... l6B, 305 Slaughter, Ronnie .....,......,,....., 325 sleighf, Virgil G .,,,.., ............... 2 40 Slippy, Horace V...20l, 232, 260 'Sloane, Buddy ---298 Slobin, Gerald L ..... IBS, 228, 3l8 Slovenz, Barbara ......,............ ...233 Small, Joseph T ....... ..... ........-. I 5 3 smith, A. c .,...,,..... . ...,,., 234 Smith, Albert ....,,, ............ 3 33 Smith, Bud ..................-.A ----e,-A4-- 2 49 Smith, chris G ...,..............,....,. 333 'Smii'h, Edward D .....,.,..... 20l, 236 Smith, Eunice ................ .-------- - .189 Smith, George K ........... 225, 233 Smith, Jacquelyn .............. ...... I 85 Smith, Mildred L ....... ..-.--.-- .--, 2 I 3 Smith, Nelson .......,.. ...,.... 2 54 Smith, Richard ,.... ........ 3 25 'Smith, Shirley ..,.... ........ l 94 Smith, Shirley ....... .,.- 4--- 2 3 3 Smith, Tom ,,,,......... ........ 3 37 Smith, Wilfred ........ ----'-.- 2 55 Smith, Willise ............,. ........ 2 58 Smithers, John L ............,......... .l35 Snldarman, Ruth E ....... . ........... 280 Sniderman, Rhoda .................. 246 Snyder, John ............... .,.,......,... 2 35 Sobel, Fred .............,..,..,.. ,.,..,,,, 3 38 Softness .........,.,...,,..,,, 56, 233, 256 Sohmer, Roslyn J ...... ......,.,. . ..l68 Sohmers, Barbara ...................... 95 Sokolot, Muriel ,...,...,,,,. ...... ,... 2 5 8 Solar, Marlene 67, 242, 246, 287 Solkind, Donna .......... .. .,,...,... 275 Soloman, Sandy ............,.......,, 29I Solomon, Frederic E .,,,,....,...., IBS Solomon, Shelli .....,,..... ..., . .287 Solovey, David S ..... .....,. .l6B 'Soltero, Juan ....,....... ,,.. ..,.,,.. . . 3l4 Sonn, Bob .,,..,.,....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .325 Soper, Donald J. IBS, 236, 252, 254, 306 Sotland, Malcolm S. IBS, 230, 234, 254 Sotus, Thalia F ..............,........,.,, IBS Sowson, Shirley . ,,,.... ..,.,, . ......276 Spattord, Alma L ..,.,..,.....,, . ..l85 Speisman, Leonard ..... ,,.. ,.., 2 3 5 Sperber, Emanuel V ....... IBS, 242 Sperber, Victor E ..,....... .... ..,,.. 2 4 3 Spero, Sander ....,....,.......,,..,..., 298 Sperow, Byron P, 242, 245, 25I, 300 Spettel, Herb ,................. 203, 255 'Speyer, Gloria H .,,....,.........,,.. I94 Spiegel, Robert E ..,.,...... IBS Spiegel, Seymour ..,..,. 254 Spilman, Frances ..,,...... ...247 Spinner, John W .,........... ...2l3 Spiro, Sarita ....,,,....,...... 24l 'Spisak, Harry W ............. 27l Spisak, Pauline l...lB5, 295 Spoden, Audrea L ..,...,...,.. .... . I94 Spoto, Joseph . ...,.,. .. . ,,.... .26l Sprattlin, Iris B ...............,......... I94 Sprague, Donald R. .,.....,.. ...... 6 5 Sprague, Nancy J .,....,, .. ..... 247 Sprigle, David L .,..... ........ 2 53 'Spund, Joseph ....... 234 Sroghi, Ronnie ... .. 234 Staats, Dr. J. R ...,... ,...,.,. 2 59 Stabile, Rita E .,,. ...., . . .... IBS Stagner, Danny ..,,,,.. .. ,... .329 Staley, William ...,...... .. ...,,.,, 253 Stanton, Gretchen .,,. . ...,,, ..2B4 Starbuck, Fred 20l, 225, 232, 239,260 Stark, Donald ...... ............--.. - 2.302 Starling, William L.. ,.... ..,. I 85 Starner, Craig .... .. H232. 300 Starr, Martin M ..,........., .,.......,, 2 I3 sraub, Robert ,..........,,,..,, 242, sos Stauback, Donald A ..... ......,,. I 94 Steckbavcr, Curtis J ....... .-.. . I35 Stedman, Carling H. ,.,..... .... 2 I3 Steen, Dilmon K ................., .... I 85 Stetanacci, Anne .........,., 238, 272 Stein, Barbara . .,.,.........,.,....,.,.. 275 stein, F. B ..,............. -----..-- I 65 Stein, Harvey ,,.,... ...... . .. ....270 Stein, Joseph J -...-.-f-- -------- 2 I3 Stein, Leila ................. .. ..--- 233 Stein, Mal ....,............,,.,. .... . .333 'Stein. Sandy ....... ..4--' -------,---f-4- 2 3 4 Steinberg, Albert N ..,.........,.. IBS Steinberg, Davida ............ ..e--f 2 34 stains, AI ............... ......... 2 42. 312 Stelzenmuller, Helene G ..... 203 Steiner, Howard W .....,.........., l6B Stencill, Larry ....-.------e---, -A--- - -.309 Sterbenz, 'Stanley R -....-'---ee ----- 2 59 Stern, Audrey ....-.-- .----------'----' - --253 Stern, Bobbie ....-...----- --'4----'-4-'f 2 59 Stern, Dave ...,.......,.......... 225. 227 Stern, Howard ........---- ----------4 4 --298 Stern, Irma L .,-.----.---.--e'--'--'-- ---- 2 53 Stern, Jerome H. se, nes, 221, 'Stern, Maurice M ....,.... 2l3, Stevens, John ....-..r.--- -------'----- Stevenson, Carl .....-.-...-.e 229. Stevenson, Rose M ..-.-..------,----- Stewart, John T ..............,...,,..... Stewart, Ruth . ,.----- ------------- -'--- Stierer, Patty E. 77, l85, 226, 227, 253. Stiling, Marcille .... 238, 24B, Stimmel, Marilyn .... 248, 258, Stipek, Chuck ....-.-- - -4-4 -------f----- Stockhausen, Joseph ........--- Stoller, Melvin M. ........., l95. Stone Alice ............-.. -- 3 I 2 268 3 I l 343 258 2 I 3 I 68 29I 292 264 337 305 24l 338 Stone: Avery ---',-..--'----------- 5I- Stqne, ........,,,....,...,,............. 308 Stone, o n 56, 70, 237, 242, 245, 325 Stone, Stanley L ....---.e.-.--- '-'---- I B5 Stoner, Jane ............. . ..---- 279. 772 Stovall, Clara M ...............,.,,,. l95 Straus, Arnold M. l68, 229, 252, Strauss, Joan E .....-..,.---------.-- Stretton, Kathleen ..... .-255. 338 l95 Strenglein, Harry F .,.........,...., 268 IBS Stroemer, Henry R ...........,....... 'Stromfeld, Thelma M.. ...,.... .. Strong, Virginia A. 2l3, 227, 272 Strong, William E ......,.. 229. 306 Strother, Wayman ......... ,...... . .262 Strousberg, Leo ........... -.f-.-------- I 95 Strusser, Audrey E ....,............ I69 Stuart, Maureen .............. .,,..,. 2 72 Stucker, Ronald ............ 235. 340 'Stys, Edward J ................. IBS. 239 Sudakow, Cynthia ......,.,. 23I, 247 Sudbrink, Bill ............ -------------.-e 3 37 Sulentic, Wallace ,..........,.... .333 Sullivan, John L ....,.......... l85, 27l Sullivan, Mary S .........--.e 254. 230 Sumner, Miriam F ..... ,.., 2 72 Summers, Dale E ......... .... 2 I3 Summers, Doug ................ 63 325 Summers, Richard ...........,...,,. 27l Suretsky, Barth E ..... .....,,. I 69 3l8 Sussman, Bernice ......... .287 Sussman, Marion S ...... .260 Suter, William R. ........ .260 'Sutton, Frank J ......,..,.,,, .IBS Swaebly, Frances .,,...... ...56 Swain, James W.. ,...,.. . 27l Swan, Elwin F ....................... .I69 Swanson, John ..,. . ,3lI Swanson, Lee .,......,... .306 Sweeney, Joseph A ..... .I69 Sweet, Joan ............... .. ....... .29I 'Swem, Lee A ..........., . ,....... I85 Swenson, John A...l85 337 Swisher, Barbara .,..,..,....,.,,.. ..284 Sykora, Lois .... .....,.. ,..2B4 Szymanski, Dar .. . 333 T Tackett, Johnny .,,,..,,... N340 Tallant, Sharon J .,,,......., 265 Tallant, Sheila J .,,,......,., 203, 265 Tambor, Ronald L ................... 229 Tambuello, Frank P. ..... ...IBS Tana, Antonio .....,. ......, . ..3l4 Tand, Robert D ...,...... ...l95 Tanis, Virginia ...,. ..70 Tanner, Elaine J .....,..... ...I69 Tanner, John J ..........,.... 242 Tano, Antonio ....... .......... ..,.. 2 3 7 Tarkin, A. C. .............. .. 2.259 Tarpley, Curtis L ......... ...255 Tart, Carline ...... ...... . ..l69 Tart, Carlie B ............ . ...I69 Taylor, Bill .........,..........,. ...329 Taylor, Fredorick W. 20l Taylor, Harold . ............. Taylor, Peter F ................. 239, Taylor, Wilford D .,....... Taylor Wintord D ..........,.. ,... Teitelrhan, Harry H. . ...2l3, Templeton, Gary W ..... Tenenbom, Diane Terracino, Terry ....... Terr Edward H .......,.. Y. Thalmann, Diane .,... Tharp, Chuck ....,..,...., Theophilos, Mary . .... Theriault. Dick ......... . Thieler, Morris R ........ Thomas Dick ..,...,,,..........,,....... Thomas, Jo Anne .................... . Thomas, John G ............. l85, Thomas, Robert A ...... ......,..... Thomas, Robert M ................. .. Thomas, T. A ................,... ........ Thompson, James D- ..........,.... Thomson, George B ........... Thompson, Marti ........ ........ Thomsen, Donald ..... .... Thorpe, Royal K .................,..... Thrasher, Edwin ..,.................. . Thurman, William C...243, Thurston, Teddy ...................... Tibbais, Gil ..,....,...............,..,... Tice, Norman H ........ Tiedemann, John ..... Tieger, Daniel ..... .. Tinker, Robert ........... Tinlin, Robert G. ........... ........ Tinlin, Ronald G... ...... .... . Tishler, 'Shirlye ........... ........ Tittle, Fred N ..,........... Todd, Sue ...... ...........,.... ....... Tomberg, Joseph ....... Tomblin, Joseph Tomlinson, Elizabeth Torruella, Guillermo ...... Topalian, Harry I-I ....... Toth, John M ...........,.,...,. Toth, Margaret G .,....... Townsend. Nancy ............ Trace, William . Trainor, Margaret J ..... Traverse, Norman .......... Trawick, Beniamin E ..... Trevett, Francis E ......... Troetschel, Rosemary .. Trombly, Julie .... ........... Trudell, Nancy ................ Trueblond, Elwood B... Trusty, Dirk lf. Tsouorake, Teddy E ,..,... Tucci, Mary A ........,,.,.,.......,, Tucker, Bruce . ,........ .. Tucker, Faye ............,..... Tumbas, George P ......... IB6 Turk, Barbara .................. ..... Turner, Dorothea ...... Tuttle, Robert ....... Tyger, Roger ......... Tyler, Fern G. .. U Udell, Barton Udell, Marilyn F... ...... . Ulrich, Robert L ....... ....I95, Umscheid, Clifford .......... Urdaneta, Yoly ....................... Uribe, Mario J ......... ...,.......... Urlon, Martin J ..... ......... l 86, Urmetz, Jo M ......... Urow, Phyliss ........ 264 298 329 253 IBS 27l 255 20l 275 249 2 I 3 280 325 234 308 I 69 306 284 308 I 95 I69 225 I69 2 I 3 279 300 IB6 l86 330 20l 325 I 86 252 298 247 242 I B6 275 2 I 3 284 2 I 3 l95 203 306 I69 I B6 I 95 262 26" I69 I 69 230 I 86 248 279 ....249 ..........lB6 330 253 77228 ...BIB ....29l 343 288 ....792 ...,....325 .308 .280 ...65 l95 333 .IB6 .3l4 .242 253 .I86 .........29l V Vacca, William ................... Vadakin, James C ..... ,,.., . ...W252 Valentieiul, Joseph C ............. 2l3 Valentine, Helen W .............. Valentine, Thomas W...l95, Valeriani, Nicholas P. Wersel, Mary L ......... .,... Wertz, Wilma P ................... West, Charles W ................., Weston, Frank H. ......... 2l4 Westra, John ......................... Weymer, William .........,....... Wheeler, Betsey . ................ I69, Vallin, Pat ..........,......,,.,, Valus, Bebe ...... . ........,.. 238, Van Bezooyen Mae A. Van Diver, Jdhn E ...., Vandling, Carl ...................... . Van Dyk, Jay ......,...,,........ 242, Varley, Jack ....... . ..........,. 70, Vasiloft, James C. ..... . Vasu, George ,.,,.. ....... . .. Vaughan, Glen ............ ,... Vaught, W. C ......... 225, Velenchit, Henry .... 227, 225, Whisle r, Wayne 224, 225, 227 White, Bette A ............... I87, White, Gladys L .................. White, James A ........... ........ White, Johnnie .. .... . ...... 56, White, Junie ..... . .... ..... . 248 White, Louise ..... ............ White, Patricia ..... ........ White Walter E.. . Whiteside, George ..... ..... Whitney, Betty .... ....... . .... . Whitney, H. I ................,......... Vellake, Frank ......,................... Vejlanti, Thomas A .... ...... .. Vena, Marcia .....,.......... ........ Venditti, Michael ......... ....... Venegas, Frank ........................ 2Ol Versage, Peter V ....................... 20l Verseput, Kathryn G ............... I69 280 Vesterby, Nancy Lee ...... I69, Vickery, Virginia .................... Vilberg, Thomas H ..,.............. Virkhaus, Taavo ...................... Vitale, Mary .............................. Vizza, Donald .,.,.... . ........ 237, Vlahakis, Peter J ............. IB6, Vogel, Sharyn ....... Vogel, Suzanne .... . ......... . ...... .. Voldak, Albert .. ................. .. Volkema, Russell H ......... 2l3, Volpe, Alfred V ..............,........ Volpe, Marie ................... ......... Von Hilsheimer, George .... Vonk, Herman G ............. 243, Vosbury, Newman .... . .... ........ . Vudragovich, John D ........... Vulgan, Irene ................,. .60, Whitehouse, John ............... Whitehouse, Robert S ........ Whitten, Norman ...... . .......... Wighman, Richard ..... .... Wicker, Sally R ....,......... ..... Wier, William E ...... .... ....... Wilensky. Herbert B ..........., Wiley, Paul R ...................... .. Wilken, E. Edwin Wilkins, Russell E.. Willey. Patricia J.. Williams, Ann ......... Williams, Betty L .... Williams, David ..... Williams, Frances . Williams. Sandy ..... Willis, Harry ..... ..... Willmott, John l. .. Wills, Beverlee H...I95 Wilson, Hv ............... Wilson, Robert ..,.... Wilson, Woodrow . Wimberlv. Pat ......... Winqor, Daniel I ...... Winkle, William L.. Winkler. Stephanie J W Waad, Amy .,......... Wadler, Stan ....... . ........ ...... . . Waggoner, Carrole Wagner, Joan ...................... Waldas, Greta .............-. -.---.- Walker, Bernice W ............... Walker, Harriet C ......... 26l, Walker, Linda C ................... Walker, Roger ....... ....... 2 24, Walker, Dr. Walter ........ 224, Wallach, Howard . ..... ............. . Wallack, Gerald ..... ........... Walter, Lucille ..... ......... Waltner, Beverly ..... ......... Walton, Edward L .........----.... Waltzer, Bernard ............ I95, Ward, Ernie .,......... ward, Michael J ......... .... 1 as, Ward, Shirley ................ . ..---..r Ward, William D ........... ZI4, ' 258 Ware, Diana .. .................. , Warrell, Edwin S ..... l95, 228, Warren, Lenore .............- --.A,--e-- Warren, Martin ............--..... ---.e Warshaw, Zella ..........-.-.-.. . 4..-- - Warter, Stuart ...........-.-.-..-.---- Washer, Carol ............ --.- 2 3I. Waskow, Everne .... 24l, 246, Wasserson, 'Samuel ................ Wasson, Sally A .............-----.--- s Watkins, Alayne ............ 258, Watson, Barbara ..........--.-..--- . Watson, Doris P .........,............. Watson, Gayle .. .............. 248. Watson, Royce A. 68, I69, 237, 239, Watts, Robert L ..................... Watts, William ............ ...---- .---- 3 I I Weaver, Donald ................... ...325 Weaver, Sidney M .,....... 2l4, 27l Weaver, William H ..... ,.20I, Weaves, Janet A ..................... Weber, Dick .............................. Weeks, William L ...... .... .... ..... Weidenon, Tom ...................... Weinberger, Dixie ...... ..l69, Weiner, David .............. ........, Weiner, Leon .........................- -- Weinstein, Marvin ......,.l69 3IB Winks, Helen ...... .... . .. .. .. .. Winter, Louis ...... .... . .. .. Winter, Robert ....... . . Winter. Harry C ...... . Wish, Henry F .... ..... . .. Witherell, Ronald . . Withew, Barbara W.. .... Wittkow, Chris . .......... .... . Wittling, Harold C. I87, 242, Wohl, Jack , .............. .... ......... Woiciechowski, Eleanor ...,.. Wolfson, Arthur J ..., . ......... . Wood, Alice ......,........ ............ Wood, Harriet C...203, 265, Wood, Hayes B .................... Woodrow, Howard .............. Woods, John .J ....... .. ...... .. Woodward, Ellen ...... Wren, Eugene .......... H ...-. -. Wriggins, Herbert . .....,..... . Wright, Bob ......,.... . ....... . Wright, Carroll ...................... Wright, Floyd A. 2l4, 27l, Wright, James A... ........... Wright, James E ...... ............ Wright, Jean .......................... Wright, Wilson W. 2l4, 27l, Wrobb ell, Warren D...l70, Wruble, Lawrence D. .... ..... . Wyatt, Robert N ..... ....... Wylie, Edward ..... ...e.--.. Wynn, Mary ............... ......... Wynne, Sheldon .... .. Y Yagud, Irving .. .... ...... . . Yankow, Mimi ..... ......... Yanuck, Melvin ..... ....- Yarck, Dr. Paul. ........ ..... . Yasko, Alfred ....... .,..4.--- Yates, William ................. Youngblood, Tom .......... 2l4, Younger, Audrey ......... Z 201, 232, Weinthal, SidneyM ..... .. ....... Weir, W. E ....................... 259. Weisbarth, Lita .... 237, 245, zas Weisboard, Allen .... IB7, Weisbrot, Herbert ........ 20l, i Zamito, Dorothy.. 238, Zatlin, Zega, Jerry .... ..................... Frank .. ...... . Zeibert, Milton ................ ...-. Zeiler, Burton ............... l70, Weiss, Beniamin ...................... 326 Weiss, Bernard D ..................... I59 Weiss, Burton ........ ....... .255 Weiss, Joyce ...........-.......------ -233 Weiss, Shirley .....................,...... 242 Weissel, William J. 59, 77, I87, 224, 225, Weissenborn, Richard ......... Welbaum, Rome E. 67, 77, 1117, 225, 228, Wells, Janet ............ . ...... 237, Wells, Jim ............................... Wells, John C .........-. ..... I 37. Welsh, Donald C. ........... 2l4 Welsh, Frank ............................ Wendt, William M ................. Wenger, Jacqueline L ........... Wenkstern, Grant E ............. Wensley, David C. 229, 232 Werner, Jean C. ..... ..- ......... Zeiger, Sandra .---...---..A.-s----. Zeleznik, Kenneth ................. Zeleznik, Natalie ..... ..... Zeltzer, Jerry . .............. .......--- Zetnick, Donald 167, 228, 229, Zequeira, Jorge ......,............ Zilberberg, Marlene I87, 245 Zimmerling, William .... 242 Zimmerman, Joan ............ .. Zimmett, Barbara ................. Zucken, Norman ..... Zucker, Meryl .......... ........ I 87 Zuckerman, Donald .... ........ Zueck, Walll .................. ..l95 Zukow, Thomas .................... Zuniga, Medardo ........ 4 u ff' W' ' H. --x 'r uf .J . 1 ,, A -I 1 ,IS --,,,,.. rg. Iv' I . 1 ,arf ., r 'vi' ' ., - ' fo ' ' A'-4'T-V5 -,f, .- qv, ru , .'3 N 's Sq' X 2 A ti '. ,ig - A -- TA , P -... .Pls V' " . E is .,,Ji.'. - -'gnr 45 , ,wife vf.. f.f4y.,q,:, widihe ' Av .. -' LQ"-, fryffrgff- J. , f x ,- , "1 . I..- av' " 1 1,4 I ,, " , ' r X 1-,I - ' Q , f . 4 A - . p A .M .,1 1.-- I I ":.'4t:' ' MIS- I . . - 4' V - H Z ,, f:r. 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Suggestions in the University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) collection:

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


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


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


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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